Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 160

 

Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1941 volume:

This is the story of the Elkhart High School the record of the work and the achievements, the classes and the activities, the sports and the plays, the students and the faculty ... in the year 1940-41 as told hy the senior class in the 1941 PENNANT ANNUAL W ' lLBUR Wright. Editor Robert Peterson, Business Manager rij Bmural heart of Elkhart. Indiana: Elkhart Hiirh SMool. Here, in the downtown section of this thrivino; inc»trial citv, lie the bnildinos that are the educational worltt. ;ps of the vouth of Elkhart. Here the learning two thousMd work and play; here we push in and out of the crowdeW .alls; here we Ciiter as bewildered freshmen. and lea «as confident seniors, aoing out to meet the ► Page Three world of tomorrow, a world growing increasingly com- plex, a W ' orld growing more and more troubled, a world that may not have a place for our talents and capacities, even though we have been prepared to work and live effectively in these times. What lies ahead as we leave the portals of our school ? What does the future hold for us? What equipment for meeting the problems of this world has our schocjl given us? These and many other questions puzzle us as, completing our school careers, I ' liStf. I i ur WE FACE NEW HORIZONS Page Five rsew aids in preparing us to meet these new horizons — aids in prepar- ing for the j(jb. that career, tliat col- lege — are provided by the new coun- Mir, .Mam- Sharii. Mi ' . C. P. Woculruff. Senior Counsellois, and Assistants to the Principal. selling system, inaugurated last fall. THE SENIOR Under this plan, a staff of trained advisers, after studying the student ' s interests, needs, abili- ties and capacities, help him Ijuild lor a heller cilizenship and a more ellective design lor living. ot onl lli»- ri;.dil courses of study, willi llic capable mt;mbcrs of ourFACULT ' V (seepage Page Six THE COUNSELLING STAFF: Mr, Ivan C. Gill, junior boys ' counsellor; Miss Clarice Robinson. Mr. E. T. Orpan. Mr. Richard Gemmecke and Mrs. Adelaide Earhart, counselling sophomores ; Miss Helen E. Kirkland, counsellor to junior yirls. HIGH SCHOOL COUNSElllNG STAFF 16) are planned for the student, but in order to have a well-rounded school life, each meniher of the CLASSES (see page 28) is urged to go out for some sort of activity in ORGANIZA- TIONS (see page 66) or for some type of ATHLETICS (see page 92). Pnge Seven To Act Creatively To Understand Clearly l Ue C xnlore tk p The world looks to us, the oncoming generation, for the building of a neAV and better order following these dark days of wholesale war and destruction. And so, we examine the records of those who have gone before, so that, profiting by their mistakes, inspired by their courage, and enlightened bv their wisdom, we can forge ahead. We master social studies for a better understanding of our own and other nations, while I ' liliK hight illUcip of J umun nowied English, dramatics and speech classes enable us to better express our opinions and our ideas. Here, we are trained for a more gracious li ing and a more intelligent citi zens Page Mine To Act Creatively To Understand Clearly vl e L ain nfc ormuuon iii In laboratories and classrooms, our minds and fingers are trained to examine, to test, to know. The learning of scientific processes rec{uiring care and patience, empha- sizing the importance of detail, stressing fact, not and Jy nsluht opinion, has taught us that true facts and exactness are the basis of all intelHgent thinking and Hving. Life in the w orkl of tomorrow requires tliis kind of scentific informa- tion as well as a knowledge of maps, charts and theories. Pas,e Eleren l Ue S tuuu oots and ecm f niaueA 9 The world into which we go is a practical one: not only must our minds be trained, and our hearts inspired to building a better civilization, but every day affairs must be managed and a living must be earned. A valu- able part of our equipment for the future is the skills and techniques with which our work in school kitchens, shops, and workrooms has equipped us. Here, truly, we have been trained to take an active and valuable place in the work-a-day world. ¥« arm ■ ■ fM ... nd J e THK FLKHAHT -KMOH HIGH SCHOOL HIGH S ' l KLLI KMRANCE Pane fourteen in Jhe6e J citlS . . . and these familiar places, we work and play. From here we go out to meet our new horizons. Perhaps those skies will still be dark with war clouds; but ws do see sunbeams of faith in democracy and in mankind because we are prepared to face a world of ponderous problems. But we are trained . . . equipped . . . fitted . . . to be a {)arl of that better world which is the dream of every American — a world in which every in- dividual is given a chance to develop to the extent to which his aliilities make progress possible. Page Fijteen For preparation for living happily in the world of tomorrow we are indebted to the teaching and the example of the highly-trained group of men and women who comprise the faculty of our school. Their patience, tlieir thorough training, their friendly interest . . . all these have given us the fundamental foundation that is a broad edu- cation. And so with grateful appreciation, we rive you the A FACULTY fSS9J Mr. Doylo T. French MiHH liuth HrouKhtoii Ml-. W. E. SandH f ' age Sixtc fft V Principal John L. Holdeman oi the Elkhart Senior Hiiih School Administration Loyalty, service and unceasing devotion to the schools of Elkhart are typified in these men who head the administrative staff. Mr. John L. Holdeman has served as prin- cipal of the Elkhart High School for twenty years. During that time he has given the best of his abilitv to the hundreds of students who have been enrolled here. In addition to that faithful service, he has given us the warm friendliness that, beaming from behind his glasses, assures us of his intere st in boys and girls. Superintendent Harold H. Church, who is ending his second successful year, is aided and advised by the members of the Board of Edu- cation: Mr. Fred Lundquist, president; Mr. Yard Frederick, treasurer; and Dr. L. F. Swi- hart. secretary. To these men we are indebted for the leader- ship in the splendid program which is building our curriculum into a democratic system which will give each of us the chance to develop to the best of his indi idual abilit . .Si FKKINTK.NDE.N ' I }l l;OI.I) H. ClIUiMI of the School (.it) oj I; II. liar I Caiisifil ill llii- spdllif lu at Rice Field; Mr. Cliuieli, Ur. Swiliail, Mr. Hoitlemaii. Il must have been a Blazer victory — look at those smiles! I ' agf: Eighteen Mr. Ben Hudelson. Dramatics. English : Mr. Dean B. Smith. Speech. English. Bible : Miss Louise Biische. English : Miss Dorothy Kelly. Writing Lab. ; Mrs. . delaide Earhart. English ; Miss Gertrude Clendenen. English ; Miss Minnie Snure, English : Mr. J. F. Wiley. English. - ' •f English Department Witli an increased ciiniculiun wliich now includes sixteen courses, the fc nglish Depart- ment is making every effort to adapt its work to the needs of all students. College Preparatory people are now placed in special writing classes, the Writing Labora- torybeing a new course this year. In this course special emphasis is placed on all forms of com- position, and as far as possible the content of work and assignments is that used in other subjects. Also new is the emphasis now placed on speech. In the tenth year first semester, oral English has replaced the study of formal gram- mar. Special equipment: a recorder, loud- speaker, and play-back system has been in- stalled in Mr. Smith ' s room to facilitate the speech work. The English Department purchased a set of Orson W elles Jiilhis Caesar records tu be used in English 4. since the play is now studied in that year. They ha e also begun a departmental record of notes, plans, outlines and all such material for each course offered. This material is being t) ped by the Commercial Department and filed in duplicate notebooks. Throughout the entire semester greater dif- ferentiation between the A. and G. courses has been the purpose of all the members of the department. Page Nineteen Math and Science Departments MATHEMATICS The newest course offered in the Mathematics Department is Social Mathematics, a type of Matliematics which students will use in everyday living: insurance, car installments, rates of interest, bank accounts, and all types of arithmetic used in social situations. This and General Mathe- matics are for students in the " G " courses; algebra and trigonometry are studied only by A students. Mrt. Zella Lee Boone. Jlr. Glenn H. Updike, Miss Kattiryn Jaivis, Mr. Lester Kerr. Miss Evs lyn Wa one Mr. Virjril L. Liken-. Mr. Norval Adams. Miss Esther Bandow, Mr. Glenn Updike. The Mathematics Department rooms are now grouped on third floor, which is more convenient and unified for the work of the department. Increased attendance in trigonometry and algebra 4 indicate that this is proving a valuable basis for boys who plan to take engineering. These boys graduate with four years of mathematics and many of them are filling engineering positions now without college work. " SCIENCE The Biology Department is organized so that individual work is ex- pected in accordance with interests and capacities. Each student may pursue his or her individual interests to a final conclusion in that area of learning. The activities are numerous as suggested in the manual which was written by Miss Bandow and Mr. Adams. The biology department stresses individual field trips and each student provides most of the labora- tory materials such as algae, bacteria, leaves, roots, flowers, fish, ferns, molds, earthworms and frogs. Credit is given on all activities which seem worthy. Last summer a class of biology was held during the forepart of the summer which proved to be a very interesting project on the part of the students as the summer time seems the best time for biology work. Photography plays an important pari in biology as we try to interpret the environment to the student. Good pictures are an asset to the depart- ment. Several students have been working at photographic projects, such as outdoor and photo-micrography. The aspirations of the department center on the development of an outdoor laboratory. The outdoor laboratory idea was started last year and has been continued witli hope of making it the second such project in the state. Biology is the study of living things and their relationship to the environment and a laboratory in a building is far from natural. The outdoor laboratory offers many possibilities for practical observations to biology students. Our aim is to offer the best biological facilities that can be arranged for the boys and girls of Elkhart. Languages Ancient and Modern In the language department pupils are busy learning to read and understand a foreign tongue. Stories of mytho- logical content are read by the second year Latin classes during the first semester. Some collateral reading in English is done and special reports are given. In the second semester Caesar ' s Gallic Wars are fought and projects are centered on arms and equipment. Historical fiction is read and reviews are given to the classes. In the Vergil class emphasis is placed on reading as much of the Aencid as possible. There is scanning to do. historical novels and plays to read, projects to work on. and classical references and allusions in English poetry to observe and collect. The French classes are reading plays and novels along with their struggle to master irregular verbs. The pupils taking Spanish have traveled in their reading to Spain and Mexico and the fifteen Spanish speaking coun- tries in South America. They are learning something of the legends, traditions, customs and history of our good neigh- bors to the South. Supplementary reading of Spanish stories is required. The foreign language department has five clubs: a Latin Club for those pupils who have had two years of Latin: a Mythology Club for the second year pupils; a French Clid): a Spanish Club for beginning pupils, and another fur ad- vanced pupils. Mrs. Francis Avery. Latin and English : Miss Gladys King, Spanish and French ; Miss Merle Cunningham, French and English ; Miss Marguerite Sawyer. Latin. iijT- Clarice M, Robin.iori, Shorthand and Transcription Mr. Howard J. Boyle. Vocational Bookkee[)in) Consumer Education. Mr. Melvin W. CJlendenin; , Typin i. Commercial Law. Miss Marie Siner, Bookkeeping, Commercial Geography. Miss Helen E. Kirkland, Shorthand, Typing. Commercial Department CONSUMER EDUCATION, a very practical course of better buying, is the newest course available in the com- mercial department. Two new courses, one in clerical prac- tice and one in geography, will ])e added next fall. Prog- nostic Tests, to determine ability in shorthand, are being C(jiitii)u ' d lliis year. New cipiiiiincnt ])uriiiased tiiis year, and used by the office-practice classes, includes: a dictaphone, three Bur- roughs ( alcdiators, thirty-five units of files and a new niinicograpli. With this equipment the commercial depart- ment serves the entire school as a place where duplicating of all kinds is done. Members of the department also do all llic . Y. A. bookkeeping and take charge of all school funds niaiiaged by the Board of Control. I ' ll! ' : Tvi:nly-lv,r With the rearrangement of rooms in which social science courses are taught, rooms around 220, a better use of equipment such as maps, charts, and supplementary texts has been possible in the history department this year. The contemporary scene, particularly the wars in Europe and the Orient, has received a great deal of em- phasis in all history classes this year. Class discussion of current events is based on The American Observer, but pupils are urged to read other news magazines, as well as the daily paper. The Sociology classes under Mr. Sands ha e arranged and conducted a number of interesting lectures this year. Elkhartans who are well-qualified to speak on all phases of local conditions, spoke to the classes and to all other students whose study periods permitted them to attend the lectures. Next )ear the department looks forward to a practical course which will combine civics, sociology and eco- nomics; the course, to be called American Problems will give students a background for better citizenship. Social Studies l ' - " ff- E. Santls. History and Sociolok v ; Mr. R. R. Jordan. History; Mr. R. A. bproull. Hi.story and Civics; Miss Florence Hill. History and Kconomu ' p. Mr. R. H. Gemmecke, Civics H. P. Berkey, History. History; Mr. Wilbur Mater. History; Mr , J i Vocational Department INDUSTRIAL Four nights a week, the Industrial Department is open to Elkhartans for evening classes in machine shop, blue- print reading. Avelding. On Saturday mornings these classes taught by our own faculty men are also given: this is supplementary training for employers of local industries, to train them for ad- vancement. A new machine, made b Lyston Jennings, was first de- signed by the drafting class: then the patterns were made in pattern-making class, a local foundry made the castings, and the machine was assembled in our shops, with Lyston in charge. Costing only thirty-five dollars, the machine w ill sell at three hundred. These classes also made a drill- press, to be used in the new equipment at Roosevelt and have recently made tables on which lathes are to be mounted. All the stage hands, and public address boys come from the industrial department, and every time the auditorium is used I which means several nights a week) they are on duty. The printing classes make all the forms, programs, posters, grade cards and blanks used bv the entire School City of Elkhart. HOME ECONOMICS The Home Economics Department is always busy with f;xlra activities, ight school classes are taught here; Eng- lish War Relief work and Red Cross work are done here; lunchfions, parties and teas are held here every week. Last fall, the flf-parlinent served refreshments for a P. T. A. meeting, and in May they will wind up the year ' s work with a . " tyie Show arid tea for parents and teachers. I v.erit -foijr lijn ' lief,M- and dinners were served b llie cooking classes to groups of teachers and on several occa- sions, tea was served for faculty affairs. In addition, sand- wichf i. cakes and other delicacies were prepared, as a catering service to tnany Elkhart hostesses. ' ill pupils are enroll ' d irj iIh- foorl " - and clnlliirjg ela,ss«;s. in this department. Top : Mr. Beryl Williams, Mr. James H. Foster. Lower: Mr. E. H. Organ, Vocational Director, f ' o ' i ' ; 7 icenfy-four Top : Miss Anna Amsbaugh, Miss Bertha DePew. Mrs. Zora Patton, Mr. Robert Fryklund, Mr. Wm. H. Hamilton, Mr. C. J. Anderson. Lower: A scene from the Home Economics Department, Mi-. K- K. 1 ' r .■• i 1:irhine Shop Class. Music, Instrumental and Vocal Mr. David Hughes, Director of Instrumental Music in the Elkhart City Schools is a graduate of DePauw Univer- sity and also attended Wabash College and Northwestern University. Mr. Hughes has been connected with the Elk- hart City Schools for eleven years. The High School Band and Orchestra under the direction of Mr. Hughes have won national recognition. Mr. Hughes is past president of the Northern Indiana School Band and Orchestra Associa- tion, Vice-chairman of Regional 3, and a member of the National Competition Board of Control. Mr. Robert Welty is a graduate of DePauw University and now is working on his Master ' s Degree at the Univer- sity of Michigan. He has been connected with the School City for the past five years. He works with the pupils in grade schools and Junior High School, training the stu- dents for the High School Band. Miss Lois Smith. String Instructor in Elkhart City Schools, graduated from Carlton College and has just com- pleted her second vear here with the instrumental organi- zations. She has charge of manv small groups that play throughout the city for many organizations. Mr. Richard Herzig. Director of Vocal Music in the high school, came to Elkhart this fall. Mr. Herzig was di- rector of vocal music in Buhler, Kansas. He is a graduate of Kansas State College and has his Master of Music Edu- cation Degree. The Vocal Department under his guidance has made very noticeable progress this year. Mr. Herzig was chairman of the Northern Indiana School Vocal As- sociation Contest which was held in Elkhart, April 19th. Lois Smith Strin,ir Insttnctor Richard Herzig: Director of Vocal Music Introducing those in charge of various other school activities: the safety classes, taught by Mr. Boone, which are soon to be combined with the hygiene course; the sunny library which added a number of volumes and stacks this year and is rapidly becoming a more helpful part of our school : the girls ' physical education classes, where green-clad figures exercise to the strains of a Sousa march: and those efficient lilth ' live-wires who keep the clerical work in the principal ' s office moving swiftlv along. Safety, Library Gym, Office Mr. C. C. Boone. Safety and Hygiene. Mrs. Salome Wise. Gym. Miss Josephine Lafler. Gym. Miss Anne C. Studnicka. School Librarian. Jean Hicks and Nadine Brown. Office Clerks Starting in the fall of 1940, the freshmen (ninth year ) were made a part of the junior high school, so the student body consists of three classes : sopho- mores, juniors and seniors For the classes, this was truly a crowded year: the sophomores staged one of the most attractive parties of tlie vear using a nautical theme, then the juniors turned the school into a South American scene with their Argentine Night; in contrast, the seniors turned back the cb jk ior a kiddie party. Each class took its turn in selling at the games, and in publish- ing a special issue (jf the Pennant Weekly. Juniors and -eniors sponsored class plays, and the juniors entertained the seniors at the traditional ])rom, as thf -chool year closed. All in all, it was a busy year CLASSES i - •••• . )im f ' fj e ' fy.erity-eiuju Marian Bat-r, Kopbomore lJi( k Haum, Honior ;ill). ' rl. W ' l(ly, junior ' « ' d SK • M January Class Officers President Ralph LeFevre Vice President Jack Proseus Secretary Marjorie Leonard Treasurer Marjorie Scott June Class Officers President Willuir Wriplit Vice President. ...Hicliard Haiini Secretary Nancy Jaeserich Treasurer Kulli I ' etterly l ' (ilii- Thirty 1941 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY The Freshman class of 1941 was organized Febru- ary 10, 1938. At our first class meeting we chose spon- sors and officers for the Spring semester. We chose as sponsors Mrs. Adelaide Earhart and Mr. Dan Eggle- ston. The officers were elected as follows: President, Ralph LeFevre: Vice-President, Margaret Work: Sec- retary, Jim Forbregd; Treasurer. Richard Ong: Social Chairman, Deborah Fleming. Our first class party, a St. Patrick ' s Day party, was held in the cafeteria, March 19, 1938. Games and ping pong were played in the library and there was dancing in the cafeteria, music being furnished by a Rock-Ola. Cake, ice cream and Pepsi-Cola were served as refreshments. At the first meeting of the new semester, Thursday, September 15, 1938, as Sophomores, we met in 3()] and elected the following officers: President, Ralph LeFevre; Vice-President, Jim Forbregd; and Social Chairman, Margery Chester. A new system of collect- ing dues was used this semester, which proved very successful. The Sophomore class part) was held December 3. 1938. in the cafeteria, and had as its theme a nautical motif. The walls of the cafeteria were attractively dec- orated with pictures of boats and sailors. Dancing, games, and a fioor show comprised the entertainment; root beer, sandwiches and potato chips were served as refieshments. In the spring semester, as Sophomores, we held our first meeting Thursday. February 18, 1939. Election of officers was held at this first meeting; they were as follows: President, Ralph LeFevre; Vice-President, Jim Forbregd; Secretary, Maxine Hursh; Treasurer, George Kasamis, and Social Chairman. Margery Chester. Saturday, April 19. 1939. the Sophomore class held a carnival party in the g}nmasium. Dancing, games and fun houses formed the entertainment. Sandwiches, ice cream and chocolate milk were served as refresh- ments. As Juniors, we met September 12, 1939. in 301. to elect officers for the fall semester. President. Ralph LeFevre: Vice-President, Audrey Morrow; Secretary . Nancy Jaeserich; Treasurer, Wilbur Wright, and Social Chairman, Deborah Fleming, were the officers chosen. Friday, October 6. 1939. we sold football pins at a pep session held before the South Bend Riley foot- ball game. We also sold candy at the game that eve- ning, and the evening proved very profitable, for we made over one hundred dollars. At a meeting held Thursday. October 19. 1939. in the auditorium. Junior class rings and pins were dis- cussed. Members of the ring and pin committee were: Dick Baum, Margery Chester, Kathryn Wise. Maxine Hursh, Jack Proseus and Bob Peterson. This fall a powder room on the first floor was being arranged for the girls. Three junior girls made up the committee to select the furnishings: the were De- borah Fleming, Alice Brumbaugh, and Marjorie Leonard. The Junior class party was held Saturday. Decem- ber 3, 1939, in the cafeteria, which was artistically decorated with musical notes. Coca-Cola, sandwiches, cake, and ice cream were served. The spring semester, 1940, was destined to be, per- haps, one of our biggest years. As Juniors, we met in 301. Februarv 22. 1940, to elect the following officers: President, Wilbur Wright; Vice-President, Ralph LeFevre; Secretary, Nancy Jaeserich; Treasurer, Ruth Fetterly, and Social Chair- men, Margery Chester and Deborah Fleming. Two social chairmen were elected because of the Junior- Senior prom coming in this semester. This year we sold candy at the South Bend Central and Fort Wayne Central basketball games. The Junior class play " Growing Pains ' " directed by Mr. Ben Hudelson, was presented Wednesday, March 13, 1940, in the high school auditorium. The play was well received by a large audience. One of the high spots in our high school career was the Junior-Senior prom, at which we were hosts. This was held in the Athenian room at the Hotel Elkliart. Saturday, May 25, 1940. A spring garden bower of lattice work and greenery, with colored lights suggested flowers. In one corner of the room was a pool and fountain set in a circle of geraniums, hydrangeas and ferns. Clusters of bright-colored bal- loons, which formed a canopy, were released after the coronation of the queen, Jane Clark. A chaperons " corner was attractively decorated in one corner of the room. This event was a fitting end to our junior year in high school. As Seniors we met in the auditorium October 3, 1940, to elect officers for the Januarv and June classes. The Jarmary class officers were President Ralph Le- Fe re: Vice-President. Jack Proseus: Secretarv, Mar- jorie Leonard; Treasurer, Marjorie Scott: Social Chairman, Carl Remmel; and Sergeant-at-arms, Wayne Farley. The June class officers were President, Wilbur Wright; Vice-President. Dick Baum; Secre- tary, Nancy Jaeserich; Treasurer, Ruth Fctterlv; So- cial Chairman. Deborah Fleming. We sold candv at the aller and Mishawaka foot- liall games. We held a quiz program at the pep session for the Mishawaka football game October 11, 1940. Mr. Hudelson was chosen senior sponsor with Mrs. Earhart to take the place of Mr. Eggleston. who is now teaching in southern Indiana. Caps and gowns were chosen bv the cap and gown connnittee who were. Margery Chester. Chairman; Bob Mishler. Barbara Todd. Wayne Farley and Le- Moyne Farnsworth. Color and flower ct)nnnittee were Jean Galbreath. Cliairman; John Bueter. Germaine Bovce, George Chapman and Dorothy Himebaugh. On January 23, the January class of 1941 held their senior day with about eighty seniors taking part. Some of them left school : others took a post-graduate course. On February 14, the Seniors sold candy at the Elk- hart-Goshen game. Then, the Seniors again came forth on March 28. to sponsor a pep session before the countv sectionals which was held at Goshen. A skit entitled " The Marx Brothers Go To Goshen " ' was a big success. Page Thirty-one Senior oflicers meet with the ;]. ' (jn ors, Mr. Bun A. HudtjUi. n and Mrs. Adelaide Earhart. nci o We Ljraduatey Roil 1 AlfJrich. Jane Rah: Rah! ' 38. ' 39. " 40: Girl Re- -ene- ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41 : Triple L V). ' 41. -Anderson. Rus-rcll fooihall ' 37. Bailev, Arthur Band ' . 