Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1949 volume:
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THE PENN NNU!-1 '194' 'El
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ELKHHHT HIGH i'Q liHUliig,'fEjJi1i 2xHT, mn.
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Elkhart High School, Enillarl, Indiana
THE ENNANT ' NNUAI.-1949
records the story of our growing up in Elkhart. Here, in this beautiful town with
wide rivers winding through tree-shaded streetspand lovely parlcs, the years ol our
lives have flowed swiftly along. p
As we graduate we look back, remembering much that has happened: we
recall our first days of school: We remember "the many lessons that .we've
learned", games, friends, and many incidents and experiences. I
And looking haclc we see that it isn't just that we're higger, nor that we've
learned a lot, but that we've changed in many other ways. Our thoughts and atti-
tudes, our ideas and loeliels, our emotions,-fall these have grown and altered.
And so, we recall our school days, and those 'experiences that were a part of
our growing up. ' i i 5
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IT A Bi AN WHEN WE 12 gPLE
N' f xt at git?
in Kindergarten which was a new and excit-
ing experience. It was frightening at first, but
we soon forgot our fears and we learned to
love and to enjoy every minute of school.
Most of our time was spent playing games,
taking naps, listening to stories and learning
to count.-but in general, teaming to use our
minds and bodies and to get along with people.
lt was here we began to grow in many ways.
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IN THE Lnwlar. BH!-tllEgiZf3fl :MMF K THUBBLEB
WITH LUNG IJIVISI NIJ LUST UU WFISH WAYS
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and feit a growing importance in the lite of time sciiooi.
VV e were given small duties to perform: watering the
Howers, cleaning the erasers, and washing the Hack-
iaoards. VV e appeared on radio programs, played in the
band or in song-fiute classes, acted in plays, took part in
assembly programs, ran errands for the teachers and
worked in the library. VV e served as patrol boys and
girls, sold tickets for school affairs and learned to taice
care of the money.
Now that we were big boys and girls, we fourid that
there were many exciting things, besides lessons, to do
at sciiooi, and we loved it.
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Cuncenlmlion . , mnlposilinn . . conlpeiition
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IN JUNIIJH HIGH WE WE ff-IHINB PAH THE LIFE IIE
I where we considered ourselves really important. Now we Imew ttiat
atttiougtl school was fun, ttlere was a serious sicte, too. Qui' texts.
Iessons anct ctiscussions were more grown-up: our part in time sct1ooI's
activities was a share in the pianning as welt as the doing. We took
more interest in outside affairs, too: we read magazines, time news-
papers anct went to shows. VV e had our first ciatesg we felt independ-
ent and essential.
Anct so the Iimusy days Hew past.
VVe lmrinelors learn tn sew.
NVQ- slruggle willn algolmrn
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where we had loo oxrwar o eing, an where we
found that every day was fitted with studies, sports, pro-
grams, rehearsals, ciuh and class activities . . . work
Now we were really grown up. Now we were really
important. Xfve helped the faculty run the school: we sat
on committeesg we taught classes: we managed conf
cessions and directed programsg we met new situations
and helped make decisions.
School, with its lessons and activities and, most im-
portant of all perhaps, its setting for those dates and
friendships, ahsorhed most of our time.
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Facing new horizons
UST HUWINH P .
HAD A LOT TO DO VVITH OUR THOUGHTS AND ACTIONS AND FEELINGS.
From the days when a penny X 1 Iootced big and an'
ice-cream cone I was our only immediate desire, to time times
when we earned o first totding money X - and Iooiced
forward to new horizons, we txave experienced many emotions. Gut
ambitions have changed, our selfishness has grown
into understanding, our Iessons and our philosophies Iiave enlarged,
our club, ctiurctl and sociat activities have altered . . . in many
ways we are as different in feeling as we are in our stature and in
OUR GROVVING UP VVAS A LOT OF LITTLE THINGS, AND A LOT OF BIG ONES, TOO
AS YOU VVILL SEE IN THE FOLLOVVING PAGES ....
UNIIE IIUH WUHLII WAS I-1 SMALL WUHLD. . . WAHM, SHELTEHED, LIMITED
when even crossing the street was a hazard, and we
needed protection. Going downtown was an adventure,
and the world outside our schooiroom and our home
was strange and bewildering.
Now, our world is big. Vve cannot see its limits in
these days of fast planes and scientific discoveries. Our
world includes the whole worldg then again, it narrows
to plans for our own futures. And so. as we face this big
wide world, we are eager and excited. hut we are also
uncertain and a little frightened.
Growing up has brought many problems.
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HE!-XLIZINE TH!-XT WE WILL SUUN BE IIITIZENS AND VUTEB5 . . . i
'utingu in time ijresicionliai election.
we try. in our ciasses. to unciersianci the worici and ils many problems. in our 1
sophomore and junior years, we stuciy worici history anci American history, in
orcier to see ilow our ancestors iiveci. in this way we iearn. from the experience of 3
other generations, ilow to meet time worlds proiniems more inteiiigentiy. i
in time senior year, in studying time governments of both time United States and V 1
time State of indiana. we taiie up the sociai anti economic questions of our Country
Not ali our iessons are iearneci from text books. X-Ve learn about elections by l
staging our own. Vwfe visit a court session to learn, first-ilanci. what goes on: we
visit banks to iearn how money is ilandieci.
Thus we prepare for our future as citizens of America anci of time worici.
Niaicing maps in Wir. Jorcian's class.
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me doors swing open: tht- doors swing out."
NIL XY:-ngvr gives .Ioe the ct
WE LEARN TU USE THEIII-IDII1
Here at E. H. S., we have our own radio hroadcasting system. Il is one
of the few in the slate to broadcast directly from the schooi. The Speech
Vforicshop sponsors a fifteen-minute program every Tuesday of every
month: TEEN TQPICS are discussed: the RADIO JOURNAL broad-
casts schooI news: XVORKSI-IOP DRAINIA and MUSIC IN THE AIR
are the other topics.
The speech students Iearn how to interpret and write scripts, take and
give cues. and use sound effects. In this picture n group is discussing the
question: "Am Comics Detriinentai to Youth?"
AND THE PRINCIPLES UI' PHYSICS
Young women tociay are becoming more and more independent hy
Iearning to take care of their own equipment. The girIs in this practicaI
physics cIass will not have to depend on men when they want the iron,
sweeper or percoiator repaired.
They are taught how to tai-ze apart, repair and put together eIectricaI
home appliances: at the same time, taught the Iaws and principles of
physics. In this way, girIs may use their science Icn0wIecIge to heIp soIve
everyday household problems.
Fixing the hutplate . . .
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HEN WE WERE EHY UUNB .
our ambitions were mostly dreams.
VV e ctreameci oi being an aviator or an en-
gineer or a movie star, with no worries about our
ability or talent for such a career. All of these
dreams were based on hero worship.
Now as we grow up, we are helped hy our
teachers and counsellors to see that we must
measure our capacities and consicter the training
and skin essential to the joio we would most like
ln high school we begin to chart our careers
in a businessliice and practical way. Many oi our
courses, haseci on learning skills, help us to pre-
pare for those careers.
. . and deed
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THE GUIDANCE PHUGH1-iM
stresses the growth oi the pupii in ati phases: in his iiie here at schooi anct in his
future in a democratic society.
The juniors have concentratect this year on choosing their vocations. During
the months of October and November. each home room toot: the Kuder Preference
Test anci then ctiscusseci the resuits with their home room teachers. Fiims anci
iitmrary materiais suppiementeci these tinciings.
Next, the pupiis in each home room were grouped accorciing to the areas of
interest: ciericai, nurses, training, setting, teaching. etc. These groups, often join-
ing with those in other home rooms, got together to stuciy anci ciiscuss the proiaiems
of their chosen vocations. in February anct iwarch, pupiis heard taiics, arrangfeci
hy ixiiss Siner anct ixirs. Siciceis, by students who were aireaciy woricingf at vocations.
in Aprii. juniors wrote themes on the topic, uchoosing iyty Career." This conciucieci
their stuciy of vocations.
Holllerooln II5 taiees the Kucier preference lest
iss iioois shows us the hiv nt Yttfiltlllllili muh-riuis.
lxiiss iwlyngle Dorsett, Clean ol girls.
lylr. C. P. Vvooiirull, prinripni.
Alf. NDUYIO l:l'l'Xll'll, ilsst. Iirilin Clvilll UI! luiys.
NIIE E IIMMITTEE AND
is really a sort of 'lscllool wellareu committee.
Everything lrom tlre achieving of a grade A
rating in the school cafeteria to the blue ancl
white ribbons on diplomas is reviewed, ap-
praised and planned lay tliese guides ol our
scliool life. Tliey are intereslecl in everylaocly
and everytlxingg tlrey lrave a "linger in every
For the seniors, lX"liss Dorsett and lrer com-
mittee pianned programs loaseci on plans lor
time future. Home rooms were divided on tlie
basis ol college or career plans. Nliss Dorseli
and lVlr. French tallied over college problems
with students who are college-bound. Nlrs.
Avery, lVlr. Hart and Wir. Grgan arranged
talks ancl discussions of career-mindeci seniors.
"How to Succeed on tlre Jola. at School, With
People" was tlsie tlreme of these programs. Per--
sonality rating sheets were used as a basis for
some of these programs.
The Guidance Council also steers llie iunior
and sophomore trome room programs and super-
vises tlre extra-curricular activities program.
Betty, Virginia, Nlary Lou . . . Ilre real guicies around liere.
The counselling staff in E. H. S. consists of seven
ellicient faculty members who help the stuclents with
program and vocational problems. The girls' counsellors
are: Miss Marie Sharp, senior class: lVIiss Katherine
Jarvis, sophomore class: Miss Kirlclancl, junior class.
Because of illness. Nliss Kirkland had to he replacecl
hy lX"lrs. Hines in the latter part of the year. The boys'
counsellors are: Nlr. Kerr, seriior class: Nlr. Gill, junior
class: Mr. Rieth, sophomore class.
Vvhen the class of '49 entered high school as sopho-
mores, a new counselling plan was inauguratecl. Previ-
ously, the counsellors were assigned positions according
to class ratings. For example. one faculty memher was
girls' counsellor for all the senior classes, one for the
junior classes. etc. ln this way, each class changccl
counsellors as they arlvancecl a grade. ln the new sys-
tem. one faculty memher was counsellor for the girls
is s SQ
in a class through their sophomore. junior, and senior
years. This new system enahlecl the counsellors to he-
come hetter acquaintecl with the incliviclual stuclents
and their problems. The class of ,419 was the l-irst class
to he assignecl counsellors who woulcl follow them
through three years. lX"liss Sharp is the girls' counsellor
ancl lxflr. Kerr. the hoysf
As a part of the guiclance program, a three-year plan
for college or career futures has heen set up. Beginning
with the sophomore year, the counselling staff, assisted
hy the home room teachers, has plannecl a program that
culminates in the senior year with linal choices.
ln aclclition to this planning for the future, counsellors
are available for help with personal problems. Each
counsellor malces ancl maintains a three-year curricular
program for each looy ancl girl on any one of the 15
The E. H. S. Counselling Staff:
E. T. Organ, vocational counsellor: Nliss Jarvis, sophomores: hir.
Gill, juniors: lvliss Kirlilancl, juniors: Bliss Sharp, seniors: Nlr. Kerr,
seniors, ancl hir. Rielh, sophomores.
Aclvice lrom tliose wlio know, on nursing and llusiness sclmols.
SHALL WE EHUUSE it CAREER
All tlirougll tlie year, tile iromeroom programs
stressecl plans lor tlie luture. Films, bulletin laoarcl clis-
plays. library material ancl tallis gave pupils time cliance
to stucly vocations ancl to malce up tlieir minds about
time lutures in wliicli tlley were especially interestecl.
Early in tlie year, seniors were clivicleci into groups
ol tliose going to college anci tliose planning careers.
Tliese groups llearcl tallcs on plans for college. scllolar-
slmips. careers, applications, ancl requirements. ln .ian-
uary. February, ancl lxflarcli, tile senior homeroom pro-
grams were luuilt on tile tlieme, UHOW to Succeed--on
tlie tlolm, at College, witll Peoplef' This program was
startecl lwy tlie stucly ol personality ancl time marking ol
a personality reacting street wiiicli was cievisecl lay tile
counseling stalil. As a follow-up, several talks were liearci
on time importance ol llealtli ancl grooming, time use oi
leisure time, the estalalislnnent ol' creciit, anti tile lnasic
neecls lor a well-rouncieci life. lxflrs. Avery. lVlr. Hart, and
lwir. Organ, as senior cliairnien. inauguratecl tliese pro-
Career Night was llelcl time evening of Tuesday.
November 23. at 7:50 P.lVt. Tire purpose ol this con-
ference was to lielp looys and girls wllo are considering
business colleges and girls wlio are considering nurses
Tliis conference was lor sopliomores. juniors, seniors.
and tlieir parents. Over one liunclrecl stuclents. parents.
ami stall memlaers attencieci.
Following a lialf-lmour general session, sliort group
conferences were arranged so tlrat stuclents ancl tlicir
parents liacl an opportunity to confer witll several repre-
sentatives. Tile general session for business scliools was
leci by tlie cliairman ol tlie commercial department: tile
nurses training section, lay tile supervising nurse of city
Students servecl as liostesses. servecl coffee to tile
guests, acted as cllairmen ol all sections. and reportecl
Career in Action
lxirs. Slireiner iiemonslrates a scliool nurse's job.
College Day is an annual affair in Ellchart High
School. its purpose is lo acquaint the students with the
various accredited colleges and universities: thus they
are helter prepared to choose the school which they
wish to attend alter graduation from high school.
This year. College Day was held on Tuesday.
November 9. The program was begun by Wir. Xvoodruli.
who gave the greetings. Bill Nye. the president of the
senior class. introduced Dick Xvalton. the chairman of
the panel discussion. Dick presented the six student
members and the live college representatives. The
students were: Dick Vvalton, Phil Smith, Ronald Vval-
ton. Sarah Thornton. Barbara Bailey. and Pat Hasel-
wood. The college representatives were: lxflr. Carl
Cooper, from Vvestern lxflichigan College: Nlr. Cole
Bremheclc, from lxlanchester College: lxilr. Alhert Xvil-
son, lrom University ol' Chicago: hir. Leo Nl. Haupt-
man, from Ball Stale Teachers' College: hir. Sunder-
man, from Arthur Jordan Conservatory ol lN"lusic. .
The questions used on this panel were chosen from
those turned in hy seniors at a group meeting. Some ol
the prohlems discussed were: the advantages ol a large
school versus a small school, and a co-ed school versus
a hoys' or girls' school: the desirahility of transferring
from one school to another: the nature of a liberal arts
course and what it prepared one lor: the housing short-
age: the difference between high school credits and
college hours: the desirability of worlcing in college or
hefore going to college: the difficulty of getting good
grades in college: the use of the lecture method of
teaching: college entrance requirements: the desirability
ol enlisting hetqore going to college: the exemption ol
college students from the dralt.
College H1911 glvlf US SONIC Villlltllili' p0llllPl'
Alter the panel discussion. students were allowed
three twenty-minute periods in which to attend group
conferences with the various representatives. Those
students desiring more information than already oh-
tained could lnalce an appointment with the representa-
tive from the specified college: parents were invited to
attend these individual conferences.
This year, College Day was sponsored lay the Na-
tional Honor Society. Student hosts and hostesses
greeted the guests. A check room and a guide service
was furnished to direct the students and visitors.
The National Honor Society also designed a map
showing the locations of many prominent colleges and
universities in the mid-west.
Nlr. Vvhite tells us about Purdue.
rlhe sophs practice introcluctions.
HIJMEHIJIJM PHUBHAMS Llllll-i Tll THE FUTURE
The sophomore homeroom programs lor this year,
uncler the supervision ol' lxliss Amshaugh ancl lxliss
ljeal. have liven lguilt arouncl the theme. "Knowing
lxlysell uncl Nly School!! This incluciecl informative
programs on tardy ancl absence slips, the report card,
the significance ol a cumulative record ancl school ac-
tivities. The counsellors explained the requirements lor
grarluation with the major ancl minor sulaiecls. A stucly
ol grooming ancl manners. ol the use ol leisure lime
ancl nn evaluation ol' their programs encleci the year.
These sophomore programs were the lirst ol' a three-
part plan lor huileling a well-roundecl pupil. who would
he equippecl lor his place in lile as a citizen, worlcer.
taxpayer, voter ancl consumer. The seconcl step. in the
junior year. emphasizes the choice ol a career, while the
seniors concentrate on heing a success.
Following the choice ol' a career and the stucly ol
what it talces to get a job ancl to succeecl in that career.
are the acljuslments ancl lcnowleclge necessary to the
wise use of leisure time, the importance ol' a goocl per-
sonality ancl ol' lcnowing how to get along with people
ancl settling on a philosophy which will malce for a
Nlany men ancl women ol our community helpecl
us in Carrying out this Ulife-acljustment eclucationn. Qur
own gracluates ancl parents, the professional and bus-
iness men ancl women gave their time ancl energy lay
coming in to give tallts, malce clemonstrations ancl
Turning to a more immediate need, all juniors ancl
seniors home rooms eoncentratecl on prololems of dress
ancl etiquette in the months ol lvlay and June. These
homeroom programs plannecl lay lvliss Dorsett ancl
the Girls League, clemonstratecl proper concluct ancl
appropriate apparel lor the prom and graduation affairs.