7. ' .38. ' 39. ' 40, ' 41: .State and .National HoiT«r - ' .38. ' 39, ' Kj. Balmer. Hflf-ii M. Bf;-t, Catherine- A. Girl H -- ' -rM:: ' 37, ' .%, ' 39, ' 40. Birhop, Hh ' jI Di- ' ; ' holu ' ! ' . ' i9, 40; Girl Rcerves .37. Bovce, Germaine ,Arl ' CI„i, ' KJ. Boylari, fJelores J. Brown. Paul . . i-. K 1. ' . ' iC». ' 40. Bueter, John Debate Club ' 40; Varsity Track ' 40: Football ' 40. Bur.bon, Bernice Bvers, Jack Orch. ' .36. ' 37, ' .38. ' .39, ' 40, ' 41; State and .National Honors ' 37, ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. Ciltadiiie. Madalyn M. Chapman, George F.,.,tball ' 38. ' .39. Row 3 Chester, Margery Rah: Rah! ' .38, ' .39, ' W; Vice Pre-. ' 39; ' iriple L ' 40, ' 41 ; Pres. ' 40, ' 41; Girl Resorves ' 38, ' .39, ' 41). ' 41; An Club ' 40, ' 41: Dis- cobolus ' 40. ' 41 ; Class Social Ch. " :«. ' 10; Weekly ' .38. " i ' J. ' lO: .Annual ' 11: Ass. Kd., junior Cla-- Play; .Senior Cla " Play. Chtrk, Nellie Clark, Phyllis E. Girl Reserves ' 37; Rah! Rah! ' 38. " 39, ' 40; Discobolus Club " 39, ' 40. ' 41 ; Triple L ' 41 ; Orchestra ' 37. ' 38, ' 39; State Contest, Solo ' 38. Clement, Lena Discobolus Club ' 40. Cri|3e, Rosemary T. Ricliard, Dodge Baseball " 40: Football ' 38. " 39. ' 40. Deuel, Vera Discobolus Club ' 40. Row 4 Eaton, Ralph Cross Country ' 38; Track ' 39. Farley, Wayne H. .Scrgeant-al-Arms, . ' -Senior Class ' 41 ; Inlerclass Basketball ' 37, ' .38; Orrlir-sira ' 37, ' .38, ' 39, ' 40. Galhreath, Jean Goard, Edward Forum Club " 40. ' 41 ; Track ' 37: Varsity ' .38, ' 39; Cross Coiuilry ' •39; Pennant Annual ' 41. Gordon, Martha Ann Rah! Rah; ' 39, ' 40; Girl Re- serve ' 38, ' 39, ' 40: Triple L ' 41: Band " 37, ' 38. ' 39, ' 40: Orchestra " 38. " 39. Haeb, Delores J. Hammond, Alton W. Row 5 Hatfield, Frank Heeter, Robert Hi-Y ' 37, ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Varsitv Basketball ' 39. ' 40; Football Mgr. ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40. Himebaugh, Dorothy E velyn G. A. A. ' .36, ' 37; Orchestra ' 36, ' 37, ' .38. ' 39, ' 40; Band ' 36, ' 37, ' 38; National Honors ' 37, ' 38, ' 40. Huster, Edward Jackson, Thelma Band ' 38, ' 39; Glee Club ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. Kunkel, Jack Kurtz, Bill ' « ; ' - ' I hirly-lv.o Kyne S eptember cJjuu our i leai S ... ao We T our i Jeurd - o On April 19, the Seniors held their final class party. It has become a tradition to have a Kiddie Party; this year the party was held in the gvni. The Senior class play. Pride and Prejudice, was pre- sented May 9. The seniors and sponsors worked very hard to make this a real success. The Pennant Annual was distributed Mav 23 : the theme was Facing Neic Horizons. Our class was very proud of our yearbook in its dark maroon cover. On May 29, about three hundred June seniors gave their senior dav program. The animal Junior-Senior prom was held in the Athenian Ballroom of the Hotel Elkhart, May ,31. A large number of seniors attended. Sunday, June 1, Baccalaureate Services were held in the auditorium at four o ' clock. The Senior Banquet was gi en al the . W . C. A. on June 3. to which several members of the facull were invited. Class colors and Bowers were chosen h committees. Commencement exercises took place at Rice Field on June .5, with nearly four hundred graduates re- cei ing diplomas. Aldrich, Patrica Anderson, Russell Bailey. Arthur Balmer. Helen Best, Catherine Bishop, Hazel Eovce. Germaine Co, Ian. Celore? n;i) vn. i- aiil Cueter, John Eurton. Bernice Byers. Jack Cittadine. Madal n liapuian. George Gheste ' ' , .Margery GlarU. Nellie G ' aik. riiyllis (Element. Lena Gripe, Rosemary Dodge, Dick Deuel, era talon, Ralph Farley, Wayne G.alljreath. Jean Giiard, Etlward Gordon, Martha Haeb. Delores Haniincind. Altim llallield. Frank Heeler. Robert Himebaugh. Dorothy Huster, Edward Jackson, Thelma Kiinkel, Jack Kurtz, Bill 9 -1? Lambf). Matthew LeFevre, Ralph Lee, Verna Lenaburg. Jeanette Leonard. Marjorie Lewis, Gerald Lund, Emma Jean Lunsford, James McFadden, Vivian Mann. Raymond Maure, Dominick Mayer, Jack Mayfield, Eleanor Miller, Kathryn Moran, Wava Jean Neal, Richard E. Oberhauser. Louise Ott, Franklin LeRoy Pindell, Jane Proseus, Jack Ripoli. Rose D. Remmel, Carl G. Rosen, Harry Russell, Phyllis Sailor, Clyde Scott, Marjorie Sherman, Bette Starzenski, Sophie Stewart, Doris .Swank. Helen Whisler. Beatrice Windbigler, Wayne Witter. Stephen Roy Yiiungblood. Louis Whybrew, Phyllis Yeoman. Eleanor tne ( iadd of 4 1y f leurtu even J undred of Uh Faiit 7}ii.rly-jour Row 1 Lambo, Matthew Cross Country ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Track ' 37, ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Sandbur Football ' 37. ' 38; Inter- class Basketball ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. LeFevre, Ralph Class President ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. ' 41 ; Vice Pres ' 40; I ' sher ' s Club ' 40. ' 41; Hi-Y ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Sec- Treas. ' 40, ' 41; Program Ch. ' 40; Fighting Fifty ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Foruiti Club ' 40. ' 41 ; Sergeant- at-arms ' 41; Pennant Annual Sports Ed. ' 41 ; Junior Class Play; Tennis ' 37, ' 39. ' 40; Ten- nis Captain ' 39, ' 40; Varsity Football ' 38; Basketball ' 38. ' 39: Tennis. All Conference Doubles ' 39. Lee, Verna Spanish Club ' 40, ' 41; Band ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41. Lenahurg, Jeanette R. Art Club ' 40, ' 41; Glee Club ' 37, ' 38. Leonard, Marjorie Rah! Rah! ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Triple L ' 40, ' 41 ; Orch. ' 36. ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Sec. ' 40; Band ' 38; Dis- cobolus ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Vice Pres. ' 39; Pres. ' 40, ' 41; Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; French Club ' 40, ' 41; A ' ice Pres. ' 40; Secretary of Class ' 40. ' 41; Na- tional Honor .Society ' 40. ' 41. Lewis, Gerald French Club ' 40. ' 41; Pres. ' 40; Orch. ' 36. ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Pres. ' 39. ' 40; First Division Honors ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. Lund, Emma Jean Girl Reserves ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Spanish Club ' 40, ' 41; Triple L ' 41; National Honor Society ' 40, ' 41; Pennant Annual ' 41. Row 2 Lunsford, Jr., James E. Did not graduate McFadden, Vivian L. Mann, Raymond H. Tennis ' 39; National Honor So- ciety ' 40. ' 41. Maure, Dominick Mayer, Jack R. Band ' 36. ' 37; Sandburs ' 36, ' 37. Mayfield. Eleanor Miller, Kathryn E. Glee Club ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Social Chairman ' 41; Forum Club ' 38. ' 39, ' 40, ' 41: Girl Re- serves ' 40. ' 41; Junior Class Play. Jerry of Jericho Road. Row 3 Moran, Wava Jean Glee Club " 39. Neal, Richard E. Spanish Club ' 40. ' 41; National Honor Society ' 40. ' 41. Oherhauser, Louise Girl Reserves ' 38; State Honors ' 40. Ott, LeRoy Franklin Sandbur Football ' 37. ' 38; Inter- class Basketball ' 38. Roiv 4 Pindell, Jane Glee Club ' 36; Girl Reserves ' 36; Rah! Rah! ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. Proseus, Jack Music . ' taff Representative ' 39. ' 40; Orch. ' 37. ' 38, ' 40, ' 41; Band ' 38. ' 39. ' 40, ' 41; Vice Pres. Senior Class ' 41; National Honor Society ' 40, ' 41; Anthology Staff ' 40. Ripoli, Rose D. Remmel, Carl G. Fighting Fifty ' 39. ' 40: Hi-V ' 39; Varsity Football ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. Row 5 -- Rosen, Harry Fi runi Club " 40. Russell, Phyllis M. Glee Club ' 37. ' 38. ' 39; G. A. A. ' 37. ' 38. Sailor. Clyde Scott, Marjorie L. Spanish Club ' 39. ' 40, ' 41: Pres. ' 39; Secretary ' 40; Pennant An- nual ' 41 : Treasurer Senior Class ' 41 : Junior Class Play " ' Growing Pains. " Sherman, Bette Girl Reserves ' 39. ' 40; Latin Club ' 1(1. Starzenski, Sophie Girl Reserves ' 41; Discobolus ' 39, ' 40. ' 41 ; Library Assistant ' 39, ' 40, ' 41. Stewart, Doris Girl Reserves ' 39, ' 40: Latin Club ' 40; National Honor Society ' 40, ' 41; Pennant Annual ' 41. Row 6 Swank, Helen Girl Reserves ' 37; Glee Club ' 37, ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Discobolus ' 40. Whisler, Beatrice Girl Reserves ' 37: Glee Club ' 40; Band ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. Windbigler, Wayne Interclass Basketball ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Sandbur Football ' 36. ' 37. ' 38, ' 39: Varsity Football ' 39, ' 40. Witter, Stephen Roy French Club ' 40. ' 41 ; Treas. ' 40. ' 41; Forum Club ' ,39: National Honor Society ' 40. ' 41 : Debating ' 37, ' 38: Pennant Weekly ' 37; Pennant Annual ' 41; Orchestra ' 37; Scholastic Award ' 39. Youngblood. Louis Whybrew. Phyllis Girl Reserves " 37. ; eoma n. El eanor Band ' 36. ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Orchestra ' 36. ' 37. ' 38: Girl Re- serves ' 36. ' 37: Glee Club ' 36. ' 37; Slate Honors ' 40. Entered tke J- ortald oP C lnkaA J i n cnooi Page Thirty-five Ahel, Wilbur E. Achberger, Albert Achberger, Alberta K. Allison. George B. Andersen, Helen Marie Ashville, Leonard Atwater, Dale Eugene Aurenz, Mary Elizabeth Badke. Margaret E. Bailf. Wanda M. Baird. Dick Baker, Charles Balmer, Ruth Ellen Baskerville, Jack Eattisfa, Rose Baum, Richard W. Bender, Dorothy M. Benn, Hubert Bickart, Betty J. Billings, Georgianna H. Blecha, Joe Bleiler, Frank Bo?hni. Robert Ruisell Bonfiglio. Erma K. Brandon. Earl A. Breeze. Alice Jane Boylan. Jerrie Lou BrumL ' augh. Alice Jane Ron 1 . bel. Wilbur E. Glee Club ' .38. ' .39; Pennant Weekly ' .39. ' 40. ' 41: Pennant Annual ' 41. Achberger. Albert Glee Club ' .33. ' .39: Pennant Weekly ' 40. .Achberger, . lberta K. Girl Re- ' ne- ' .3fi: Di ' cobolu- ' )0. ' II. . ]li.-on, George B. V).. Ed. ' .3«. ' .39. ' Vl: . ' -tage Craft ' 4 1: Ba eball ' ZH. ' 40: In- U:T }iLhH Ba-kelball ' .37. ' .38. ' 40. ni rc- (:n. Helen Marie Girl Ke-erwr- ' .%. ' )0: iJi-coi,.,- Iii% ' 4J ; Pennant .Annual ' 41. . ' -h iI!e, f.eonarfl .Atwater, Dale Eugene .Sandbrir Eoolball ' .38; ar itv ' .39. Aiireiiz, Mary Elizabeth Girl Reserves ' 38: Discobolus ' 39. ' 40. Badke, Margaret E. Bails Wanda M. Baird. Dick Hi-V ' 38: Art Club ' 39, ' 40; arMtv Football ' 37, ' 38: Track ' .39. ' 40; Cro. ' s Country ' .39, ' 40; Inlerrla s Basketball ' .39, ' 40. Baker, Charles . ' andbur Football ' 38, ' 39; Inter- class Basketball ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. Maimer, Ruth Ellen Band ' .38, ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Basker illc .Jack .Sandbur (■oolball ' 37; Var ily Football ' .38, ' .39, ' 40. Row 3 Balti-ta, Hose Baum, Richard W. Hi-Y ' 37, ' 38, ' 39: Social Chair- man ' 40, ' 41; Art Club ' 40, ' 41 Forum Club ' 40, ' 41: Band ' 37. ' 38; Vice Pres. of Class ' 40. ' 41; Pennant Weekly ' 38: Asst, Bus. Manager ' 39, ' 40; Bns Manager ' 40, ' 41 ; The Threshold ' 40; Junior Class Play; Golf ' 39, ' 40. Bender, Dorothy M. Benn, Hidjert Band ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40. Bickart, Betty J. Rah! Rah! ' 39, ' 40; Triple L ' 40, ' 41; Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Annual ' 41; Week- ly ' 38, ' .39; Jimior Class Play. Billings, Georgiaiuia H. Blecha, Joe Roiv 4 Bleiler, Frank Baseball ' 40, ' 41 ; Varsity Fool- ball ' .39, ' 40: Inlerelass Basket- ball ' 39, ' 40, ' 41. Boehin, Robert Russell Band ' 37. ' 38: Junior Class Play; Honor Society ' 40. Bonfiglio, Erma K. Girl Reserves ' 38, ' 39, ' 40: Forum ' 39. ' 40, ' 41. Brandon, Earl A. Breeze, Alice Jane Art ' 40, ' 41; Forum ' 40, ' 41 Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38, ' 40, ' 41 Spanish ' 40, ' 41: Triple L ' 41 Pennant Annual ' 41: Junior Cass Play ' 40. Boylan, Jerrie Lou Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38. ' 39: Week- ly ' 39: Operetta ' 38. Brumbaugh, Alice Jane Girl Reserves ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Honor Soci.»ty ' 40. ' 41; Rah! Rah! ' 39, ' 40; Triple L ' 40. ' 41; Discobolus ' 40, ' 41; Junior Class Play; Pennant Annual ' 41; Pennant Weekly ' 39, ' 40; An- ihology ' 38. ' 39; Student Coun- cil ' 41; .Senior Class Play. U6 mcilt (A5ewilclereci jrrednmen. (13 ut hagK Thirty-six Bryant, Mary Jane Buchanan, Jim Buss, Charles L. Byrer, Sally Jane Campbell, Mary Ann Campanello, Antoinette M. Canright, Eleanor Jean Campanello, Guy Chester, Ann Lenina, Phyllis Jean Church, Marie Colby, Robert Conway, Harry P. Cornelius, Charles M. Cornell, Harry Cook, James A. Cook, June Carolyn Grain, Bill Crandall, Roy Gutshaw. Orval Dascoli. Mary Jane Decker, Margaret E. Ccilch, Elsie M. Delprele. Philimiina Anna Dempsey, Marion E. Depew. Robert L. DickcrhotT. Christine nilev, W. Kendall ' ' 1 Row 1 Bryant, Mary Jane Girl Reserves ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41: Treas. ' 38: Discobolus ' 40. ' 41: Triple 1. ' 40, ' 41. .Buchanan, Jim Hi-V ' 39, ' 40, ' 41: Devotional Gh. ' 41: Interclass Basketball ' 40. ' 41. Buss, Charles L. Byrer, Sally Jane Rah! Rah! ' 38. ' 39. 40; Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38: Spanish ' 41: Pennant Weekly ' 37, ' 38: Pennant . ' nnual ' 41, Campbell, Mary Ann Campanello, Antoinette Girl Reserves " 38. " 39. Canright, Eleanor Jean Triple L ' 40. ' 41: French ' 40. ' 41: Girl Reserves ' 40. ' 41; Pen- nant Weekly ' 40. ' 41: Anth.ilogv ' 40. ' 41. Row 2 Campanello, Guy Sandbur Football ' 37: Interclass Basketball ' 37. ' 38. Chester, Ann Art ' 39. ' 40: Glee Club ' .39. ' 40: Art Ed. of Pinnant .» niiual ' 41. Lemna, Phyllis Jean Church, Marie Colby, Robert Conway, Harry P. Baggage Boy " 39, ' 40. Cornelius, Charles M. Vis. Ed. ' 39. ' 40, ' 41: ' ice Pres. ' 40. ' 41. Row 3 Cornell, Harry Annual ' 41: Basketball ' .39. ' 40. ' 41: Baseball ' 40: .Sandbur Foot- ball ' 39: Honor Society ' 40: Stu- dent Coiincil ' 41. we oon d e Cook. James A. Pennant Weekly ' 37. ' 38. ' 30: Business Mgr. ' 39, ' 40: Annual Ad. Mgr. ' 41: Forum ' 38. ' 39, ' 40, ' 41: Vice Pres. ' 40: President ' 40, ' 41: Debate ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: President ' 40: ' arsilv Debate " 40, ' 41: Spanish ' 39, ' 40: President ' 41: Llsher.s ' 40. ' 41: Representative at Intliana Tni- versity Discussion Contest ' 40, ' 41. Cook. June Carolyn Gill Reserves ' 38. ' 39, ' ' 40. " 41: Glee Club ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Operetta ' 39. ' 40. Crain. Bill Sandbur Football ' 38, ' 39. Crandall, Roy ' 38: Art ' ' lub Cutshaw. Orval Hi-Y ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41 Ch. ' 40: Spanish Junior Class PI ' 41 ; Interclass ' 39, ' 40. ' 41. Devotional ' 39, ' 40: Baseball ' 40. Basketball ' 38. ecame an ct we an Dascoli. Mary Jane Art Club ' 40. ' ' ll: Di-cobolus ' 40, ' 41. Row 4 Decker. Margaret E. Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Discobolus ' 40. ' 41; Glee Club ' 38. ' 39: Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39, ' 4fl, ' 41: Pen- nant Weekly ' .38. ' 39. ' 40: Pen- nant .Annual ' 41. Deitch. Elsie M. Delprete. Philomena A. Dempsev. Marion E. Vis. Ed. ' ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Pres. ' 39, ' 40. Depew. Robert L. Hi-V ' 38. ' 39. " 40, 41; Spanish ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; arsilv Track ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Varsity Football ' 3- " . ' 38. ' 39: Interclass Basketball ' 40, ' 41. Dickeihoff. Christine Diley. W " . Kendall is. Ed. ' 39. ' 40. ' 11; Tennis ' 39, ' 40. d Uitat Page Thirty-aeven I art oP the rJLlfe of the School j S o J hut Ron 1 Dineliart. John H. Hi-Y " 39. ' 40. ' 41: Pro«:ram Clir. ' 41: ' ar5ir - Track ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Cross Countrv ' 39: Interclass Basketball ' 40! ' 41. Dixon. Bill Latin ' 39: Consul ' 39: Anthology ' 41: National Honor Society ' 40. ' 41. Doll. Marv Jane Rah: Rah: ' ' 39. ' 40: Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41 : Frencli ' 39. ' 40. ' 41 : Program Chr. ' 40. ' 41: Art ' 39. ' 40. " 41: Social Chr. ' 40. ' 41: Latin ' 39. ' 40: Discobolus ' 39. ' 40: National Honor Society ' 40. ' 41: Pennant Weekly ' 37. ' ' 38. ' 35: Pennant .Annual ' 41. Dotv. Gerald Sandinir Football ' 38. ' 39: Glee Club ' 39. ' 40. Dougla?. Gladys M. DuCharme. Irene Orch. ' 37: French ' 38. ' 39; De- bate ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: G. A. A. ' 38. Ron 2 Dunivan, Bob Hi-Y ' 38. ' 39, ' 40. ' 41; Sec. ' 40. ' 41; Spanisli ' 39; Pennant An- nual ' 41: Junior Class Play; Baseball ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Inter- class Basketball ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; Stiulent Couni-il ' 41. Eaton. Jack Eimer. Elaine R. Eppers, Marion E. Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Discobolus ' 40. ' 41; Pennant .Annual ' 41: Pen- nant Weekly ' 39, ' 40; Student Council ' 41 . Farley, Betty Band ' .38. ' 39. ' 40: Orch. ' 38. Fanner, Bette Farnsworth, Le Moyne Band ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Vice Pres. ' 41; Nat ' l Honors ' 40; Orch ' 41; Forum ' 39, ' 40; Chess ' 39, ' 40; Debate ' 38. ' 39, ' 40: Junior Class Play; Honor Society ' 40; Senior Cla s Play. Row 3 Fawcett, Mary Martha Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Sec. ' 40. ' 41; Rah! Rah! ' 39, ' 40; Triple L ' 40, ' 41; Dis- cobolus ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Glee Club, ' 37; Anthology ' 40; Pennant Weekly ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Pen- nant Annual ' 41. Fedder, Engene Baseball ' 40. Fedell, Phyllis Feeger, Jack Golf ' 40. Fetterly, Ruth Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38; Service Chr. ' 39; Sec. ' 40; Pres. ' 41; Rah! Rah! ' 39, ' 40; Triple L Vice Pres. ' 41 ; Pennant Weekly ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Discobolus ' 40, ' 4l ' : Class Treas. ' 40. ' 41; Junior Class Play; Forum ' 41; Honor Soc. ' 40. ' 41. Fink. Margaret Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38, ' 39, ' 40: Disc, bolus ' 40, ' 41; Art ' 41; Rah! Kah! ' 39, ' 40; Triple L ' 40, ' 41; Pennant Weekly ' 38. ' 39, ' :0; Junior Cass Play. Fisher, Alice Glee Club ' 37. ' 38; Operetta ' 38. Roiv 4 Fisher, Doris Lorraine Fleming, Deborah Girl Reserves, Vice Pres. ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Latin ' 39. ' 40; Forum ' 40. ' 41; Discobolus ' 41; Art ' 37, ' 38; Vice Pres. ' 39; Pres ' 40. ' 41; Honor Soc. ' 40, ' 41; Class Social Ch. ' 38, ' 39. ' 40, ' 41; Pennant Weekly ' 37; Sr. Class Play; Pennant Annual ' 41; Rah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40; Triple L ' 40. ' 41. Flora, Lawrence E. Forum ' 39, ' 40; Chess ' 38, ' 39: Band ' 38. ' 39; Pennant Annual ' 41 ; Tennis ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Fodroczi, Yolanda Girl Reserves ' 39. ' 40. Forbregd, Jim Class .Sec. ' 38; Vice Pres. ' 33; Hi-Y ' 38. ' 39; Vice Pres. ' 40; Pres. ' 41; Fighting Fifty ' 38, ' 39; Asst. Bus. Mgr. Annual ' 41; Varsity Track ' 38; Varsity Football ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Interclass Basketball ' 37, ' 38; Band ' 37. ' 38. Forrest, Bill Hi-Y ' 39. ' 40, ' 41; Pennant Weekly ' 39: .Sandbur Football ' 3 ' , ' 38; Cheer Leader ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Foster, Schuyler Interclass Basketball ' 37: Public Address Operator ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Dinehart. John H. Dixon. Bill Doll. Mary Jane Doly, Gerald Douglas, Gladys M. DuCharme, Irene Dukes. Ralph (Did not graduate! Dunivan. Bob Eaton, Jack Eimer, Elaine R. Eppers, Marion E. Farley, Betty Farmer, Belte Farnsworth. Le Moyne Fawcett. Mary Martha Fedder, Eugene Fedell, Phyllis Feeger, Jack Fetterly, Ruth Fink. Margaret Fisher, Alice Fisher, Doris Lorraine Fleming, Deborah Flora, Lawrence F. Fodroczi, Yolanda Forbregd. Jim Forrest, Bill ) oster, Schuyler n Lyiif opn r omore an J Ji unior u ears Row 1 Fov, Dorothy Ann Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38. Friend, Marjorie J. Girl Reserves ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Gans, Delight Gardner, Gladys Marie Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Discobolus ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Triple L ' 41; Art Club ' 41. Geiger, Jerry Gardner. Gladys Marie Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Rah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40: Triple L ' 40, ' 41 : Art Club ' 40. ' 41 : Glee Club ' 40. ' 41: Pennant eekly ' 38: Junior Class Play. Gibson, James Track ' 39. Row 2 Gilbreth, Clarence Glase, Dorothy Rae Glee Club ' 38: French Club ' 40. ' 41: Art Club ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39: Pennant Weekly ' 39. ' 40. Glace, Mary Alice Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Discobolus Club ' 40. ' 41 : Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Pennant Weekly ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Pennant Annual ' 41: Anthology ' 39. Greiner. Betty Lou Girl Reserves ' 39. ' 40: Art Club ' 39. ' 40. Greiner. Bruce K. Mgr. Sandlnirs ' 37. Grise, Virginia M. Girl Reserves ' 41: Band ' 41. Grove, John Ralph Baseball ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Sandburs ' 37; Inlerclass ' 38. Row 3 Hanes. Eldon C. Transferred to E. H. S. in No- vember ' 40 from Richmond High School. Hansing. Ronald .• andbur Football ' 38: Usher Club ' 40. Hardy. Edward G. Glee Club ' 39. ' 40: Art Club ' 39; Operetta ' 39: Iiiterclass Basket- ball ' 39: Track ' 38. ' 39. Harmon, Eugene Sandbur Football ' 37, ' 38. ' 39: Inlerclass Basketball ' 37. ' 38. ' 39, ' 40: Track ' 39. Harris. W. Eugene Hauenstein. Jeanne Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Triple L ' 41: Pennant Weekly ' 38: Pennant - nnual ' 41. Henderson, Betty Jo Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Discobolus ' 40. ' 41: Band ' 38. ' 39. ' 40, ' 41. Row 4 Herman, Lorraine Girl Reserves ' .38. ' 39. ' 40: Dis- cobolus ' 41. Herman, Marion L. Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Discobolus ' 41: Latin Club ' 39, ' 40: Student Council ' 41. Herrli. James R. Band Staff ' 40. Herron, Mildred M. Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40, ' 41: Discobolus ' 41: Latin Club ' 39. ' 40: Pennant ■fteekly ' 38. ' 39. Hiller, Maxine Moved from Burr Oak. Michi- gan, to Elkhart in ' 40. Hoffman. Elaine Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. Hogue. Grace H. Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Art Club ' 39. ' 40. Foy. Dorothy -Ann Friend. .Marjorie J. Gans. Delight Gardner, Gladys Marie Geiger. Jerry Gerking. Marilyn G. Gibson, James Gilbreth. Clarence Glase. Dorothy Rae Glace. Mary . " Mice Greiner. Betty Lou Greiner. Bruce K. Grise, Virginia M. Grove, John Ralph I lanes. Eldon C. Hansing. Ronald Hardy. Edward G. Harmon. Eugene Harris. Vi . Eugene Hauenstein. Jeanne Henderson, Betty Jo Herman. Lorraine Herman. Marion L. Herrli. James R. Herron, Mildred M. Hiller, Maxine Hoffman, Elaine Hogue. Grace H. .i r Row 1 Holub. Aiiene Marie Hosteller, vonne Girl Resenes ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Pianist ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Disccibnius ' 40, ' 41; Triple L ' 41: Pennant Weekly ' 39. ' 40, ' 41. Hunter. Louise Girl Resenes ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Hur-h. Maxine Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38. ' 40. ' 41: Rah: Rah! ' 39. ' 40: Triple L " 40. ' 41: Class Secretary ' 39: Spanish Club Secretar - ' 39. ' 40: Discobolus ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Treas- urer ' 39: Social Chairman ' 40: Pennant Weekly ' 37, ' 38; .Ad. Staff ' 39. ' 40. Ignafol. James Tennis ' 38. ' 39; Intercla-s Bas- ketball ' .39. ' 40. ' 41. I ' ins. Eleanor J. Band ' .38. ' .39. ' 40. ' 41: Orches- tra ' .38. ' 41: Girl Reserves ' 38; Glee Club ' 38. Ron 2 Jack.son, Edgar arsily Baseball ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Captain ' 41: Interdass Bas- kelhall ' .38. ' .39, ' 40, ' 41. Jaeserich, Nancy Aiui Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40, ' 41; Rah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40; Discobolus ' 40. ' 41; Triple L ' 41: Latin Glub ' 39. ' 40; Secretary ' 39, ' 40; Junior Class Play; Pennant Weekly ' 38, ' 39, Asst. Ad. Mgr. ' 40. Ad. .Mgr. ' 41; Class Secre- tarv ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Jellison. Marion K. Discobolus Club ' 41: Girl Re- serves ' 41; Glee Club ' 38, ' 39; Junior Class Play. Jenkins, Jeanne Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Discobolus Club ' 40. ' 41 ; . ' Span- ish Club ' 39, ' 40; Triple L ' 41; Pennant Weekly ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Junior Class Play. Jennings, Lyston Baseball .Mgr. ' 40. ' 41; Inter- class Basketball ' 39, ' 40; Honor Society ' 40. Jolnison, Phyllis K. Johnson. WOodiMW Hi-Y ' 38. Row 3 Johnston, Beverly J. Johnston. Gertrude . . Jones, Carnialene R. Kanip, Wayne E. Band ' .38. ' 39, ' 40; Sandbur Fo.jl- ball ' 38. ' .39; Inlerrlass Basket- ball ' 38, ' 39. Row 4 Karach, Lillian Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. Kauffman, F. Russell Debate Club ' 39; French Club ' 40; Forum Club ' 39, ' 40. Kauffman, Violet M. Glee Club ' 37. ' 38, ' 39; Biology Club ' 40. Kegerreis, Kenneth Camera Club ' 38. ' .39; Forum Club ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Vis. Ed. ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; National Honor Society ' 40, ' 41. Row 5 Kenyon, William Paul Junior Class Play. Kern, Phyllis Latin Club ' 38, ' 40; Discobolus Club ' 39. ' 40, ' 41. Kiefer, Helen Girl Reserves ' 38, ' .39, ' 40; Dis- cobolus Club ' 39; Glee Club ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. Kiefer, Phyllis GiH Reserves ' 37, ' 38, ' 39. ' 40, ' 41; Triple L ' 41; Glee Club ' 37. ' 38. ' 39; Discobolus Club ' 40, ' 41. King, Beverly Knudson, Eugene Cross Country ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Track ' 39, ' 40. Kolo, Paul M. Bowling ' 37. ' .38, ' 39; Sandbur Football ' 38; Spring Football ' 39; Interclass Basketball ' 38, ' .39; Glee Club ' 37, ' 38. ' 39. Roiv 6 Kozak, Helena A. Girl Reserves ' 40, ' 41; Forum Club ' 40. ' 41. Krutza, June Biology Club — Bird and Research Division ' 40, ' 41, Kuelin, Carl F. Lansche, Ruth Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41 : Triple L ' 40, ' 41 : Glee Club ' 37, ' 38, ' 39. ' 40, ' 41; Operetta ' 39; State Vocal Contest — 1st place ' 40; Pennant ' 39, ' 40. LaRocque. J. Jacqueline Rah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40: GiH Re- serves ' 38. ' 39; Pennant Weekly ' .39. Larson, Ray Usher Club ' 40. President ' 41; Biology Chib ' 40; Anthology ' 40; Band ' 39; Junior Class Play — Bus. Mgr.; Honor Society ' 40. ' 41; Scholarship awards ' 39. ' 40; Senior Class Play. Lendman. Robert Sandliiir F ' ootball ' 39; Interclass Baskelliall ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; Track ' 40; Cross Country ' 39. We ecume (I5u6u vUitn and - P ' JIiH Forty rominen t n Holiib, Arlene Marie Hosteller. Yovonne Hudson, Robert, (Not Graduating) Hunter, Louise Hursh, Maxine Ignafol, James Ivins, Eleanor J. Jackson, Edgar Jaeserick, Nancy Ann Jellison. Marion K. Jenkins, Jeanne Jennings, Lystoii Johnson, Phyllis R. Johnson, Woodrow Johnson, Beverly J. Johnston, Gertrude A. Jones, Carmaline R. Kamp, Wayne E. Karash, Lillian M. Kauffnian. F. Russell Kauffnian. iolet L Keggerise, Kenr.elh Kenyon, William Paul Kern. Phyllis Keifer, Helen Keifer, Phyllis M. King, Beverly Knudson. Eugene Kolo, Paul M. Kozak, Helena A. Krutza, June Kuehn, Carl F. Lansche. Rulh LaRocque. J. Jacqueline Larson, Ray Lendman, Robert . tkleticSj L lubSj Villi uAiCj an d V Vlan Page Forty -one ?i . •5 ' ' g Lichtenberger, G. Marie Glee Club ' 37. ' 38, ' 39. ' 41; Dis- cobolus Club ' 39. Linn. Katherine Girl Resene- ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Longacre, Donald G. .■«an Jbur Football ' 38: Latin Club ' .39. Lorenz, Ruth Discobolus Club ' 40. ' 41; Girl Reserve ' .38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41 ; Triple L ' V). ' 41: Pennant Weekly ' .38, ' .39. ' 40; Pennant .Annual ' 41. Loucks, Kenneth Love, Maxine Glee Club ' .39, ' 40, ' 41. Lund, Virginia G. Girl Reserve- " ' .38. ' .39. ' V). ' 41; Pennant Weekly ' .39. ' 41): l.alin Club ' .39. ' V): ' Rah! Rah I ' 39. ' V): Dis ;obolus Club ' V). ' 41 : Triple L ' 41; An Club ' 4 ); Junior Class Play. Row 2 McCartney, Ward B. Forum Club-Treasurer ' 40; Vice- President ' 41; Junior Academy of Science-President ' 40. ' 41 ; Camera Club ' 39; Ushers Club ' 40. ' 41; National Honor .Society ' 40: Senior Class Play. McCreary, Thelma F. Girl Reserves ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Dis- cobolus Club ' 41. Mackowicz, Frieda Mackowicz, Phyllis Manahan, Raymond A. .Sandbur Football ' 36. Manfredi, Albena K. Girl Re erve ' 38, ' 39. ' 40: Pen- nant Weekly ' 38. ' .39: Pennant Annual ' 41. Matifredi, .Joe A. Roiv 3 Maniaci, George D. Glee Club ' 41; Junior Class Play; Senior Class Play; Foot- ball ' 38. ' 39: Student Council ' 41. Markel, Lee Sandbur Football ' 37. ' .38: Inter- class Basketball ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. Marks, Bryce A. Marks, Gharles Marsh, Anna Band ' 37, ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Li- brarian ' 37, ' 38. ' 39; Orchestra ' .37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Librarian ' 39, ' 40, ' 41. Martin, Betty Girl Reserves ' .37. ' .38, ' .39. ' 40; Discobolus ' 40; Pennant Weekly ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Pennant Annual ' 41. Martin, Helen Marie Glee Club ' 37, ' 38, ' 39. ' 40; Sex- tet ' 39, ' 40. Lichtenberger. G. Marie Linn, Katherine Longacre, Donald G. Lorenz, Ruth Loucks. Kenneth Love, Maxine Lund, Virginia C. McCartney, Ward B. McCreary. Thelma F. Mackowicz. Freida Mackowicz, Phyllis Manahan. Raymond Aldon Manfredi. Albena K. Manfredi, Joe A. Maniaci, George D. Markel, Lee Marks, Bryce A. .Marks. Charles Marsh. Anna .Martin. Betty Martin, Helen Marie Meadows. Helen Louise Melvin, Bob Metcalf, Marie G. Metzler, Lowell Miceli. Yolanda .4nn Miller. Charles E. Miller, Clarence E. Roiv 4 Meadows, Helen Louise Melvin, Bob Visual Education ' 38. ' 39, ' 40. ' 41: Vice President ' 40; Secre- tary-Treasurer ' 41 : Interclass Basketball ' 39. ' 40. Metcalf, Marie G. Girl Reserves ' 41. Metzler. Lowell Miceli, Yolanda Ann Girl Reserves ' 40. ' 41 ; Discobo- lus Club ' 41. Miller, Charles E. Ushers Club ' 40, ' 41; National Honor Society ' 40, ' 41. Miller, Clarence E. Ushers Club ' 40, ' 41 ; Forum Club ' 40, ' 41; Varsity Football ' 37, ' .38, ' 39; Interclass Basket- ball ' 38, ' 39. o ine yiner cnool Tctivitied. i low Hniie Forly-lwo Miller, Erdraan Miller, Gertrude Miller, John L. Miller, Leroy Miller, Wava M. Mishler, Bob Mitchell, James Mollenhoiir, Lyle V. Mollenhour, Eyleen Monlenero, Rico 0. Moore, Jean Moore, Lois J. Moore, Thomas F. Moore, Robert L. Morlan. Marjorie J. Morrow, Audrey Dean Moyer, Phyllis L. Murphey, Ralph A. Myers, L. Ervin Myers, Mary J. Nanos. Dorothy J. Neff, Ruth Nusbaum, LaMar Oakes, Doris Jeanne Ong. Richard Payne, Harry James Peterson, Margaret Ann Peterson, Robert W. Row 1 Miller, Erdman Interclass Basketball ' 38, ' 39. Miller, Gertrude Girl Reserves ' 41. Miller, John L. -Interclass Basketball ' 37; Varsity Basketball ' 39. ' 40, ' 41: Varsity Football ' 37. ' 38. Miller, LeRoy Cross Country ' 39. ' 40. Miller, Wava M. Mishler, Bob Hi-Y ' 38. ' 39, ' 40. ' 41: Program Chairman ' 40: Fighting 50 ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Varsity Football ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Interclass Basketball ' 38. ' 39: Pennant Annual ' 41. Mitchell, James Row 2 Mollenhour, Lyle V. Band ' 38. ' 39, ' 40. ' 41: National Honors ' 40. Mollenhour. Eyleen Glee Club ' 37: Camera Club ' 38. ' 39: Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38, ' 39. ii Montenero, Rico 0. Hi-Y ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Sargent-at- Arms ' 41: Fighting 50 ' 39. ' 40: Cross Country ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41: Track ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Basket- ball ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40. ' 41; Honor Society ' 40. ' 41. Moore, Jeanne G. A. A. ' 37, ' 38, ' 39: Girl Re- serves ' 37, ' 38, ' 39; Glee Club ' 38, ' 39. Moore, Lois Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38. ' 39, ' 40. ' 41: Rah! Rah! ' 39, ' 40: Triple L 40. ' 41: Discobolus ' 40. ' 41; Pennant Weekly ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Pennant Annual ' 41: Student Coimcil. Secretary ' 41 : Senior Class Play. Moore, Thomas F. Cross Country ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Inter- class Basketball ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; Track ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Moore, Robert L. Row 3 Morlan, Marjorie J. Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. Morrow, Audrey Dean Class ' ice-Presidenl ' 39: Dis- cobolus ' 40. ' 41: Latin Chib Council ' 40. ' 41: Rah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40: Honor Society ' 40, ' 41; Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 41 ; Service Chair- man ' 39, ' 40; Pennant Weekly ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Pennant Annual ' 41; Triple L ' 40. ' 41. Moyer. Phyllis L. Girl ' Reserves ' 37. ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Discobolus ' 40. ' 41; Glee Club ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. Murphy, Ralph A. Hi-Y ' 38. ' 39. ' 41; Sergeant- at-Arms ' 40: Pennant Weekly ' 39: Pennant Junior Class Play: ' arsity Football ' 39. ' 40: Inter- class Basketball ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Track ' 38. ' 39. Mvers. Ervin L. Y ■ Leader ' 39, ' 40. Myers, Mary J. Girl Reserves ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Art Club ' 41. Nanos, Dorothv J. Rah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40: Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Junior Class Play. Row 4 Neff. Ruth Glee Club ' 37. ' 38. ' 39: Girl Re- serves ' 37. ' 38. ' 39: ' ice-Presi- dent ' 40. ' 41: Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Pennant Weekly ' 39, ' 40. ' 41. Nusbaum. LaMar Interclass Basketball ' 38. ' 39. Oakes. Doris Jeanne Ong, Richard Ushers Club ' 40. ' 41: Class Treasurer ' 38: Debate ' 38. ' 40; Varsity ' 41: Debate Club ' 40. ' 41: Secretary ' 40: President ' 41. Pavne, Harrv James Interclass Basketball ' 39: Bowl- ing ' 40. Peterson, Margaret Aim Girl Reserves ' 40. ' 41: Biology Club ' 40. ' 41; Discobolus ' 41; Triple L ' 41. Peterson, Robert W. Hi-Y ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Class Treasurer ' 38: Pennant Annual Business Manager ' 41: Anthol- ogy ' 39; Business Manager ' 40; Student Council ' 41. ad We L ome to the ( losina csDi oSina ciuS f ' Page Forty-three of Kyur Senior Ljear una J lah School ( i ureerd- Row 1 Plieiid. Elizabeth Pike. John Pipher. Phvllis M. Girl Resen-es ' ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Rah: Rah! ' 39. ' 40: Triple L Secretarv- ' 40. ' 41 : Glee Club ' 37. " 38. ' 39: Difcobolus ' 40. ' 41; Pennant Weekly ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. " 40: Pennant Annual ' 41; Glee Club " 39. Plank. Rutli Glee Club ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Polezoes, Helen Girl P serves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40, ' 41: Glee Club ' 37. ' 38. ' 39: French Club ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Triple L ' 40. ' 41; Discobolus ' 40. ' 41: Pennant Weekly ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Pennant . nnual ' 41. Ponko. Mary L. Pontious, Anna Mae Band ' 37. ' 38. ' 39: Band . ' tall ' 40. ' 41: Girl Reserves ' 37. ' .38. ' 39: G. A. A. 37: Band Li- brarian ' 40. ' 41. Ron- 2 Quier. Lorraine Reed. Evelyn Glee Club ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Latin Club ' 39, ' 40. Reed, Waneeta A. Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38. Redman, Beverly Girl Reserves ' 39. ' 40 " . ' 41; .ah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40. Rhodes, Dorothy Jean Band ' 37, ' 38. Ribnikar, Elinor Discubnluj ' 41; Girl Reserves ' 40. ' 41; Art Club ' 41; Pennant .Annual ' 41. Riclnnond, Kenneth Cross Cuuntrv ' 38. ' 39; Interclass Basketball ' 39. ' 40; Sandbur Football ' 37, ' 38. Row 3 Robinson, Alma M. Rah! Rah! ' 39, ' 40; Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Girl Reserves ' 39, ' 40, ' 41 ; Disc(jbolus ' 40, ' 41 ; Pennant Annual ' 41; Junior Class Play. Robinson, Marshall I., Jr. Rodino, Carmen Rogers, Carlton A. Art Club ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41. Rogers, James Rose, Olin Ward Hi-Y ' 39. ' 40, ' 41; Interclass Bas- ketball ' 39. ' 40. Routson, Mary Alice G. A. A. ' 38: Discobolus ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Row 4 Rowe, Carrie Russell, Charles B. Hi-Y ' 37, ' 38. ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Pro- gra:n Chairman ' 39; Fighting 50 ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Pennant Weekly ' 37, ' 38; Assistant Business Man- ager ' 38; Cross Country ' 39. Sailor, Virgil R. Sanders, Robert H. Glee Club ' 37; French Club ' 39, ' 40. Sargent, Marie Glee Club ' 38, ' .39. ' 40. Schade, Herman W. Interclass Basketball ' .38 ' 40; Baseball ' 40, ' 41. ' 39. Scott, Jean Girl Reserves ' 38, ' 39, ' 40; Dis- cobolus ' 41; Art Club ' 41. © Phend. Elizabeth Pike, John Pipher. Phyllis M. Plank. Ruth l ' ..lezo Hele Ponko. Mary L. Pontious, Anna Mae Ouier. Lorraine Reed. Evelyn Reed, Wanecia A. Redman, Beverly Rhodes. Dorothy Jean Ribnikar. Elino- Richmond, Kenneth Robinson, Alma M. Robinson, Marshall L, Jr. Rodino. Carmen Rogers. Carlton .A. Rogers, James Rose, Olin Ward Routson, Mary Alice Rowe, Carrie Russell, Charles B. .Sailor. Virgil R. .Sanders, Robert H. Sargent, Marie Schade, Herman W. .Scott, Jean i leariu our ' J undred of Uld: Row 1 Scott, La Vern Orchestra ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Selby, Nellie Lou Discobolus ' 40. ' 41; Girl Reserves ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Shank, Janice Disoboliis ' 40. ' 41; Triple L ' 40. ' 41 ; Latin Club ' 39. ' 40. ' 41 ; Orchestra ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; E Average Latin Award. Shearer, Dorothy Glee Club ' 38, ' 39. Shellenberger, Jim Shoemaker, Maxine Shupert, William R. Band ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41 ; Orchestra ' 41; Interclass Basketball ' 39. Roiv 2 Sigsbee, Wanda L. Glee Club ' 37, ' 38. Simons. Dorothy R. Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Rah! Rah! ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; Triple L ' 40, ' 41 ; Treasurer ' 40. ' 41. Simons, Willis H. Simmons, Dorothy D. Band ' 37. ' 38. ' 39; Debate ' 37. ' 38; 1st in National Baton Twirl- ing. Smith, . ' Vnna Katherine Smith, Greta Colene Smith, Greta L Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38. Row 3 Smith, Harry J. Glee Club ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; President ' 40. ' 41; I sher ' s Club ' 40. ' 41; National Honor Society ' 40. ' 41; Pennant Weekly Assistant Editor ' 40. ' 41; Cross Country ' 38. ' 39; Track ' 39. ' 40. Smith, Howard L. Latin Club ' 39. ' 40; Art Club ' 39. ' 40; French Club ' 40. ' 41; Secretary ' 41 ; Cross Country ' 39. ' 40; Varsity Track ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Pennant Annual ' 41. Smith, Kathleen Rah! Rah! ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Span- ish Club ' 40, ' 41; Secretarv ' 39. ' 40; Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39; Or- chestra ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Na- tional Honors ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. Smith, Roger M. Interclass Basketball ' 38; Track. ' 41. Smith, Vella Mae Snook, Elizabeth Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38. ' 39; Latin Club ' 39. ' 40; Orchestra ' 37. ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; Discobolus ' 40. ' 41; An- thology ' .1; Honor Society ' 40. ' 41; Student Council ' 41. Spencer, Bettv J. Rah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40; Triple L ' 41; Discobolus ' 40. ' 41; Girl Re- serves ' 39. ' 40, ' 41. Row 4 Stafford, William National Honor Society ' 40. ' 41; Band ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41 ; Orchestra ' 41; Interclass Basketball ' 39. ' 40. Stanley, Mary Elizabeth Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39; Pennant Weekly ' 38. ' 39. Steimer, Jeanne Rah! Rah! ' 38. ' 39. ' 40; Triple I. ' 40. Stephic. Edna Fern Strine, Martha Jayne Orchestra ' 37; Glee Club ' 38, ' 39. Strukel, Robert Swartz. Betty Anita Latin Club ' 39. MO. ' 41; National Honor Society ' 40. ' 41 ; .Anthol- o.qv ' 40; Scholarship Award ' 40. Scott La ern Selby. Nellie Lou Shank, .lanice Shearer. Dorothy Shellenberger. Jim Shoemaker. Maxine Shupert. W illiam R. Sigsbee. Wanda L. Simons. Dorotliy R. Simons, Willis H. Simmons. Dorothy D. Smith. Anna Katherine Smith. Greta Colene Smith. Greta I. Smith. Harry J. Smith. Howard L. . milh. Kathleen Smith. Roger M. . ' niilh. Vella Mae Snook, Elizabeth Spencer. Betty J. Stafford. William Stanley. Mary Elizabeth Steimer, Jeanne Stephic, Edna Fern Strine, Martha Jayne Strukel. Robert Swartz. Beltv Anita t £tk Swinhart, Dale Sys on, Beverly Ternet, Rosemary J. Thomas, Paul D., Jr. Thornton, Victor Thulis, Genevieve Tice. Robert ' I ' odd, Barbara Trautwein. Karolyn Troup, Ray Troyer. Elmarie Troyer, Florence L. Troyer, Margaret Troyer, Phyllis Troyer, Warren G. Tully. Virginia Verhagen, Jean Vlaeminck. Erma agner. Jeanne alker. Marjorie J. Walter. Beverly June ' Walter. Jean Ward, Patricia Waterman. John A. Waterman. Ralph r lurdedy cUDruftdineny t enoa u arup kerdy C lect • • nciand. Roiv 1 Swinhart, Dale Syson, Beverly Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Di: cobolus ' 40. ' 41. Ternet, Rosemary J. Thomas, Paul D.. Jr. Fighting 50 ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Track Manager ' 37. ' 38: Yell Leader ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 4 ' : Head Yell Leader ' 41. Thornton, Victor Hi-Y ' 38, ' 39, ' 40. 41; Band ' 37. ' 38. ' 39, ' 40. ' 41; Treasurer ' 39. ' 40; President ' 40. ' 41: Orches- tra ' 40, ' 41 ; Pennant Weekly ' 39. Thulis, Genevieve Tice, Robert Latin Club ' 39. ' 40; Visual E du- cation ' 40. ' 41; Interclass Bas- ketball ' 39: Tennis ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. Row 2 Todd, Barbara Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38. ' 39, ' 40. ' 41: Program .hairnian ' 39. ' 40: Treasurer ' 40. ' 41: Forum Club ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Vice-Presid-nt ' 40. ' 41; Latin Club ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Treasurer ' 39. ' 40: Art Club ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Rah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40: Triple L ' 40, ' 41: National Hon- or Society ' 40. ' 41 ; Pennant Weekly ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Assist- ant Editor ' 39. ' 40; Editor ' 40. ' 41 : .Senior Class Play. Traulweiii, Karolyn Troup, Ray ' arsity Football ' 38. ' 39. ' 40: Varsity Basketball ' 39, ' 41: m- sity Track ' 40. ' 41: Captain ' 41. Tl " over. -El mane Spanish Club ' 37. ' 38. ' 39: Glee Club ' 37, ' 38, ' 39. Trover, Florence L. Girl Reserves ' 39. ' 40. Troyer, Margaret royer. Phvll IS Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41; Lalin Club ' 39, ' 40: Rab! Rah! ' 39. ' 40: Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Dis- cobolus ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Pennant Weekly ' 40; Pennant Annual ' 41: Nalioiial Il.inor Socielv ' 40. ' 41. Roil 3 Troyer. Warren G. Interclass Basketball ' 38. ' 39: National Ibmor Societv ' 40. ' 41. Tullv, irginia Giii Reserves ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. erhagen. Jean Discobolus ' 40. ' 41; Girl Re- serves ' 38. ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Rah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40: Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Junior Class Play: .Senior Class Play: National Honor Society ' 40. ' 41. laeminck. Erma Glee Club ' 39. ' 40. Wagner. Jeaime Glee Club ' 38. ' 39: Art Club ' 40. ' 41: Flench Club ' 40. ' 41: Junior Class Play: Pennant Weekly ' 38, ' 39. Walker, Marjorie J. Girl Reserves ' 39: Band ' 39. alter. Be erlv June Girl Reserves ' 40. ' 41. Ron 4 Walter. Jean Girl Reserves ' 37. ' 38. ' 39: Di. cobolus ' 40. ' 41. Ward. Patricia Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Rah! Rah! ' 39. ' 40: Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39: French Club ' 40. ' 41; Social Chairman ' 40. ' 41 : Pennant eeklv. ' 38. ' 39. W aterman, John A. ..J " ' aterman. Ralph i 1 lacnlnidtdy ( lerhd rtidtdj dSoohkeeperd Page Forty-seven Row 1 Waterman. Richard Did not sraduate. ' atts. Donald L. Pennant Annual Assistant Ad Manager ' 41 : Interclass Bas- ketball ' 38. ' 39: Art Clnb ' 40. ' 41. eaver. Consepta Row 2 Welsh, Bonnie Girl Reserves ' 38. ' 39. T eaver . H owar d M. Sandbur FMOtball ' 38: Interclas Basketball ' 40. ' 41. eaver. Jeanne Rah: Rah! ' 39. ' 40: Triple L ' 40. ' 41: Class Secretary ' 39: Girl Resene ' 37. ' 38. ' 39. eldon, Lowell J. Intf-rclass Ba-ketball ' 37. eldy. infred E. Hi-V ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Treasurer ' 40, " 41: Spanish Club ' 40, ' 41: " ic■e■ President ' 41: Class Sergeant ' -Jt- Arms ' 41; Track ' 39. ' 40, ' A Basketball ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Football ' 39. ' 40. ' 41: Student Council ' 1. Whitniyer. Frank E. Interclass Basketl)all ' 37, ,!( . hitnack, Dorothy Girl Reserves ' 34. ' 35, ' 36; Rah! Rah ! ' 35. ' 36 : Freshman Class Treasurer ' 34; Pennant Ad So- licitor and Reporter ' 35. ' 36: Latin CUdj ' 36. 3 years ' sickness. V. ' .iiard. Harold .Science Club ' 37; Bowling ' 39, ' 40: Band ' 38, ' 39. ' 40. ' 41. Williams. Jack Chess Club ' 39, ' 40: Deliate ' 39, ' 40; Senior Class Play. William.on, Dea an X ' illis, Helen Glee Club ' 39, ' 40; Secretary ' 40; Spanish Club ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Vice-President ' 41; President ' 40; Triple L ' 40, ' 41; Pennant Annual ' 41; National Honor .So- ciety ' 40. ' 41. Row 3 Wine, Vivian M. Glee Club ' 38, ' 39, ' 40. Winters, Phyllis K. Girl Reserves ' 39, ' 40. Wise, Kathryn Girl Reserves ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41: Orchestra ' 37, ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41; Discobolus Club ' 40, ' 4 ' ; Forum Club Sec. ' 39, ' 40, ' 41: Pennant Annual ' 41: National Honor Society ' 40, ' 41: Pre . ' I. Wood, James R. Visual Education ' 39, ' .: ' 41. Work, Naomi R. French Club ' 39. ' 40, ' 41; Band ' 38, ' 39, ' 40, ' 41: Student Coun- cil ' 41. Wriglit it cue An Club ' ..,■). ' 40. ' 41. Wright, Wilbur E. Class Pres. ' 40, ' 41; Treas. ' 40; Hi-Y ' 38. ' 39, ' 40; ! ' ,,imant Weekly ' 33. ' S " ; Ass ' t. Ed. ' 40; Pennant Ainiial Editor ' 41: Forum Club ' 41: Sludeut !(oin- cil ' 41; National llc nor Society ' 40, ' 41; Orel) ' ... ' ; State and National Honors ' 38. Row 3 Yeakey, Marilyn J. Yoder, Floyd Jonas Orch. ' 37: Bowling Club ' 38, ' 39. Zimmerman, Kathleen Girl Reserves ' 38, ' 39, ' 40. Zook, Edith S tuclentdy y i ome-maf erd un L id (citizens — I ' niif forlyi-ifilu Waterman, Richard (Not Graduating) Watts, Donald L. Weaver, Consepta Weaver, Howard M. Weaver, Jeanne Weldon, Lowell J. Weldy, Winfred E. Welsh, Bonnie Whitmyer, Frank E. Whitnack. Dorothy Willard. Harold Williams, Jack Williamson. Dean Willis, Helen Wine, Vivian M. Winters, Phyllis K. Wise, Kathryn Wood, James R. Work, Naomi R. Wright, Irene Wright, Wilbur E. Yeakey, Marilyn J. Yoder, F loyd Jonas Zimmerman, Kathleen Zook, Edith et K UL to ace i lew J t onzond. Page Forty-nine a added JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Gilbert Weldy Vice-President Margaret Poyser Secretary ; Marjorie Kehres Treasurer Richard Erdnian Social Chairmen Dorothy Ford and Bill Miller Sponsors Miss Louise Busche, Mr. Richard Gemmecke 6 fage Hjly of 1942, j anuaru an ¥ ane On OL ' tober 2. the Juniors met to elect the officers, which were as follows: President, Gilbert eldy: Vice-President. Priscilla McCartney: Secretary. Marjorie Kehres; Treasurer. Richard Erdman: Social Chairmen. Jeanne Grootveld and Ray Huniecke. Mr. Gemmecke and Miss Busche were again chosen as sponsors. Rings and pins for the class were selected by a committee on Xov ember ] . The committee consisted of Pauline Adams. Martha Ashlev. Jean Crosier. Thomas Du- welius. Dick Hi eh. Dick Kegerreis, Priscilla McCartney. Robert Myers. Marge Ziesel. and the Junior class sponsors. Miss Busche and Mr. Gemmecke. The Juniors held a class part) at " Sloppy Joe s Bar in the cafeteria on De- cember 2. Officers for the Spring semester were elected Februar 7. as follows: President. Gilbert eldy: ice-President. Margaret Peyser: Secretary. Priscilla AlcCartney: Treasurer. Richard Erdman: Social Chairmen. Dorotln Ford and Bill Miller. O Page Fijty-one C iadded of 1942 March 14. the Juniors presented the annual Junior class play, " What a Life, " directed by Mr. Ben Hudelson. On the same day, the Junior issue of the Pennant eeklv appeared with Lelah Bloomingdale and Bob Myers as editors, and an all- Junior staff. The class plav was unusually successful, with a cast that was well-selected and gave an excellent performance to a capacity audience. ». UT 1 j-n ri o . RoK I — Anderson. J: Aydelotte. D; Baker, R: Bennett. G: Bentz. " : Bleiler, P: Blncher. R: Bowers. J; Brown. A: Catal- tlo. P; Cook. P; Correll. E: Crosier. J; Danforth. J: Darr. R: Demos. D: Douljerteen. C; Dudley. W: Dygert. L; Eads, C. Rou 2 — Eason. E: Elliott. G: Ernest. R: Evans, D: Faust. " : Fisher. M: Flurkey. B; Frick. R; Friday. A: Guy. G; Guyer, G: Hall. J; Hiatt. M: Hoffman. D: Hosier. D: Huml.arger, W; Humecke. R: Husted. B: Jackson. C: Jordon. W. Roll- 3 — Kauffman. P; Kelires. M; Kies. J; King. H; Kiser, D; LaFlower. B: Larson. H: Lobmiller. G: Long. M; Long, - L- Lorenz. J: Lorenz, W; Mayer, E; Miller, H; Miller, J; Milloy, V: Minnes, A; Mohr, F; Moran. C: Morehouse, G. Row 4— Morgan, E; Nettro, M: Niblock. B: Nihart. H: Noss. L; Nushaum. C: Oaks. M; Pancost. P; Parsell, S; Pear- son, B: Peck, P; Pettifer, C; Phillips. E; Putman. R; Redman, M; Reim. W; Rice, J; Rowe, P; Sawyer, R; Schiltz, M. Row 5 — .Schmuhl, S; .Schult. M; .Sears, E; Sennholtz. B; Shelly. B; Simcox, T; Spade. M; Speener. F: Todt. J: Waggoner, B; ' Wayne, I; Whalen, H; Whitmyer, A; Wigent, S; Wight, D: Williamson, M; Yarnell, M; Young. B. Row f — .Adams, .A; Adams. P; Akin, R; Artley, M; Ashley, M; Augustine. B; Backert. E; Baer, L; Baker. N: Banker, B; Bargelt, D; Barlmess, B; Bash, M; Battista, D; Bauer, B; Beber, E; Beckwith, G; Bentz, D; Bergstrom, J; Bilancio, E. Row 7 — Black, C; Bloomingdale, L; Bonfiglio, F; Borger, D; Borger, E; Botts. R; Bowers, R; Bridge, B; Brown, B: Brown. G: Brown, G: Brown. .J: Brown, M: FJowers, R; Biiescher, M; Bunn. B; Burdge. R; Burke, .1; Burke, M; Butz, R. I ' a K Fijly-ttuo Aune and Ai unuar f During the year the Juniors sold candy at football and basketball games, spon- sored a chili supper in the cafeteria be-fore a game, and had a candy sale to add to the funds for the Prom to be given in the Spring. Row 1 — Cappaletti. J: Carlson. J: Carlson. J; Carter, D; Chapman. T; Chester, M; Chester, W; Clark, W: Clawson, N; Clayton, L: Cone, C; Cox, W; Cripe, H; Cripe, M; Crofoot. R; Davis. M: Davy, B; Delprele. D; Denman, D: DeVaughn, D. Row 2 — Devito, T; Diley, M; Diveley, B; Downing, B: Downing, R: Drnmmond. S; Duncan, M: Dunnington, M; Duwelius, T; Echols, M; ckert. A; Edson, W: Elick, K; Elliott, J; Elliott. M: Erdman. R; Erlenbaugh, B; Erickson, R; Essig. F; Eager, M. Row 3 — Fetters, H; Fillio, C; Fillio, R; Fisher, C; Ford, D; Fore, B: Forney, J; Foster, B; Franklin, B: Freimund, P; Furfaro, F; Galhreath, C; Gall, M; Ganger, R; Garman, K; Gaume, N; Gillette, J; Glace. B; Gorbett. L: Gordon. R. Row 4 — Gray, D; Green, D; Grootveld, J: Gunts. M; Haines, H; Halladay. J; Hammon, 0; Hapner, C; Hardwick, G; Hat- field, E; Hayward, D; Hedge, B; Heeter, N; Helbling, P; Henderson, R; Herrli, B; Herrli, J; Hess, B; Hettmansperger, R: Hill, V. Row 5 — Hively. D: Hoffman, J; Hoffman, S; Holloway, J; Holmes, C; Hoppe, J: Hornaday, G: Hostetler, A: Hoyt. F; Huster, M; Johnson. C: Johnson. H; Johnson. M: Jones. E: Kaiser. R: Kegerreis. D: Kegg. B; Keiner. M: Kentner, M; Kern, C. Row 6 — Kessler, B: Kenney, G; Kish, J; Kisor, A; Klingler, V; Kniidson, C: Kohr, G: Koontz, B; Kinikel, .M; Landis, A; Lang, K; Lantz, H; Lavrich, F; Leege. B; Leonard. D; Lewis, J; Lewis, J; Lewis, M: Travatore, A; Lineberry. H. Row 7 — Loar, T; Long, M; Longacre, S; Longenecker, E; Losee, P; Mackey, C; Madlem, R; Maggert. H: Maniaci, A: .Ma- loney, D; Mann, C: Marling, J; Martin, W: McCartney, P; McDonald, N; McKinley, R; Meadows. J: Meads. P: Meyers, A; Miklich, A. ' Page Fifty-three (gladded of 194 7 Aune and A unuar f One of the real achievements of this year ' s Junior class was the interest and impeti ' • ' .lich a group of Juniors gave to the organizing of the Student Council. Rote i Miller. A: Miller. B: Miller. C: Miller. I; Miller, L; Miller, R; Miller, W; Mills, B; Minegar, C; Minegar, G; :Morgan, R: Morris. D; Morris. W; Murphy. B; Myers, L; Myers. R; Nadolny, M; Neff, P; Nelson, B. Roic 2— Nelson. D: Nelson. W: Newman. J; Nicliulson, R; Nolan, B; Nordman, E; Nordman, M; Nye, P: Oakes, A; Os- borne. L: Osterloo. B; Overlease. P: Owen, N; Parisho, M; Paltee, G; Pixley, J; Plummer, C; Polumbo, G; Potter, N. Roiv 3 — Poyser. M: Price. J: Quick. L: Raab, N; Raeder. C; Rees, V; Reese, E; Reser, P; Robbins, D; Rodino, J; Rogers, D: Rookstool. C: Rose. S: Rose. V; Rousli. D; Rcjssi, J; R,.- - . V; Russell, F; Sailor, E. Roiv 4 — Salee. C; Sappington. V; Scluuidt, C; Schmidt, M; Schroeder, J; Scott, V; Sechrist, C; Sekora, L; Shafer. P; Shank. L: Shaw. I: Shearer. M: She ' .-., D; Sigmund. W; Sites, B; Smith, C; Smith, J; Smith, M; Smith, N. Ron 5 — Smitli, R; Snyder. B; [. ,er, R; Speraw. C; Stack. V; Stalily, J; . ' Mangle, G; Stewart, H; Stewart, W; Slraub. P; Straw. 2: Stocking. II; Stoul. D; Stuck. D; Stump, M; Sturm, H; Stutsman, C; Sutton, G; Sutton, J. Row 6 — Sw rtz, J: Taylor, M: Tayhu ' . R; Thornton. H; Thornton. L; Tillwach. D: Troyer, K; Truex. V; an Irsdull, E; Van Tillburg. C; Vetter. D: Vigren. R; Vine. H: Wade, P; Wade. R; Wallin. J: Wallers. J; Ware. A; Warner. S. Row r— Waterman. J; Wayne. J; Weaver, M; Weiss, M; Weldy, G; Welter. N; Wendland, M; Wentz. D: Whalen. M; Whitehead. T: White, M; V: ' hitmyer, A; Whitmyer, H; WhiUaker, D; Wigner, V; Wilcox, S; Williams, H; Windbigler, G: Winer. J. ■ . Row S— Winter. R; Witmer, H; Woodford, J; Woodford, P: Wylie. M: Yealer, J; Yeoman. D: Yergin. R; Yoder. L; Ypma. D; Zentz. D: Zenlz. M; Ziesel. M; Zimmerman, L; Zinn. .1. Mmmm • iV £§,0M ?f I ' d ti Fily-jour (gladded Of 1942y une and i anuufi ¥ A Junior home room began the study of student councils in other schools. Stimu- lated by what they felt to be a general interest in the council, encouraged by the Pen- nant ' s campaign, and aided by Miss Busche ' s advice, they helped make the Student Council an actuality. When the Student Council officers were elected, three Juniors, Stan Warner. Priscilla McCartney, and Stan Parcell, headed the group. S «S P.t !ly ' «£M W-i •ly a Row 7— Abbott. B: Albaugh, B: Alexander. W; Artley. M; Baker. N: Baker. W: Ballero. E; ?arfell. K: Barnes. H: Barnes, S; Black. F; Bonfiglio. M; Borneman, M; Borrelli. R; Bradshaw. L: Britt. J; Brown. J; Brown. M: Briindage B. Row 2— Bnrrell, E: Bnrrows, B: Biirson. H; Biiller. G; Carl ..ii, ,[ : Cherry. G; Clark. H: Clayt..n. M: C.llier. P; Comer. W; Conley. N: Gripe. P: Defrees. M; Dickerhoff. R: Doke. V; Donaldson. B: Dow. E: Evans. B: Fahnsl.Mk. P. Row 3 — Flanders, B; Freed. M: Fnnkhonser. P; Galbrealh. R; Gard. M: Gardner. G: Gill. C: Glanders. R: Goodrich. B: Grove, G: Guslafson. E; Hanson. A; Hardy. B: Hart. M; Hatfield. B; Holdeman. B: Holdeman. D: Holley. L; Huffman. K. Row 4 — Hnmecke, G; Ister, C; Jackson, C; Jenkins. B; Jessen. J; Jones. B: Kalkofen. G: Kanffnian. D: Kentner. R: Killinger. M; King, C; Kisor. A; Knndson. E: Kotwas. D: Kroeder. M; Kunkel. C: Lanni. N: Leist. C; Lindstrom. T. Row 5 — Lines, M: Lock, R; Long. F: Loshbangli. L: Lnnsford. E; Magnusen. B: Mann. R; ManslithL M: !Marks. J: Majery. B: McCollough. I: McCoHongh. J: McDaniel. K; McDowell. D; McGraw. M; Miller. D: Miller. G; Minichillo. N: Milcbell. J. Roiv 6 — Monlenero, L: Mur|jliy. R: Newcomer. W: Nnsbanm. J: Oaks. A: Oberhan er. R: Ong. J: Osborne. B: Park. C; Peters. J: Pelriella. R; Pontions. L: Ray. B; Reynolds. L; Rheinheimer. J; Ritter. J; Roderich. K: Rosen. L: Rowe. J. Row 7 — . ' anipsell, H; Schrock. B: Schnlt. E: Scofield, N; Shackle, H: Shaw, D: Shaw. J: Shellenberger. L: Shelter. ; Shew. P; Sluiperl. " : Simcox. M; Smellzer. D: Smeltzer. P: Smith. M: Smith. M: Smith. T: Snnder. L: Stephic. F. Row 8 — Stutsman. J: Swikert, C: Thomas. J: ' each. C: ' escehls. P: ' R ' arner. G: Warren. J: ' W eer. S: Weideman. R: Weir, M; ' eirich. L; ' eisner. K: Weis. J; Wilmore, B; indmiller. " : ' indsor, E: Zentz, D. Page Fijly-fiie S opnomore L iadd J idtor jp f The class met November 5 to elect officers as follows: President. Russell Lerner: Vice-President, Pauline Dahos; Secretary. Juanita Peters; Treas- urer. Robert Lvons: Social Chairmen. Jean Diener and Robert Rayle: Seargent-at-Arms, Richard Mi- celi. Miss Bandow and Mr. Mater were elected as sponsors. On January 11 the class had a nautical party in the cafeteria. Dancing, games, and planned enter- tainment were enjoyed bv nearly two hundred Sophomores. f ebruary 1 I the class again met to elect the new officers for the .Spring term as follows: President, Russell Lerner; Vice-President. Bob Frederick; Secretary, Juanita Peters: Treasurer, Page Glase; Social ( " hairnien, J ; ■! Jeskewich and Jean Diener; Sergeant-at-Arms. Dick Miceli. The sponsors were Mr. Mater and Miss Bandow. When Miss Bandow resigned in February to be married. Miss Siner was elected as co-sponsor with Mr. Mater. On April 4 the Sophomores published their issue of the Pennant Weekly, with Gordon Ingram as ediloi ' , and man Siipiiomores working as assistant editors, feature writers, and reporters. ' w ' f; Fijly-ux Uiadded oj 1943 J J i Vine an d Ji anuari Since ninth-year students are no long- er a part of the Elkhart High School, the Sophomores are now the youngest class in school. They come in at the beginning of the tenth year from Roosevelt and Cen- tral, but it does not take them long to get acquainted and to take part in Senior high school activities. In athletics many Sophomore boys showed up very well on sandbur and sec- ond teams, and a few (Hardy, Saunders, Miceli and Mick ) made the varsity squads. In debate and speech work, Sophomores have won recognition. In music, both vo- cal and instrumental, many Sophomores were active. Page Fifty-seven Row 1 — Adam?. J: Akin, R: Aldon. R: Alwine, H; .■ Jivine. M: Anderson. A: Anderson. R: . rbogast, H: Ashville. R; Atkins. E. Row 2--Badke. H: Bails. W: Ball. J; Bates, A; Bates. P: Battista, L; Seals. F; Bear. M; Bick E: Benn. M. Row 3 — Bennett, S; Best. X: Bevington. D; Blaser. C: Blocher, J: Blooming- dale. E: Bock. C: Bohren. B: Bonfiglio, C; Borelli. Row 4 — Bottorff. S: Bourke. M: Boyer. D: Boyer. H: Bowers. I: Boz- zacco. M: Brant. F: Bri- gant. J; Brock. E: Brown. J. Row S — Brown. M: Brown. M: Brumbaugh. J: Bruncz, E: Buchanan. .M; Bunn. F: Bu enburg. H: Butler, J: Butler. P: Cargill. B. Row 6 — Carter. W: Catal- do. A: Checchio. P: Chir- i!a. R: Chri -teon. B; Clare. D: Clark. D: Clau- •■.f.n, C: Clausen. : Clay- ton. E. Row 7— Click. B: Clipp, A: Cochran, L: Cob. B; Cole, C; Collini, K; Col- lin?;, . I; Comer, W; Co- nant. H: Conli- k, W. Row 8 — Conner. M; Cook, C: Cook. M: Copsey, E Connell, D; Corner. M Coville. H; Crowley, D Crussemeyer, H; Gulp, E Row 9 Dahos, P; Davis, M: Davis. M; DeBoni, J; Decker, N; DeDario, J; DeFrancisco, R; DeGraff, L: Deitch. M; DeLuca. M. Row lO—De Mauro. R: Dennman. C; Dennman, R; Dennihan, D; Denni- ban. P; Dettweiler, K; Diener, J; Divietro, S; Dodge, B; Dodge, S. Row 11 — Drange. E; Dressier, G: Duessler, K; Dunafin, G: Duncan. J: Dygert, j I; Earnhart, D; Eggleston, R: Enders, M; Englehardt, E. Row 12 — English. G; Ep pers. M; Erickson, E: Er- lenbaugh. N; Ermis, T Estes, R; Falcone. P Farmer, M: Fawcett, J Fischer, D. Row .3— Fisher, B; Fish er. C; Flickinger, C Franklin, D; Franklin, E Frederick. B; Freed, D Freeman. D; Freeze. A Froelich, R. Row 14 — Frye, M; Frye, M: Funk. L; Galbreath K; Games, B; Gates, A; Gevatosky, M; Gilbert, .J; Glase, P; Glore, D. - ' -vYi lfi ' V ' r a p h A n OP, i 1 V. f §L Mm M i ' - irri V .W p p A mi 02. There are six hundred and fifty Sopho- mores enrolled this year. Although many of them have already entered into school activities, many others have not identified themselves with clubs or organizations. Next year, no doubt, a strong Junior or- C tadded of 1943 fagf. Fljly-ei.ghi Aune and Ai anua i f ganization will grow out of this class, and the football captains, Student Council leaders, year-book workers, debaters, mu- sicians, and actors of 1944 are here, among the Sopiiumores of ' 41. Row 1 — Golden. R; Good, L; Gordon, G; Gorsuch, P; Gorsuch, T; Gove, V; Graffis, B; Graffis, H; Grames, D; Gray, J. Row 8— La Brie. F: La Gro, J; Lambo. M; Hel- ser, H; Lape, D; La Roque, E; Larson. E; Landeman, M; Leonard, V: Lepara. E. iEJ Sj K , Row 2 — Grieb. H: Gunter. H; Gutermuth. D: Hafer. B; Hall, J; Hansen. J; Hapner, C; Harmes. J; Harrigan, C; Hart. F. Row 3— Han. P; Harthill. D; Havens, D; Herrli, G: Herron, R: Hibshnian. H: Hoetger, T; Hoffman. E; Hogendobler. ' ; Hoke. E. Row 4— Holdread. D; Hol- lingsworth, M; Holtz. D: Hoon, M; Horn. M: Home, L; Hosier. V; Hub- bard, E; Hugg. M; Hum- barger. J. Row 5— Huss, W; Hutsch- enreuter. M; lanigro. M; lannarelli. i I: lanarelli. : Ingram. G: Jackson. N; Jarrett, B; Jellison, J; Jennings, P. Row 6 — Jeskewioli. J; Jes- sup, K; Johnson, C; John- son, L: Johnson. N; John- son. R: Jolm lon. T; Karasch. : Kauffman, J ; Kendall. B. Roiv 7 — Kentner. M; Key- ser. D; Kiefer. E: Kinney. B: Kinsey, M: Kipka. C: Kistner, G: Klingaman. A: Kreps. N: Krulza. L. Ron- 9 — Lerner. H; Ler- ner. R: Lewis. M; Lock, L: Luckman. B; Ludlow, E: Lund. E: Lyon, B; Markey, B: Martin, P. Row iO— Martin. W; .Mast. B; Maynard. M; McCon- nell. G: McCracken. R: McCreary. H: McDonald: McDowell. M: McFarreii. M; McGaffey. L. Hnc 7i— McGann. D; Mc- Kean. B: McKibbon. L; Meighn. R: Mellott. .S: Melvin. B: Menhart. J; Metcalf, L; Mick, D; Mi- celi. D. Row i2- -.Middleton. M: Mierly. A: Miller. C: Mil- ler. C: Miller. E: Miller. E: Miller. E; Miller. J: Miller. J: Miller. L. Row i.3— .Miller. W; Mil- ler. V: Minichello. .S: Mi- nelli. L: Mollenhour. P: Mollenhcur. P: Monger. R; Monlagano. F; Moore, B: Morris. R. Roto 14 — Morse. E: Mur- phy. J; Myers. D; Myers. .M: Nadolny. J: Nagy. B: Neal. B; Neff. G; Netro, A: Nicely. S. Page Fifty-nine L iaSded of 1943 Row 1 — Nichol. W: Nico- demui. I; Norton. T: Old- field. B: Oliver. J: Os- borne. D; Overlease. B: Owen. J; Palmer, E; Pal- mer. E. Ron- 2— Patanelli. H: Pat- terson. M. K: Pavoni. 1: Pa™e. R : Peterson. J : Piatt. P: Platz. M: Phil- lips. M. J; Phillips. W: Rathburn. M. Row 8-Stahr. D: Stahly. J; Staley ' , C; Stout. D: Staub. R; Steele. R: Steinberg. A: Strong. L; Surls, C; Swartz. E. Row 9 — Swinehart. J: Swinehart. ; Taylor, B; Thompson, B; Thulis. A; Thursby. H; Timmons. M: Todd. B: Tiuex. B: Tweedy. J. Row 3 — Ravenscroft. G Row 10 Twichell. J: Ul Reese. B: Rebstock. T ery. C: ' an Curen. B Rench. J: Rentfrnw. R " an Lien. B: ' asilas. G Riggle. B: Rinehart. D Voelkert. M; ' elte. B Rinehart. J: Ring. H erhagen, R; X ' etter. B Rizzo. J. etter. C. Row 4 — Robison. L : Rody. J; Rody, K; Rogers. B: Rose, E; Rose, V: Rum- mell. E: Russell, M: Salee. D: Sampler, C. Row 5 — .Saunders, T: Schenher. K: Schenk. : Schuler. M; Schwartz, ! I. B: Scott, . : Serafino. F: Serafino, V: Shantz. D; .Shemberger, B. Rou 6 — Shew, R: .Shinolt. ; .Shupert. D; .Sierzan. M; -Sigsbee. B: .Simmons. K: .Sleeper. R; .Smith. C; Smith, D; .Smith, L. Row 7 — Smith. M: Smith. R: .Smith, R; .Smith, W: Snoddy, F: Snyder, L; Snyder, P; .Snyder, W; .SorenM n, R; .Speener, E. Row 11 — Waggoner. C: Wallace. B; Wallin. J; Walter. J: Wambrosia. L: Waterman. D ; Weaver. H ; Weiss. F: Weikle, R: Wel- ter, P. «o!t ' 2— White, K; White- side. P; Whitmer. J: Wil- bur. L; Wilcox, R; Wil- ley. M: Willey. R; Wil- liams. S: Willi " . D; Willis. J. Row .3— Winter, J; Wirt. R: Witter, T; Wolf, M; Yarc. B; Yeager. E; Yea- zel. B; Yerke. D; Yoder, £; Zavalsky, I. fage Sixty The curricula for Sophomores has un- dergone many changes; a more flexible program is now possible, built around in- dividual needs, and resulting from con- ferences with the sophomore counsellors; formal grammar is now replaced by an all- round practical speech course; safety and A M ' Ai. fe V i fi. " ih7,.l«il Jl 4:» w ' iA n % % ! r f! a a u J . ' i?:! ! iii P ' A f . f , ( ( MmMbM Row 1 — Alexander. J Amsden, E; Antonelli, L Arnett, G; Balmer, G Balyeat, D; Barnes, R Bassett, G; Bayard, B Beardsley, B. Row 2— Belt, ] ; Black. M; Bloss, P; Bosse, R; Bo- gard, C; Bohs, E: Botts, C; Bowers, L; Bowlby, E; Bowlby, D. Row .3— Bretz. G; Bros- seau. J; Carlson. R; Ches- ter. R: Clipp. M; Clyde. R; Cressler. R; Cress- ler, W; De Francisco, E: Defreese, B. Row 4 — Dettweiler. R; De- Verle. D: Dick. D: Dono- van, P; Dotson. C; Dun- nick, M; Eash. J; Eber- sole. J; Eby. W; Edson. L. I Roiv 5 — Ellis. E; Ervin, R Etherington. K; Freed, P Galbreath. C: Ganger, K Carl, K; Cause. H; Gei ger, D; Gilbert, D. Row 6 — Gilkey. J: Good- win, R; Grove, M; Gush- wa, H; Hagans. J; Har- rison. C: Hartman, M; Hixiin. L: llalloway, N; Hoot, D. Row 8 — Lantz. A ; Laugh- lin, R; Lehker, C; Little, L; Longfellow. J; Lonie, D; Marks. H; Martin, N; Maure, J; May, P. Row 9— Mayer. R : Maxon, M; McDowell. B; Morris, B; Middleton, V; Miller, L; Myers. K; Noss, R; Nye, R; On. M. Row 70— Parisho. L: Par- mer, N; Patrick. J: Pat- ton, T; Peterson. B; Fletcher. B: Reames. B; Replogle. J; Rose. R; Rose, W. Row 77— Rowe. P; Rus- sell. L: Schaefer. V; Schil- ler. P: .Schult. P: Seidel, B; Shaw. 0: Shaw. K; Kalkofen. G; Sorenson. D. Row 12 — Sproull. M Stout. R; Stewart. D Summe. C; Donaldson. B Troeger. W: Lantz, H Trover. D: " ice. J: Volk ma-. D. Row 7.3— ' Rade. H: Ward, F; Warner, V; Weaver, G; Whisler. C; White, B; Whitman, J; Matherly. C; Woodkey. D; Yonkers. R. hygiene are no longer a part of the tenth year; history and mathematics have been made more practical and more appropriate to the students ' needs. A wider choice of courses, resulting from the school survey is now offered in the Sophomore year. Aune and Ai Row 7— Hosier. B: Hos- teller. J: Jenkins. E; Johnson, L: Jones. F; Keene. D: Kell. H; Kem- nitz. B; Kerr, L; Kirch- ner, F. anuari ¥ Page Sixty-one SENIOR PLAY, " PRIDE AND This plav. dramatized from Jane Aus- sition even when they are combined in ten ' s novel, tells the story of the Ben- the handsome Mr. Darcy. Her indiffer- net daughters and their romances, espe- ence toward him grows into hate when ciallv the storv of Elizabeth and her she finds that he has interfered in the prejudice, against Darcy and his pride. love affair of his friend, Mr. Bingley, T . , . , . , . , ,, and her sister Jane. In the meantime Laid in the eishteenth centurv. tlie ,-, , i . ii » i y, ,. , ,.j. , • . Uarcy has reluctantly come to love scenes porti ' av hnsiish lite at that time: n- i .1 1 ,1 1 ' j u i c , 1 ■ ■ 1 ■ ■ 1111 hlizabeth and the play ends happily tor the teas and parties, the visits and balls. n 1 l- t A » " , f , . , • , all concerned, even Mama Bennet, the awe and reverence for titles and the match-maker. The cast is as follows: • " ' " - Hill Jack Williams Elizabeth, oldest of the Bennet daugh- Mr. Bennet George Maniaci ters. is unimpressed by mone} and po- Mrs. Bennet Deborah Fleming " Pride and Prejudice " in a rehearsal readintj. " Mama Bennet " chats with the assistant directors. Willis and Fetteily, idottins l ublicity. The backstag:e crew assembles one of the Eppers, wardrobe mistress, calls in Lady new spots. Catherine for a fitting. PREJUDICE " Elizabeth Margery Chester Darcy Ray Larson Wickham Wayne Farley Jane Lois Moore Mrs. Gardiner Margaret Peterson Lydia Marjorie Leonard Bingley LeMoyne Farnsworth Collins Harry Smith Miss Bingley .Jeanne Weaver Lady Catherine Jeanne Verhagen Colonel Fitzwilliam Ward McCartney Maggie Phyllis Pipher Mrs. Lake Alma Robinson Rogers and Kenyon, working on one of the sets, with Coach Hudelson matching up colors. JUNIOR PLAY, " WHAT A LIFE! 9f On Friday night, March 14, the Junior class presented " What a Life! " by ClifEord Goldsmith, to a near capacity audience. The scene is laid in the principals of- fice and the play deals with the prob- lems of high school students, and espe- cially the problems of Henry Aldrich. Henry is first caught drawing cartoons of Mr. Patterson, his history teacher, and is scolded by Principal Bradley. The following day Henry is caught cheating in a history examination. This was in an attempt to be the highest in his class so that he might take Barbara Pearson to a school dance. To further complicate things Henry is accused of stealing the school.band instruments, but the real villain turns out to be George Bigelow, who is Henry ' s conceited rival. Through all of his troubles, Henry ' s only friend on the faculty is Assistant Principal Nelson, who is very interested in Miss Seas, Mr. Bradley ' s secretary. THE CAST Miss Shea Gayle Elliott Mr. Nelson Stanley Parsell Mr. Patterson... Charles Minegar Miss Pike .....Mary Lou ShiUz Bill Dick Erdman Miss Eggleston Maxine Williamson Miss Johnson Miriam Schult Mr. Vecchitto Bob Sennholtz Henry Aldrich Willard Chester Barbara Pearson Martha Ashley Gertie Margaret Buescher Mr. Bradlev Gilbert Weldy Miss Wheeler Phyllis Peck George Bigelow Thomas Buwelius Mrs. Aldrich Shirley Rose Mr. Ferguson Bob Ernest Mary... Mary Kate Echols ( ' Now more than ever a definite part of our school program, clubs and organizations this year were given new emphasis and meaning. Highlighting the year were: the Art Club trip to Chicago; the Girl Reserve Faculty Tea; The Hi- Dime Lime; the Forum Clubs heated discussions; the Triple party for athletes; the Band and Orchestra Concerts on a stage glittering with uni- forms and instruments . . . these and many other affairs play an important part in school life; in fact, to most of us, the most important part is found here in our ACTIVITIES Mr. M. W. Glendening, treasurer, explains the finan- cial procedure to two club presidents, Ruth Fctteriy and Jim Cook. l ufie Sixty-jour H- f-t V V STUDENT COUNCIL In December. 