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WE IIIINSIDEB TEACHING AND
The Future Teachers' Association. of which hlrs.
Hines is sponsor, meets monthly in the high school
cafeteria: outside speakers and student-teacher panel
discussions furnish programs. Special programs are also
arranged throughout the year, such as a trip to Nlisha-
walca High School. Eleven members of the club accepted
the invitation and went to hear a lallc given hy an
A cadet must linow the answers.
l memhers with their sponsor, Ftrs. Hines.
exchange teacher who had recently returned from Lon-
The only officer for the year is Carolyn Peterson.
secretary: various F. T. A. memhers have the responsi-
bility of heing chairmen ol the meetings. A topic ol
interest to the student on teaching is presented to the
cluh each meeting.
Five members ol F. T. A. have had actual classroom
training through the cadet teaching program. A plan is
heing devised so that students will he given credit lor
this type ot xvorlc.
The purpose of the cadet teaching program is to
acquaint students with the teaching profession and to
give them practical experience under the supervision ol
a slcilled teacher.
The cadets are given time to study the methods and
qualifications of a teacher and to observe their super-
visors at worlc. VN7hile observing, the cadet learns to
adjust to the age and intelligence level of the group and
to meet the individual needs ol the children: the pro-
gram enahles qualillied students to consider carefully
the teaching field as a vocation. The following students
have heen participating in the program this year: lxlary
Chester. Pat Haselwood, Jaclcie Stover. Joanne Jordan.
Rosie Reiner, Beclty Romherger. Betty Emhry. Helen
Daily, and .lane Stringliellow.
Reaciing anri ciiscussiug personaiity proiaienms.
STUDY EUR EEEEETIVE LIVING
Time effective iiving course was outiineci by Niiss
Dorsett to give tiie stucients a better uncierstanciing of
timemseives anci otimer peopie. An intensive stuciy was
marie oi imow to provicie experiemmces wimicim wiii awaicen
an interest in securing' information about time use and
vaiue oi psycimoiogy for imappy imommme reiationsimips. Also
ouiiineci was time study oi escapes anci oi cieiense mecim-
anisms wiiicim we use wimen we face oimstaciesg inciucieci
in timis are ciaycireanming, imysteria, temper tantrums.
stealing, ciieating, and tying.
A wicieiy ciiscussemi topic was time appreciation oi time
importance oi time iamiiy as a unit in society anci as a
tooi to gain nmore imowiecige for a successful imomne iiiie.
Uncier timis imeaciing commme time responsiimiiities oi time
parent to time cimiici, anci time crises imm iamiiy iiie tociay.
Heaitim. ieisure, illlfi ieisure pursuits are requireci for
us to aciequateiy meet our neecis. iVIany opportunities
may be iounci in Eiitimart wimicim we cionit iuiiy appre-
ciate. Xve simouici mmmaice more use of timese ieisure op-
portunities to enricim our iives. A civic ieatier spoice
to time stucients omm timis vaiue.
Time ciasses iearneci to appreciate time fact timat iiie
is a series oi associations anci constant acijustments.
Time stucients ciescriioeci tiie peopie wilim wimoln timey
associated every ciay. anci inciicateci timeir outstanding
Time eiiieclive iiving course is aiso informative on
time cimaracteristics anci neecis oi teen-age peopie in time
iieici oi sociai imygiene. tl is recognizeci timat information
omm sex questions is a normami. graciuai and commtimmuous
stuciy. A taiit by time scimooi nurse anci a panei oi' parents
of young cimiiriren was useci as anotimer means oi re-
Last omm time outiine is time stuciy of time necessity of
iinciing somne type oi soiitary recreation. Since time iiie
of tociay is speeciy anci reciciess. more time simouici be
spent in our private pieasures-mmmusic. imoiaioies. garcien-
ing. anct iisiming.
Timis eiiiective iiving course rose so quiciciy in popu-
iarity in E. H. S. limat next year it wiii be oiiereci as a
iuii two-semester course.
WE LEARN SELLING
The selling or merchanclising 'class meets one hour
claily. The class consists of twenty-three stuclents who
not only have this regular class hour at school. but who
must also work at least one hour claily in one of the
downtown stores. Their grarles and creclits are a com-
laination ol their class gracle ancl the grade given hy the
employer. Students have jobs in all liincls of stores:
retail, drug stores, groceries. rlress shops. and many of
these leacl into permanent careers.
In the classroom. the stuclents learn about their mer-
chandise. about the way to treat customers. ancl about
methocls useci in selling ancl aclvertising. During the
course of the year, speakers give the class the other side
ol the merchandising field. Fielcl trips and demonstra-
tions malte the course practical, giving the pupils a
chance to see actual selling operations.
On the job, the stuflent puts into practice the things
he has learnecl in the classroom. bringing laaclc problems
which he encounters for class cliscussion.
This course. originated hy Bliss Kirkland three years
ago, has proveci to he very heneiicial to the stuclents.
who have been fortunate enough to have this valuable
training before graduating ancl going out on jobs.
"Special on those. SIL., says
liuolilcee Jin f xresents
I L I
A 'll IILEHIEI-tL SKILLS
The students in a commercial course talce typing for
The stuctents who take typing as an elective usually
two years along with hoolclceeping. shorthancl, com- want it for personal use. hlany ol them are college
mercial law. and other relatecl courses. ln the lirst semes- preparatory stuctents. talcing it lo matte their college
ter, the stuclents learn how to manipulate the machine: writing easier and neater. These stuclents usually take
in the seconcl semester, they hegin to type letters ancl typing for one year only.
various business forms. The whole seconct year is usu- A two-semester course in hoolilceeping gives stuclents
ally spent typing out translations from shorthanct. This a practical course lor a career in husiness.
gives the stuclent practice in shorthanct, as well as ac-
curacy in typing.
Dictation nncl clrill mulie goncl typists.
hludeling the results nt our own sleill and patience.
HIJMEMAHING PHEPAHES Flllt THE
The very elticient homemalcing department helps the
girl to develop ahility to contribute toward a satisfactory
solution to some ot the problems that exist in her family
in relation to foods, lahrics. and clothing.
First ot all, the girl lists her own and her l:amily's
clothing needs. As a class project, each girl linds out
what colors and types of clothing best suit her indi-
Then she analyzes her own wardrobe and decides
what should he discarded, remodeled or altered. Alter
the student has done this, she may wort: individually
in the clothing room with whatever type of sewing she
wants to do. As she sews, she learns how to louy and
use patterns and materials, and how to use sewing
machines and various machine attachments. She learns
to mend. darn. press and make clothifig budgets. ln this
way. girls acquire slcill in using time. equipment and in
planning and evaluating work done in this phase of
tn consumer education, she learns to test materials.
to recognize good materials. to watch for evidences ot
good worlnnanshipg thus, she is able to do purchasing
for her family when she becomes a housewife.
HOlHCUlHliiIl22' may he elected as a regular course from
the ninth to the twelfth grades. Homemaliing 9 gives
the pupil a chance to meet real situations in relation
to her personal. food. and clothing needs. Homemalcing
10 helps the pupil understand her share of responsi-
bility toward family happiness and continues the worlc
begun in the first year with foods and clothing. This
course also helps the 200 girls understand efficient
ways to store and use food and equipment.
ln the third year homemalcing course, the pupil has
an opportunity to do advanced wort: in foods and
clothingg however, this course is open only to eleventh
and twelfth grade pupils who have credit for home-
malcing 10. Homemalcing I2 is offered to all pupils in
the senior year. The pupils in this course learn how to
meet the responsihilities that go with successful mar-
riage and family life. They also study child guidance.
home nursing, and home furnishings.
"Never underestimate the power of a womann who
has studied homemalcing courses in E. H. S.
HUME5 UP TIJMIJHHUW
The heactline news concerning the homemalcing clepart-
ment for this year is the hanclsome, re-huitt foocts room, lea-
turing six unit kitchens. Each unit has its own clouhle-basin
sinlc, lull size range, steel cabinets, ancl ciinette tahles ancl
chairs: one even contains an electrical clisposal unit anct
electric dishwasher. An automatic washer, clryer. and ironer
constitute a moclern, efficient launctry unit. Pupils in Elkhart
High School now have the goocl fortune of being able to
wort: in one ot the most attractive anti mociern homemalcing
rooms in the state. The moclernizing program inclucles re-
ctecorating the rooms ancl provicling new equipment. Next
in line lor this improvement is the clothing room. The long-
range moriernizing ol the home economics department will
he completed with the furnishing of a third room to he used
lor social occasions. class cliscussions and ciemonstrations.
The Home Economics Department often prepares noon
luncheons for the faculty and out-ot-town guests. On April
7 the new lcitchens were open tor inspection when the vo-
cational shops held P. T. A. open house. On April 4, the
Home Economics department servecl tea to the faculty, when
the regular faculty meeting was helcl in their newly-ciecorateii
rooms. A style show in the spring has become an annual
ll0I'l1ClTlHlitIlg' ciepartment event. This style show. held on Nlay
26, gives parents and lriencls the chance to see the articles
of Clothing made by the girls. Demonstrating new equipment.
At present, the ctepartment incluctes a dining room, cloth-
ing laboratory, and Fitting room. The central anal senior high 1
classes have heen taught this year hy Ntiss Anna Amshaugh.
lvlrs. Zora Patton, lttrs. Grace Hile, anct Nliss Bertha Depew, 5
who is the department chairman.
"Before anct Alter" . . . the otct kitchens, ancl the new
hir. hlishlcr supervises Gnry nt the linotypc.
PRINTING HEUUIHES NINIBLE FINEEHS . .
The printing classes ol our industrial department
play n very important part here ut E. H. S. The hoys
in these classes print nlmost all of the printeci papers
nnci forms usccl hy the school. These projects include:
concert programs, tickets. the pennant Vveelciy, all lcincis
ol hlnnlcs, passes. report carcls. filing sheets. uncl many
other projects lor the city schools. This year. the hoys
printecl The Central Spirit. anct the Ju-Hi-An, u new
Central year laoolc. This hoolc is on the same orcter as the
Threshold. the only exception being that there are pic-
tures in it. They also printecl the Threshold in lVlay ancl
the curriculum laoolcs.
ln this class ol three hours a clay, approximately 14
boys are in the arivancecl worlx. The hoys taking this
course are requirecl to talce nrt uncl journalism in addi-
tion to the printing class.
. . . AND DHILI. PHESSE5, I-t STE!-tlJY HAND
Every clay tlxe boys in tl1ese slmop classes meet prola-
lems ol a very real nature: practical training lits tllese
pupils for places in tl1e inclustrial world as capable
lwlorcover, tlxe lnclustrial Department lieeps in clbse
toucll witl1 tlie inclustries ol' Ellclxart. Tlme lnctustrial
Club encourages tlie ambition ancl slcill of our slmop
stuctents by awarcling a prize at tlle cncl ol eacll sclmool
year to tlle top-notclx boy in eacln sliop, ancl lay enter-
taining stuclents ancl teacllers at an Industrial banquet.
Also as a part of tlme industrial program, a number
of men. and women. in Elltllart takes special courses in
tlme niglit classes olzlerecl for aclults eacll winter, and
many men and boys avail themselves of tlie special
apprentice classes in our slmps cacll Saturday morning.
Skills in lianelling macliines oi all types, like tliese latlies, are learneil
liy time laoys in tlie sliop classes.
SHUP EUUHSES ABE PRACTICAL . ..
Sliop courses in H. S. inclucie training in aero-
nautics. Tile stuclents worlcing in auto aireralt classes
are tauglit time operation, construction, and maintenance
ol' tiillerent lill1flS ol aircralt. engines. ignition anel ily-
clraulic systems, carlmuretion, instruments ancl propellors.
Tile very complete ancl assortecl line oi tools and main-
tenance equipment gives tlle stuclent invalualmle prac-
tical experience wliicli is required in orcler to lollow
auto or aircraft meclmanics as a career.
Time Linli trainer lnas marie il possible lor time stuclents
ol prelliglit to receive basic orientation and elementary
lliglit practice. Tllis moclel plane will rio everything a
real plane will clo except loop ancl roll. ln tliis way,
stuclents get practice comparalale to time lirst few lxours
ol lliglit instruction. Tlley learn tlie lunclamentals ol'
llying SllCll as strato conclitions, tile complete nomen-
clature ol planes, and tlie llleory oi lligllt.
Also in tllis sllop, tire study oi auto mecllanics is
oiiierecl. Tlie stuclents stucly moclels oi engines and learn
tile iunclamentals of tlieir repair. Tllell tlmey tear clown
anal relauilcl lxrolcen motors. Stuclents are allowecl to
lnring in tlieir own Cars wllose motors they repair or
relauilcl. By tliis metliocl of teaclling, tile stuclents gain
mucli practical experience witll ancl valuable linowleclge
about a variety of motors. XVl1ile repairing llie various
motors lJI'0llglll in, tliey igecome acquaintecl witli almost
all makes and morlels oi motors. Alter iinisliing tliis
course, tlue stuclents are ready to go to worlc as auto
mecllanics. Nvllile worliing, tliey receive aclclitional
training anci liave time opportunity to lgxecome lligiily
... FITTING EACH BUY
Nietai lathes. drill presses, and a metat saw are
among the many machines found in the top-rate nia-
chine shop of our high school. Improvements are
lmeing made constantly to matte this shop a better place
to iearn in. in lxiay, three iathes were replaced hy new
nine-inch South Bend quick change iathes. There is
now 5100.000 worth of equipment in this shop.
After the boys ieave the sophomore Class in which
they learn the simple fundamentals ot' a machine shop.
they go into a three hour vocational machine shop for
their junior and senior years. if they don't preler to go
into the three hour vocation, the laoys may laice another
FUR A .IDB
one hour course which is called machine shop eleven.
If none ol these courses appeals to the boys, they may
specialize in auto, woodwork, or drafting.
The incoming freshmen spend an hour a day learning
from the holtom up how to use machines. Then within
the next three years students specialize in the course
of their choice. Niost of these courses are three hours
in length so that a boy spends most oln his time in one
of these shops taking only two other courses in "hook
subjects." IF at alt possible he has a special program
which enables him to get some Hon the john training.
in this way, his courses and his join combine teaming
Xviison and Beckett can fix nnytining . . . ainxost.
WE LEARN HBUUT TIIULS, EIJUIPMENT,
Stucients in tire electricity classes imave a variety oi
equipment and projects to work on. Wir. Feimiee, the
instructor, gives ctemonstrations and explains to time
stucients iiow to do practivai work in tire iieici of
Une very important piece of equipment useci by time
Classes is the "Radio Breaciboarcif' Xwimen working' on
raciios, time students use tiris HbTEilClb0Zll'dU to maize
sure their iwoii-ups are wired right and to ciiecic other
Tirese classes cio work useful to the wiioie school by
repairing tile visual eciucation equipment. They also
woric on time various amplification systems used tilrougim-
out tile scirooig in tiie above picture. tiiey are working
with a smaii micropirone system.
Equipment is practicni, up-to-date.
FUNDAMENTALS AND MACHINES
Seven silop ieacilers. beginning at seven eacil morning,
teacil boys to use lllilCIlillCS iiice this eiectricai saw, used in
NICCilHIliCi1I drawing. a four-year course, is offered in our
industrial department. in tile first of tilese four years caiied
general siiop. tire iaoys learn tile fundamentals of drawing.
in time second year, drawing IO, tiiey learn time underlying
principles and also rnaiie one. two. and tixree view, isometric
and oblique drawings.
This year time student iiad a cimance to taice arciuitecturai
drawing. Time project for time year in this ciass was for time
student lo create iris own pians for a ilouse and tiien maize
a modei or perspective drawing.
Seniors may eiecl a speciai vocational drawing Course
in wilicix they spend tiiree ilours a day doing only machine
drawing. XNIIICH finisiled with tilis course, tire iaoys are pre-
pared to go out on tile job and do practical work in industry.
Wir. Hamiiton is time capable man responsiigie for teaching
tile students of drawing and isiue-print reading.
iiacl a lot to do witli getting along with people.
Vviien we were little, we actecl just tile way we felt. We slloweci our
feelings plainly: we sullced, we lost our tempers: we threw tllings, we
cried, yelleci ancl made faces at eacll otlier.
But as we grew up, we found out, sometimes the liarcl way, that
we neecl to learn to work witll people. to live with people. Tliis meant
that we must study tlie social conventions, practice good manners, and
learn to control our emotions anci actions.
Our clubs and school activities give us every opportunity to learn
this most important lesson of all our lessons . . . how to get along with
Practicing had manners
. or learning good 0
i ,Sf . . .
XX gi M
Wwwm X - -
Enrouruging goori sporlsmunsiiip.
Sc-iiing pencils is nnoliier aciivily.
Tile following officers wixo were eiecleci for lile
year al tile beginning of liie first semester guided
lime organization iiirougiiout lime year. Tiieir iiinai
achievement was launching a cirive lo raise 352500.
lo finance lwo foreign students in our sciiooi next
President: Kent Paulson
Vice-President: Raipii Joiinson
Secretary: Nlaria Piaiz
Treasurer: Lee Pauison
Sergeant-at-Arms: David Farley
Bill gives his point of view.
E. H. 5. SELF-EUVEHNING UHBANIZATIUN
Our Student Council is the organization in which we
learn to govern ourselves and our fellow students. The
Student Council has heen very active this year. The
council hegan the school year with their lirst project
which was the Orientation Day program held for the
incoming sophomores a few days helore school started.
Alter the school year was under way. the Council was
faced with finding a Student Council office: room 225
was decided upon. School supplies, such as pencils
and papers. have been sold there most of the year.
The Council accomplished many purposes during this
school year. A committee was appointed to revise the
Handbook which was printed and given to the incoming
sophomores on lVlay 5. This is the first time since 1946
that the Handbook has been revised. Other projects
accomplished were: improving the conduct of students
at the games and getting a reserved section for the
senior high school students. The Council has also been
interested in having more pep sessionsg therefore. a
pep session committee was appointed. All sessions were
required to go through this committee before they toolc
place. Another project was the two-weelc contest for
the Blue Blazer emblem. The Council also held an all
school partyg Carolyn Peterson acted as chairman of
the party committee.
School auction of lost ami louml articles.
The Triple-L club, signifying loyalty. leaclership ancl
learning, slarlecl its '48-'49 meetings with a formal initia-
lion ol twenty-eight new members. Temporary oliicers
presiclecl at this meeting which was held in the high
school cafeteria on Septemher 13.
The following ollicers were electecl at that meeting:
Presiclent: Nancy Xvhitt
Vice-President: Phyllis Adams
Secretary: Roberta Young
Treasurer: Shirley Kilmer
Social Chairman: Irene Dunlee
Parliamentarian: Barbara Shuler
The first hig event ol the year was the sponsoring of
the semi-formal clance. "The Snow Ballf' which was
held in the Empire Room of Hotel Elkhart on 'De-
These olficers guicle the Triple-L activities.
Other activities ol the club incluclecl the selling ol
concessions at a football game, lceeping a sewing lcil
in the Dispensary liillecl and holding auctions for the
lost and founcl articles.
The members of Triple-L concluded the year's ac-
tivities with a lVlother-Daughter Tea held on April 241.
Vvith the help of their sponsor, Miss Deal, the club
has made a very successful year of 1949.
PAINT AND PALETTE CLUB
Anottier year has rotted arounrt tor time Paint anct
Palette. Getting off to a granct start, tile ctutn nomi-
natect officers at ttwe first meeting on September 28. At
tire next meeting tile tottowingf officers were etectectr
President: Jackie Stover V
Vice-President: Henry Pavoni
Secretary-Treasurer: Donna Vvittuurne
Tire members ot time vtutw, in orcter to be considered
active. must earn 50 points cturing time year. Ttrese
points may be earneci by special projects: at tire enct
of time year a pin is awarctect time ctuta members wtmo
ilave earnect tireir 50 points.
To make ttle meetings more interesting, speakers
were invitect to tatic to ttie ctuta about actvertising. art.
ptrotograptiy, window ctisptay and ottrer occupations
wtlictl wouici be interesting to ttrose in ti1e tietci of art.
Fir. Hat Bessmer, txtrs. Hasetwooct anct Ntr. H. Roustx
were guest speakers.
Xvitti ttxe imetp of their sponsor, Wir. James, time art
ctuta tras tract a successfut year.
Stover teacts tile business meeting.
Am n facility tea Xvmmdy rezmrimes for mm dougimnul.
THE GIRLS' LEAGUE
Our Niiss D. imeads time receiving line.
Ailimougim it is still a ratimer new organization. time Giris' League
provides many opportunities for all time giris in imigim scimooi. Time
varied programn gives a cimance to express limeir ideas. to simow timeir
ability, and to gain seii-improvement.
Time program timis year consisted of an installation service, a
panel discussion on personal problems, an outside speaker and a
mottmer and daugtmter tea.
it was a project of time League timis year to serve a faculty tea eaclm
montim at time regular teacimers' meeting. Girls, too. took turns in
ptanning time refresimments, serving, and time receiving iine. Also,
sometiming new wimicim we imope will ioeconme a tradition. was a tea
given at Cimristmas time for ali time giris in iast springs graduating
class wimo were imonme from coiiege for time imoiidays,
A vocational conference was imeid eariy in time year. Representa-
tives fronm severai business scimoois and imospitais came to taiic to ali
time girls interested in timese iieids.
Time Advisory Council and time Executive Committee, planning
boards for time League, met each montim for timeir reguiar business
meetings. in time fait, time Executive Committee was entertained at
a tea. and time Advisory Council had a picnic supper.
Officers oi time League ttmis year were:
President: Pimyilis Jennings
Vice-President: Niartima Simons
Secretary-Treasurer: Nieiima Leege
Pat Banks, ixiarttma Simons, Pat Dairympie, Nancy Vvimitt and
Eidonna Setters eactm served as cimairman for one of time League pro-
granms timis year.
Nliss Nlyrmgie Dorsett was sponsor of time organization timis year
as sime was in time first year time League was organized in E. H. S.
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Rosie SIIONYS ll0XV to lllnke H sale.
IIISTHIBUTIYE EIIUEATIIIN CLUB
Tlmis year llme Vocational lxlerclianclisilig class or-
ganized as a elulq lor itie purpose ol encouraging tlle
principles ol selling. Tlmis was tlle Distrilgutive Eclu-
cation Club. Time ctula was organizecl uncler tlme national
constitution lor time Dislrilmulive Ectuvation Ctulas ot
llme Unilecl States.
Regular club programs lor time year consisted ol'
lallis by local retailers on tlme subjects ol aclvertising
zmnct salesmansliip. Otlmer activities ineluclect conces-
sions at one ol ilme lmaslcetlaall games.
One ol' time liiglmligllts ol time year was ttle state
convention wliiclm was lmelct at indiana University on
February 5. Time delegates from Ellclmart were Helen
Sutterlay. Carol Lantz. lxlary Ann lVleGullin, Joan
Vwiogoman. George Klingaman, Gene llmnlcen. George
Vveaver anct Carol Swartz. Carol Lantz was electecl
state treasurer and attenclect tlre national Convention
wtmicli was lielct in Vviellita, Kansas. in April.
lxfliss Kirkland served as sponsor of time clula during
tlme lirst semester. ln time seconcl semester, tlie sponsor-
sl1ip was talien over lay a capable new teactier, lxlr.
Tlie ollicers lor time tirst semester were: President.
George Vkfeaverg Vice-Presictent, Doris Nicliler: Secre-
tary, Carol Swartz: Treasurer, Helen Sutterlmy: Social
Ctmairman. Gene ltmlcen.
The seconct semester olticers were: Presictent, George
Lehman: Vice-President, Doris Niclilerg Secretary,
Carol Swartz: Treasurer, Helen Sutterlayg Social Chair-
man, Gene ltmnlcen.
JUNIIIH ACADEMY UE SCIENCE
Tlie Junior Academy ot Science lias a motto UGO
Places and See Things." This year the club lias lot-
lowecl time motto laotli literally ancl figuratively.
By way of stuclent projects tlie memtaers Hvisiteclu
in preliistoric times ancl "saw" tile dinosaurs: uwentn
to Antarctica and stucliecl weattier conditions: "sawn
conservation at worli. Ftrs. Slireiner tool: us on a
Htourn tlrrouglw cancerous tissue. anct Nlr. V. V. Clark
ol time Bristol Fruit Hills let us "look" into weatlier
conclitions in 1070. He also talked to ttie cluti on
Actual trips incluflecl tlle State Acaclemy meeting
at lntliana University. Senior fielcl trip to Chicago.
ancl two days ot apple picking at Bristol Fruit Hills.
Officers for time year were:
Presiclent ...... ---Delores lVlcCuen
Vice-President .... ..... P at Ricliter
Secretary-Treasurer--- .... Phyllis Adams
Presiclent ......... ---Jane Niles
Vice-President ---- ------ B ill l-uclty
Secretary-Treasurer--- ---- Pliyllis Aclams
Studying' PTP-lliSt0l'll' animals--matting n scrnptioolc-tile guts tmnclc ul it ull.
tiresicte chat with their sponsor.
The Y-Teens Club has had another successful
year with a series of variecl and interesting pro-
grams. These programs incluclecl tallcs on groom-
ing, personality. ancl music.
Que of the most outstanding events of the year
was the annual Valentine clancel "The Sweetheart
Swingf, which was held on February l2. Other
projects were informal dances, the Crippled Chil-
clren's party, a halce sale, Christmas caroling, and
a style show. A recognition ceremony was helcl
on February 6, honoring thirty-live girls who hacl
earnecl a minimum of lilteen points for service
rendered to the vlulo.
The meetings were helcl at the Y. VXI. C. A.
every Thursday cluring the afternoon or evening.
lX"lrs. Vvilliam Frinlc served as Y-Teen Director
for the year. lxflrs. James Lytle was aclviser.
The following officers were chosen early in the
spring of 1948: President, Jeri Vvatermang Vice-
Presiclent. lVIarlies Douglas: Second Vice-Presi-
dent, Rowena Pletcher: Secretary, Nancy Stahrg
Treasurer, Sarah Thornton: Committee Chair-
men, Pat Haselwooct. Jane Niles, Jo Anne
Nloderau, lxlary Jane Jones, Dorothy Lorenz,
Janice Simmons and Sylvia Dielil.
The ollicers for the B.T.VV. were: Presiclent, Oneiclicv Owens:
Vice-President. Anna .lane Atkins: Secretary, lrma Lee Cantrell:
Treasure-r, .lnyce Phillips: Committee Chairmen: Anna Jane
Atkins anfl Verna Hanslmrougli.
Hi-Y in session.
To create, maintain anct extenct throughout the
schoot and community high stanctarcts ot charac-
ter is the purpose of the Hi-Y.
Along with some oi the activities cturing the
year. the Hi-Y sponsored a dime iine. using the
proceeds to send Christmas tnastcets to the neecty
Xvith the hetp of the sponsors. Dir. Cooper
anti hir. Tebtmets and the Y-Teens, the ctuh
pianned the Spring Conference. This conference
hetct April IS was the biggest event ot the year.
The theme ot the conference was, uttts Your
Life." Att the Hi-Y ctutms in District No. 2 were
invitect. The Y-Teens assisteci in entertaining the
Their ctuh was atso represented at two other
conferences hetci at New Cariiste anci Evansvitie.
The otticers for the tirst semester were: Presi-
dent. Ectgar Vvetciyg Vice-President, Dircic
Nleengsg Secretary. David Overhatser: Treasurer.
Jonathan Stahrg Sociat Chairman. Nlanns Straw.
The seconct semester otiicers were: Presictent
Edgar Xveiciy: Vice-Presicient, Dick Anderson
Secretary, Pete Bericey: Treasurer. Paul Stemm
Social Chairman. James Konract: Program Chair
man. Dick Vvatton.
. X 51109
Vocational Clulr lxoys line up lor lxlr. B.
The Vocational Club was formed cluring the year
1947-48. Although the club is young. it cloes a great
many things to help the young men ol toclay prepare
ln orcler to understand the occupations in the inclus-
lries, the clulo lalces trips lo factories ancl engages
speakers to tallc to the memloers about various occupa-
tions in the inclustrial llielcl.
The club meets twice a month, although their worlc
is completed in the shops.
Any student in E. H. S. is eligible lor memlaership
in the Vocational Clula providing he is on a vocational
The purposes of the clulu are: To prepare these stu-
clents as much as possilgle for employment alter gradu-
ation: to learn more about various incluslriesg to learn
what is expected of them in their worli.
The officers for the year were: President, Max
Boyer: Vice-President, Nlarion Scotty Secretary, Bill
Bergstrom: Treasurer, Tom Ball.
AUIJIIJ-VISUAL EDUEATIUN CLUB
Fir. Feinmiee's A-V boys are time Auciio-Visuai Eciuca-
iion Ciuim, consisting of twelve seniors anci fifteen juniors.
No ciouiat, timis imonme roonm is time imarciest wori-:ing imome
room in E. H. S. Timese boys arerm't preparing for some
Uuitinmate goain but are now working ilarci anci proving
timemseives imonest and lrustwortimy.
Now for a giinmpse into wimat nworiiingu is. A-V means
ueciuvatiomm lay seeing anci imearingf' 0F course, limis means
mainiy fiims. Time boys laice care of an average of five
films a clay. Timese twenty-seven boys are responsible for
aii time iiimmms wimirim Come lo time Eiiaimarl scimoois. Timey run
lime stiii projectors. motion picture projectors. siicie pro-
jectors, opaque iammtern. wire recorcier. ciise recorcier. pimono-
piay iaacics and take care of a puimiic aciciress system.
Time officers for time year were: President, Joimn Beckett:
Vice-President, Nlac Boyer: Secretary, Ricimarci Greeng
Treasurer, Cimaries Troyerg Film Recorder. Dick Lytieg Fiim
'IAIN' IIOYS XVIII! fllll till' FCOIS.
Niaiiimmg. Ray Ervin: Preparation for ixiaiiing. Louis Rott:
Film Notices. ixiaimiomm Vviisong Pimolos. Divic ixiutzi, Jerry
iviaioney. ixiaimion Xwiisonz ixfiacimine lX"'IElilliCIlRIlCC, Joimn
XNIRITCII, HONN'HfCl Kyle.
Time eyes anti time ears lmciminfi time recis,
omcr-rs Illgvr I
The Docs line up.
The Docs Club is a fairly new addition to E, H. S.
which is now in the second year of its existence. it was
organized for the purpose of being a school service ciuh.
The ciuh has rendered services by running a conces-
sion stand during the foothaii season on the visitors
side, by chartering buses for out-of-town games. hy do-
nating funds and other worthwhile activities.
The Docs. however. is not entirety a service ciuh but
also a sociai organization. Some of the parties they held
are: a Halloween party which was heid at Fish Lake:
a trip to Bait State College where they saw the Bait
Slate vs. iwianchester foothaii game: and a roller-skating
party which was held at ixiishawaica. The informal
initiation was held this year at Nicixtaughton Park, a
very momentous occasion to the new Docs members.
The oid members tooic format initiation at the YMCA
on November 21.
The meaning of the word Docs is: D for Dependa-
hiiity, O for Obedience, C for Character. S for Schot-
The officers for the first semester were: president,
Bryce Bressier: Vice-President, Richard Hoiiyg Secre-
tary, Fred Rohinsong Treasurer, Everett Cox.
The officers for the second semester were: President,
Pete Vviisonp Vice-President. Fred Robinson: Secre-
tary. Bryce Bressierg Treasurer, Richard Hoiiy.
The sponsorship of the ciuh was under four capahie
teachers. They were: Wir. Donald Vvinne, Wir. Claude
Reith, ivir. Vviiiiam VVoiienweher and ixfir. Howard
Tire Usilers' Club is one of time most industrious
ciubs in time scilooi. This club consists oi lweive mem-
bers wiio meet every Vvecinesciay after sciiooi witix
lileir sponsor, ixir. Upciiice. lo make cieiinite pians for
Tile ciuties of time viuia infiucie llSil6l'il1Q at aii ibasicet-
bail anti iootioaii games. in aciciiiion. time ciuim mem-
bers maintain a check room service for basiceliaaii games
anci special events. suvil as Senior Day anti Aii Sciiooi
parties. This year tire members aiso usiiereci at two
inriepentienl games wiiivii were ileici in tile iligil scilooi
Service awarcis given are wiiite circular cileniiie
eminiems bearing tixe ciuiais insignia, wilicil time boys
wear on navy imiue sweaters. Aciciitionai services are
inciivaleci ily cilevrons worn on time ieit sieeye.
Oiiiirers for time year were: Presicienl, David Court:
Vice-Presifient, Dirk Simmons: Secretary-Treasurer,
Tom anti Dave iaiic it over wilil liieir sponsor
Cieaning hnci cilecicing up aiter a game.
The Threshold tcicts setect the best,
THE THHESHIILII ST!-RPF
Because printing difficulties prevented the puhtica-
tion of the Christmas issue of the Threshold. a Hhigger
and better" issue was compitect in the spring. The pages
of the hook were printed in two columns anct a photo-
graphic cover was used. Short stories, essays, poems,
humor anct a feature section on seniors matte up the
hlateriat for the magazine was written hy English
stuctents and Cotteetect hy the staff with the hetp of
eleven Engtish teachers.
This year, for the First time, the ectitoriat staff, heactect
hy Catherine Lcege, was ctivictect into two groups:
these groups wortcect the seconct and thirct hours. The
staff also ctecictect to do the work of a business anct
The seconct hour staff inctuctectz Ntottie Jo Smith,
Doreen Reptogte, Jim Flora, hlarian Russett, Jerry
Qwens, Catherine Leegeg the thirct hour stat-t were:
Sharon Sheets, Joan Lloyd, Ntarjorie Broadbent and
THE PENNANT WEEKLY
Because ol llxe limilecl nmounl of paper allollecl lor
use, Tlxe Pennant' Vveelily was ngnin pulglislxerl on n
Tlxis year, l-or llle lirsl lime. llle Pennnnl Xveelily
lmns been prinlecl by llle lligflm sclmol print sllop willl
llie able llelp ol Nlr. Grover Nlislmler ancl lxlr. Clnucle
Rielli, and llle nineteen issues lmve been pulmlisllecl. in-
cluding llle iunior nncl senior eclilions. a special Clxrisl-
mas issue nncl mlllme Pennul XV:-elclyu wlmiclm came
out April I.