1940. one of the homerooms of the high school became quite interested in the ac- tivities of student councils and decided that Elk- hart High School should have a Student Cnunril. The sentiments of this homeroom were carried to the student body through the Pennant Weekly. This homeroom group iin ited delegates from each of the other homerooms to discuss with them |dans for a Student Council in Klkliart Higli School. As a result of meetings held with this group, a com- mittee was elected to plan the organization of what is now the Elkhart High School Student Council. The plans of this committee were submitted to the facult} ' . who discussed and unanimously approved them. As a result of the planning of this committee each homeroom elected one delegate and one alternate to the Student Council. The President and Vice- President of the Junior class, the January Senior class, and the June Senior class, are exofficio mem- bers, making a total of fifty-seven members. Mr. Woodruff was appointed by Mr. Holdeman as a faculty sponsor for this year. The election of officers of the Student Council was done b the high school student body. The officers were elected as follows: President Stanley Warner Vice-President Priscilla McCartney Secretary-Treasurer Lois Moore Sergeant-at-Arms Stanlev Parcell -Student Council Officeis, in conference with Mr. Woodruff. The Council meets, Warner presiding. JR. ACADEMY OF SCIENCE FALL SEMESTER President Ward McCartney Vice-President Priscilla McCartney Secretary-Treasurer Pauline Adams SPRING SEMESTER President Margaret Elliott Vice-President Varil Wigner Secretary-Treasurer Angelina Maniaci This organization is a new one al Elkhart High School, and it was formed to accommodate those students interested in gain- ing more knowledge of science. In the Fall of 1940. the char- ter members drew up a constitution and by-laws which were accepted by the Indiana Academy of Science. Membership is gained by acquiring 75 honor points. These may be achieved by various projects, such as experiments with plants or animals and laboratory and microscope technique. Several field trips have been made. Representatives of the club went to Muncie. Indiana, on November 16. for the meet- ing of the State .Academy. Members have also gone to the Fort Wayne State School, the Notre Dame laboratories, the South Bend Medical Laboratory for training technicians, and the Pine Manor Farm. The trip to the Pine Manor Farm was made in connection with the study of heredity. The most im- portant project was the selling of tulip trees. This was made in collaboration with the Biology Club. BIOLOGY ClUB Throughout the school year the Biology Club has done a variety of different things. At tlie beginning of the school year 19-10 they elected Lois Voder, president; Barbara Koontz, chairman of the Research part, and Maricatherine Nadonly, secretary. At the beginning of 1941. they elected Mariellen Dunning- ton president. Patricia Straub. cliairman of the Research part, and Jidia oodford. secretary. During the year many of the hobbies and interests of the members were demonstrated al various meetings. In the Re- search Department there is a membership of thirty-three. )• To hold membership in the club, a member must have twenty-five honor points a year. These are made by work, talk; or experiments. The big project of the club this year was the selling of tulip trees. Altogether 948 trees were sold, and a good start was made toward making Elkhart Tulip Tree Town. The Bhd Group, of which Miss Wagoner is sponsor, is for the purpose of knowing a bird every week. They hope to know these birds so that they can recognize them at sight. Hikes in the Spring of the year offer opportunities to study birds, as well as fun. We have twelve active members. Betty Abbott. Margie Brown, De Von Franklin. Anna Marie Friday. Dick Galbreath, Grace Gardner. Doris Holdeman. June Kurtza. Corabelle Swihart, Marilyn Weaver. Pat Reser, Helen Gause. The officers are: Chairman. Grace Gardner; Secretary. Anna Marie Friday; Program Chairman. Pat Reser. The club meets every other week during club period. Members of this group study microscopic technique and mak e temporary and permanent slides. Credit earned in this group may be counted towards Junior .Academy membership. Twent -five honor points must be earned before the end of the year or membership will be lost. Pupils planning on going to college and taking scientific courses will find the slides made in this group to be very helpful. At the present time there are ten members. PENNANT ANNUAL There are two yearbook staffs: The editorial and the appointi e. both composed entirely of Seniors. The editorial aff is elected by the graduating class, earlv in the Fall semester. ine Seniors form this group, are headed bv the editor and business man- ager. Other interested Seniors, who sign up for jnibli- cation jobs, are selected bv the editorial staff, the publications sponsors, and the Senior sponsors. These Seniors are formed into working groups. usually designated as committees, which are super- vised bv editorial staff members. The vearbook is financed bv subscriptions. ad er- tising. and bv pavments which organizations make for their photograph and engraving. Recent editions of the vear book have cost about three thousand dollars, uhich means that a book which the student gets for two dollars has cost more than three dollars to publish. Photography plays a large part in the modern year book and ours is no exception. Special pho- tography for the opening section and division in this year ' s book was taken by Mr. Russell H. Ben- son of the Indianapolis Engraving Company; snap- shots, action pictures and school scenes were made by Bob Sennholtz; club pictures and school life were photographed by Mr. Virgil Likens of the faculty. The growth of a high school ammal is an inter- esting process. First a theme is chosen, and a work- ing dummy is made, within the limits of the budget. Staff assignments are made, and work begins. Let us take a sample page to illustrate how it is done — the football " spread. " 102-.3. The sports editor as- signed the writing to a special sports writer on his staff: photographs were taken bv John Hixon or Bob Sennholtz: these photographs were mounted on cardboard " according to a lay-out " by the edi- tor: the write-up (copy) turned in bv the sports writer, edited bv the sp jrts editor, typed by a staff member, and sent to the printers. The mounted photograf)hs come back in form of a " lut. " and the pages you see are a combination of these cuts and this copy, printed in a two-color process. Last fall, it was just an idea: today, it is an actual product in your hands. This year ' s theme, " Facing ew Horizons. " car- ries iKjt onh tlie philosophy of the staff and the class, but also that of the school program. Opening pages give publicity to the new counselling program, and to other phases of school life. Bun- and Pete, workinK on the hmlKet. Not a beauty parade, nor a dental ad. as you mieht suppose-. . . nope, these are the g:a s who workett on committees and write ups. Remember Cook ' s beauty queens? Forbregd, assistant business manager: Watts, assist- ant ad manager ; Cook, advertising manager, sur- rounded by the advertising statT. Toby shows the sports staff the lay-out. The camera eye behind it all— Sennholtz. The feminine contingent of the staff match up the colors: Marge Chester, assistant editor; Ann Chester, art editor ; Miss Kelly, si onsor ; Deb Fleming. assistant editor. Mr, Likens, to whom we are in- debted for many a swell shot. THE 1941 PENNANT ANNUAL STAFF Editor— Wilbur Wright. Assistant Editors- — Deb Fleming and Marge Chester. Business Manager— Bob Peterson. Assistant Business Manager— Jim Forbregd. Advertising Manager— Jim Cook. Assistant Advertising Managei — Don Watts. Sports Editor — Ralph LeFevre. Art Editor — Ann Chester. Photography — Bob Sennholtz. Senior Committee— Phyllis Pipher. chairman : Lois Moore. Stephen Witter. Helen Polezoes. and Alma Robinson. Underclass Committee— Mary Jane Doll, chairman : Mary Alice Glace. Emma Jean Lund, Alice Brumbaugh and Verna Lee. Organization Committee — Phyllis Troyer, chairman ; Margaret Decker, Mary Myers and Marion Eppers. Snapshots — -Marge Scott, chairman : Audrey Morrow. Betty Martin. Virginia Lund. Faculty Committee — Alice Breeze. Elinor Ribnikar and Doris Stewart. Music Committee — Kate Wise and Helen Willis. Dramatics — Jean Verhagen and Helen Marie Andreson. Advertising — Jim Cook, chairman : Ruth Lorenz. Jeanne Hauenstein, Wilbur Abel, Ralph Mui-phy, Marcia Fawcett, Doiothy Nanos. Mickey Hursh and Betty Bickart. Sports Staff — Harry Cornell, basketball : Lawrence Flora, tennis; Bob Dunivan. baseball : ' Bob Mishler, football: Edward Coard. track ; Dick Baum. golf, and Howard Smith, cross country. Page Sixty-nine THE PENNANT WEEKLY EDITORIAL STAFF EDITOR Barbara Todd ASSISTANT EDITORS Lelah Bloomint dale, Jeanne Crosier. Gayle Elliott, Ruth Fetterly. Margaret El- liott. Bob Myers. Harry Smith, Marianna Spade. FE. TURE EDITOR . ' Ruth Fetterly FEATURE WRITERS Marilynn Artley, Martha Ashley. Eleanor Canritrht. Dorthea Denman, Edith En Iehardt. JIaxine Eppers, Mary Alice Giase. Jean Groot- veldt, Cecelia Harri:i an. Geraldine Humecke. DeVere Kauff- man. Mary Kate Patterson, Juanita Peters. Mary Lou Schiltz, Gloria Stanirle, Julia Woodford. Carol Veatch. SPORTS EDITOR Johnny Ixingfellow ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR Eusene Ellis. Kenny DL ttweiler, Jim Fawcett. REPORTERS Jean Anderson. Bud Bayard. Ruby Butz, Mary Chester, Bonnie Glase. Hervey Haines. Charlene Harrison. Shirley Hoffman. Mary Ann Hol- linjrsworth. Betty Hosier. Gerry Humecke. Marilyn Johnson, Phyllis Kauffman. Betty Kirkwood. Margery Ann Lewis, Betty Longenecker. Margaret Maxon, Priscilla McCartney, Betty Riggle. Lillian Rosen. Norma Smith, Mary Sproull, Margaret Voelkert, Maxine Williamson. Helen Fetters. BUSINESS STAFF BUSINESS MANAGER Dick Eaum ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER Tom Witter ADVERTISING MANAGER Nancy Jaeserich ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGER Ruth Neff ADVERTISING SOLICITORS Rae Chirila, Eva Morgan. Betty LaFIower. Bill Abel, Bill Miller. Donna Borger, Miriam Schmidt, Marj Kehres. Marcelle Hutschen- reuter, Pauline Dahos. CIRCULATION MANAGER Anna Marie Whitmyer ASSISTANT CIRCULATION MANAGER. . Catherine Ann Kipka Vpp€r: The business staff in a huddle over finances ; the assistant editors, from Elliot to Elliot- Lozctr: Friday afternoon and the circulation gantjc is in action ; Editor Todd takes Sponsor Kelly ' s criticisms lightly. ppearlna C acn ridauy Jhrouahout the UjecLif Weekly staff members are selected from those who show merit as underclassmen. The editor usually is a senior and the assistant editors are juniors. Ruth Fetterly, assistant editor in charge of features, has worked especialh hard this year managing the second page and trying to give the readers something new. This year the Weekly adopted the following plat- form : To publicize all accepted and constructive phases of school life. To promote better sportsmanship at athletic contests. To honor Elkhart Highs wortlu traditions. To stimulate interest in a Student Council. The Weekly campaigned for a Student Council, showin " the student body the need for one thrt)U " :h frequent editorials. The staff, through the editorial column, as well as news items, gave interested groups encouragement to carry on the campaign and was rewarded bv tlie estalilishment of tlie council in March. Several special issues added varietv to the pub- lications. In the first semester there were the Thanks- gi ing and Christmas issues. The first special issue of the second semester was the Junior issue with Lelah Bloomingdale and Bob Mvers as editors, fol- lowed bv the nut issue, and the Sophomore issue, edited by Gordon Ingram. The weekh finished pub- lication with the Senior issue. The eekly ad ertising was well handled by Nancy Jaeserich and Ruth Neff. witli Dick Baum and l )m W itter. managing the finances. Page Scveiily-one SENIOR Hl-Y Sponsor — Mr. Carroll C. Lewis Officers for the Fall and Spring semesters were as follows: Fall President Jim Forbregd ice-President Gilbert Weldy Secretary " Bob Dunivan Treasurer Winfred Weldy Sergeant-at-Arms Ralph Murphy Program Chairman ' Bob Mishlfr Social Chairman Dick Baiim Development Chairman Orvale Ciilshaw Spring President Jim Forbregd ice-President Gilbert Weldy Secretary " Bob Dunivan Treasurer Winfred Weldy Sergeant-at-Arras Rico Monlenero Program Chairman Jack Dinhart Social Chairman -Dick Baum Devotional Chairman Jim Buchanan The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community higher slandards of Christian character. The Hi-Y Club sponsors many activities, the foremost of lliese being the Hi-Y dime line, which is conducted every year lo raise money for a Christmas party given for ap- proximately .500 of Elkhart ' s poorer children. This year the li]ic ' netted .$ The Hi-Y also has bulletin boards with moltos or say- ings which are then posted in the halls. At every meeting the boys take turns in planning pro- grams. Among the programs last year were talks by a state policeman. Dean B. .Smith, and several other Elkhart- ans. Movies were shown at several meetings and on one occasion the boys visited the fire .station. The Hi-Y Club tries to send representatives to all the conferences at training camps throughout the state. This year Elkhart was represented at the Evansville, Indianapo- lis, and Ligonier conferences, and also at the Camp Te- cumseh officers training camp. Top: ii !hi d ' nnt: line — st» oj.s disjilau thciy fiifffitfis. Bottom: Utidi i cla siiirn ytt lined ujt-officf r i j lun ahead. The Senior Girl Reserves met every Wednesday after school at the Y. W. C. A. Some of their ac- tivities were: the presentation of the cabinet on October 10, a picnic supper on January 15, and special programs with speakers. Miss Streibeck talked on Occupations in the Y. W. C. A. and Miss Audrey Benner reviewed the play. " There Shall Be No Night. " A group from Booker T. Washington settlement gave a talent program on February 19. Other special events were a recognition service for new members, a faculty tea and a tea for welcom- ing new members, the " Pa. Ma. and Me Banquet. " the style show, the Sophomore and Junior meetings, Easter service, a day at Camp Kil-Lo Qua. and the recognition service for Seniors. The Girl Reserve conference was held in South Bend in February, the theme of the conference be- ing, " The Girl Reserve Keeping the Light Burning. " GIRL RESERVES CABINET 1940-1941 President Ruth Fetleily First Vice-President Deborah Fleming Second Vice-President Ruth Nefl Secretary Margaret Foyser Treasurer Barbara Todd Program Chairman Miriam Schull Correspondence Secretary Marcia Fawcett Social Chairman Anna Marie Whilmyer Service Chairman Velda Doke Art Chairman DeVere Kauffman Music Chairman Marilyn Artley Song Leader Norma Heeter Pianist Yvonne Hosteller Girl Reserve Secretary Miss Ruth Kyle Advisor Mrs. H. S. Walcolt The KADIO CODE CLUB has taken over the organiza- tion foraierly known as the public address group, and combines the work of the manipulation of the public address svstera in the audi- tori ' jm with their study of broadcasting and amateur radio experiments. USHERS The Lsher Club was organized at the beginning of the 1940 football season. Ushering at football games was their first dut . Then came plays, eon- certs, and basketball games. About twenty-five boys ha e worked as ushers, all of them being used at football games. The meetings of the club are held after school on Wednesda). Ra Larson is president, and Ralph La Je re is secretary-treasurer. A constituti(jn, by- laws, workin;. ' plan, and information sheet have been dra sn up b the organization conmiiltee with Mr. I. pdike their sjionsor. Money for insignia and other expense- has been obtained liy operating the check room at basketball frames. VIS. ED Officers for First Semester President Bill Dempsey Vice-President , Charles Cornelius Secretary-Treasurer Bob Melvin Officers for Second Se-t»ester President Bill Dempsey Vice-President Charles Cornelius Secretary-Treasurer , Bob Melvin The Visual Education Club sold candy at the County Prep, tournament here at the H. B. Gym. and at the South Bend John Adams-Elkhart basket- ball game. There has been considerable new equipment bought this year for the Visual Education depart- iTient, which includes a new machine and sound equipment as follows: opaque projector. 3-4 slide projector, 2-2 slide and strip film projector and ten new sound films for grade school classes. The Club now has twenly-two members, of which sixteen are active. Pa c Si;i f nlV ' jour ANTHOLOGY Editorial Staff Editor Lois Yoder Art Editor Elizabeth Gustafson Poetry Editor Eleanor J. Canriglit Secretary Jean Hansen Staff Members: Bill Dixon. Mary Ellen Gunts. Hervy Haines, Ellzabetli Snook, Jim Winter, Helen Hibshman. Business Staff Business Manager Jim Ebersole Assistant Business Manager Dick Steele Staff Members: Elizabeth Larson. Lois Clayton, Miriam Bash, Margaret Volkert. Barbara Koontz, Dick Crowley, DeVon Bevington. Lee Strong. Typists: Howard Cripe and Roza Lee Owen. The ' ' Threshold " is a collection of the best literary and art work done each year by the high school stu- dents. It is published each Spring and is financed entirely through patrf)ns and subscribers. The English Department sponsors this publica- tion with Miss Kelly as the staff adyiser. CORRESPONDENCE The International Friendship League was organized to arouse the enthusiasm of those students in Elkhart High School who are in- terested in writing to young people in other countries. Mr. Jordan is the sponsor, and. at the pres- ent time, there are eighteen members enrolled. The Thursday morning programs consist of talks by members of the faculty or student body, describing foreign countries, and of tlie reading of letters that meinbers have received. The officers are: President. Helen Willis; Secretary, Betty A. Swartz; Program Chair- man, Robert Akin. The Threshold Staff, in one of their daily .sessions, select- injr material. The Correspondence Club, in a Thursday morniny: travel discussion. peeclteSy Kyrutoflcatdy L ontedtd and oDi xScuSSionA 4 t ii: i DEBATE CLUB Sponsor, Ir. D. B. Smith First Semester Officers President Jim Cook Vice-President Martha Ashley Secretarj ' Richard Ong Treasurer Bob Ernest Second Semester Officers President Richard Ong ice-President Martha Ashley Secretary Dick Steele Treasurer Jack Williams VARSITY TEAM First Affirmative, Bob Sennholtz: Second. Jim Cook: Alternate. John Longfellow. First Negative. Jack Williams; Second. Richard Ong: Alternate, Dick Steele. The subject of debate this year was; " Resolved: That the power of the Federal Government should be increased. " Several groups of debaters attended the annual debate conference at Purdue University on December 6th and 7th. On January 11. the Elkhart tournament was held and debaters from four states participated. These states included .Michigan. Illi- nois. Ohio and Indiana. This is the first time that our tournament has ever drawn so many debaters from so many states. The luncheon speaker was Mr. Alfred L. Smith. Other extra activities have busied the debaters during the past year. Some of the speech students have had the very valuable ex- perience of introducing assembly speakers. Also several members wrote and presented a radio skit for Education Week. November 13th. entitled " Educational Development of Human Resources. " arious types of discussion have also been put on for debaters. The annual boys ' discussion contest, sponsored by Rotary, was held January 27. at the Hotel Elkhart. The Indiana University Discussion Leauge held its discussion early in April and several of the Senior debaters took part in it. Last but not least, the girls had a chance to put their word in at the annual Girls ' Discussion Contest spon- sored by the League of omen oters on .April 7th. The Varsity DehatGi-.- , and Coach Smith. Martha .Ashley (and Mil;e). ( urrent opicS eep heSe Speakers (I3i FORUM CLUB sponsor. Mr. R. . . S]irmill First Semester Officers President--- - .- James Cook ice-President Barbara Todd Secretary Kathryn W ise Treasurer Ward McCartney Sergeant-at-Arms Ralph LeFevre Parliamentarian LeMiivne Farnswcirlh Second Semester Officers President James Cook ice-President ...T ard McCartney Secretary Kathryn ise Treasurer Stanley Parsell The Forum Club was established for the purpose of promoting civic improvements and the general culture of its members. Its pri- mary field is fidler information on problems which are the concern of government. The club has a membership of approximately forty students: new members being admitted by passing an examination. A pin for the club was chosen this year by members. Some of the speakers the club enjoyed were: Helen Kozak. Mrs. Bender. Dr. Freedman. Mr. Holdeman. Miss Studnicka. .Miss Sawyer, Rev. Allen Jenkins. Judge Bontrager. The Forum Club. iuiet for once. Forum Club ottieets. with Sponsor Sproull. Page Seienty-seicn TRIPLE IS OFFICERS President .......Margery Chester ice-President Ruth Fetterly Secretary Phyllis Piplier Treasurer Dorothy Simons Social Chairman Jeanne Crosier Sergeant-at-Arms Lois Moore Sponsor Mrs. C. C. Boone The Triple L Club was reorganized from the Rah! Rah! Club during the school year of 1939 and ' 40. Mrs. C. C. Boone is sponsor. The original club was organized in 1922 from all girls in high school desiring to give extra sup- port to high school athletics. The first president in 1922 was Mrs. Lucille Short Schlosser, the president at the time of re- organization was Miss Jane Clark, and the present president is Margery Chester. The new club, while still keeping as one of their aims, the support of the high school athletics, took the new name Triple L. The three L ' s standing for Loyalty, Learning and Leadership. The organization has developed into a general school service club, with the girls working on all kinds of school pidjccts where help is needed. During the year two all-girl initiation parties were held. In the Spring, the day of the sectional track meet, a large dancing party is held at which all school athletes are entertained. There are at this time one hundred thirty-three girls holding membership in the club. I ' aS ' i Sf-venty-fAiihl ART CLUB Sponsor Miss Eva Cole President Deborah Fleming Vice-President Dorothy Ford Secretary Charles Holmes Social Chairman Mary Jane Doll The purpose of the Art Club is to bring a little extra beautx and appreciation into our everv day lives. The Art Club took their annual trip to Chicago. November 11. 1940. to see the Chicago Lniversity Chapel, The Masters at the Art Institute. The Hall of Man at the Field Museum and the Buckingham Fountain in Grant Park. On Januarx 24 a " Hard Times " partv was held in the high school cafeteria. The club had candy sales in the halls December 5 and April 13. Among the speakers were Miss Studnicka, who told of her recent trip through Europe and Eng- land: Miss Benner. who spoke on " Art in the The- atre. " and Charles Holmes spoke on Casa Loma, Canada s famous castle. The Art Club joined the Hoosier Salon in Chi- cago and has obtained from time to time pictures to hang in the halls, and helped to publish the Threshold, the literarv magazine. The Club also took a spring trip to Chicago April 26 to see Gutzon Borglum ' s Sheridan on Sheridan Road and Lorado Tafts orld Famous Fountains. Gutzon Borglum. creator of Mount Rushmore Memorial, who appeared in our auditorium, spon- sored by Chamber of Commerce, was welcomed by a committee representing the Art Club. Ann Chester shows how it is done. Miss Cole, Sponsor, and the Art Club officers. Art Club members lined up in the art room for the eam- ei-a man. LATIN CLUB FRENCH CLUB Tlie Elkhart High School Latin Club, which is attilialeil with the Junior Classical League, was organized in ord;r that its members might increase their knowledge of the classics, and the classical period, to acquaint them with the customs, laws, religion, and arts of ancient Rome, and to give them a clearer conception of English. The club has as its sponsor. Miss ' Marguerite Sawyer; the ' club officers are as follows: Consuls Marj Kehres and James Lorenz Scriba Carolyn .Schmidt Quaestor Bob Meyers Aedile Mary Lou Schihz Each member of the club has been assigned a Latin name by poprdar vote. At the Ides of March party, which was held on Thursday. March 27. in the school library, each member came costumed as his Roman or Greek character. The goal of the club for tliis year is to have reports and studies on the food and clothing of ancient Rome. Plans are made to climax this project with a Roman banquet and style show, which will be held at the end of the year. Every year the clul) awards scholarship pins to its mem- bers who have an A average. For three years ' work with an A average a silver pin is awarded. Both pins bear the inscrip- tion " ' Cum Laude. " SECOND SEME.STER OFFICERS President Marjorie Leonard Vice-President Willard Chester Secretary Howard Smith Treasurer Stephen Witter Program Chairman Mary Jane Doll Social Chairman .Marianna Spade Seargeant-at-Arms Pat Ward FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President Gerald Lewis Vice-President Marjorie Leonard Secretary Marianna Spade Treasurer Stephen Witter Program Chairman Mary Jane Doll Social Chairman Pat Ward Two plays were given during the month of March with the following cast: Petit Cheri, Shirley Bottorff, Marianne Bourke. Jeanne Wagner, Charles Holmes and Stephen Witter. Au Coq de France. Marjorie Leonard. Marianna Spade. Robert Mon- ger, Howard Smith and Stan Parcell. The French club enjoyed a pot luck supper in the cafeteria. October 16, 1940. Songs and games provided entertainment for the evening. Charles Holmes was host to the club at a Christmas partv. December 20. 1940. The French and Spanish clubs sold candy together at the Kendalhille-Elkharl ba ketball game. SPANISH ClUB .Spanish Club officers for the Fall semester were: President Helen Willis Vice-President Winfred Weldy Secretary Marge ,Scott Treasurer Bob Bartmess Social Chairman Marge Chester Program Chairman Jeanne Grootveld For the .Spring semester, the officers are: President Jim Cook Vice-President Helen W ill is .Secretary Marge .Scott Treasurer B(di Bartmess Social Chairman Emma Jean Lund Program Chairman Gayle Elliott The Spanish Club differs from others in that meetings are held at the home of a member about once every two weeks. Once a year a .Spanish festival is also given. l)ti n ' 4 hH thf; Roman:-: rJi J. F.x-nch Fuller brash talk? La Senorita Kins y dos nifios f ' a«e Eighty LATIN DiscipuH Latini et magistra, Miss Sawyer, in congressu. FRENCH La Senorita ses reunissant et parlant francais avec leur amie. Mademoiselle Cunning- ham. SPANISH La Sefiorita King y una grupo feley de los ninos. CONSERVATION K. C. S. CLUB The purpose of the Elkhart High School Con- servation Club is to distribute, raise and protect all kinds of wild life and to promote a more friendly feeling between the sportsman and the landowner. The project for this winter was feeding stations for all animals. This spring the raised bluegills for the Elkhart Conservation Club. There are about twenty members. The officers are: President ...Fred Molir ice-President Bill Dively Secretary.— Lyle Osborne Treasurer Charles Cole Custodian Jack Gillette County Delegate Herman Schade Count V Alternate John Jessen The K. C. S. Club is made up of a group of forty-six girls that wanted to learn how to knit, crochet and sew. The sponsor is Miss Amsbaugh. The officers of our club are: President, Clara Ann Knudson; Vice-President, Ruby Butz; Secretary, Helen Lantz; Treasurer, Janette Swartz. There are about fifteen girls making Red Cross sweaters. The rest of the girls are knitting, sewing or crocheting. The club meets each Thursday. The following girls are members: Mary Aurenz, Marjorie Bonfiglio, Esther Burrel. Ruby Butz, Phyllis Cripe, Myrtle DeFreese, Mary Hart, Verna Hill. Pauline Jennings. Mary Kentner, Georgetta Kinney, Betty Jane Kirkwood, Clara Ann Knudson, Mary Ellen Kunkle, Helen Lantz, Lillian Lock. Martha Mansfield- Betty Mast, Irene McCallaugh, Jean McCallaugh. Ann Meklick, Louise Montinero, Phyllis Neff. Dorothy Nelson, Edith Palmer, Mary Ann Parisho. Rose Petriella. Lillian Pontious, Vivian Reese, Carrie Rowe. Sarah Schmull. Lillian Secora, Lorraine Snyder, Janette Swartz, Rosemary Taylor. Wa- netta Von Zile, Helen Wade, Jean Waterman. Beverly Wal- ters, Magdaline Wiess, Mary Willay. Betty Yarc, Betty Yeager, Alysjane Bales and Phyllis Bates, Fred tells the club members all about the summer pro- gram. " Knit two. purl two, " These girls keep their needles clicking for the Red Cross. MYTHOLOGY The Mythology Club, of which Mrs. Frances Avery is sponsor, is a newly organized group, with its object to acquaint members with the Roman and Greek myths. Offi- cers are as follows: Jean Hansen, president; Robert Frederick, vice- president; Eileen Brock, secretary, and Phyllis Piatt, treasurer. The other members are Allean Ander- son, Marcia Frye, Russell Koff- man, Eunice Lund, Raymond Mann. Sue Nicely. Mary K. Patter- son. Kathleen Rody. Eleanor Rum- mell, Carol Staley. Jane Wills, and June Oliver. The club meets each Thursday morning. JR. DRAMATICS It has long been the ambition of many students in E. H. S. to have a Dramatics Club. In the Fall. 1940, the Senior Masquers Club was organized. Forty-two students have shown active interest. The purpose of the club is stated: " The clul) shall devote its time to dramatics by developing the art, enjoyment, ability, and self-confi- dence in tiie theatrical field. " Many skits and plays have been presented for school organizations, and outside work was done in con- nection witli the National Milk Council Campaign. Sponsor Mr. Hudelson President Jeanne Grootveld Mce-President Priscilla McCartney Secretary Colleen Cone Social Chairman Gilbert Weldy These officers served both semes- ters. The club meets each Thurs- day. SOPH. DRAMATICS The Sophomore branch of the " Sock and Buskin " first met on February 20, 1941. and at that time the officers were elected as follows: Norma Baker, president: Dick Crowley, vice-president; Elizabeth Gustafson. secretary- treasurer; Joe Rench, program chairman; and Jim Fawcett. ser- geant-at-arms. The first organized program was a play given in pan- tomine called, " Romeo and Juliet. " Another play, directed by Joe Rench called. " The Pancake Di- vorce Case, " was presented to the club at one of its meetings. " The Little Darling. " given by six mem- bers, and directed by Louise Kerr, was enjoyed by the club on April 3, 1941. Recent plays given by the Dramatics Club were " The Ring and The Book. " directed by Norma Baker, and " Murder. " Several impromptu skits were enjoyed by the entire club at vari- ous meetings. jm " BAND Da id Hughes. Director: Robert Welty. Associate Director OFFICERS OF THE BAND— 194041 President - Victor Tliornton ice- President Donald Gray Secretary Robert Franklin Treasurer Roljert Bartmess Social Chairmen !Marilynn Artley. James Lorenz Sophomore Representative Bill Shemberger Junior Representative Glendora Brown Senior Representative Jack Proseus FLUTE C — Jane Wills, Doris Holdeman, Marjorie Chilcote, Nathene Farnsworth, Grace Gardner. Eleanor Ivins. FLUTE E — Ealph Neff, Pauline HufJ. OEOES — Raymond Mann, Eunice Lund. Marilyn Hunni- BASSOONS— George Hardwick, Robert Lerner cutt. JoAnn .Artley. ALTO CL.ARINET— Robert Banker. Jo.-iephine Nadolny. B.ASS CL.ARINET — Pauline Jennings, Richard Yeoman, Rob- ert Hafer, Jean McCollough. .ALTO SAXOPHONE— Donald Gray, Verna Lee, Betty Hen- derson. Phyllis Mollenhour. TENOR SAXOPHONE— Ralph Morgan, Doris Hayward, Rich- ard Clare. BARITONE SAXOPHONE— Margaret White. CONTRA-BASS CLARINET— Harold Whitmyer. B- CLARINETS- Mariiynn Artley. Betty Shelley. Maxine Yerke, Alice Gates. Clarabelle Blaser, Noi-man Parmer, Donald Holtz, Byron Brady, Eleanor Yeoman, James Garber. Jack Hob- son, Kenneth Ingram, Mary Margaret Conner, Richard Grames, Betty Click, Ruth Balmer, Dorothy Myers, Vivian Schenk, Jean Huff, Richard Chester, Frances Hoyt, Mary Louise Hugg. Donna Belle Harthill, Eleanor Herrli, HORNS— Jim Lorenz, Rex Fillio, William Shupert, Richaril Shelley, Betty Osterloo, Martejo Kline, Claude Leist, Patricia Lindstrom, CORNET.S — Tom Gorsueh. Lyle Mollenhour, Richard Hivelv, Victor Thornton, Maxine Fields. Glen Herrli, Richard Earnhart, Jo.Ann Denton, Martin Schultz, Ann Pontious, Richard Church. TROMBONES— Richard Baitmess, William Shemberger, Au- dra Jean Brown, William Daniels, Jim Fairchild, Robert Lie- berenz, Jim Bergstrom. BARITONES- Robert Franklin, Harold Willard, Harold Thornton, Marilyn Grove, Robert Henderson, Geraldine Lerner. TUBA— Jim Herrli. William Stafford, Corvin Fillio, Bud Mc- Collough. Richard Miller, Eugene Anderson. HARP— Charles Holmes. PERCUSSION— Don Wight, Jack Proseus, Tom Johnston, Burt Flurkey, Allean Ander.son, Milton King, Robert Bliss. MARIMBA— Marjorie Ziesel, Glendora Brown, The Elkhart High School Band had one of ils busiest years, 40-4], that thr= organization has had since it was organized. The Elkliart High Schord Baud played for all home foolball and basketball games and traveled with the team to Michigan City. November 8th. and to South Bend for the Riley game. October 4th. New marching formations with the new- lighting system were used for the first time this year. The marching band was trained by Mr. Hughes and Mr. Welty. associate director. The band also played for the football banquet and a small band played for the basketball banquet. The concert band appeared in four concerts during the year, the first concert was given on Thursday. December 5th. Soloists on the band portion of the concert were Lillian Rosen in a piano solo: Robert Franklin, a baritone solo, and the cornet trio, composed of Louise Oberhauser. Lyle Mol- lenhour and Tom Gorsueh. The second concert was given on Tuesday. January 21. Soloists on this program w-ere Robert Lerner. piano solo and a marimba duet w-ith Mar- jorie Ziesel. and Glendora Brown. The third concert was given on March 7th. The soloists on this concert were Lyle Mollenhour in a cornet solo. Robert Lerner playing a contra-bassoon solo and a marimba ensemble composed of Marjorie Ziesel. - llean . nderson. Wylan Becker. Burt Flurkey. Glendora Brown. Sonia Johnson. Don X ' ight. and Bob Bliss. The band played before the Sunday Evening Club on January 12. The only soloist on this program was Robert Franklin in a baritone solo. Many of the soloists and ensembles from the band played before local clubs and dinner organizations. The Elkhart High School Band played in the District Two Organization Contest held in Elkhart. April 26. and the State Organization Contest at Hartford City. May 3rd. The marching band was barred from the State Contest this year because of w-inning first division at the National Re- gional 3 Contest at Battle Creek in 1940, The following solos and ensembles of the band won first division at the State Solo and Ensemble Contest at LaPorte: Flute — Doris Holdeman and Jane Wills: Piccolo — Jane Wills: Drum — Don Wight: Bassoon — George Hardwick: Saxophone — Ralph Morgan and Dick Clare: Marimba — Marjorie Ziesel. Ensembles — .Snare Drum Duet — Milton King. Tom Johnston; Woodwind Quintette — Marilynn Art- ley. Doris Holdeman. Raymond Mann. Bob Lerner. Jim Lorenz: Brass Quintet — Tom Gorsueh. Richard Hivelv. Rob- ert Franklin. Rex Fillio. Corvin Fillio: Brass Quartette — Lyle Mollenhour. Tom Gorsueh. Bob Bartmess. Jim Lorenz: B " Clarinet Quartette — Alice Gates. Norman Parmer. Mary Margaret Connor. James Garber: Drum Trio — .Allean .An- derson. Burt Flurkey. Don Wight: Marimba Ensemble — Marjorie Ziesel. .Allean . nderson. Glendora Brown. W ylan Becker: Sa.xophone Quartette — Donald Gray. George Hard- wick. Ralph Morgan. Margaret White: and the Mixed Clarinet Quartette — Clarabelle Blaser. Maxine erke, Pauline Jennings, and Bob Banker. Miss Ernestine Frank- lin won first division in baton twirling at the National Con- test last year, therefore, is entitled to go directly to the National Contest this vear. Page Eighty-jo ir% 1 . Baton twirlers with drum major : Ernestine Franklin. Shirley Lewan. Gene Guy. Betty Duesler, Naomi Work. 2. Three of the Flag Twirlers : Phyllis Peck. Mary E. Smith and Ruth Putman. 3. Baggage boys and students getting ready to go to District Con- test. 4. Brass quartet lined up for National Con- test : Lyie Mollen- hour. Tom Gorsuch. Jim Lorenz. and Bob Bartmess. 5. Mr. Welty, Ass ' t. Dii ' ector, conducting a rehearsal. 6. Three clarinets: Marilyn Artley, Betty Shelly. and Alice Gates. 7. The band during one of the daily workouts. THE E. H. S. BAND IN CONCERT ARRAY , R T l fcir %$i fi m— THE E. H. S. CONCERT ORCHESTRA jJk 1. Lewis, Winter, Fiiday, Brown, and Lewis tuning up. 2 and 3. A stiff re- hearsal just before contest. 4. Percussion section of the orchestra : Flurkey, Anderson, King, and Proseus. 5. Audra and Mari lyn, ' celloing away. 6. String basses get ; workout. 7. Director Hughes himself. 8. String sextette uoin ' to town. ■w rt. ORCHESTRA Damd Hughes. Director Lois Smith. String Instructor OFFICERS OF THE ORCHESTR. — 1940- ' 41 President Gerald Lewis Vice-President Audra Jean Brown Secretary Katlierine Wise Treasurer Robert Winter Social Chairman Philip Mollenhoiir. Mary Jane Lewis . ' Sophomore Representative Jean Diener Junior Representative Geraldine Miller - Senior Representative Katherine Wise OFFICERS OF THE 1940-1941 ST.i FF President Marilynn . rtley " ice-Pl■esident Mary Jane Lewis Secretary Katherine Wise LIBRARIANS OF BAND AND ORCHESTRA Virginia Grise Pat May Doris Hayward Ann Pontious- Jean Zinn Dorothy Dick Betty Henderson FIRST VIOLINS— Gerald Lewis. Jack Byers. Robert Winter, Katherine Wise, Philip Mollenhour, Robert Reser. Jack Wit- mer, Dorothy Dick, Jack Hall, Kathryn Duesler, Weldon May, LaVerne Scott. Alice Rhodes. SECOND VIOLINS— Janice Shank. Vir.ttinia Hogue. Mai-y Jane Zinn. Mary Jane Bowling. Miriam Schmidt. Bill Mills, Doris Lescher, Bob Mon,G:er, Miriam Bash, Mary Ellen Thomp- son, James Nusbaum, Mary Ruth Cox, Barbara Rowe, Arlene Sigerfoos. VIOLAS — Barbara Koontz. Mary Jane Lewis, Nellie Clawson, Jean Diener. Pearl Schiller, Marjorie Miller, Ted Cline. CELLOS — . udra Jean Brown, Marilyn Buchanan. Geraldine Miller. Jean Zinn. Alice Miller. Nonna Welter. Beverly Ritter. Annagale Smith. BASS VIOLINS — Patricia Landon, Anna Marie Friday, Mar- garet Meyer, Ruby Meighen, Gladys Bassett, Pat May, Jean Hostetler, HARP— Charles Holmes, FLUTES- Doris Holdeman. Jane Wills. Grace Gardner, Eleanor Ivins, Ralph NefE. OBOES — Raymond Mann. Eunice Lund. CLARINETS— Marilynn Artley. Betty Shelley. Maxine Yerke. Clarabelle Blaser. BASS CL.A.RINET— Harold Whitmyer. BASSOONS -George Hardwick, Robert Lerner. Marilyn Hunnicutt. FRENCH HORNS— James Lorenz. Rex Fillio. William Shu- pert. Betty Osterloo, Martejo Kline, Claude Leist, Patricia Lindstrora. TRUMPETS — Lyle Mollenhour. Thomas Gorsuch. Richard Hively. Victor Thornton. TROMBONES— Robert Bartmess. Robert Franklin. William Shemberger. William Daniels. TUBA— James Herrli. William Stafford. PERCUSSION— Burt Flurkey. Jack Proseus. Allean Anderson. Milton King. Don Wight. Tom Johnston. PIANO — Kathleen Rody. Caroline Schmidt. Marjorie Kehres. Doris Gilbert, Lillian Rosen. The Elkhart High School Orchestra appeared in four concerts this year. The first was given Decem- ber 5. 1940. Soloists on this program were Kath- leen Rodv. in a piano concerto, and Allean Ander- son, in a vibraphone solo. The second concert was an unusual one. Each number was a solo. The first was a piano solo by Mary Kathryn Steinm: the second number was a bassoon solo by George Hard- wick, and the third number was a violin concerto bv Page Eighty-seven The band and orches- tra staff at one of theii ' Tuesday morn- ing meetings. Members of the re- serve band in the re- hearsal room during one of the daily prac- tices. INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC (Continued from Page eighty-seven) Gerald Lewis. The third concert was given Friday, March 7th, and had as its soloists Jack Byers and Ro?jert inter. They played a concerto for two violins: Jack Byers also played a violin solo. Also on this program was an unusual number, the " Stu- dent Prince " , with Mr. Richard Herzig and Miss Arlene an Auken as soloists. A great number of soloists and ensembles from the orchestra have gone into the communits to play before different organizations. The orchestra played for the Elkhart Sunday Evening Club on November 3, 1940. Soloists on this program were Allean Anderson ])laying a vi- braphone solo anri Gerald Lewis playing a iolin solo. ' 1 he orchestra entered the National Contest at Flint, Michigan, May ].5t(], 16th, and 17th. The orchestra furnished music for the Junior Class Play, March 14th. and the Senior Class Play, May 9th. Miss Lois Smith, string instructor, has complete charge of all the string rehearsals ' of the orchestra. Charles Holmes, bv winning first in the harp division of the National Contest last year, goes directly to the National Contest this vear at Flint. Soloists and ensembles that are in the orchestra and that won first division at the State Solo and Ensemble Contest at LaPorte are: Solos — Cello, Audra Jean Brown; piano, Kathleen Rody; violins, Gerald Lewis and Jack Byers, Ensembles — String sextette: Jack Byers, Katherine Wise. Philip Mollen- hour, Barbara Koontz. Geraldine Miller and Anna Marie Friday: string quintette: Gerald Lewis, Rob- ert Winter, Mary Jane Lewis, Audra Jean Brown. Anna Marie Friday: and the string trio: Robert Winter, Marilyn Buchanan and Kathleen Rody. I ' agi: Ei hly-eii ht a d 4 « The Elkhart High Glee Club, robed, and in position, with Mr. Herzig-. Director. 1. dirls ' sextet preparing for an evening concert. Left to right: Ruth Lansche, soprano ; Norma Baker, soprano : Jean Water- man, soprano ; Pat Meeds, alto ; Janice Walters, alto ; Helen Johnson, alto. 2. Officers of the Glee Club looking over new music for the choir. Left to right: Bruce Holdeman. treasurer; Richard Long- acre, librarian ; Bill Bunn. vice-president : Phyllis Nye. ac- companist : Harry Smith, president : Ruth Lansche, social chair- man ; Janice Walters, secretary. 3. Mr. Herzig, director of the Vocal Music Department. Picture was t ken during the Christmas vocal concert on December 19, 1940. 4. Section of the Boys ' Glee Club in action on the Vocal, Band, and Orchestra concert on January 21, 1941. 5. Boys ' quartet practicing for an engagement at the Hotel Elkhart : Richard Longacre. basso : Harry Smith, baritone : Donald Willis, second tenor ; Paul Helbling, first tenor ; Phyllis Nye, accompanist. GLEE CLUB Spring Semester — 1941 Officers President Harry Smilli Vice-President Bill Bunn Secretary Janice Walters Treasurer Bruce Holderman Program Chairman Rutir Lansche News Reporter.; Ruth Lansche Boys ' Librarian Dick Longacre Girls ' Librarian Betty Waggoner The accompanist for the Glee Club is Phyllis Nye. She has taken part in several piano solos during the year. This year the Glee Club has a new director. Mr. Richard Herzig. Mr. Herzig has studied at Kansas State College and Northwestern L ' niversity and is expecting to receive his Master ' s Degree at the end of this Summer. He has been featured as soloist for many organizations of Elkhart and at assemblies at the high school. He has proved to be an excellent director as well as a soloist who is popular with Elkhart audiences. Mr. Herzig has organized an A Capella Choir as the mixed group of the Glee Club. They began their new semester by giving a joint Christmas program with the Dramatics Club and Orchestra on December 19. 1940. On October 27. 1940. twenty-foiu ' members of the chorus sang at the annual Stale Teachers ' .Association at South Bend, under the direction of Olaf Christianson. On January 21. the A Capella Choir presented with the band and orchestra, the first joint concert of this kind. Soloists taking part were Ruth Lansche and Harr - Smith. The choir, on January 29. went to Roosevelt Junior High where they presented a thirty-minute program. Doris 1lk- mann sang the solo for " Ave Maria. " During Christmas vacation the chorus went caroling. They sang for many residents of Elkhart and at the close of the evening hot chocolate and nut jungles were served at Lerner ' s. On February 23. the Mixed Chorus gave a program for the Sunday Evening Club. .At this concert. Charles Gordon sang the solo for " Open Thine Eyes " , and Ruth Plank sang the solo for " ' Beautiful Saviour. " On March 23. 1941. the Glee Club and A Capella Choir and Roosevelt Junior High School choruses gave a concert which was attended by a large audience. The soloists were Charles Gordon. Mary Drudge and John ance of Central. On March 27. 1941. the Glee Club and A Capella Choir sang for the parents of " Back to School Nite. " They gave them an idea of how the group practice each day and then sang a few numbers for them. On .April 6. 1941. the .Alumni Chorus of Elkhart and the Glee Club, gave a cantata. " The Holy City " , in the auditorium. Mr. Don Marquis. Mr. L. Raftree, Miss Arlene an Auken, and Mrs. Hallett Foster, were the featured soloists. On April 6. 1941. the Elkhart High School held the Annual Iusic Festival. This festival is made up of groups of singers from all the Northern Indiana High Schools. Noble Cain, composer and director of music, presided as judge. This ended a successful year for the vocal depart- ment. Page Eighty-nine The traditional Goshen-Elkhart rivalry that climax to " Indiana Madness " — the hasketball sectional the Gary meet, launching- the track season . . . the annual Central tennis match . . . the underclass basket- ball battle . . . varied sports programs for the girls, if thev can set the gfvm . . . These and the color, thrills, noise and excitement, all go to make up E. H. S. sports. Whatever the event, most of us are interested spectators, and many of us, when we think of school spirit, think of ATHLETICS Pai ' e inety Pete Cataldo. football ; Ray Troup, track : Sonny Cor- nell, basketball : Toby Le Fovre, tennis. fe .. 1 - r ' M % " •A ' i ' ::lP ♦, l1 ¥ i The Elkhart Hi h School Athletic Association DON VELLER— Head football coach at E. H. S. for the last nix years, Don has proved himself to be both a hard-driving coach and a good-hearted " pal " to the fellows. He is well equipped for the position of football coach (as he is not much older in years than the boys, and no cider in spirit), in addition to having the experience and intelligence of an All- American football player. HARRISON P. BERKEY— As head line coach. Ketch can ' t be beat. Alv ays v orking toward co-operation between the boys, he has been very successful in this capacity. It won ' t be lonp now before " Pete " , Berkey ' s son. will be playing in the line for good old E. H. S., and that will be the last of that semi-Goshen loyalty ! CHELSEA C. BOONE— " Chelse " . the oldest member of the E, H, S. coaching staff, still comes through with winning teams in track, " Chelse " will give you good advice in practically any line of athletics or school work. Don ' t keep late hours, boys, be- cau-se " Chelse " has been a coach too long not to know why your running isn ' t up to " par " , JOHN LONGFELLOW— Basketball coach, and the best friend a guy ever ha l v hen he was in trouble. Always behind the boyK. v hether in basketball or any other line of activity, John never gives up, but always says, " Well, the boys are bound to have a bad night now and then. " Outwardly calm. John would sooner cut off his hand than lose his temper on the floor. RAYMOND " HAP " SORENSON— " Hap " , the boy with the smashing back-hand drive, has produced another top team in tennis this year. He always seems to build a good team out of nothing at all. Never frowning, always smiling — there ' s the reason for his nickname, " Hap " . LESTER KERR— Always batting out home-run teams. Coach Kerr is in there pitching for the boys 1000 per cent. Although baseball is one of the newer sports, Kerr has developed good teams since he ' s been our coach of the diamond. S. A. CAMPAGNOLI — The newest of our coaches. " Camp " , has been a valuable asset to the football coaches and team. He has developed some real stars, and he has taught them the fundamentals of the game. Campagnoli was too long to say smoothly, so the boys changed it to just plain " Camp " , RILEY R. JORDAN— Riley is the man who does the dirty work on the financial end of the athletic department, but sel- dom receives his just and due glory. Mr. Jordan had had many a headache over the tickets to our athletic contests ; most of us do not realize the smooth efficiency that is back of our gate re- ceipts, athletic bills for equipment expenses and upkeep. Page Ninety-two THE YEAR IN SPORTS FOOTBALL The football team, after getting a late start, en- joyed a fairly good season. They won three, lost three, and tied two, finishing fourth in their con- ference. The team had a strong line but a fairly inexperienced backfield. Losing only nine men, the team ouaht to better itself next season. TRACK The ' 40 track team was strong and well balanced and enjoved a very successful season. Capt. Bob Brown and Bob Stock were outstanding runners, sharing honors with Penrod. Weldy. and Crussey- meyer. The " 41 prospects are not so bright, but the team will be well balanced, or according to Chelse, we have a 50-50 chance. BASKETBALL The basketball squad completed an 18-game schedule by losing only eight games. In the sec- tional they won two, and lost one in the semi-finals to Concord. Losing four men off the ten-man squad, the Blazers will be well experienced for next sea- son. They finished fourth in the conference this year with a percentage of .500. TENNIS The Spring season ended fairly well, with the team winning four and losing two matches. The Fall proved to be exceptionally good. With re- arranged schedules the team took five shut-outs, but in the conference tournament, thev finished second. Page Ninety-lhrce f ' «»« .4 .v v»L.i-ki«- ' .» ' ilfs w W- ' ' - Hardy looks for an oi eninL- Ihroueh the Mishawaka defcTise. ke O. . Ar. . Cjridipon rsecord E. H. S.-WALLER. 270 By getting away to a good 27 to start before 4.500 fans the Blue Blazer gridders qualified as strong contenders in the N.I.H.S. conference. Although Waller didn ' t have much, it indicated that the Blazers might have something this season. Much new material was discovered in this game, such as little Dodge, and Meceli. and hard-driving Hardy, who scored three touchdowns. E. H. S.-LAPORTE. 6-6 The first conference game of the year, played at LaPorle, proved to be a draw between the Blazers and the Slicers. Although they out-played LaPorte by far. they failed to get that necessary extra point. The Blazers gained 242 yards to LaPorte ' s 42. with Meceli ami Hardy again on the job. E. H. .S.-RILEY. 20-13 Elkhart turned back Riley of South Bend. 20-13, in a powerful ground attack that was sparked l)y .Sophomore Fullback Bill Hardy, who crossed the pay dirt three times. -Mthough Riley staged a terrific air attack the Blazers ran right through them and gained 250 yards from scrimmage to the Wildcats ' 107. E. H. S.-GOSHEN. 29-0 One of the biggest games of the year, the Blue Blazer shut-out their old rivals, the Goshen Redskins. 29 to 0. With Warner. Hardy, and .Saunders doing the scoring. Goshen look a bad defeat. The reserves had a chance to show whal ihi-y could do and lliey proved to be all right. E. H. S.-EVANS TLLE. 0-12 One of the longest trips in the history of Elkhart foot- ball, the Blue Blazers tiavelled all the way to Evansville only to be beaten. The Blazers outplayed Central of Evans- ville but they coiddn ' t score the points. Elkhart held them scoreless on a mud-soaked field for the first half, but Central came back to score two touchdowns in the latter part of the game. It was the first decision scored by Central over a team from northern Indiana, and it came on a second half rally. Final score. 12-0. E. H. S.-MICHIGAN CITY. 7-7 Their last trip of the season, the Red Devils scored a " moral " victory over the Blazers, but actually tying them. Both teams scored their touchdowns in the final period, making the game an interesting one. Sparked by Fullback Bill Hardy ' s powerful 56-yard march, the Avalanche scored the first touchdown, but a 40-yard pass by Michigan City put the game in a deadlock. Final score. 7-7. The Devils made one first down to Elkhart ' s 14. MISHAWAKA-ELKHART. 25-6 Forgetting that it takes two halves to win a ball game, the Blazers bowed to Mishawaka. 25-6. after leading the first half 6-0. This was the first loss of the season for the Blazers were out on revenge for last year ' s setback, which knocked them out of conference honors. Neither team out- played the other in rushing and first downs. E. H. S.