Tlxe slnll lor llmis yenr was ns follows:
C0-Eclilors--Donnn lfnrr, Connie lirye.
Assislunl Eililors-.lnnice Sinunons, Elqlonnn Sellers. Diane Swencle-
mann, Nlnrjoric Reisli.
Reporlers-Colleen slones. ilnnv Niles. Ann Hnpper, Nvnvn Jenn
Rai.-y, .lonn Unger. Bnrlwnrn Bailey. lxlhflllil Snrnnlus. Rolwrln Rucle.
.lerrie Ganga-r. Sllirley Troup. Cnllxerinv l3llflill0illl. 'Pnl Berlin.
liillllvfllll' Orl. Pnl Pluillips, Kny Armstrong. Genevieve Knisley. lxlnrlics
Di5ll2lilS, H1'll'll Sewell. FIQOIII lQl'01l, Klly Zllllllll'l'lllilli, lxlilflllil SllllUllS.
Fealure Erlilnr-Nnnry Slinlsnrcl.
lreulurv Xvrilvrs--Bnrlwnrn Kay Stoll. Gloria IBONYIIINII, Smulrn
Norms. Alive' Hvlhnnnspergfer, .lnrlcie Llllllilll, follven Rue, Doris 'l lmrup,
lnni lxliles, Vern Cainer, lorry Hmilli. Nancy Cnmplwell.
Sports lfililur-lxlnrlin Slover.
Spllrfs NX,ri'Pr5"'l5Ul, llvill, Rillpll .IUIIIISUIL I4f'l' l,lllll50Il, .l0llll
All Flunugr-r-Flnry Ann Xvilcler. .flssislunl--ljllyllis Rirlnlvr.
Business slnll looks over llxe lnnolcs.
fxlll'l'TllSlllg Slufl--Nlnrinn Slrom, Beverly lwooli, Pnl Nlurplny,
Mullin Leege, Nnnry Gnllmer, Knrlvy Scott, .lnclciv Vlllmornp, .lenn
XVnrgon, Rosie 'lucslwr.
Business lllnnnger-lin! Ollf-ll.
Cirmlnlion Manager-Beverly Cook.
Prinlecl lry lf. H. S. Prinl Sllop--Enlirc voenlionnl clnss umler llll'
ilirvclion ol Nlr. Grover lxlisliler mul Nlr. Clnucle Rielll.
nec ol llxe nc-xl issue.
x .f.. 5 X
A part of ilu' crew of busy lxooli lsuilcters.
THE PENN!-XNT ANNUAL
ln October seniors interesteci in llie Annual stall
signecl application lwlanlcs wllicll were approvcct lay a
faculty committee consisting ol' tlie class sponsors ancl
tlie publication aclviser. The following were cllosen:
editors, Jackie Stover and Pat Haselwooclg senior panels,
Sarall Tliorntonz activities, Nancy Stalirz unclerclass
panels, Pai Haselwooci. The business managers for
tlie laoola were Bruce Deering and Eel Buckley. Jim
Nlerclmant was sports editor with Dave Cavanaglr as
liis assistant and Barbara Bailey was acl manager.
As a tlleine for tlie '49 yearlnooli, tl1e staff cliose
"Growing Up in Ellcliartf' Eacli section is introduced
lay a contrast picture wlricli slrows grade or junior liiglm
and lligli scliool activities. Tile opening section illus-
trates tliis tlieme plrotograplmically. Pictures were talren
at Rice, Hawthorne, Samuel Strong and Roosevelt.
The encl slleets picture our school and time ad section,
our town as seen from tlie air. The laoolc of 200 pages
was bound in a blue and grey cover.
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JUNIIIH ELI-155 PL!-KY
A three-act comedy was presenteci Friday, Niarch
ll. 1949, lay the Junior Class, entitleci "George
Nvashington Slept Here." The play was ciirecteii
lay lwiiss Christine Hughes. A
The story begins when Newton Fuller huys a
winclowless. wateriess and almost rooiless house
on the countryside in Pennsylvania. His wife, Anna-
belle. doesrft lilce the iciea, but their daughter.
ihlacige, is very exviteci about their new house.
Trouble starts: no water, rebellious servants and a
Cantanlcerous neighbor who owns the water supply
and the roaci that leafls to the house from the
highway: a supposeclly well-to-cio uncle comes to
pay a visit, but ali turns out weii in the enci.
The principal parts were played lay: Nancy De-
Shone, Nlartin Stover. Bryce Bressler. Jackie
Busliong ancl Bill Anderson. Qther parts were taken
hy: Cleo Sailor. Dircli Nieengs, Niarieis Douglas.
Beverly Hoot. Ruth Nacioniy. Barry Becienkop, Dielc
Lytle. Lee Paulson. Jerry VX-'iliiams. Diane Swencie-
man, Elcionna Sellers and Louis Hemmers.
The program covers were ciesigneci hy Roger Lee
The class sponsors are: hits. Asia Siclcels anfl
lxlr. Riley Jordan.
The entire cnsi takes a how.
ow - "
.lov nnrl luis cliorus girls.
Bntliing lwnutics nl l050.
lxlalmrajali ancl liis liarem
"Family Album" was tlie tlieme of tlie Junior Follies
staged on Novemlier IO, 1948. For tlie first time time
Class of 1950 was given an opportunity to present to
time scllool and tlie pulnlic tlle unusual talents possessed
by its members.
As Dirclclweengs and Jackie Busllong, in authentic
costumes of tlie '20's. turned llle pages ol tlie family
album. tlie pictures in the book came to life in sixteen
acts. Vocal solos, duets. trios, and a quartette: a
marimlaa solo, baton twirling. a piano cluet, ancl E1 lmnflg
a square ciance of tlxe Civil Vvar periocl: a bejeweleci
lxflaliarajall witli llis clancing maiclens. ancl inevitable
cllorus line of lovelies: low and liigli comecly acts, ancl
an unlorgettalale urencleringn of Hcasey at tlie Bath:
tlie serious, rliyming confessions of tile two family
black sheep, wlio were not allowecl in tlie album-4
tliese were time proucl offerings of tlie Junior Follies.
WIIS AND CUE
The VV'ig and Cue Dramatic Cluh ol Elkhart High
School was lirst organized in the school year 1945-44 hy
Nliss Ruth Agnew and students interested in dramatics.
Since then the cluh has grown to a membership ol lorty-
two students. bliss G. Christine Hughes is now the spon-
sor ol the cluh and the oflicers for this year were: President.
Joan Vogt: Vice-President. Ronald Evertsg Secretary, Joan
Neu: Treasurer, lvlarlies Douglas: Girls' Social Chairman,
Pat Richter: Boys' Social Chairman, Ronald Vvalton.
ln order to hecome a member of X-Vig and Cue. a hoy
or girl must learn and interpret twenty lines of Shake-
speare in a way that is acceptahle to a group of judges
composed of the officers ol' the National Thespian Or-
The purpose of Xvig and Cue Dramatic Cluh is to
furnish opportunity for the advancement of individual dra-
matic talent and of dramatic arts in Elkhart High School.
The purpose of the Thespian Cluh. which is Troupe No.
655 of the National Thespian Society, is uto create a
spirit ol' active and intelligent interest in dramatics among
boys and girls ol secondary schools."
The Thespians supervise the activities of the Vvig and
Cue and help with dramatic productions at E. H. S.
They also held a banquet on Nlay I8 at the Hotel Elk-
hart. at which they received twenty new members.
This year several Thespian memhers went to Canter-
lnury College for a speech arts conference and saw per-
formances ol Gilbert and Sullivaifs operetta HTrial By
Jury" and Edward Chodroxfs "Kind Lady." ln Nlarch.
group saw the lxlishawalca junior class play entitle
ucucltoos On The Hearth."
The olticers lor the year were:
President: Ronald Xvalton
Vice-President: John Thomas
Secretary: Virginia Thulis
Treasurer: Ruth Nadonly
Xvig and Cue paint scenery.
Thespians read their lines
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MUSIC 'IN E.H.5.
One of the most active departments in our school
is the music department. They are not only lousy with
their regular classes, concerts and rehearsals hut they
are also lcept lousy taking part in the community activ-
ities. Vvhether they are performing lor a local club.
welcoming a presiclential cancliclate, or marching in the
Easter Parade, our musicians are always preparecl to
give a line show.
lxlr. J. Freclericlc lxluller came to Ellchart from Sum-
mitt. New Jersey alter fifteen years of public school
teaching. hir. lxluller has hart a very successful year
lmeing well receivecl hy hoth the school and community.
Assisting lxlr. Nluller in all of the instrumental music
worlc ancl training gracle ancl junior high school mu-
sicians lor their futures in the high school hancl ancl
orchestra are: lxliss Betty Elmquist, Nlr. Frerl C. lxlyers.
ancl hir. Howarrl Kilhert.
Mr. lxiuller with his Symphonic Bnncl.
One achievement this year lor the junior high groups
was the purchase ol' uniforms. P. T. A. anct the Nlusic
Parents' Club helped to raise luncis for these uniforms.
hir. Gowcly, heaci ol the vocal music clepartment,
gives two public concerts each year as well as pre-
senting his group in many school and civic programs.
in aclclition, he teaches the course in Nlusic Apprecia-
The symphonic hanrl and the symphony orchestra
presenlecl tour major concerts in the Elkhart High
School Auditorium. The clates oi these concerts were:
The Vvelcome Concert, Friday, December IO. 1948:
Trihute to Democracy. Friclay. February 4, 1949: Say
It Xvith Nlusic, Friclay. lVlarch 27, 10403 The Senior
Concert, Friclayl Nlay 27. l040.
THE ELHHAHT HIGH SIIHUU
tVtr. J. Frecterictc tVtutter's first year as director ot ttle
Ettctxart' Higti Sctxoot Banct tias been very successfut.
Ttxe marctming tmanct not onty ptayect at att ttie tootbatt
games, taut atso marctiect to ttxe raitroad station ttlree
times: to meet Presictent Truman, time G. O. P. candi-
ctate. Ttiomas E. Dewey, and ttme Frencti gratitude
train. The llHlI'Ctltllg tJanct's program is in ttle trancts ot
Ntr. Ntutter and ttie Associate Directors. Wir. Frect
txtyers and tVtr. Howarct Kittuert.
Ttie tmanct gave actctitionat paracte performances ttiis
year wtien ttiey participated in ttie Horace Heidt
wetcome paracte and title twtemoriat Day cetetzration.
Besictes ttxe tour regutar concerts. ttte symptlonic
tmanct gave ttlirty-minute concerts for time tottowing' or-
ganizations: ttle Boy Scouts and ttie Sunday Evening
Ctutm on November 21 anct tvItll't'tl I3.
Ttmis year inctividuat members ot ttie musicat or-
ganizations in Ettctxart sctioots entered in State, District
and Locat Soto and Ensemtnte Contests. To enter ttie
District Contest txetct at Fort Vvayne on February 19,
I9-19. eacti sotoist anct ensemtate tract to ptace in time
first Ltivision cturing ttle Locat Contests wtlictl were
tletct at Ettitmart Higti Sctloot on January 5i, 1940. To
enter the State Contest tietct at tnctianapotis on Ntarctx
26. I049, att contestants were requirect to ptace in ttie
ttirst ctivision at ttie District Contests.
Ttmrougtmout ttie year ttle sotoists and smatt ensem-
tates gave performances for many sociat anct ctiurcti
tn Uctotmer, ttie tganct etectect ttie tottowing otticers:
Presictent. Roctney Roctcwettg Vice-Presictent, Ratptl
Cortas: Secretary. Kay Armstrong: Treasurer, Raymond
Stutsman: Girts' Sociat Ctiairman, .terry Dictcg Boys'
Sociat Ctlairman, Jotin Stiuttz.
On an audition basis. Student Director Ratpti Cortas
and Assistant Student Director Ctmrtes Frenctx won ttme
tiigtrest tionors and served ttwe Band wett.
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The A Capella Choir uncler the ciirection ol' Nlr. Gowciy.
Following the Christmas vacation the season openeci
with an appearance helore the Sunclay Evening Club on
February t33 the seconcl big event was the choirs al-
tenciance at a choral festival Nlarch 25th at Laporte, cli-
recteci by Noble Cain. A junior-senior high choral
festival was helcl on April lst. The Easter Auditorium
program. featuring Joseph XV. Clolcey,s Cantata HFO1'
He ls Risen," was presentecl on April lft. The year,s
climax, the Spring Concert, was helcl on lvlay IQ..
The choir once again brought home honors this year
from the state solo ami ensemble contest. First ciivision
soloists were: Gay Smith. Nancy Slinlcarcl, Lois Hem-
mers. Colleen Roe. and Darrell Notes. lxlarilyn Robert-
son. Colleen Roe. Larry Clem ancl .Darrell Notes won
lirst division in ensembles.
Social lite was not neglected hy the choir this year.
The choir's annual Christmas Sing anti party was helct
on December 25: the choir banquet, lxlay 20. This was
a proucl occasion for all those winning letters or titles
from the hand ol toaslmaster Darrell Notes.
The choirs, linal appearance was the Baccalaureate
services on June 5. This performance wrote linis to a
year of choral music that E.. H. S. will long remember.
The ollicers ol the songsters: Hlough. Rohertson, Clem, Slinliarcl, IN r f onu
rlql'llQX, B0l'l'ZE'y illld EX'CFlS.
S E HEW P,
UUH GAMES CHANGED, THU c.
from clolls ancl roller slcates, games of catch ancl liopscotcll, through tile
tree-house ancl cave-stages into organized teams at scllool. Ellcixart is
a laaslcetluall town, like most Indiana towns, so our grade school boys
start playing basketball early. Tile girls talce their place as tlle inspiration
for tliese competitive sports, cheering wilclly from time sidelines.
By tile time we are in high school, time higlx spot in most of our week-
ends is the football or loaslcetloall game, or tile track meets in spring. Anci
among our most arclent fans are the grown-ups of tlie town, who follow
tlle blue and wliite teams season after season.
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CHEERLEADERS: Gienora Staley. senior: Marilyn Robertson,
junior: Betty EIlll7Fj', senior: Ninry Ann Vviicier. junior: Colleen Roe.
SENIOR NIANAGERS: Larry Abel. basketball: Dave Cavannugii.
football: Bob Veseiiia. ivasicelimii: Jim Mc-rcimnt. iootimii.
Tile Ciieering Squad, coaciieci by Bliss Kendall, ciici
an unusuaiiy fine job of keeping up the school morale
tiiis year. Tire girls invented several new twists and
adaptations of songs anti yeiis, and at time games they
were alert, keeping time student body back of tile boys
all time time.
. Among time ciuties of the cileering squad was time
once-a-week training of tile prospects for time next year's
The atixietic managers are responsible for tile cure
of tile equipment, time preparation of players for games.
time care oi minor injuries. the checking in and out of
supplies, and the recorci of tiie players' quarters piayeci,
and act as general Stooges for whatever tile coaches
and players need.
Uncierciass managers are trained ioy senior managers
'S 3' 4 I 1 n
and promoted into senior positions as tile grads leave.
Two boys are in training for each sport.
4- ' ,,,,,,,, , i
THE PHYSICAL EIIUEATIUN DEPARTMENT
Not enouglm can be saicl to express time importance of time coaching staff
of E. H. S. Very few schools are as fortunate as Ellcllart, for we llave one
of the best lineups of coaches in indiana. The main purpose of tlie Physical
Education Department is to builil up time bodies ancl tlie health of time
students from time youngest in time gracles up to tlle seniors in liigli scliool.
The fact tlmat our physical education program runs so smootlxly is clue to
tlie eliiciency and tlie enclless work ol tlmese fine men.
Time instructors for time grades are Jolm Deiber and Grover Xvlxitelxeaclz
Lorin Evans and lVlatt Ronzone are time Coaclmes lor the ireslimen. The liigli
scliool coavlxes are Glenn Silcott. Tony Campagnoli, ancl Nlatt Ronzone
wlio instruct football wlxile Bill Nlilliner anfl Bolo Elxrsam COHCII basketball.
Wir. Elirsam is also time lmearl Coacll for baseball. Clielse Boone cloes time
roaclling in time trncl-: ancl vross country iielcls ancl Raymonci Sorenson
roarlmes tennis. V
in tlie miclst of clissatislartion from time fact tliat ticlcets are too few to
go arouncl, Wir. Glenn Upclilce continues time teclious job of fairly distribut-
ing tickets to all sports fans. lxlr. Upnlilce cleserves a large amount of creciit
for performing tllis taslc.
Tile brains laeliinci tlie lmrnwn
THE lf, H. S. COACHING STAFF: lst row: G. Silcott, lootlaullg Bl. Ronzone. ass't lootlmll: B. Nlilliner. llaslietlxall. 2nd row: R. Sorenson tennis
li. C. Boone. trna-lc nncl cross rnuntry: B, Elxrsmn. lmselmll. Srcl row: J. Deilwr. elenu-ntnry rerreuliunc T. Cmnpngnoli. ass't lonllmll: G. Up 1 9
tivl-Lets: L. Evens. lrfllill lootlmll: G. xN'llih'll1"HKl, .lunior Higll Sports.