— S. B. CENTRAL, 12-7 W inding up and letting go with a surprise aerial attack. Elkharl High -School ' s 1940 football team wound up the season with its best game of the year before a few hundred fans at snowy Rice field by all but upsetting the conference champions of South Bend Central. Elkhart made six com- plete passes for 150 yards to give the Bears something to worry about. Captain Pete Cataldo and the rest of the Seniors made a good showing in their final game. Page .MiiKly-jrmr Wallin gets ready for a busy eve- ning. Warner comes around end. with Piedmont a nd Wallin leading the interference. ( . Bleiler tries for touchdown, as Weldy makes the hole. The 1940 Blazer Si|uad, Berkey. Kerr and Veller confer be- fore Goshen game. i ai ' duu jroorbail auucL — J- erAonnel JACK BASKERVILLE— Center. With an ineligible understudy. Jack found himself takinK care of the pivot position alone. One of the hardest tacklers on the team. Jack was a very valuable player. RAY FRICK— Guard. A 200-pound guard who was very valuable in the line. Al- though Ray was big he was also fast, making an outstanding threat to the opposing team. He played as a regular throughout the season. CAPTAIN PETE CATALDO— Tackle. ' Pete did a good job of captaining as well as blocking and tackling. When any serious thinking was to be done, Pete did it. Hindered by a back injury in his Junior year, he came through every game this year. WINFRED WELDY— Guard. " Windy " , a hard fighter, played regular throughout the sea- son. He was a big worry to the other team and stopped many plays. He was very valuable in pulling out of the line and blocking downfield for the ball carrier. ALFRED PIEDMONT— Tackle. Alfred played regular for two years and in every game the defense felt the charging of this hard driving tackle. He was a very elfective blocker on defense, especially on off-tackle plays. CAPTAIN-ELECT CLIFF RAEDER— End. A long and lanky end who was on the receiving end of many passes and in the other teams ' backfield while on defense. Cliff is the team ' s choice to lead them next season. RAY TROUP— End and Halfback. A very versatile player, Ray was a valuable man to Veller this year. He started at end but ended up at halfback. FRANKLIN BLIELER— Quarterback. Frank, a very able ijuarterback. did a good job of blocking and tackling this year. He i)layed regular throughout the yeai ' . BILL HARDY— Fullback. A hard driving fullback who gained more yardage than any other player and chalked up the most touchdowns, also won a berth on the all-conference team. He was voted the most valuable man on the team and he has two more years on the squad. STANLEY WARNER— Halfback. The signal caller for the team this year, Stan did a good job of pulling out of tight spots. He showed uit well when playing defensive halfback as well as nnaking many brilliant runs. JOHN WALLIN— End. Regular end, Johnny showed his value to the team through- out the season. A fine boy on defense as well as on offense, he will be back next year to take care of his end of the line. ROLLAND WADE— End. A reserve end, Rollie was always willing to do his part as well as he could. He improved during the season and should prove very valuable next year. BOB OSTERLOO— Tackle. " Ossie. " one of the team ' s heaviest men, proved to be a valuable alternate at the tackle position. Bob will be back next year. REX CROFOOT— Guard. A Junior guard. Rex will be back next year. When called upon Rex did his part vei ' y well. JOE f;ALASSO— Guard. Small but mighty, Joe heljied Frick at his guard position very well. His smallness pi ' oved very effective in sneaking through the offenses ' line and into their backfield. TONY MONTAGANO— Tackle. A substitute the whole season, Tony came through to play all of the last game for over-aged Piedmont. He is a promising player who has another year of action. RALPH MURPHY— End. A senior reserve, " Murph " played understudy at the end position. He proved a valuable substitute, as he was capable of handling both wing positions when called upon. DICK DODGE— Halfback. A reserve halfback. Dick was one of the smaller backs to see a lot of service. He proved a valuable ground gainer in tight spots. TOM SAUNDERS— Halfback. A reserve back, Tom should prove to be a leading factor in next year ' s team due to his fine performance this year. GILBERT WELDY— Quarterback. Biothei- of " Windy " , Tex proved himself a promising player. On several occasions he showed great ability as a football idayer. Tex has another year of competition. DICK MICELI -Halfback. One of the smallest men on the team, " Mich " , made many a brilliant run throughout the year. He played as a regular part of the season. Watch out for him next year. PHILLIP CHECCIO— Fullback. Understudy to " all conference Hardy " . Checcio did a good job when called upon. He improved greatly as the season pro- gressed but will be ineligible next year. Raeder goes up after a high one. Mich receives his sweater after a tough season. Mr. Holdeman gives a word of praise to the athletes. Page Ninety -six dSlue (I3lazer gLgIL ermen Jack BaykerviUe Center Rav Frick Guard Pete Cataklo Tackle Winfred Weldy Tiuard Al Piedmont Tackle Cliff Raedei- End Ray Troup Halfback Frank Blieler Quarterback Bill Hardy Fullback Stan Warner Halfback John Wallin End ie Wade Cob Osterloo Rex Crofoot Joe Galasso Tony Montajrano Ralph Murphy End Tackle Guard Guard Tackle End ' fm- Dick Dodge Halfback Tom Saimders Halfback Gilbeit Weldy Quarterback Dick Miceli Halfback Phil Checcio Fullback Page Ninety-seven The Blazer Tourney Twelve poses for a shot with Coach John Longfellow. Assistant Coach Ehrsam. and Manaj ers Dick Evans and Junior Speraw, The First and Second teams get together for the camera man. The Senior A ' s emerge triumphant from the interclass tournament. ne C . yw. . L aae S e f ' waAon BRISTOL 39-23 The experienced Blazer squad returned to begin its sea- son against Bristol. The Blazers jumped off to a com- fortable lead and held it throughout the game. The team was a little shaky but showed promise. CONCORD 39-33 The Blazers opened their second hardwood engagement and came through to defeat a scrappy Concord team. 39-33. Stalling in the last few minutes. Cornell tallied for 16 points. MIDDLEBURY 38-32 The game previously scheduled was Bowen of Chicago but they couldn ' t make it. So Coach Longfellow scheduled Middleburv. the only county school with open date. Though it was supposed to be a warm-up game, after the third team had played the third quarter, the first team was sent back in to hold the on rush of the Middies. WAB.ASH 34-35 After boasting a three-game winning streak, the Blue Blazers went into the Wabash game with the same jinx as last year. And it proved the same Wabash, with a new sharpshooting star by the name of Bridegroom, who caught up with the Blazers and eeked out a one-point decision. S. B. WASHINGTON 3.5-33 The Blazers, after their one-point defeat at the hands of Wabash, went into their first conference game as under- dogs. Washington shot away to a long lead at one point. Junior Hecklinski led Elkhart 22-21. At the end of the third quarter the score read Washington 29. Elkhart 17. Led by Windmiller. the Blazers nosed out Washington by a two-point decision. 35-33. GOSHEN 23-25 Elkhart went into this game mourning over three straight losses to Goshen. The game was hard fought all the way and the Redskins finally won their fourth straight victory over the Blazers. Cornell led the Blazer attack with 15 points. LAPORTE 31-38 The Blazers traveled to LaPorte for their second con- ference game and were not outclassed, but out-fought by a hard-fighting Slicer team. They lost their conference game in two starts. 38-31. KENDALLVILLE 36-15 The Comets usually give the Blazers a tough battle, but this year the Comets either didn ' t have the material or the Blazers were above par. The Blazers walked over the Comets .36-15. Weldy came through with a sparkling game and collected 16 points. MICHIGAN CITY 31-32 The Red De ils proved to have the final kick and over- came a six-point lead at half time to defeat the Blazers on a much disputed decision. WARSAW 32-31 The Blazers traveled to Coach Longfellow ' s Alma .Mater. Warsaw, and just barely nosed out a Tiger team that didn ' t know when they were beaten. They came from be- hind to almost tie up the game in the last few minutes. The Blazers stalled off the last minute and managed to win, 32-31. A top notch game was turned in by their star center. Anderson, who scored 18 points. MISHAWAKA 34-36 The Blazers started this game with a record of one con- ference win and two losses. The Mishawaka Cave Men nosed out the Blazers in an overtime tilt, 36-34. HA-MMOND 34-41 Hammond was heavily favored in this game and proved too tough for our boys, although we gave them a good battle, the score at one point being 26-25, Elkhart. S. B. RILEY 42-22 The Blazers took the floor at John Adams and swamped the Riley Wildcats. 42-22. although we only led by a slim margin of 14-11 at the half. Elkhart gained their shooting eyes and came back in the last half with a 28-point rally. Johnnie Miller and Tom Saunders shared the limelight this game. NAPPANEE 25-19 The Blazers won an easy victory over Nappanee by sur- prising them with a zone defense. The zone defense has been used sparingly this season, although it is a very effective weapon. FORT WAYNE CENTRAL 34-41 Fort Wayne having one of its strongest teams this year, found the Blazers no easy pushover. They managed to outlast the Blazers to win 41-34. S. B. CENTRAL 43-17 Favored as a tough contender at State this year, the Bears proved too tough for the Blazers. Coach Longfellow substituted his underclassmen frequently so that they coidd get experience. GOSHEN 36-35 This was the one game of the year that really meant a lot to the Blue Blazers. Elkhart, beaten in four previous games, came on to the floor with their eyes blazing and blazed away at the basket to squeeze out Goshen in an overtime thriller. 36-35. This was Elkhart ' s first victory over Goshen in five games. S. B. JOHN ADAMS 34-16 The new school from South Bend sent its inexperienced boys to Elkhart and the Blazers, with a great height ad- vantage, defeated the J. .Adams Boys 34-16. This wound up our regular season with 10 wins and 8 losses. SECTIONAL The Blazers, along with Goshen and Nappanee. were favorites to win the sectional; Wakarusa and Concord being classed as " dark horses. " Elkhart drew an easy assignment in the first round and defeated Millersburg. 54-12. Nappanee being beaten by Concord. In the second round Elkhart took on Wakarusa and after a tough uphill battle defeated the Indians in an overtime tilt. 44-43. Cornell and Saunders shared scoring honors for Elkhart with 12 points apiece. The Goshen Redskins were eliminated in their first game by the future sectional champs. New Paris. The Blazers were then surprised by the Concord Min- utemen and lost in the semi-finals. 48-12. The Blazers went down fighting this game, at one time being behind 32-10. TV ' indmiller led the Blazers with 14 points. SECOND TEAM The second team was the best since 1936. This great team won 12 straight ball games and no team reached 20 points in those 12 games. Finally Fort Wayne Central beat the Shortfellows by a 3-point decision for their first loss. Elkhart Elkhart 39 39 jeaion coteS Bristol .- 23 33 Elkhart 38 32 Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart 34 35 23 Wabash S. B. Washington 35 33 Goshen LaPorte 25 Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart 31 36 31 38 Kendallville 15 Michigan City Warsaw 32 Elkhart 32 31 Elkhart Elkhart 34 34 Mishawaka 36 41 Elkhart Elkhart Elkhart 42 25 34 S. B. Riley 22 Nappanee 19 41 Elkhart 43 S. B. Central 17 E lkhart Elkhart 36 34 35 S. B. John Adams TOURN.A.MENT 16 Elkhart. SECXrON. L 54 12 Elkhart 44 Wakarusa 43 Elkhart 42 Concord 48 Page Ninety nine ( jSadkeWatl With only the Central game needed to clinch the con- ference lead the Shortfellows were nosed out by 1 point. Outstanding among these boys was Charles Cole who achieved the nickname of " King " Cole after scoring 20 points in the Goshen game, more than the Goshen team ' s whole total. The team was made up of these boys: Gor- don Ingram. Stan Warner. Vernie Faust. Irvin Zavatsky, Charles Cole, Bill Hardy, Tom Juday. William Hill. Tom Sellers. Dick Weaver. Tom Patton, John Longfellow, Jim Ebersole. The Senior A ' s defeated the Freshman A ' s to win tlie interclass tournament. The Senior A ' s: Al Piedmont. Herman Schade. Ed Jackson. Bob DePew. Jack Dinebart, Frank Bleiler, Jim Buchanan. HARRY " SONNY " CORNELI Senior. Sonny, playing his last year of varsity basketball at E. H. S., proved to be a reliable player throughout the season. He was elected honorary captain and most valuable player. Playing both forward and guard on the team he collected a season total of 174 points to end up eighth in county scoring. He also made the all-tourney ten. VINFRED " BOOGIE " WELDY— Senior. Winfred, a promising Junior last year, placing second in scoring to Bud Nelson, did not play up to his ability in the eyes of Coach Longfellow, but proved a vital cog in the sec- tionals on his game-tying free throw against Wakarusa. He, however, ended his career by playing brilliantly in the late season games and sectional. JOHNNY MILLER— Senior. Johnny did not play very much during the early season games, but entered the starting lineup from the Nappanee game until the close of the season. The tall pivot man proved an asset to the team and won two or three ball games. He was always a favorite of the crowd because of his clowning tactics. RICO MONTENERO— Senior. Rico did not see much action during the season, but was always on hand when Coach Longfellow needed an able sub- stitute. At the banquet Coach J. L. stated. " If there was a medal for the hardest working boy on the team and the gamest, it would go to Rico Montenero. " JOHNNY WALLIN— Junior. Johnny was a regular last year, but this year hit a slump a nd was played q uite a bit on the second team, although he finished well in the sectional games. CLIFFORD RAEDER— Junior. Cliff proved a very valuable man on the team this year, be- cause of his hard rebounding. Cliff played almost .32 minutes of every ball game and was the work horse of this team. He won a few ball games for the Blazers and should prove a very valuable guard next year. BOB OSTERLOO— Junior. Big Bob did not see very much action this year, but when he was in there he was always fighting hard. He did, however, make the deciding basket in the S. B. Wash. game. TOM SAUNDERS— Sophomore. Tommy was a very promising varsity r)rospect at the start of the season and was given some experience on the second team. When moved up to the varsity in the middle of the sea- son he proved to be very valuable and was in the game always scrapping " till the final gun. He proved to be very valuable when he scored 32 points in the sectional. WAYNE " WINDY " WINDMILLER— Sophomore. " Windy " was an outstanding Freshman last year and earned himself a starting berth this year. " Windy " always was among the top scorers and played brilliantly in the sectionals. He scored a season total of 142 points, coming second on the team and twelfth in county scoring. DICK MICK— Sophomore. Dick did not come to the attention of Coach John Longfellow until the Hammond game in which he scored five baskets. He played with the second team most of the year, but played hard enough to earn a place on the tournament srjuad. DICK McDOWELI Sophomore. Dick came up from the second team and played good ball in the S. B. Washington game. From then on he was used as a ball handler and was very successful. BILL HARDY— Sophomore. Bill played a great share of the ball games w-ith the second team, but was certified for the sectional. Always scrappy and plugging. Bill is fighting hard for next year ' s center position. Wallin steals the ball from the Pirates in the first win of the season. The Blazers, after the half-time pep talk, return to scalp the Redskins. Another tip-off in t ' e hot-bed of basketball as the Blazers bow to Hammond 41-34. Osterloo proves him- self worthy of the blue and white as he tallies another two points for E. H. S. Harry CorneU Guard mam WeUly gets set for n fr.f- ihrnw. A jTet--tO!J,olhor on ik-runso. Cutshaw chalks ui another for E. H. S. Win.lmiller to Raeder on a fast one. Mick yroes aftei- a rebound. Win Weldy Guard Ciiff Raeder (Juard John Miller Center Wayne Windmilier Foi ' ward Tom Saunders Forward Uteo Morteners Guard Dick McDowell Guard Bill Hardy Forwai-d Johnie Wallin Guard Coach Sorenson and the Blue Racqueteers. Captain LeFevre ifeta a woi-d of advice. Flora. Myers, Jordan in action. FALL SEASON OF ' 40 In the Fall Season of ' 40 the Elkhart High School tennis team looked forward to a very successful season. Since the schedule which had been planned for the conference was broken up by the late opening of many schools, another schedule had to be made out. At a meeting of the coaches, they decided that, instead of a regular schedule, the conference winner would be determined by means of a series of tourna- ments, all of which were to be held on one day. Four separate tournaments were to be held: one for all the number one players, (those who were the best players m their teams), one for the number two men. one for the number three men. and another to be composed of one doubles team from each school. The E. H. S. squad, composed of sea- soned men witli two years of experience, showed up well in these matches and caused Coach Sorensen to cast a covetous eye at the conference title. The Fall matches were as follows: E. H. S. (.5) vs. NAPPANEE (Oi— There E. H. S. met with little resistance as they quickly overcame their opponents, only one match went into three sets. E. H. S. (6) vs. STURGIS (Oi— There By defeating Sturgis. 6-0. the team added a second shut-out to their record. E. H. S. (51 vs. LAPORTE (Oi— There Racing against darkness, the racqueteers walked over LaPorte to add a third straight shut-out to their list. E. H. .S. (51 vs. MICHIGAN CITY (O — Here Serving their fourth consecutive shut-out over their opponents, the team defeated Michigan City, five to nothing. E. H. S. (5) vs. GOSHEN (Ol— Here Breaking through Goshen ' s resistance to serve their fifth straight shut-out of the season, the Sorensenmen defeated their ardent rivals, five to nothing. The results of the conference tourney, however, showed that the tennis team had slipped a notch from their successful rec- ord; they secured second place in the con- ference, for the second consecutive year. The conference teams, which had played regularly all the season was composed of: Roderich Jordon. Robert Myers, Lawrence Flora. Ralph LeFevre. and Gerhard Hal- kofen. A few days after the tourney, the team held a steak dinner at Bevan ' s in honor if Roderick Jordon. who was leaving for California to join his father. He regularly led the squad to their victories as the number one man. and will be missed on next year ' s squad. Page One Hunihed Two ( roJj-C o ountru With the most hopeful of prospects, since four lettermen were returning from the previous year (Jarvis Smith, Ray Humecke. Bob Darr, and Howard Smith) the Cross Country team started the 1940 season. However, after the third meet the two Smiths were forced to quit, one be- cause of illness and the other because of a broken tendon. Not being daunted by this the Harriers carried on, winning four more meets in a row. Their first meet of the season was lost to North Side of Fort Wayne. After that the whole team turned on the heat and won six in a row, then losing one at Ben- ton Harbor. The Harriers then won one more meet from Goshen before the State meet at Indianapolis, where they finished fourth. Many schools abandoned Cross Country for the 1940 season because of infantile paralysis causing schools to open later than usual. It was, therefore, quite diffi- cult for Coach Boone to arrange meets with other schools. One highlight of the season was the way the team was treated by Culver Mili- tary Academy. The boys were treated roy- ally even after Elkhart had practically whitewashed them. Another highlight was the annual pot-luck Cross Country Banquet at which the team had their usual mara- thon eating contest. After the party pres- ents from the squad were presented to Chelse. Mr. and Mrs. Berky chaperoned. Letter winners were: Ray Humecke. Bob Darr, Howard Smith. Rico Montenero. Myrl Deitch, Eugene Knudson and John Brumbaugh. RECAPITILATION Oct. 5— N. S.. Fort Wayne, 27; Elkhart. 31. here. Oct. 10-Benton Harbor. 29: Elkhart. 26, here. Oct. 12— Culver, 39: Elkharl, 16, there. Oct. 21— Goshen. 34: Elkharl. 21. there. Oct. 23— LaPorte, 35; Elkhart, 20. there. Oct. 28— Goshen. 30 -: Elkhart, 24V-j, here. Oct. 31— LaPorte. 35: Elkhart. 20. here. Nov. 2— Benton Harbor, 25: Elkhart. 30, there. Nov. 5— Goshen. 32: Elkhart. 23, there. Nov. 9 — State meet at Indianapolis. 4lli with 107 points. Nov. 16 — Conference meet at Gary, 4th with 91 points. Season Record: Won 6. lost 2. forfeit I (Goshen). 4th at State, 4lh at Conference. Paae One Hundred Three Humeclie liits the stride; Ttie team .slowetl down for a formal shot; LocVieroom slants on the meet; ives the manajxers the dope; The Cross Country Bo.vs, spring of ' 41. Chels. ' » i ach I. Chelse Boone ' s " Blue Streaks " line up for the camera man at Rice Field. 2. The mile relay team, left to rijiht : Lyle Osborne. John Brumbaugh, Dick Ke fc ' eries and Wil- lard Cressler. 3. Rico takes this one easy. 4. Elkhart ' s half-mile relay team ready to go: William Hardy. Cliff Reader. Jack Dinehart and Ray Troup. 5. " Win " AVeldy clears the bar. 6. Osborne— out for a record. 1. Humecle hits the high hurdles. 8. Coach C. C. Boone gfives a word of en- couragement. Wretch uL5uSebatl The track season of j» ' ' 0 proved very successful. The team won all but one dr.al meet and they also won the Quadrangular Meet held at Elkhart. Together with coping top honors at the Sectional, the Blue Streaks placed eighth at the Notre Dame Indoor Invitational Meet and fifth in the conference held at Rice Field. Runners placing in highest points were Bob Brown, Bob Stock. Ray Troup, Jarvis Smith. Ralph Dukes, Bill Hardy and Tom Penrod. The E. H. S. team started out the 1941 season as usual with an indoor meet at Notre Dame and have thus far done quite well, winning one from South Bend Central and losing one, a handicap meet, to Warsaw. The outstanding performance of the year was turned in by Bob Crusse- meyer, who put the shot forty-five feet, six inches, for an all-time E. H. S. record. This season will see good per- formances from Capt. Ray Troup and a few other veterans returning from last year ' s squad, plus several new boys who are showing up well. TRACK— 1941 March 29 Indoor Notre Dame April 5 Ribbon Meet Here April 10 S. B. Central There April 15 Warsaw There April 18 Goshen There April 22 St. Joseph. Mich There April 26 Muncie There May 1 S. B. Riley Here May 3 Quadrangular LaPorte May 6 S. B. Central Here May 8 Goshen Here May 10 Conference Roosevelt, East Chicago May 13 Mishawaka Here May 17 Sectional May 24 State Indianapolis This year marks the third season for baseball in Elkhart High School. Although the Blazers dropped a majority of their games last year, it was due largely to inexperience. As many of their games were very close, it is a good in- dication that they will be plenty tough this season. This season the team will have on the mound. Bob Dunivan, who shared pitching honors with Gene Phillips during last year ' s campaign. Another asset to the team will be Vernie Faust, whose brilliant fielding and fine hitting will make him a danger- ous threat to opposing teams. Among other returning veterans are Frank Bleiler. Ed Jackson, and Chuck Salee. SCHEDULE Thursday. April 10 Middlebury There Tuesday, April 1.5 South Bend Central Here Friday. April IS Nappanee There Tuesday, April 22 John Adams There Friday, April 25 South Bend Washington Here Tuesday. April 29 LaPorte Here Friday. May 2 Michigan City There Tuesday. May 6 Riley Here Friday, May 9 South Bend Central There Tuesday, May 13 Nappanee Here Friday. May 16 John Adams Here Tuesday. May 20 South Bend Washington There Friday, May 23 LaPorte There Tuesday. May 27 Michigan City Here Friday. May 30 Riley There t J a6ebaii — nrina of 4-1 Coach Kerr. lookinj;: over the prospects. Cutshaw, ready to lay one out. Bleiler. puts him out . in a close one. The Blazer Slugjiers take time off for a formal shot. The battery plots the next pitch. cJDldcoboiud DISCOBOLUS OFFICERS September ' 40 President Marge Leonard ice President Jeanne Crosier Secretary Anna Marie Whitmyer Treasurer Margaret Poyser Program Chairman Miriam Schult Sergeant-at-Arms Norma Heeter January ' 41 President Marge Leonard Vice President Dorothea Denman Secretary ' Jeanne Crosier Treasurer Margaret Poyser Program Chairman Charlotte Denman Sergeant-at-Arms Norma Heeter Completing its second year, the Discobolus Club has doubled in size and in popularity. Under the capable guidance of Miss Josephine Lafler, the club has had a very successful year. The season was started off by the Fall initiation party, a picnic supper, at which 225 girls were present. This was followed by a pep-session in honor of the football boys before the South Bend Central game. The girls also sold candy at the Elkhart-Hammond basketball game. On February 8 a winter festival was given. A patriotic theme was used and a floor show was featured. This was a great success and there are plans to make it an annual affair. Our bowling league went to Goshen for a bowl- ing meet where four schools were represented. St. Mary ' s fencing team came here for a match, and this match was returned this Spring when our fencing teain traveled to St. Mary ' s. At the fall initiation. 