Smit plunges around right end.
THE 1948 BLAZER PUIITBALL SE!-XSUN
L. H. S. Opp.
l5--Fort Xvnyne. North Side .... I5
26--ChiCago Senn .............. 19
20--tVlichigan City .... .... 2 0
Ifi--l-aPorte .......... -- 7
6--South Bend, Riley .......... I5
l0--iVtishnwatm ............... - 6
Q7--F0rt Xvayne. South Side .... I4
6--Goshen ............... -- 2
0-..South Bend. Vvashington .... I2
After tieing' their tirst game ot the season with Fort
Nvayne North Side. I5 to 15, the Blazer squad caused
il tot of tan: as to what the team might shape up to
this year. But, at the end of the season the smatt hut
mighty squad, under the excellent training ot Coach
Siieott finished fourth in the Conference, winning five,
losing two and tieing two.
The seasonys record was the hest since l942 and it
is the first time since 1958 that the Btazers were un-
defeated on their home tietd.
The fans unanimously decided that the game ot the
year was the thrilling battle against Fort Vvayne South
Side. Elkhart, the underdog, defeated the targe Fort
Yvayne team which gave F. VV. their only toss for
Row One: Coach M. Ronzone. C. Schrock. M. Scott, D. Stackhouse, H. Hostetler, J. Davis. Coach G. Silcott. O. Nlato. B. Becht, G. Owens.
J. Bozzutlo. B. Paulson. D. Tait. Coach T. Campagnoli.
Row Two: D. Landis. F. Ivagnelio. D. Newsome. D. Slarner, J. Pindell, E. Vveldy. P. lklontagano. D. Glanders. B. Prugh, G. Rutledge. J.
Trovatore. G. lhnken. S. Barnes.
Rohv Three: J. Comer. P. Davis, F. Sutton, B. Anderson. B. Cappelletti, E. Light. K. hliller. B. Lockwood, R. Ganger. B. Ridgely. R. VValiers.
J. Xvi iams.
Row Four: Nl. Updike. .l. Lough. tl. Vvilliams. R. Reamer, C. Heigl. D.
son. R. Kauffman. R. Skinner. D, Hill. D. Farley. G. lxlorgan. G. Ringos,
Stowe. L. Jackson.
THE 1948 SE!-XSUN
At the second game of the year the Blazers were
host to Senn High School ol Chicago. After Senn had
edged ahead in the first half, Howard NX" Hostetler
went over for the Blazers' first touchdown. The Silcott-
men came back from out of the fieldhouse with a new
spirit. They gave out with a powerful second hall with
Dick Stackhouse, John Davis and Dick Tait donating
three touchdowns for the hoys in blue. Pat lxflontagano.
extra point kicker, added two points to the score which
made the Final tally E. H. S. 26 and Senn 19.
After the outstanding showing against the strong
Chicago team, the Elkhart fans had great expectations
for the small hut mighty E. H. S. team. The following
Friday the boys were enthused in breaking the Nlichi-
gan City jinx. The Blazers didn,t look so good in the
first half. The Red Devils scored thirteen points, the
Elkharts none. But in the second period quarterback
Davis hurled one of his famous passes to Tait. This
score was followed hy two quick TD's hy Stackhouse
and Hostetler. This tied up the game and soon after
the tie was made. the gun hellowed and the score was
The Blazers hit the road to lace the mighty Laporte
Slicers. No score was accomplished until in the last
quarter when Johnny Davis plunged over LaPorte's
four yard line. Immediately alter this TD the Slicers
went over Elkharfs terra firma lor six counters. Both
extra points were made and the two teams were all
tied up. Johnny Davis again plowed into pay dirt
and lxflontagano booted one for the extra conversion.
As the gun sounded the Slicers were threatening the
Blazers on their one yard line. The final score was
Elkhart I4 and Laporte 7.
Longacre. P. Shiehley. P. Berkey. J. Tarnecy, B. Crisman, D. Vvilkin-
Nl. Linn, B. Mccloughan. B. Personelt, P. Lynch. R. Ranshurger, F.
Silcottls hoys faced their first defeat when they
battled with Riley of South Bend. The first quarter
was scoreless hut in the second Riley pushed the pigskin
across to take a seven to nothing lead at hall time. In
the third Davis hit paydirt for Elkharfs only score of
fcontinued on Page 901
Dick Stackhouse, captain ol the l948 loothall squad.
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THE 1948-49 HLAZE BASKETBALL SEASUN . . .
This year, Elkhart High welcomecl a new coach to
talce over the job helcl lor nearly two clecacles by John
Longfellow, now heacl basketball coach at lncliana
State College. The new coach, Bill lxlilliner, clicl a fine
job of assuming the tremendous taslc of keeping up the
basketball tradition here at E. H. S. Although the win-
loss total was far from the par ot previous years, the
boys worlced harcl on the big job of changing their style
from a slow, cleliberate. set-play game to a fast-brealc
The Blazers clroppecl quite a few close ones this year
but with the "B" team's line recorcl, they show great
promise of a goocl season lor next year.
Coach lwlilliner worlcecl several sophomores into var-
sity positions. He built up his squacl which had only
one letterman to start with. This player was John Davis.
who hacl hacl two years on the varsity.
Bottom Row: Bch Cappella-tti, ,loo Pinciell, Dick Starlchnuse. Dicli Tait.
Dvlvin Lanflis. John Davis.
The Blue Blazers openecl the season with a 38-'54 win
over the Jimtown Jimmies as Staclihouse scored twelve
points. ln our next game which was with Bristol. Pinclell
scorecl eleven points as the Pirates gave us a scare
before going clown 34-28.
Xvith our lirst loss ol the season. which was to Gary
Emerson 37-30, we also lost high-scorer, Joe pinclell
because of a baclly sprainecl anlile. Ellchart clroppecl its
second game in four starts to Xvarsaw. 32-29.
In our first ol' two games with Goshen, the Blazer
fans were slightly nlownhearteci throughout the entire
game until in theglast few seconcls. when Staclchouse
brolie the cleaclloclci with a controversial marlcer. causing
Elkhart to win 58-56.
in the next game, juniors, Pete Davis ancl Roger
Vvalters with nine ancl eight points respectively, lecl the
Blazers to cleteat Toledo Xvaite '37-35.
Top Row: Bob Vs-sellm, lxlgr., Karl Davis. Clair Schrocli. Dick Vvalton.
Dick Staruer, Pat Nlonlagano, Larry Able, Blgr.
After taicing tour out ol six games the Blazers slumped
into one of the worst Ull0lCll'l.llIlSN they have seen in
several years. The lirst game that started the Blazers on
their downhill ride was the hattie with Vvashington of
South Bend. The E. H. S. five howed to the Hpanthersn
with the score ol' 42-55. Sophomore Bohhy Cappetletti
scored thirteen points lor top honors in this game.
The losing streaic continued through the next six
games. The next game which was with Laporte. proved
to he another fatal stroke to the struggling hiiiliner
hoys. The Slicers cut the Blazers short with a score ol'
-I5-54. The ioilowing weela the iwiichigan City five
threw Ellchart lior another loss with the iinal score ol
5-1-54. hliiiiner and his hoys hit the road to lace the
undefeated Auburn team. The Blazers tailed once again
as the Red Devils slaughtered us 55-55. ixlishawaica.
the conference co-champs. thrashed the downhearted
E. H. S. team hy the margin of 25 points. The score
was -1-1-Qt. The iasl two games in the "Elkhart Curse"
were with South Bend Riley and Fort Vvayne North
Side. The scores were, 46-59 and 52-44, respectively.
Putting out ol their stump. the Blazers poured ati oi
their power on Nappanee to keep a thirteen year intact
record with the Bulldogs. Vvith Pindell scoring t5 and
Tait and Staciihouse IQ, they defeated the Bulldogs,
The Blazer fans had great hopes for the next game
even though it was with the State Finalists. South
Vlilll' lT0yS UH till' llttlllfll I'l't'l'iY0 illt Pyvlwlll.
Bend Centrai. Although the Blazers showed a good
light in the first haii. the Bears puiled away lor a 48-26
On a return match with Goshen. in a conference duet,
the hoys in blue caught tire in the second quarter to
massacre the Redskins for the sixteenth straight time.
This score was victorious hy a pieasing 4 point margin.
The Blazers ended the season with a hetter all-round
team with more tire and class than at any time he-fore
in the past games oi' the season. Although the Biazers
Joe Pindeil Dick Staclahouse John Davis tiki
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58 .... ,lilnhiwn
5-'I .... Brisiol ..---
50 .... Gary, lfnu-rsun
20 .... Nvursnw ........ --
58 .... Goslwn ..............
57 .... FIXOIUCIO, Xvnilc-Y .......... .....
57 .... Sunil: Bvnrl. Xvuslxinglon
55 .... East Chicago, Ruosvvvli L... ---
54 .... Luporiv ..............
-10 .... Ixtirlligun Ciiy --- ---
55 .... Auburn .........
ll ..,. IX'IiSIlllVK'ilkkl ........
50 .... Souill Bond, Riley--
,,,. E. H. s. opp.
54 44 .... Fork Xvaync, Norlin Side' ......,. 52
28 58 .... Nnppanc-e ............ ---52
57 '26 .... South Bend, Central -- ---LIS
52 57 .... Goshen .................. ---55
56 52 .... Suulll Bond, .lolm Adams ........ 54
QQ SECFIONAL TOURNEY
42 I7 .... New Paris ................. -55
35 071 778
44 TOTAL. SEASON RECORD
46 6 xlN'ViI'lS'-'15 Losses
tsl Row: N. Linn: G. Buzonhnrgf. 2nd Row: J. Evcrls: R. Cripo: R. Knuftninn: .t. Troup: D. Grant: P. Kitnor. 3rd Row:
Couch Ehrsann: V. Vorns: J. Ringosp P. tjtiins: B. Porsoncttg A. .tontiinsg htgr. tj. Stonnn.
The "B" Squad, which has had an excettent record
this past year. should result in an improved varsity
tine-up next year. Under the fine coaching of Bch
Ehrsam, the junior Blazers won I2 out ot I6 games in
the conference openers, and placed second in the second
team conference rating.
tn a squad made up atmost entirety of sophs. one
junior, Jim Troup, turned in severat fine performances.
Along with Ratph Kauffman. Doug Grant and Jim
Everts. Troup was a main spark. Three very tatt boys.
Bot: Cripe. pant Litcins and Jim Ringos, covered the
center position. alternating. Several other underctass-
men showed promise for the coming year.
THE BLAZER "B" SUUAD
. H S.
23 .... .tilntown ..
29 ,,.. Bristot ---
Zl .... Gary. Emerson
IO .... Yvamaw ---
9.6 .... Goshen .........
29 .... S. B., Vttashingfton -
26 .... Lnpode .........
51 .... hhdngan Cny -
I6 .... Auhurn ......
20 .... htkhawmhn --- ----
27 .... S.t3q Rney ....... -
I0 .... North Side, Fort Xvaync -
32 ..-. S. B., Central ..... -
50 .... Nnppanec .....
36 ,,.. Goshen ........ -
34 .... S.t1,John.Adnnw -
Slmnvr pivots ns Rindvtt
docs his guarding.
Tennis Squad, lst Row: Anderson, Stover, Nleengs, Lau und Shuler. 2nd row: Landman, Cowen. Coach Sorenson, Br-dcncop and Luelling. Indi-
vidual. lop right: Shuler slams n lnaclchandcr. Bottom, lelt to right: Lau with a foreliand swing: Anderson sets one oil: Stover throws one up: Nleengs
swings into action.
THE E. H. 5. TENNIS TEAM
The E. H. S. tennis squad. with Coach Hap Soren-
son, made a fine showing this year, considering the
fact that they diclnlt have any returning lettermen. It
was an inexperienced team that really worked hard,
trying to maintain the line tradition ol championship
teams which Hap has established for all E. H. S. tennis
The netmen started their season on Sept. 4 by travel-
ing to North Side of Fort Vvayne, and laringing hack
their first victory in a fairly easy match, 5-0. The Blazers
were then host to the Goshen Redskins, and added
another victory to their list. Score 5-0. lwishawalca was
the next stop, in a match that ran through two days and
ended with a 2-5 score, Ellchart on the bottom.
On Sept. 21, the Laporte squad gave the Blazers
another victory, hy a -1-1 score. On Sept. 28, the
raclceteers were the guests ol' their old rivals, Central of
South Bend. This was another two-day match, with
E. H. S. coming out on the short end of a 2-3 score.
The following matches showed the E. H. S. team vic-
torious: lvlichigan City, 4-lg Riley, 5-03 Adams, 4-1.
The season ended with a commendable record of
6 wins and 2 losses. The netmen placed third in the
NTHSC conference standings. individual records were
as follows: Capt. Phil Smith, I5 wins-2 losses: lxfleengs,
12 wins-I loss: Kauffman, 4 wins-5 losses: Shuler, 6
Wins-5 losses. Jim Konrad and John Davenport saw
action in doubles play. Six men won varsity letters.
In the 'spring the tennis team plays a numher of
practice games, mainly to keep in shape for the fall
conference matches. The spring sch
April 8 lialnnmzoo Central, Nlay -Kalamazoo, here
'ew IVI ' N'l . , l
April I2 Fort VVaync. lierc NIM Kllos mm I
A .I ,. D Y .r I ay namazoo, tiere
pri I J ovs agmc, t mere
April 29 Peru, there May Kalamazoo, there
Nlay 3 Goshen, there Nlay Goshen, here
THE E. H. S. TH!-tllli TEAM
Elkhart opened its unusually tough track season with
an annual quadrangular meet at Notre Dame, and
finished third. as expected. Elkhartls Gene Hany set a
new all-time E. H. S. mile record for both indoor and
outdoor meets lay touring the distance in 4:36.5, nearly
four seconds faster than the old record.
Bill Nye turned in the laiggest upset of the day when
he nosecl out LaPorte's Zook in the excellent time of
2:O4.5 for the half mile. Vvindy Culp, who won the
440 in 54.6 seconds. looks like a good het to continue
Reg Phillips' dominance of the 440. ,
On the following Saturday at Notre Dame, Elkhart
showed unexpected strength lay placing third in the
East NIHS conference indoor meet. Hany again won
the mile easily and Culp won the 440. Nye won the
second heat of the 880 to give Elkhart valuable points.
The first dual meet of the season was held at Goshen
where lllkhart came off with a two-point victory, 55'-53.
Elkhart pulled one ol the big upsets of the year when
the Boonemen whipped the outstanding team from
North Side of Fort Vvayne. 58 to 51. This victory was
accomplished lay the scoring ol smashing' wins in lmoth
relays. As a promise to future teams, more than hall' of
Elkharfs points in individual events were scored hy
The Blazers were handed their lirst defeat of the
season by the Archers of South Side. 67-42. Vveakness
in the relays and the field events spelled defeat lor
E. H. S. Hany and Schrock were on the sideline with
injuries, although Schrock competed in the mile relay.
Captain Dick Stackhouse ran for the first time this
year and came off with a first in the low hurdles.
Hampered lay injuries to key men, Elkhart hopes to
make a good showing in the sectionals and the state
meets. The schedule lor this year is as follows:
April T--Fort XNYHYIIP, North Sith-. hi-rc.
April 12-Fort Xvuyne, South Side, hcrc.
April '25-Goshen. there.
April 26-Sioshen. here.
Flay 3 i hshi-malta, there. l
lxlay I5-Sectional lxleet, hero.
Track group picture. Row I: Ge-no Hany, Bill Nye, Clair Schrock, Capt. Dick Staekhousc. Xvendnll Culp, Dirk Tait, Don Glick, Don .li-ssup.
Row 2: Coach Chelse Boone. Dirk Bressler. Dave Newsome, Pat Montagano. Boll Kisler. Gary Rutledge. Lee Paulson, Bill Bergstrom. Row 3:
Larry Shea. Luther Jackson. Sam Barnes, Dick Starncr, Bob Hill, B. Bolten. Boh Cappelletti. Gary Busenhurg.
lxlontagano catches the step .... Nye mines in on the last lap .... Culp Sprints around the curve .... Stackhouse takes a low one
THE E. H. 5. BASEBALL TEAM
VVl1en Coach Elirsam issuecl time call for baseball
tliis spring about forty boys slioweci up for practice,
among tllem six lettermen. Tlxese returning players
were: Dick Talbott, Dick VValton. Joe Pinciell, Jolm
Davis, Larry Abel, Rollie Cook and Deivin Landis.
Vvitlm this line-up of candidates and experienced boys,
tlle prospects for tlle '49 season loolc good.
The only boys missing from last year's squaci are tlie
gracluates, Lamlaclin, Campbell, Gorclon ancl Hostetler.