80 girls were admitted into the club at a supper in the cafeteria. The spring Miss Lafler and the girls in one of their quieter moments Puai; One. flundrnd Si: initiation admitted 53 new members. A badminton meet with Wakarusa was held on April 1, and re- turned to Wakarusa on April 7, both being won by Elkhart. The first Jitney dance of the year was sponsored by the Discobolus Club. For the rest of the sea- son ' s sports, a budget has been approved by the school board for out-door tennis courts and soft- ball, archery and track equipment. The annual fifth and sixth grade Field Day for girls was held at Rice Field, May 20th. There was just one banquet this year, held on April 24th at the Hotel Elkhart. Miss Laura Huel- ster, the physical education director for the Uni- versity of Illinois, was the guest speaker. Two of the boys ' coaches, Mr. Veller and Mr. Berkey and their wives, were among the guests. The year ' s activities were ended by a Senior Farewell held at Studebaker Park. This was, of course, held in honor of the girls lost by the club through this year ' s graduation. She ' s after a birdie but this one doesn ' t chirp. M i m i and Sally show them how it ' s done. Two m e r maids in practice swiii Girls, learning the art of self defense . . . look out. boys. " Now this is the way I do it, girls . . . " Page One Hitndred Seven BEHIND THE SCENES BAND: Snappy uniforms . . . trim figures of flag and baton t N ' irlers . . . impressive maneuvers, especially " vvith the field lights darkened and cap lights twinkling . . . stirring marches . . . popular songs, adding to the thrills to the basketball and football games . . . the American Flag heading that long line of prize-winning musicians of which we are all so proud — the E. H. S. Band. SPECTATORS: With more enthusiasm than the students, hundreds of Elkhartans pack the west stands and the gym or travel many miles to follow the ups and downs of the Elkhart teams. They scream and yell, they boo the officials, they fill the air with the stench of cigars and cigarette smoke, they push and shove — and yet what would our games be without — spectators? CHEER LEADERS: Thomas gives a signal and four lithe, blue-clad yell-leaders go into action. Their uniforms are snappy and the precision and rhythm of their move- ments are an effective part of every contest. PAUL THOMA.S — Senior, head cheer leader, the very personification of pep and good sportsmanship. Other members of the yell-leading squad are: Nea! Decker, junior; Buster Miller, junior: Willard Chomer, sophoinore. PEP .SESSION: The half-mad students yelling their heads off to get the winning spirit into their team. Whistling, clapping of hands, stomping of feet, yelling — anything to make noise. The band blares out. cheer leaders go through their routines, players give talks, and the teachers and coaches make predictions of the scores. .Skits ridicule the players, nonsense and gags furnish laughs — and another pep session has spurred the squad on to do its best. Chester and Scott do their part for the seniors. Yell leaders caught in action. Even the band has io take time out for refreshments. Coach " Don " Srhult .crives a few pointers to the bloomer jxirls. The entire student body wishes the foot- ball team the best of luck, for the Evans- ville adventure. Lyiif duertidefS m y Page One Hundred Nine J l tL vepuSin f a trecior ti ¥ Adams Westlake Co 120 merican Coating Mills — 125 Auto Specialties 144 Bernian s 145 Big Shoe Store 139 Bornenian Sons 119 Boston Store - 128 Buescher Band Inst. Co — - 135 Calvert Coal Co - 140 Central Drug Store — 1 14 Chatten Motor Sales. Ford — 150 Chicago Telephone Supply Co 116 City Ice Co - -- 139 Coca-Cola - 14 1 Columbia Studio — - - 112 C. G. Conn. Ltd - 127 Dallv Lumber i Supply Co — 140 Dav ' s Transfer. Inc — - 114 DoMore Chair Co - -- -- 143 Chas. S. Drake - - 144 Elkhart Amusement Co — - 128 Elkhart Brass Co - -- 118 Elkhart Bridge Iron Co -— 135 Elkhart Candy Co - -- 145 Elkhart Clearing House Association 131 Hotel Elkhart - 147 Elkhart Ice Cream Co - 129 Elkhart Milk Council - - -123 Elkhart Packing Co - 149 Fieldhouse Real Estate - 112 Finnell System. Inc - 138 Flander ' s, Jeweler 145 Fort Wavne Typesetting Co 129 Gafill Oil Company - 117 George ' s Sandwich Shop - - 117 Goldberg ' s Men ' s Store ,T 13 Handv Dandy Sandwich Shop 148 Dr. Higgason. H. C -- 124 Hossick Bakery - 149 Indianapolis Engra ing Co — 152 Ind. i Mich. Electric Co 146 International Correspondence Schools 14 1 International Machine Tool Corp .151 Isbell Lumber Coal Co 142 Jet White Food Market 137 Krau Coal Co 139 Kuespert. Jeweler 113 Dr. W. W. Lansche 142 Leed} Mfg. Co.. Inc 127 W. F. Lilly Co 124 Lundquist Danielson Coal Co 139 Pafii; Orte Hundreil Ten Lusher Motor Co.. Dodge 146 " . X ' . Lusher. Packard 113 Martin Band Inst. Co ...132 Metal Forming Co 136 Meyer Mortuary Ill Miles Laboratories 115 I. A. Millen Pontiac 125 Modern Cleaners 144 Modern Mode Boot Shop 137 Motor Supply Co 151 Frank Myers Men ' s Wear 132 Xewman Monger Co 139 ew .Method Cleaners 122 North End Restaurant 112 Northern Indiana Brass Co .130 Northern Ind. Pub. Serv. Co 138 0. K. Cafe .......151 Pan .American Band Inst. Co 127 Mavor Clyde Paxson... 128 The Pedler Company — ..124 J. C. Penney Co... ' 119 Dr. Pepper ....150 Pickrell ' s Flower Shop 132 Rose Hat Shop .140 Rosen ' s, Men ' s Store 122 Russell. The Coalman ...122 Schult Trailers. Inc 136 Service Candy Co - 117 Ser ice Press - - 126 Sigmund Sorg. Jewelers 117 S. K. Smith D. J. Molloy Co 146 Stamp Furniture 148 The Stationers 133 Smith Motors. Chevrolet ..135 Stephenson ' s Dress Shop ..142 Sterling Brass Foundry 114 Style Shop 148 Tavlor Sales Engineering ..150 Templin s - - 150 Truth Publishing Co 121 Charles W allev Funeral Home 119 Harvev ' ambaugh. Inc 134 ' est iew Floral Shop 137 liite Funeral Home 122 " liitnack Photo Shop 147 Williams Bros. Mfg. Co 14S ravs Ice Cream 136 W. T. R. C .- 121 W . W. Wilt Food Market -141 . M. C. A 145 ZieseFs - 133 A. G. Zelle Funeral Home — 130 JEAN VER-A3EN ALmA RC5.N50N WALTER C. MEYER FUNERAL DIRECTOR AMBULANCE SERVICE— PHONE 68 BERNIECE KffNE MEYER, R.N.. LADY ATTENDANT 216 West High St. Elkhart, Indiana ' " ; - = r5 " E vtAiN •- 2-- SC-rr. EN =isrE Pesf (h Bi irt CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1941 « NORTH END RESTAURANT SWIM FOR HEALTH In the everchanging clear water of CHRISTIANA CREEK Open for your enjoyment anytinne from May 15th to Sept. 15th at 5 I I Baldwin Street, six blocks Northeast from Main Street Bridge. Admission always 25 cents, spec- tators, swimmers or children. You will long remember a day spent at the HIGH DIVE SWIMMING POOL Phyllis Bieller, one of the top five in fhe Pennant Annual Contest. ave l Ue are Lylau to J c J acl the I leaSure of I n o toarapn CLsi of 1941 arupnina tlie Columbia Studio (creators VJf rJjisllnctiue f- ortraits I ' ne ' ' On " Hundred Ticelve ne i lew l- ackarci (flipper e aJJ a of ' 41 l U. l U. cJ usker C lkkarty nd. DIAMONDS WATCHES RUESPERT JEWELER 514 South Main Street SAME LOCATION 29 YEARS Phone 667 WHERE GIFTS AND GOLD ARE FAIRLY SOLD Tkf t ELKHART ' S LARGEST MEN ' S STORE CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 41 r Page One Hundred Thirteen " A IT PAYS TO SHIP VIA DAY ' S n IHK SI ERMNG BRASS FOUNDRY i oinpliinen u of CENTRAL QUALITY Brass- Bronzoid-Aliiniinuni and Manganese Castings DRUG STORE ELKHART, INDIANA PHONE 10 Page One Hundred Fourteen ELKHART STUDENTS, WE SALUTE YOU! Elkhart High Alumni are so well represented In the Miles organization, it ' s easy to under- stand the enthusiasm with which we salute theclassof l94I.Toalltheclassmembers, as well as to those who are not yet seniors, go our best wishes for success over the years. We feel even closer to our local students this year because of the Elkhart Quiz Kids show which we have sponsored on station WTRC in conjunction with the First National Bank. These programs showed us — and the general public as well — that there are many keen minds In the Elkhart schools. Those who scored as Quiz Kids will score later In life, we believe, as good citizens. The friendly spirit of the Elkhart Quiz Kids entertainment is demonstrated in the above picture, taken on the evening when Anna Marie Friday retired from the group, undefeated, while celebrating her seventeenth birthday. In the picture, left to right, are (seated) Quiz- master Oliver B. Capelle of Miles Laboratories, Patricia Sollitt and Anna Marie Friday; (standing) Eugene Anderson, Jack LeVan, Announcer Paul Upson, and P hyllis hllmebaugh. MILES LABORATORIES, INC. Alka-Selfzer and One-a-day ' ' Brand Vitamin Tablets Page One Hundred Fifteen CHICAGO TELEPHONE SUPPLY CO. MANUFACTURERS OF TELEPHONES AND SWITCHBOARDS SINCE 1896 MANUFACTURERS OF RAIDO PRODUCTS SINCE 1920 ELKHART, INDIANA, U.S.A Page One Hundred Sixteen CONGRATULATIONS to tke CLaa of 1941 GEORGE ' S SANDWICH SHOP 105 West Main tg S nrg Inc. RELIABLE JEWELERS Goshen 20 South Main Elkhart 5 I 3 South Main The Home of the Famous Divided Payment Plan Compliments of SERVICE CANDY CO. 61 8 South Main Street HOWARD L. SHELLEY ROY LONG DX DX LUBRICATING FUEl DIAMOND 760 MOTOR Oil PENNZOll MOTOR O il KEllY-SPRINGFIELD TIRES GAFILl OIL CO. Page One Hundred Seventeen ELKHART FIRE EXTINGUISHERS UNDERWRITERS APPROVED All Types for all — Domestic and Industrial Hazards Elkhart Brass Mfg Company ELKHART, INDIANA, U.S.A. fj-e Orif Hunrjrrrl Eiuhlci ' n You Can Get It At BORNEMAN J. C. PENNEY CO. SONS High Quality and HARDWARE low Prices PAINTS KITCHEN FURNISHINGS ELECTRIC SUPPLIES • PLUMBING SUPPLIES 64 years of service (Llhliart i vJuiiedt .Store ELKHART, INDIANA The Charles Walley Funeral Home 126 North Second Street ELKHART, INDIANA Phone 626 AMBULANCE SERVICE-Phone 626 ' rtje One Hundred Nineteen COMPLIMENTS OF ADAMS-WESTLAKE COMPANY Fai e Onf. Hundred Twenty READ THE TRUTH For the complete news coverage, read the Truth and listen every hour on the hour over WTRC The Truth and its radio station WTRC give you important Local, State, and World news. LISTEN TO WTRC Page One Hundred Tuenty-one Cong,ratulations NEW METHOD and Best WisKes CLEANERS to tKe 1 15 East Franklin Street Senior Class BAND BOX ZEPHYR CLEANING SERVICE ot REPAIRING - RELINING 1941 m ROSE V BROTHERS Phone 370 Compliments of FOR WHliE QUALTY SERV CE FUNERAL HOME SAT SFACT ON Phone 4! , " RUSSETX THE PHONE 890 COAT. MAN 129 SOUTH SECOND STREET COAL BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES COKE P ' J)! ' ; Orf Hiinrhi-rl Tv:i-nt -lwri MILK The Perfect Food for Qraduate or Underclassman ELKHART MILK COUNCIL Page One Hundred Twentr-three Be Wise— Take Care of your Eyes Dr. H. C. Higgason Optometrist 414 S. Main Phone 3038 PEDLER CO. ..ELKHART, INDIANA €U .A iamJ tUJLi- WOODWINDS SUPERIOR QUALI T Y CLARINETS - FLUTES OBOES- PICCOLOS Two Prize V inner s: MartKa Asliley, first place in Discussion Contest. Lilly Paper Products, first place in Quality. W. F. Lilly Co., Distributors Page Oni- Hunilred Twenty-jour Mr. I. A. Miller I. A. MILLER 500 Ponfiacs for ' 41 PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE and Bendix Home Laundry Distributor 134 E. Franklin— Phone 220 GOSHEN ELKHART nappanee Congratulations to the Class of ' 41 i onaratulationd to tn CLsA of 1941 e AMERICAN COATING MILLS. Ine. Page One Hundred Ticenty-fiie SERVICE PRESS I 1 7 West Lexington Ave. ELKHART. INDIANA Phone 3360 Pagp, Onf. HuniJred Twenty-six Airplane view of Conn factory, largest band instrument factory In the world. Equipped with the finest and most modern machines and tools known to manufacturing science. Champions Win with CONNS Each year in the State and National Band and Orchestra competitions CONN instruments are outstanding favorites among the Champions! This is especially true in the solo contests where ease of action, quality of tone, and trueness of pitch are contributing factors which determine the musical rating accorded the contestant. Conns are " Choice of Champions. " C. G. CONN, LTD. Elkhart, Indiana I A } C.»s; f f,S;X ' X ' ' . L t] - Kti : p{ PAN-AMERICAN BAND and ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS ARE Factory Guaranteed the " World ' s Finest Complete Line of Moderately Priced Band and Orchestra Instruments Made in ELKHART, INDIANA HvS n u jkJvu Jj i n ' ' 3 € ' =«£:i- Champion Bands Use LEEDY Equipment Just as big symphony and dance musicians favor per- cussion and mallet-played instruments for their exacting work, most nationally prominent high school bands use and enthusiastically endorse Leedy drummers ' equipment. efU M iji. Co., Inc. " World ' s Finest Drummers ' Instruments Since 1895 " Pase One Hundred Tuenty-seten De ONWARD ar Old Elkhart! CLYDE PAXSON i onaru tu let tlondy OUR SINCERE BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE The Boston Store Elkhart ' s Store of Values Best Wishes to the Class of ' 41 From THE ELKHART AMUSEMENT CO OPERATING THE ELCO BUCKLIN ORPHEUM THEATRES t ' lifie One Hundrnd Ticunty-eight ELKHART DL ICE CREAM lA upreme specialists in Fancy Ice Creams FORT WAYNE TYPESETTING CO. LINOTYPE-MONOTYPE COMPOSITION FOR THE PRINTING TRADE Page One Hundred Twenty-nine COMPLIMENTS OF A. G. ZELLE FUNERAL HOME 403 WEST FRANKLIN STREET ELKHART, INDIANA INSIST ON FOR YOUR PLUMBING n WROT FITTINGS r BY NIBCO AND HEATING REQUIREMENTS ' 1 NORTHERN INDIANA BRASS COMPANY ELKHART, INDIANA Fagi: OnK Hundred Thirty Lawrence Flora, Barbara Todd — Class of ' 41 Ujou re aettina the riant dtart, yy she AciuAj unci Senior w, So IS anu no opens a txtnk jp accoun t FIRST OLD STATE BANK ST. JOSEPH VALLEY BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK Page One Hundred Thirty-one Compliments of PICKRELL S CONGRATULATIONS to the CLASS OF 1941 Fashions in S Flower s At the corner FRANK MYERS of Main and Marion MEN ' S WEAR fa»e One Hundred Thirty-two All Out for PLAY ... O You Qo For A Qood Time! Smart vacations begin at Ziesel ' s with the perfect outfits for every summer activity. hHere you ' ll find those popular casuals so necessary for a real vacation . . . " Cute " play togs . . . finely tailored slacks . . . and other carefree clothes that need no coddling. Think of the fun you ' ll have and the compliments you ' ll hear! 3 " ZIESEL BROTHERS Elkhart ' s Shopping Center Elizabeth Gustafson and Gayle Elliot, high-placing girls in Pennant Contest. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1941 Page One Hundred Thirty-three 5fi a ' ' FRIGIDAIRE COLD-WALL — on entirely different kind of refrigerator The chilling coils are in the walls. You don ' t have to cover foods. Foods retain vitamins — freshness, flavor, moisture for days longer. Distinctive cabinet styling. New Facts Label tells you what you get before you buy I Over 40 wonderful features! LOWEST PRICE EVER I down a m NEW DE LUXE ELECTRIC RANGE With new and exclusive Radiantube units — They cook faster than ever before! Ultra-modern cabinet styling with fluorescent cooking top lamp. Packed with feature after feature of highest quality I Yet price is $500 „ EASY TERMS mon BOTH OUTSTANDING NEW 1941 VALUES — SEE THEM TODAY! HARVEY WAMBAUGH, INC. 618 S. 3rdS+. Phone 315 Pai!(; Onu Hundrf.d Tkirly-jour Open Evenings See the complete line of Buescher Cornets, Trunripets, Trombones, Saxo- phones, Clarinets and other instru- ments. PAY US A VISIT! PROVING BEST FOR SCHOOL CHAMPS Even in the band instrument city of the world, Elkhart, Indiana, the Buescher " 400 " Cornet is proving the choice of the champions. Shown here is the fine Elkhart hiigh School Cornet Trio who step cut in front of the band to play a featured number. Their technique and tone are truly amazing — the equal to many fine professional players. Located where they can see and judge almost all leading makes, their choice of the Buescher is particularly significant. The " 400 ' s " tone, high register, ease and clarity, and exceptional value action are reasons why they prefer Bueschers. In many communities musical stars are welcoming the " 400 " models by Buescher — the Cornet, Trumpet and Trombone. 0tfueQbne Buescher Band Instrument Company, Elkhart, Ind. Lifetime Guarantee of Quality Reconditioned THE ELKHART BRIDGE Used Cars AND IRON COMPANY with an O. K. that • CO untsl STEEL BRIDGES Smith Motor, 165-167 E. Marion St. Inc STRUCTURAL WORK and FOUNDATIONS YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER Page One Hundred Thirty-five a Any Place is Home in a SCHULT TRAILER yy With a SCHULT Trailer hitched to your car, you can make every week- end a glorious vacation for the whole family. Visit more lakes and choice vaca- tion spots this year. Enjoy more Fishing . . . Hunting . . . Swimming . . . Pic- nicing . . . Golf. Go farther. Stay longer — all for less money. No worrying about reservations or overflow crowds, for you take along your own " hotel on wheels. " Ample accommodations for 4 — practically with- out cost. Large, restful beds. Complete living facilities. Bath . . . Toilet . . . Re- frigeration. Every modern convenience. A Schult Trailer is so perfectly balanced that any car pulls it easily at nor- mal driving speeds. Welded steel chassis and multi-ply braced frame give years longer service. Quality construction and insulation insure comfortable and healthful living conditions in any climate. Five new 1941 models designed for maximum comfort. New easy payment plan. Write for FREE CATALOG and name of nearest dealer. Canada: Beach Schult Ltd., Ottawa, Ont. New Zea- land: Moore-Schult, Christchurch. SCHULT TRAILERS, Inc. ELKHART, INDIANA MEFCO PRODUCTS METAL MOULDINGS ALLOY AND STEEL TUBING METAL FORMING CORP. 1937 Sterling Avenue ELKHART INDIANA W RAY ' S Fine Ice Creams ' ' Deliciously Different ' ' l- ' aqi- (Jnf llundrr i] Thirty-six Best Wishes Class of 1941 WEtl WIEW WLmWAL €• HAROLD ' S FLOUJERS fai id MODERN MODE BOOT-SBOP 306 South Main Street ELKHART, INDIANA l eautif-ul ooL I I ' opcrlii fitted wear Marlanna Spade tries on a popular model. W}iere Quality Counts JET WHITE FOOD MARKET Page One Hundred Thirty-seven MACHINE Margery Chester, one of the top fve in the Pennant Annual Contest. To do your floor scrubbing, waxing and polishing or rug shampooing? We also have a complete line of Floor Maintenance products which include: WAXES SEALERS SOAPS CLEANERS FINNELL SYSTEM, INC. Est. 1906 ELKHART, INDIANA PIONEERS AND SPECIALISTS IN FLOOR MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT GAS GAS GAS FOR THE 4 BIG JOBS WATER HEATING COOKING REFRIGERATION HOME HEATING THE GAS COMPANY fOiC ' « One Hundrer] Thirty -eight THE Your Family Shoe NEWMAN -MONGER Store CO. SHOES for the entire Fannily at City ' s Low Prices L U M btli REFUNDS AND EXCHANGES The Big Shoe Phone 680 210 East Jackson Blvd. Store 3 1 5 South Main St. ELKHART, INDIANA FRED M VDQIISI Cl ' iY ICE CO. 410 Harrison Street Dependable Fuel ice Phone AIR CONDITIONED ICE 6 REFRIGERATION 7 • VIC DAMELSOV ' t Loal Page One Hundred Thirty-nine We Would Be Pleased To Serve You DALLY LUMBER SUPPLY CO. 8I6S0. MainSt. Phone 15 Jeanne Hauenstein Rose Hat SKop 406 S. Mam Street Exclusive hut Inexpensive No Matter Hov Handsome or How Homely You Are You StiH Look Better When You SMILE The Calvert Coal Company a Elkharfs Best Coal Yard ' Page One Hundred Forty COMPLIMENTS OF Elkhart ' s Independent Food Market THE STORE OF QUALITY FOODS W. W. Wilt Super Market ree f cirhina 312 NORTH MAIN STREET Pase One Hundred Forty-one Save Your Vision Life ' s Greatest Gift Dr. W. W. Lansche Optometrist 513i S. Main Street Alice Jane Breeze Phone 3524 If r ri 1 Lumber r r ' Ci-i- and Coal Covnplivnents of Tenth Street at N. Y. C. Tracks BUILDING HEADQUARTERS SiKPHENSON ' S LET US HELP YOU WITH X YOUR BUILDING PROBLEMS Estimates Free — No Obligations ■Toot-Toot " 222 South Main Street Phone 22 Phone 980 Page One Hundred Forly-tuo Eest WU eJ Co [fie CLss of ' 41 Doinore Chair Company, Inc, Elkhart, Indiana - Page One Hundred Forty-three Drake ' s Reach Out a Saluting Hand to The Young Men and Women of The E. H. S. Graduating Class of 1941 Great problems lie before you graduates ... To some further pre- paration is necessary before tackling them . . . others find them- selves on a long road that leads to further responsibility ... in business ... in government ... in social activities. There ' s a chal- lenge for every student ... a problem to be solved . . . mistakes to be corrected . . . errors to be avoided. There ' s something that needs licking . . . something that only one person can lick. It may be a personal problem . . . but each personal problem affects a national problem — this is a big country. ( onctratulcilc tlie C rtJJ of 1941 ra k (§o MIMI SCHMIDT and MARTHA GOKDON and Two of Drake ' s Lovlest Formals Elkhart ' s es Store Modern Cleaners 425 Soufh Second Street Phone 444 FUR STORAGE FUR COATS Made to Yotir IndiviclMai Measurements Electrical Engineering KEYS-BRAKES SPEEDOMETERS RADIOS •f AUTO SPECIALTIES CO., INC. 216 Tyler Ave. ELKHART, INDIANA Pa H Onf. Ii nrlrfil Forty-jour Sweets for the Sweet ELKHART CANDY CO. sror Ljou . . . Diamonds Jewelry Silverware and Watch Repairs Flanders Jewelers 402 South Main Elkhart, Indiana WE BUY OLD GOLD BERMAN ' S 123 So. Main St. BOYS! BE SOMEBODY " Success in life consists in making the most of the BEST that is in you. " THE ELKHART YMCA is here to help you discover and develop the man you ought to be H undreds of Elkhart boys will find FUN, FRIENDSHIPS, GROWTH and UNDERSTANDING at the " Y " this year JOIN TODAY Pase One Hundred Forty-fite Compliments of INDIANA AND MICHIGAN ELECTRIC COMPANY 108-114 North Lexington Ave Compliments of YOUR DODGE DEALER DODGE - PLYMOUTH - DODGE TRUCKS DEPENDABLE USED CARS LUSHER MOTOR CO. Elkhart Avenue at Bridge The 1941 Pennant Annual Proudly Displays MOLLOY MADE COVERS THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT THE S. K, SMITH CO. 2857 NORTHWESTERN AVENUE, CHICAGO Pai ff Orif Hundrt ' d Forty-six Photo Log Panel Art Prints Kodak prints made the Photo Log way with Panel Art Finish have that artistic touch not to be had in the ordinary way of finishing. Each set of prints in a separate album and priced very low. Exclusive with Whitnack Photo Service PHOTO SUPPLIES HOTEL ELKHART The scene of two successful proms, 1940 and 1941, made pos- sible by the cooperation of the ELKHART SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL COCA-COLA FOR HOME REFRESHMENT What Vocation Shall I choose? — is that problem bothering you? Consult— A. P. Hefner 309 West Marion St. Phone 2935 Elkhart, Indiana Representing INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS Scranton, Pa. 1891-194! FIFTY YEARS OF SERVICE Page One Hundred Forty-seven TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT WEEK OR WilliRTTi Bros , Inc MONTH ROYALS Brass UNDERWOODS Bronze C. L SMITHS and Aluminum STAMP Castings FURNITURE 540Sherman • The Proper C othes for Your Career L onaratulatloiiS to tlic class of 1941 No matter if it ' s to be a college career, business career, or just a Handy Uandy fun career, we have the style to suit every occasion. Sandwich Shop THE ST YLE SHOP 51 5 so. MAIN ST. vUlierc better liambiirgerS and Irosted malts are Aeruea. Fat! ' : Oni-. Jlumht-il Forly-eight YELLOW CREEK BRAND HAMS - BACONS READY TO EAT MEATS DELICIOUS AND NUTRITIOUS ELKHART PACKING COMPANY ELKHART, INDIANA CONGRATULATIONS To the Class of 1941 HOSSICK BAKERY BAKED QOODS DIRECT TO THE HOME Fase One Hundred forty-nine In weather cold or weather hot, Wherever you may be, Dr. Pepper surely hits the spot, You ' ll reasonably agree. It ' s good for old and young ones too. Any time of year. Its flavor cheers you through and through. It ' s famous far and near. " Headquarters " for RECORDS MUSIC, MUSICAL NOVELTIES, INSTRUMENTS, PIANOS, ELEC- TRICAL ORGANS, RADIOS, PHONOGRAPHS, ELECTRICAL REFRIGERATORS, RANGES, WASHERS, IRONERS, WATER HEATERS, GAS RANGES, ETC. Templin s " Our 36th Year " 220 S. Main Phone 506 K onara lit la tion J to ike CLss of 1941 Taylor Sales Engineering Company ord m e curu rd incoln ephur CHATTEN MOTOR SALES Phone 3 19 I 1 7 W. Harrison St. Elkhart, Ind. PailK Clri. ' : II lunJrnl I-jfiy Compliments of MOTOR SUPPLY CO.. INC. •i- Elkhart ' s most complete stock of Automobile Parts OK CAFE 106 N. Main St. HOME MADE PIES HOME COOKING THE FINEST OF FOOD Compliments of The International Machine Tool Corp Foster Division Builders of Automatic Chucking Machines, Turret Lathes and Superfinishers Page One Hundred Fifty-one Yes, we made it ! For many years now . . . come high water, sleet and snow, epidemics and strikes . . . we have pedaled into town to help on the yearbook. Sometimes we took pictures, other times made layouts, helped mount photographs, talked about copy. But we always came. The Annual has consistently been one of the best in the country. That ' s become a habit, in spite of the fact that there is such a thing as a budget to stay within. But we ' ve had fun, and what we have enjoyed most . . . and this may seem as old fashioned as the " high-wheeler " . . . are the many fine friends we have made on the Annual staff, the faculty and in the student body. Publishing a good annual is hard work, but it ' s worth it. INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY, INC. 222 EAST OHIO STREET INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA QLe € me t i aatd ' n icme i €£ eci iSoc c ' and SPc wc S ui icit


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

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

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

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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