Eigllt games were sclleclulecl for tlie weelcs following
spring vacation, as follows:
April 20--Laporte, tllere Nlny I 3-
lxlay 3-Aciams, lien: IN iny I .' -f
Niay A 6-Central, llerc Play 20-
Nay I0--Riley, Illerc Nay '
h'1il'iliQHll City, tluerc
Baseball, Row l: Landis. D.: Talbott, D.: Pinriell. J.: Duvis, J.: Cook. R.: Abel, L. Row 2: O'Conncl, lp Tlionms, O.: Gruber, H.: Bill, B.:
Stephenson, B.: Gardner, R.: Young, T. Row 5: Coaclx Elrrsamg Arlco, B.g Louglr, J.: Berlcey. P.: Frcebc, XV.: Lmntgdin, T.: Pcrsoneit. B.: Losee, I.:
Davis, K.: Linn, Nl.
Talbot prepares for u snag .... Out at lirsl, courtesy oi Vvalton .... Jolin and Joe talk over tlxe game .... Abel launting.
IIHUSS IIIIUNTHY SHUI-ill
A strong cross country team ieci by Captain Gene
Hany came through with a gooci record of 7 wins and
4 losses at the emi of the fail season,'the usuai good
showing' marie by Coach Boones harriers.
Captain Hany ieci the team ali year with the ahie
assistance of Donald Jessup. Roiiie Cook. Vvaiter
Giidner, Larrie Kirioie, Glen Douglas. Vviiiiam Nye
anci VVencieli Culp. All of the preceding boys were
major ietter winners and ati but one are seniors. Captain
Hany was high point man, and also turneci in a fine
performance, running' two mites in 10:05.
Out of nine teams, Cheise's finished fifth in the
conference. In the iast conference meet of the season,
Laporte edged out Elkhart, 27 to 28. with a thrilling
ciuei being staged hy Eikharfs Hany and LaPorte's
Zooic. Zooic staveci off a final drive by Hany and Laporte
won the meet. This loss was typical of all the Boone-
men's defeats: they are never defeated hy more than
one or two points.
In the sectional meet, the Boonemen placed third.
Gene Hany was Elicharfs representative in the state
cross country held at Indianapolis. Although hampered
by a had leg, Hany overtook 58 boys in the iast one
and one-half mites, to finish a respectable twelfth. Hany
was also named as all-sectional and all-conference.
lxflanagers for this year's team were Lee Paulson, Bill
Bergstrom, Dick Bressiar, and Vic Voras.
Because he had the best record of the uncterciassmen.
Xvait Giiciner will captain next year's team.
Cross Country: Group I thottomi Coach Boone: Hany, G.: Jessup, Don: Cook, R.: Gilciner. XV.: Paulson, K.: Kirlaie. L.: Douglas, G.:
Nye, B.: Culp. NV.: Nlanagers, Paulson. L.. and Bergstrom, B. Crop, Pauison and Bergstrom set the boys off for a sprint.
H BIBLE' SPUHTS
. A An inmporlnnl park ol uGrowing Up in Ellclmarln is
learning lmow lo play. Tlme Girls' Allmlelic Association.
uncler llme sponsorslmip ol lVliss lxlary Kemmflall. provicles
linme zmncl lmenlllmlul recreation on llmis lmsis.
Tlme aclivilies lor llmis year incluclecl am lrip lo llme
slnle G. A. A. camp at Polaagon Slnle Pnrlc imm Ocloluer,
numerous inler-sclmool lmslcellmll nncl volleyball ganmes.
in "play clay" in llmmuary, zmncl llw nwamrcls ussenmloly ami
llme encl ol llme yeamr.
Tlme C. A. A. lmolcls ils council lmmeelings on llle lirsl
and lllircl Tuesclamys ol eamclm mnonllm cluring lmonme room
anal carries on llme nllmleiic evenls nller sclmool nl 5:50.
Tlme ollicers for llme year are as lollows:
Presiclenl: Norma Elmrel
Vice-Presiclenl: Kay Jessup
Corresponcling Secrelary: Nlargarel Pelliler
Q , 4 , Recorcling Secretary: lxlary Carusillo
l'ramnces Nels-rer. lXny Jessup. Norma lilmrel, Nlzmrgnrel Pelliler, lxliss
Kvmlnll nnxl lxlnry furusillo luulc over usporlingly Yours." T1fl'ilSlll'Cl'2 FFHIICGS N9lEl'6T.
Tlme G. A. A. girls play a last game of lmslcellmll.
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CLASSES AND Z-UQIMINISTHHTIUN
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best for us.
all that goes in a big modern school. We move into the exciting
events of the junior year, and before we know it, our
J I 5
,gif c. he
twelve years of school arefa a nd and we are graduating. At last
we have come into our own.
SUPlfRlNTENDIiN'l' H. H. CHURCH
The man responsible lor many ol our school
improvements is Dr. H. H. Church, superinlenclenl
ol schools. XX-lith the help ol the school lgoarcl, he
plans new uncl better ways to improve and motl-
ernize our schools.
Among this year's achievements is the lmuilnling
ol the lxlary Daly school. This is the lwirst ol the
huilcling necessary to talce care ol our city,s
rapiclly growing school enrollment. Dr. Churclfs
most outstanding project cluring the past year was
his worla on the lncliana Stufly Commission. a
survey ol all schools in the state.
The Boarcl ol School Tiustees consists ol .l. l..
Ullery, presiclentg Vernon lN"l. Ball, secretary:
Xvnller B. Lerner. treasurer: lVlrs. lx"'larg'aret Forrl
and Stanley Raymer. The executive ollicer of the
Bonrcl is Dr. Harolll H. Church who, with the
Hoarcl, plans the curriculum. malces improvements,
ancl provicles equipment lor the various schools.
BOARD OF llDUCA'l1lON: lxlessrs. Rnymer, Lerner. Ball, Ullery, nncl Nlrs. Foul.
UUE TEIIEHEHS, FRIENDS I-IND SUIIIES
Row l :
ADAMS. NORVAL E., BS.. NS.
Srivnvv Depurtnn-nt. Ctmirmuu
ANSBAUGH, ANNA. B.A.
ANQERSON. CARI-. B.S.
Im ustrtu Arts
AVERY, FRANCES. B.A., NIA.
BOOK. ORPHA. B.A., B.S.. in I..S.
BROUOHTON. RUTH, B.A., NA
IAIIIQIIGQP Dvpurtlnvnl. C'lllll'tlllIll
Row 2: '
BURNS. MAURICE, BE.. N
Ifusinnss Iwnnnger for 54-lmot City of tztkt
of l3.YIT1l'CllTTIFIIIKlf ,:lUlKIS
BUFOIGIE. LOUISE, B.A.. MA.
ing is I
COOPER. HARRY M.. B.S.
DEAL, JUNE E., B.S., NA.
DEPEXV. BERTHA. BS., BIA.
Home Ifrounmirs Department, Ctmirmun
DORSETT. MYNGLE. B.A., MA.
IDPHII of CIIVIS, KIIHIIKIIICP
ELMQUIST-. BETTY, B.S.
Blume Dvpartmpnl .
FELMLEE. J. XV.. BA., MA.
FRENCH. DOYIE T., BA.. BIA.
Assistant Principal, Ctluirnmn of Iwntlwmntics Dy t I
Dirvctor of Tvsts nncI INIPIISIITPIIIPIIIS
GILL. IVAN C., B.S., NS.
C I' Q ' D 1 I I
GOXVDY, XNIILLIAIVI. B.S.IVI., lN'I.P-'I
Director of Vocal Iwueir
IIINES. HARRIET A.. BS.
HUB TEAIIHEH5, FRIENDS I-IND GUIDES
HAMILTON, VVILLIAM. PLS.
HART, GLEN, B.S., NS.
HAKRYEY, REX E., BS., MS.
HUGHES, G. CHRISTINE. B.A., N.A.
ISISELL, ROBERT L.
Vocational AVIKIUIIIIIQ' Shop
JAMES. HOXVARD A., B.F.A.
JARVIS. KATHRYN. B.A., M.A.
Counsviior, Aicxtiwrllntics Department
JORDAN, RILEY R., B.A., NIA.
Social Studies Department
KELLY, DOROTHY, HA., 1N'I.A.
Engiislx, Iournufism, Pnipticutinns, Yvriting
KENDALL, MARY E., B.A.
KERR, LESTER, M.A.
Cnnnsviior. IWutImmalws Department
KING, GLADYS, B.A., NIA.
Row 5 :
KIRKLAND, HELEN, PH.B., MA.
Counsellor, Connnerciaf Department
LIKINS, VIRGIL, B.Ed., NLS.
MATER, VVILBUR, B.S., MS.
Social Studies Department
TVIILLINER. XVILLIAIVI LI., BS.
Physical Education, Basketball Conch
MULLER, J. FREDERICK, B.S., IVLA
Director of the Department of Instrumental M1151
Director of Sympixonic Band and Orchestra
Associated Director of Nlusic Departm t
IIUH TEAEHEH5, FRIENDS AND GUIDES
Row l :
ORCAN. E. T.
Dirvclnr of Vocafional and Adult Edu
RIETHGCLAUDE, B.S., MS.
SANDS, VV. E.. BS., MA.
Social Shufivs Dc-parhnvnl
SAXVYER. IVIARGUERITE. B.
SHARP. MARIE. B.A.. N.A.
SICQKELS. ADA, Ph.B.
SILCOTT, GLENN, B.S., M.A.
Atmvtic Director, Football Coach
SINER, N. IVIARIE, B.A., NIA.
SORENSEN. RAYMOND. B.S., NA
Pllysu-ul Ifmfurulion, Tounis Coach
SPROEJLIH RAYMOND, B.S., NS.
UPQIKE. GLENN H.. PLS., MS.
hcwru.'a Dvpurhnenf, Almvfw Dcparlnwnt, Bush
XVAGONER. EVELYN J.. B.S.
XVILEY, J. F., PILB.. N.A.
NVENGER, GALEN L., BS., N.A.
Enqlislr, IASSIFIIIIJIV Program, Spovrln
VVIQNNIE, l?ONALD E., AB., M.A.
. ocia lm ies
XVISE. SALOME, B.P.E.
VVQKIFLEINXVEBER, VVILLIAM. B.E.
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is timis time way time tassei goes?
"WE KNEW EACH UTHEH WHEN"
Time next page bore time imeading. concessions at sec-
tionai tracic meet, ivtay 16, 1947. Timat was our tirst
money-matting project, and our iast oiticiai activity, as
Vve returned to E.. H. S. as proud juniors. it was
wonderful not to ime time youngest and greenest ciass
Time brown record tmooii went on recording time imistory
of our ciass .... Junior ciass otticers: President, tVtarvin
Scott: Vice-President, Joimn Davis: Secretary. Caroiyn
Peterson: Treasurer, Ronaici Vvaitong Sociat Cimairnmen,
Betty Emiary, Howard Hostetierg Sponsors. Nliss Saw-
yer, Nlr. Vtfoiienweioer.
Time Junior Foiiies was given Friday. Qctoiaer IT,
19117. Time timenme was deveioped around a iuxury iiner
en route to New Yoric from Soutim America .... Famous
peopte were traveiing on time simip. Rememtmer Jack
Bennyis vioiin soio? . . . Vera Vague and Bob Hope?
. . . Nelson Eddy? . . . Remember imow proud we were
to imave a seiiout at time Foiiies?
Time Junior Ciass Party, January 51, I9-IS. was caiied
time Junior Jamboree.
Time eiass piay, "Time Figtmting Littiesf' wimicim was
given February I9 and 20.
Time big occasion oi our junior year. time Junior-Senior
Prom. was imeici ixiay I5 in time Atimenian Baiiroonm at
Hotei Eiicimart. Time Prom was tmuiit around a Spanisim
fiesta timeme. Doc Boies orcimestra piayed.
Fatt canme again, and we were otticiaiiy seniors. Re-
nmemimer imow strange tmeing iooiceci up to by underciass-
men ieit7 X-Ve found it imard to iaeiieve ttlat we were
spending our iast year at E. H. S.
Time senior ciass officers were iisted in time record
tmooics as ioiiows: President, Biii Nye: Vice-President,
Joimn Davis: Secretary. Eiien Hoidenmang Treasurer,
Howard Hostetierg Social Cimairnmen, Nancy Vvtmitt,
"Arsenic and Old Lacei' was our senior piay, witim
Caroiyn Biougim and Donna Farr as time two sweet oid
ixiore events were recorded in time book .... Coiiege
Day, witim its soienmn atnmospimere of iooiiing-to-time-
future .... Career nigimt .... Time Cimristnmas assenmtmiy.
. . . Time imoiidays .... Time Roman Banquet, Miirinmai-
cimiois Dinner Partyu . . . ctmoosing our caps and gowns
. . . ordering mmanme cards and graduation announce-
ments . . . time Prom, given in our imonor timis year . . .
time ciay time '49 annuai, our yeartmooii. came out . . .
time magazine drive . . . time iast pep session . . . section-
ais . . . our track queen. . . .
Time record imooic was iiiieci witim piain facts, records,
but to us, ieating limrougim it. time records Lmrougimt baci-1
reai, tive nmemories. Xve ttmougimt of Senior Day . . .
Baccaiaureate . . . time Senior Banquet . . . time tea . . .
Conmnmencenmenl. and time dipiomas wimicim we received
proudiy . . . ati time ciasses, assenmimiies, and activities
were a part oi time past. and now it is time tor us to
iooic to time future.
BAILEY, BARBARA Collage Preparatory
Yfllccns: Sluclcnl Council: N. Hon. Socielyg Pcnnnnl
NN-lcelclyg Clxoirz G.A.A.: Pcnnunl Annual, Afl Mgr.
BAILEY, RICHARD L. Vocational Printing
BAILS, JOAN General
BALES, H. RICHARD General
BALL, TOIVI Vocalional lx'1ClClIll10 Sllop
Vocational Club. Trcas.
BANKS, PATRICIA A.
xv-YIIPCIISZ Jr. IJOIIIPSQ Ijellllillll IAIIIIIIHI.
IIANNING, EUGENE College Preparalory
IIIPIHIISZ I'II'Yvi LJSIIOI' Clulvq yvlilll' SIIDDI SCTICS1 SIUCICIII
BARBER, THOMAS ' 1..f1u.a.-ral
BARGER, HARGLD General
ABBOTT, ROGER K. General
ABEL, LARRY D. Vocaiional lwavlrine SIIOP
Vocniiunaxl Club: Vnrsily lim-ball: I5nsIu'IlmII Blgr.:
ADAIVIS, BGB Iuflaslrial Eleclricily
ADAMS, PHYLLIS A. General
N. Hon. Sociciyg .lr. Avail. ul Scivxwu: Triple I., View
Pres.: G.A.A.: Spnrls Mgr.: Clmir: SIIIKIOIII Council:
ALBAUGH, BETTY General
ALLMAN, NORMAN General
AIVIAN, NANCY Voculional Clerical
ANDERSON, BEATRICE D. General
ARTER, JOHN EARL Vocational Printing
BARRETT. JANET LOU General
N. Honor Society.
BATES. KEITH E. lmlustrial
BECHT, BURNS General
BECKETT. JOHN E. lnfluslrial Electricity
Visual Eel., Pres.
BECKMAN. JOSEPH R.
Your Scllool Sc-ries: Jr. Follies: Sr. Class Play.
BIGLER, JEAN College Preparatory
BISEL. GORDON L. College Preparatory
Pennant Annual: lnlvrrlnss Bnslxellmll.
BLOUGH, CAROLYN Clerical Practice
A Cappella Clnoir, Treas.: Xxlig nncl Cue: Tlxespians:
Sr. Class Play.
BOCK, NQRNIA Slenogropllir
Slunlent Council: Bancl.
..,. .... --.. ..., .... .Y ..
BQRROR, PEARL 1. General
Bancl: Orchestra: F.T.A.
BORTNER, THQNIAS General
BOVVLBY. BYERL O. General
Jr. Class Play: Jr. Follies: Pennant Weekly: G.A.A.:
BOYER. HELEN NADINE General
Y-Teens: Cluoirc Pennant Xveelily.
BOYER, NIAC Vocational llflaclline Shop
Voltniiom-ml Clulm, Pres.: Visual Erl., Vice-Pres.
BOZZJJTO. JOE Vocational Printing
Varsity Football: Vocational Club: Stuclent Council.
BRENVER, BOB H.
Vocational Machine Shop
Vocational Club: Stuclent Council.
BRIGANT, ANN ROSE General
Row I - I
CARUSILLO, MARY M.
G.A.A.: Bnncl: .Ir. Follies:
N. Hon. Society, Treas.
Orcliestrac .lr. Follies: P
COMER, JACK R.
Girls' Aclvisory Council.
ancl Palette: F.'I'.A.: Camlet
Vocational Club: Football: Interclass Baslcc-tlaall.
COCK. ROLLIN General
Varsity Baseball: Varsity Cross Country: Uslier Clulr:
Intervlass Basluetloallz Stuclent Counfil.
COPENHAV ER. LOLA J EANNETTE
Clioirz G.A.A.: Yfllcensz Jr. Follies.
COSTIC, PATRICIA A.
Triple L, Sgt.-at-Arms: Banrl: G.A.A.: Yy'T00llS2 .lr.
Follies I PEHIHIIII Xveelcl
COURT, DAVID RGBERT
Bancl: Orcliestra: Uslier Clula. Vice-Pres., Pres.: Sr. Class
Play: Speecli Play: Jr. Follies: Stuclent Council.
YUNKER, CAROLYN General
BROWN, EMMA LOU Home Economics
Bancl: Y-Teens: Pennant Xveelily.
BRUBAKER. GLEA Home lxflaleing
BUCKLEY, EDVVARD R.
Pennant Annual, Ass't Bus. Llgr.: tlr. Follies: Hi-Y.
BUETER, VVILLIE Industrial lx'lClClll7l8 Sllop
BUGH, BILL College Preparatory
Tlmspians: Clioirg .lr. Class Play: Sr. Class Play: Pew
CALABRESE. JOE General
CAlN'lPBELL, NANCY College Preparatory
Paint antl Palette. Vive-pres.: .lr. Follies: Sr. Class Play:
A Cappella Clmir: N. Hon. Society: Jr. Aracl. ol Srionrc:
CAV ANAGH, DAVE General
Stuclent Council: Varsity Footloall: .lr. Follies: lrootluall
Nlgr.: Pennant Annual: Speecll Clulm.
Vocational CIuI1: Irootllnllz Interclass Baslietlmll.
CRIPE. ELIZABETH ANN
Band: Orrllestrn. Vocational Stenograpllic
Vocaiional Nlacliine Sliop
Varsity Ilirnvli: Varsity Cross Country: Intcrflass Baslwt-
Sr. Class Play: Carle! Teaching: F.-IIA.: Stucient Coun-
cil: Pennant Annual: Pennant Xvvolily. Ass't Eli.: .Ir.
Vocafional lvlaclrine Slzop
Vorational CIuI1: Irootlmll.
DAVENPORT. JOHN EDNVARD
Varsity Tennis: Iii-Y.
College Preparn iory
DAVIS. JOHN SHELDON
lnclusirial Auto Nlecliainics
Stucient Council : Va rsity
I:00Il3HIIZ BHSIQQQITRIIZ BRSPITEIIIZ
N. I'Ion. Society: .r. Follies: Jr. Class, Vivo-Pros.: Sr.
Y-Teens: Pennant Xvvclilyz Brunel: Triple I-: G.A.A.
DENMAN, SYLVIA IVI.
Girls' Clioir: A Cappella
ut-Arms: Jr. Follies: Jr.
Girls' Advisory Council:
Clioir: Y-Teens: G.A.A.. Sgt.-
Class Play: Pcnnnnt NVQ-clilyz
DILLS. LORRAINE E. General
DOERING, BRUCE College Preparatory
Eennarrt Annual, Bus. Ixlgr.: Hi-Y: Ati Stoll: Stuclent
DOERING, DORIS JEAN General
Paint nncl Palette. Soo. Cllr.: Clioir: Y-Teens.
DOTY, VVILLIAIVI JAMES
Docs, II1I'0ilS.C CJIIOII: PPIIIIHZII Alllllllll.
DC3IfI?', JANIES S. College Preparatory
DOUGLAS, GLEN College Preparatory
Tracie: Cross Country.
DRINKALL. THOIVIAS General
DIQFIIARIVIE, LORAINE Business
DUNFEE, M. IRENE
G.A.A., Soc. Cllr.: Y-Teens: Tliresliolci: Girls' Advisory
Council: Triple L.. Soc. Clir.
FODROCZI, LOUIS General
FOLEY, HAZEL General
Triple L.: Pninl anfl Palvlle: A Cappella Clioir.
FRCEfDRlCK, PHYLLIS Vocational Clerical
FRYE. CONNIE LOUISE
Y-Teens: G.A.A.: Pennani Xveelily, Assll Etl.. Co-Ecli-
ior: .lr. Follies: .lr. Class Play: N. Hon. Soriely: Girls'
Aclvisory Council: Girls' Exec. Com.
GALLAY, OSCAR P. General
Visual Ed.: Stucleni Council.
GANG, RQFIERT D. Vocational Drawing
localiona u .
GAROUTTE, HORACE. JR. General
EARNHART, BETTY B.
Y-11-1-mg G.A.A. Vocational Clerical
ECKERT, NERL H.
Vocational Club. Vocalional lwacliine Slrop
EHRET, NORlVlA .l. College Preparaiory
G.A.A., Soc. Cllr., pres.: N. Hon. Socieiy: Triple l.:
Girls' Exon Conn.: Sluclenl Council: Y-Teens: Clioir.
EMBRY. BETTY JEAN
Yell Lencler: Y-Teens: Carle! Toacliiml: .lr. Follies: Clioir:
G.A,A.: N. Hon. Sociely: Pennant XVN-lily: P4-nnnnl
Annual: l'. l .A.: Fr. Class. Nw. Clir.
EVERTS. R0lXlALD College Preparalory
Clioir, Pres.: Xyig anti Cue, Vivo-Pres.: 'lllu-spians: N.
Hon. Sorieiy: Your Scllool Series.
FARR. DONNA LEE General
Siuelent Council: Pennani Xxlcelily. Co-Eclilor: Y-Teens:
.lr. Class Play: Sr. Class Play: .lr. Follies: Girls' Exec.
FARRELL, COLLEEN E.
G.A.A.: Banrl: .lr. Avacl. ol Science.
FETTERS. SHIRLEY A.
G.A.A.q Y-Teens. Voca tional Boolelzeeping
FLORA, .lAlVlES College Preparalory
Hi-Y: SlllCl0I1l Counfil: llllrreslnolclg ilr. Follies: Varsily
Cross Country: Varsily lrooilmall.
CAUSE. ELAINE Business
Choir: G.A.A.: Y-'Ile-ens.
GENG. JEAN HELEN General
Y-'I'ea-ns: .Ir. I:oIIies: G.A,A.: 'IIIlrm'sIl0Icl.
GLANDERS. DAVID General
Row 2 A
CLICK, DON College Preparatory
'I'mrIx: IntorcInss BnsIwtIxnII.
CQODNEVELYN Home Eoonomivq
L-II0ll'I X - I 66115.
GOOD. XVILLARD D.
Vocalional AIGCIIIIIQ Slnop
GORDON. CHARLES lnrlusfrial Aulo
GREEN. RICHARD Vovalional Drawing
VisunI EQI.. Pres.: Vu--mimml LNIIIIJC Docs.
GRAY, VIDA Vocalional lxlercllarlrlisirlg
Ny-IIIUOIISI C.A.A.: 'I'ripIe I...
GROXVCOCK, MARY College Preparatory
SIucIenI CounCiI, Sec.: N. Hon. SOCieI': Jr. FoIIiesg
BIIIKII xr-YIIQQIISI IIT. CIEISS Plilyi Sr. CIass IPIay.
K College Preparatory
GYGI. VVAUNETA PAULINE
HAGER. JO LOU College Preparatory
Y-Teens: A Cappella CI10ir.
HAIVIILTCN, MARILYN ROSE
HANY, EUGENE C. General lnclusirial
Varsity Cross Cnuniry. Capt.: Varsity Track: Inkerclass
HANKS. DGROTHY VIGLA
Studeni Coum'iI: Sr. Class PIny: G.A.A.
HASELXVOOD. PATRICIA A.
Cadet TeurI1ing: I7.rII.A.: Slucleni CounCiI: Cv.A.A.: Pen-
llanl XVeeIfIy, Ass'I Ecl.: Pennant AnnuaI. C0-Ed.: .Ir.
I'oIIies: N. Hon. Society: Y-Teens, Prog. CI1r.: Band:
HATCH, D. IVIARCELLA General
Choir, Pres.: .Ir. I:oIIies: G.A.A.
HOLDElVlAN, JAY E. General
Varsity Bust-lmll: lnterclnss Bnslcetlaall: Pennant XX-wekly.
HOLLEY, RICHARD ODA
Visual Exl.z Docs, Vive-Prvsg Vocational Clulm.
HOOVER. BONNIE Not Graduating
HORN, RALPH E. General
HOSTETLER, CAROLYN Clerical
A Cappella Clioir: .lr. Follies: Y-Teens.
HOSTETLER. HONVARD General
Jr. Class, Boys' Soc, Chr.: Sr. Class. Trans.: Footlmll,
Acting Capt.: lnterelnss Boslcetlmllg Varsity Trneli: Hi-Y:
Student Council: Bnselxnll: Jr. Follies.
HOVVARD, ROBERT NV. General
HUGGINS, lX"lARLENE J. General
Y-Teens: Girls' Arlvisory Council: A Cappella Clmir:
Yell Lender: Pennant Annual: Tlireslrolcl: .lr. Follies.
HUlVllVlEL, OLIVE Bookkeeping
l'lAUSlX'lAN, RALPH C. General
HAN"'ENS. S. Gelleral
HAXVBLITZEL. BETTY LEE General
Ron' 2 0
HLQEVQIEN, College Igrepaffllory
HEINER. ELVVOOD General
l'lElX'llVlERS, LOIS ELEANOR General
A Cappella Clxuir.
l'lETTlX"lAlXlSPERE:ER. .ALICE General
G.A.A.: Y-'-leens: Yell L1-nrler: .lr. Follies: Pennant
Xveelclyg Pennant Annual.
HOFFMAN. MARGARET B. J.
Y-Teens: Girls' Aclvisory Council: Banrl: Orfliestrnz Jr.
Follies: Sr. Clnss Plny,
Student Council: .lr, Follies: Girls' League. Vice-Pres.:
Y-Teens: Sr, Class. Svc.: Bnnml: N. Hon. Society.
HUNERYAGER, TOM General
US1lL'l' Clull. I
IAVAGNILIO. FRANK ROBERT General
Varsity Footlaallz lntervlass Basketball.
IHNKEN, EUGENE General
lfnotlmllz Future Retailers ol America. Suv. Cllr.
JACKSON. PHYLLIS General
JARVIS, BERNADETTE E. General
JARVIS. BERNADINE lVl. General
IENNINGS, PHYLLIS General
Soplmnxore Class, Girls' Soc. Clin: Stuclent Council,
Trees.: llnncl. Soc. Cllr.: Orclmestm: Oirls' Lf-nguo. Pres.:
G.A.A,: N. Hon, Society: Jr. Follies.
Vocational lvlacllinv Sllop
Vursilv tllrnrlra Vnrsitv Cross Counlrv.
JOHNSON, BARBARA R.
JOg'1lElSON, DELORES L. General
JOHNSON, GERALD A.
JOHNSON, NIARLENE JOYCE
G.A,A.: Y-Ter-ns: Cnclet r1l9RlZ'lIlllgl F.T.A.: Triple L.
JOHNSON. RALPH College Preparatory
Stuclent Council. Vice-Pres.: A Cappella Clmir: Hi-Y:
Jr. Follies: Sr. Class Play: Pennant Vveelcly.
- Vocational lvlecll anical Drawing
JORDAN, BARBARA JEAN
Y-Teens: N. Hon. Society: Triple L.: G.A.A.
JORDAN, JOANNE E. General
A Cappella Clroir: Cadet rlleaclling.
Hi-Y: Varsity Tennis.
LANTZ. CAROL JOAN General
Triple L: Clxoir.
LAVERY. HELEN General
LOVVRANCE. BILL General
Y-Teens: G.A.A.: Tresliolrl. Ecl.: Sr. Class Plny: Shale-nt
LEHIVIAN. GEORGE General
Distriloutive Ed. Club, Pres. 2ml sein.
Y-Teens: Pennant Annual: Choir: G.A.A.: Triple L.
LEWIS. VVlI..LIAIVI A. General
LIGHT, EARL Vocational Drafting
LORENZ, DOROTHY General
Sr. Class Play: Jr. Follies: Pemmnt Annual: Paint and
gtarktlffz Clloirg Jr. Class Play: G.A.A.: Sturlonl Council:
KERN, KENNETH E.
Vocational Ivlacliine Sllop
LlSl'lt'l' Cllllil Vlbl'illIIIllIll
KILIVIER. SHIRLEY G. General
Band: Orclxvstru: Girls' Advisory Uounvil: Exec. Conn.:
N. Han. Society: Triple l,, Trans.
KIRBY, LAVVRENCE DAVID
Vocational Iwaclwine Sllop
KLEINM RICHARD D. General
.lr. Fo ics.
KLINGAMAN. GEORGE L.
Distrilnilivc Eml. Clulm, Pres. Ist sem.
KLINGLER. JACK E.
KONRAD, .IAIVIES H. College Preparatory
Hi-Y. Soc. Cllr.: Your School Series: Bnncl: Orchestra:
.Ir. Class Play: Tennis: Student Council.
KRAVNHEC, DOLORES FRANCES
KREIGHBAUIVI. MARY ELLEN General
Yfl-'eensg Triple I...
MACK. DEVERE General
Y-Vllecnsz .lr. Follies: Xvig and Cue: 'Hn-spiuns: Sr. Class
Play: Your Si'll00l Sf'Tll'S.
lVlANN, VVll.l.lAlVl General
Row 2 -
lVl1-ANN. DAVID NV. Vovalional Prinling
Clmir: Visual Erl.. Pres,
MARTIN, JGSEPHINE ILLENE
MASTER. BARBARA C.
N M Vocaiionalwslenograplaic'
N. Hon. burielyz lriplv L: Nuclvnt Lllllllllll Y-llovnsz
lVlcCAVV, PATRICIA D. General
lX"lvGUFFlN. FIARIANN Home Economics
. ..x..Xx S . ...,e...,,,h . . . . h k .
NlElNKE, BRUCE F. General
MEIAKLJS, FRED L, General lnrluslries
Row 2 -
lX"lERCHANT, JlNl General
lloollmll lxlgr.: Spoecll Clulm, Vive-Pres.: Siuclenl Cuunvil:
Pennuni Vveelqly: Pm-nnnnl Annual. Sports Ella' Jr.
MERRICK. FORREST E.
lVllCEl.l. GLORIA General
Y-Teens: .lr. Class Play: .lr. lfallivs.
NICHALS, DORGTHY L.
, Vocational Boolelzeeping
Sllulvnl Couucilg Y-Teens: Triple L.
lN'1lki.l?Rgl BARBARA JEAN General
F'lONTAGANO, DOROTHY A. General
MORNINGSTAR. VIOLA C.
MURRAY. NARIAN JOYCE
Vocational Stenograpll ic
lVlUTZL, DICK General
NEFF, VVAVA Nl. Vocational Stenograplzic
NELSON. KATHERINE Nl. General
NICKLER. DORIS E. General
G.A.A,: Dislrilmtive lfdluvution. Vice-Pres.: Choir.
NIESEN. FRANK College Preparatory
Hi-Y: lnlerrluss Bnsliellmll: Bnselsall: Travla.
NEU. JOAN College Preparatory
Xvig ancl Cue. Sec.: 'lqlu-spiuns: Jr. Class Play: Y-Teens:
Ofl'lll'S'TXl, Pres., Vive-Pres.: Baml and Orchestra Stall.
lVllLLER. BARBARA JO
MILLER. DON J. lnclustrial Auto
Vocational Clulmg lnterclnss Baslietlmll.
MILLER. ESTHER MARIE
lVllLLER. VERLAJEAN General
MILLS. BETTY S. General
G-A.A.: Blllld: Sr. Clilis Play.
lVllNlCHlLl-O, LENA College Preparatory
MINICHILLO, MIKE Vocational
MODERAU. JO ANNE
E-Tgens. Sou. Cllr.: Jr, Follies: F.T.A.: Sr, Class Play:
NIOHR, JACK A. General
NILES, JANE College Preparatory
G.A.A.: Jr. Acad. ol Science. Sec.: Y-Teens. Service
Cllr.: Xvig oncl Cue: Tliespians: Jr. Follies: Jr. Class
Play: Pennant NVQ-elcly: Pennant Annual: Sr. Class Play:
NINE, .IANIES College Preparatory
Pennant VVS-elcly: Student Council: Girls' Arlvisory Coun-
cil: l7.T,A.: Y-Teens: G.A.A.: N. Hon. Society: Jr. Aracl.
NOLAN. PAT Vocational lwaclzine Slzop
NORTON, THOMAS P.
NYE. VVILLIANI College Preparatory
Student Council. Sgt.-at-Arnis: N. Hon, Society: Jr.
Follies: Sr. Class Play: Sr. Class. Pres.: Varsity Cross
Country: Varsity Track.
O'DELL. JACK Vocational Drafting
Vocational Club: Truck,
O'DELL. PAT Vocational Clerical
Student Counril: Sopli. Class. Ser.: Girls' lfxec. Com.:
G.A.A.: Y-Teens: Pennant xxleelily. Bus. Mgr.: Tliresli-
olcl: N. Hon. Soviety: Girls' Aclvisory Council.
Band: Orclxeslra: Y-Teens: Jr. Follies: Pennant Nveelcly:
OLSEN. HAROLD College Preparatory
Crosi Country: Visual Ext.: Jr. Acad. of Science: Hi-Y:
OWEN, NVILLIAIVI E. General
Baseball: Football: lnlerclass Baslwtlmll.
OXVENS. GORDON General Industrial
Hi-Y: Jr. Follies: Football: lnterflass Basketball.
PQCKERI, FEQBERT H. Vocational Printing
ocntiona C u v.
PAPA. .IININIY General Industrial
PAULSON, BERT General
PAULSON. KENT College Preparatory
Hi-Y: Supli. Class. Vice-Pres.: Tliresllold, Bus. lVIgr.: Jr.
Follies: Jr. Class Play: Sr. Class Play: F.T.A.: Student
Soullrcil: N. Hon. Suviety: Varsity Cross Country: Varsity
PENNINGTON. JACK Auto Industrial
Baslietloalla Football: Hi-Y.
Y-Teens: G.A.A.: P.T.A.. Sec.: Stuclent Council: Jr.
Follies: Jr. Class. Sec.: Jr. Class Play: Sr. Class Play:
Y-Toons: Caclet 'I'eacl1il1g'g G.A.A.: .lr. Follies: Pennant
xxyeckly: PPIIIIHIIK Arlnllul: l:.'l'.4A.
RICHARDSON. IRENE JANE Ganaral
X7-11801182 GITIS, rAKlVlS0l'y CUllIll'IlC l,K'IllllIlll fxllltllilll
'lllll'PSIl0lCl1 .lr. l:0lllt'SI .lr. cwltlSS Pltlyr
RICHTER, PATRICIA A. General
G.A.A.: Y-Teens: Xvig mul Cue. Girls' Social Cln.:
Tliespians: Jr. Avail, ol Scivncv, Pres.. Vice-Pres.: Jr.
Follies: Jr. Class Play: Sr. Class Play: l,l'IlIHlIll Annual.
Row 2 Q
RIEBS, DON College preparatory
Hi-Y. 'lin-as.: Stuclent Council: Pennant NYM-lily: Pen-
nant Annual: Uslier Clulm: Sr. Class Play: Jr. Follies.
RITCHIE, GEORGE NV. Eleclriciiy
ROBERTSON, BETTY ANN
YfI'i-ons: lwluoirg Jr. Follies: Sr. Class Play.
ROBISON. FREDERICK A.
Docs, Sec.: Visual Eil.
ROBCIEVVELL. RODNEY General
an , Pres.
RODEXVALD. JOYCE ELAINE
YT Vocational Clerical
PETTIFER, MARGARET ELLEN General
G.A.A., Sec.: Bn
PIETZKO. HERBERT Vocational Printing
Sopli. Class. 'Ilrca
PINDELL. JOE QUINBY
Varsitv Basliotlmll: Varsity Footlaallz
S.: Selllnl' ClllSS. IIOYSI
Jr. Avail. ol Sci:-I
Footlnall: lnterclass Baslu-tlmll: Jr. Acacl. ol Science: Stu-
clent Council: Hi-Y.
PRICE. ERVIN VVAYNE
Vocational lwaclnine Slnop
RAY. DONNADEAN C.
Soc. Cllr.: Pen-
Y-Teens: G.A.A.: NN-'ig mul Cue: Girls' Aclvisory Coun-
ril: Tlireslxoltl: Pennant Xveelilyz Sr. Class Play.
I X MAA
ROMBERGER, REBECCA C.
H 1 1 . 1 icollege Preparatory
Y-leens: C.-aclei rlenclung: l-fl .A.: Jr. Follies.
ROSENBERGER, JANE ANN
Pennant Vveclily: Pennant Annual: Y-Teens: G.A.A.:
ilr. Follies: N. Hon. Sock-ly: Band: Tliresllolclz F. T. A:
Siucleni Council: Tliresliolcl: Sr. Class Play.
ROSS, ROBERT VV. General
ROSSI, MARY ELIZABETH General
Y-Teens: G.A.A.: Clmir.
RUMFELT, DELVIN G. General
RUSSELL. lN'lARlAN College Preparafory
G.A.A.Z X'-FIQBCIISZ Blind! OITIIPSURC JF. Follies: ilf. Class
lilily: Sr. Class Play: Student Council: Triple L: Tliresln-
SAILOR. RICHARD J. Voeaiional Drawing
Uslier flulm. See.-Trens.: Vocniionnl Club.
Senior Class Play: G.A.A.: Clloir.
L. Vocational Clerical
SCHLOTTERBACK, SHIRLEY ANN
Y-Teens: .lr, Follies: G,A.A.: Your School Series, Sec.:
SCHMUHL. O. DELORES
lfuiure Reinilers ol Ainerivu.
SCHROCK, CLAIR B. General
Vnrsily Foollmll: Vnrsiiy Bnslieilmll: Trurli.
SCHUELKE, RICHARD General
SCHULER. ROBERT G. General
Hi-Y: Slufleui Council: Clmir: .lr. Follies: lnterclass Bas-
lcellmll: Your Sclmol Series.
SCHULTZ. JOHN General
SCH2Niii'B. PHIL Vocalional Drawing
Basel va .
SCOTT, lN"lARVlN E. College Preparatory
Sopli. Class, pres.: .lr. Class, Pres.: Siuclenk Council: N.
Hon. Soeielyz Varsity Footlmll.
SCOVILLE, NANCY LOU
SIVIITH. GAY General
Clioir: Yflconsc Shulcnl Council.
SNIITH. NELDA Vocational Booleleeeping
SIVIITH. PHILIP LEE College Preparatory
Sluzlm-nl Council: Hi-Y, SQL-al-Arms: N. Ilon. Sovivly,
Pres.: Varsity lvnnis.
SNIITH. STANLEY College Preparatory
Hi-Y: Siurlvnl Counril: Ilirvslmlrl: pennant Annual.
SIN'IITI'I. TERRY College Preparalory
Siuflvnl Council: Sr. Class Play: .Ir. Follies: Forman!
Xveelcly. Assit Ecl.: .Ir. Town Ivlm-ling: Varsity Debate:
Irorum Clulx Clmir: l:.'I1.A.: Your Srliool Series.
SNAVELXQ DEAN G. General
SOVINE. H. RAYMOND
SPORE, PATRICIA General
Xyig ami Cue: Y-Teens: Buml: .lr. Follies: .lr. Class
Play: Sr. Class Plny: Tlxcspieins.
STACKHOUSE. RICHARD F.
Foollmll, CnpI.: Baskeilmll: Tmcli, Captg Sopli, Class.
Boys' Soc. Cllr.: .Ir. Follies.
SEKORA. MARY A. General
N. Hou. Sorivly: Triple I-: G.A.A.
SHEA. SHIRLEY Vocalional Clerical
SHEETS. ALICE JANE General
SHROYER. CHARLES E.
Visual Irons.: Surge Cralic Voralional Clulv.
SHULER. BARBARA General
Ilr. Acml. ol Scif-rife: G.A.A.: Y-Teens: Triple L, SQL-
al-Arms: .IL Class Play: Sr. Class Play: N. Hon. Society.
SILVER, JOAN Y. General
G.A.A.: Y-Teens: Triple I..
SLINKARD, NANCY LOU
Clioir, Snr. Cllr.: Y-Teens: G.A.A.: Pennant NYM-lily,
Fvalure Ecl.: .Ir. I"oIlivs: Girls' Acivisory Council.
SIVIITH, ALICE Vocational Clerical
Y-Teens: G.A.A.: Paint ancl Pali-Ile: Pennanl Annual.
SIVIITl'I, DQEXIALD Auto-Aircrafl Incluslrial
Ban 3 lr. Iiu ies.
STAHR, NANCY J. General
Slutienl Counril: Girls' Exec. Com.: Girls' Aclvisory
Counril: Pe-mmnl Vveelxly, Ass'l Ecl.: Pennant Annual,
Ass'l Emi.: Y-Teens, Sec., Trans.: Jr. Follies: Clmir.
Y-Teens: G.A.A.: Yell Leaclvr.
STANLEY. OLIVE A. General
Pain! anal Palellc.
STEELE. JOAN M. General
STEELE. RALPH General
Pninl anti Palette: Pennanl Annual.
STOKELY, DAVID VVRIGHT
Forum Cluly. Pres.: Jr. Acacl. ol Science: N. I'lon. Society.
STOLLER. JACK Arr
STOVERMIACQUELINE L. ' General
P-r API.. P ST YT uru-
Rlll an a C ey res..
Pennant Annual, Co-Emi
CC: TEES.: ' UPIISQ rr. 10 1951
ilor: F.I'.A.: Caclcl Ieacliing.
STRINGFELLOVV, JANE A.
Girls' Clroir: Y-Teens: Pennant Nveelcly, Ass'i Ed.. .Ir.
Follies: N. Hon. Sofia-ly. Svc.: Pemmn! Annuul: Caulcl
llqvncluing' lr Class Pliw
STRONG, GARY DEAN General
STUTSMAN. RAYMOND S.
Bancl: Orclloslmz Hi-Y: Jr. Acacl. ol Science, Pres.: N.
H N lx l l ll
on. Curie fi . r. To ivs.
SUTTER BY, HELEN I. General
Clloir: G.A.A.: I --l ez-ns.
SXVARTZ, CAROL JANE
X Vocational lwerclianclising
SVVIHART. DICK lnrlustrial Electricity
SXVIKERT. V. DALE Vocalional Drafting
Vocational lwacliine Slwp
TAIT. RICHARD lncluslrial lX1flClIlllQ Slrop
Varsily Bnsliellmll: Varsity Foolloall.
TALBOTT. RICHARD VVILLIAIVIS
Siuclenl Council, Sgl.-at-Arms: Varsity Baseball: Inter-
class Baslicllnallg Jr. Follies.
VOGT, JOAN MARGARET
Vvig ancl Cuv. Pros.: Ilnnmlz Orclieslra: Slucls-ni Council:
Jr. Follies: Jr. Clnss Play: Sr. Class Play: Spar-rli Play:
Pennnnl VXI:-olaly: IJQ-nnnnl Annual: Tliespians.
VANITILBURG. BETTY F. General
Trip e L.
UNGER, THERESA R.
G.A.A.: Girls' Arlvisory Council: Y-Teens: Pvnnnnl An-
nual: Pnini uncl Polvliv.
XVAGGONER, LAINIAR E. General
VVALTON, RICHARD E.
Varsily Basliellmlli Vnrsily Iiusehnllg Hi-Y, Prog. Cllr.:
N, Hon. Socielyc Slurlenl Council.
NVALTON, RONALD E.
cjrflleslrfl, SOC, Lillnl Bnlld nnrl Orfllvslrll Sliil-ll, IJYCS-i
Jr. Class, Trans.: Xvig nnrl Cue-, Soc. Cllr.: Tliespinns.
Tn-as.. N. Hon. Society. Vice-Pres.: Jr. Class Play: Sr.
Class Play: Spvvfli Play: Pm-nnniil Annual: F.T,A.: Siu-
XVARBLE. CHARLES E. General
Bancl: Orchestra: Jr. Ifollivs.
VVARD, ARDITH LOUISE
Bancl: Y-Teens: Pennant Annual: Slucls-nl Council: Girls'
Vw' ARE. ETHEL EVELYN
Jr, Clioir, Sec.: Y-Tevns: Tlireslxolcl.
GRADUATES Ill? 1949
TAPPERO. A. JEAN
SI7PPCll plliyl .III LilRSS lJlRy2 l,C'l1lIiilll Ixllllllill.
TAYLOR. J. STUART College Preparatory
Hi-Y: Docs: Uslwr Clulm: Bnncl.
THORNTON. SARAH College Preparalory
N. Hon. Souiely: Y-Teens, Trefas.: Jr. Follies:
Jr. floss Ph-y: Sr. Class Play: Pennant Annual. Ass'I
Eli.: lvnnnni XX vvlcly, Ass'I Erl.
THULIS. VIRGINIA Voralional
N. Hon. Sorivlyt Avi! ancl Cnr: Y-Tvvns: p0l1Ilk!lll
Avon-lily: Jr, Follies: Jr, Class Play: Sr. Class
T VILINIA MARY
TRUEX. LOIS I. Home
Triple L: Fulure Rclailors ol Ann-rira.
TUCKER. BILLY N. Vocational
VESELKA. ROBERT IVI.
Buslcollmll, Mgr.: Hi-Y: Buml.
EH!-llQlU!-lTE5 Ulf 1949
VVARNER, GENE LANARR
Vocational llluclrino Sliop
XVARREN. JOHN ALLEN Gem-ml
Visual lid.: Docs.
XXIIQCCIIS, PfPS.Q PPIIIIHIIR Anlillall Blllifll ilf.
Follics: N. Hon. Sociely: Girls' Aclvisory
Counvil: Girls' Exec Coin.: Sluclvnl Courr
XVEAVER. GEORGE R, Gem-ml
Dislrilmulive Eclucaliuns Clulm. Pros.: lnlor-
Y-Teens: Girls' Aclvisory Connril: Ci.A.A.
XYELDY, EDGAR ALLEN Gem-ml
Hi-Y, Pres.: Varsity Foollvnll: Sluclont
Council: N. Hon. Sovivlyz linslwtlmllg ln-
XVENT. JOYCE A. College Propnrnlory
N. Hon. Sorivly: Xvig nnil Crm: llllws-
pinns: Your Scliool Series. Pre-s.: .lr. floss
XVENTZ, GREITA JUNE Gvnvrnl
Bnncl: Y-Toons: G.A.A.: Jr. Follies: .lr.
Afnrl. ol Sficnfv.
XVHl'l4lf. Cl.ll:l:ORD Vomlional Drawing
Hi-Y: llxrcslrolfl, Bus. blgr.: Vovalional
XVl'llTE, JO.-KN Vocalionul Clerical
Orclieslmc Girls' Aclvisory Council.
XK"Hl'l'NYRE, PHYLLIS JANE
Stuflonl Counril: Triple L. '
XN'Hl'l'I', NANCY L. Gem-ml
Sluclc-nl Counril: Y-Tr-4-rms: G.A.A.: Triplv
L. Pros.: Sr. Class, Girls' Soc. Cllr.: Clmir:
N. Hon. Sovioly: Girls' Aclyisory Coun-
cil: Girls' Exvc. Com.
Al left: Top Row, If-lt lo riglil: Dirlr Xvallonz Sarali Tlwrnlon
Brute Dovring mul liis girl lurivml. Mirlcllv. lcll lo riglil: Bill Bugli
Burlmra lorxlnn. l30ll0lll Row, lell lo riglll: .loan Vogt: Sliirlcy Xvallon
ullvslyn, Dirk Nvallonz Nun Slalir.
At riglilz Top Row, lell lo riglilz lmclr row, lell to riglxl, Skippy
Nlollnl, Ricli Boynton, Dave Benrrlsley, Bill Bugli, .lr-mel Nirely.
Fmnl row, lcll lo riglil, Knrvn Hnnson, Bill Boclwin, Bill Anclcrson:
lnexl piflurcl Terry Sinilli. lxliclclle, .lolmnio Frye mul Connie Frye.
Btllllllll Row. lell lo riglil: .lnnc Ros:-nln-rgor: .lonniv Slnlir nncl
Bollom Row: .Iim t.IIiVElIIil2Il, Dave LIHYIIIIHHIII .Iuyvv Xvc-nl.
Graduates uf 19119
XN'II,BURNE. DONNA MAE Com-ruI
'IIripIo I.: Paint und PnIvIh', Svr.,
Tr:-ns.: Sr. Clnss I"Iny: Ilvnnunl An-
llllnl: slr. I:0IIIt'S: Jr. cwliigi ljlixy.
A NVILKINSON, I5E'l'I'Y JOAN Gone-ruI
XVILLIAMS, .IOIIN If.
Vursily Ifoulbnllq Vnrsily 'I'rawIi: Iulvr-
NVILI..IAIXIS, I'IIYI.I.IS JOAN
XVILSEY. THOMAS R.
XVILSON, MAI-ILON H.
Sludenl Counrilz Pennant AnnuuI:
Choir: Visual Ed.
XVOGONAN. DOROTHY .IOAN
XVOODARD. VENETA ANN
Sludcnl CuunciI: Hi-Y: Vnrsily Fool-
XVRIGIIVII, ROBERT GunvruI ImIusIriuI
YOUNG, LEONA INI. Cvuvrul
YOUNGBLOUD, VVAYNE Gmwrul
Gmdnming But N01 Pifvmrf-J-A'I'KINS, ALICE MARIE: BALES. ROBERT E.: BROOKS, ROBERT S.: BURSON, RALPH ARTHUR: CHAVIS.
OLLIE H.: CORPE, LEVVIS T.: DAVENPORT. DONALD P.: GANS. IDA DELL: JACKSON. PHYLLIS N.: LUNSFORD, HERBERT ALLAN:
INIANN. LEROY: NILLOY. XVILLIAM G.: ROTH, CHARLES DEAN: VVELDON. LOXVELL J.
AI rigI1I: Top Row: I'IuwnrrI IIUSIPIIPTI Dick SIIlCkI1UllSC, Pm IIusvIwmu
AI If-II: Top: Surah Thurnlon. .Iunc Rosonberger, Sandm Lvvill,
GIoriu Resnick, IxIurIivs Resnick, Pm O'DonneII, Gay Smith, Robin
Burke, .Iu IVImIcrau. Phyllis Admins. INInrIcne Huggins, Judy Bailey,
Pm Coslic, Pai I'Ia1sc-Iwouv:I: Gay Sluilh. Bottom Row: Bud INIaI0y.
,Io-Anne NImIernu, NInrI1-ne Huggins, Hvrm D'IOL'Il'l'Hll2 .Iim IVIercI1anl.
CLASS UF '5IQl
The junior ollirers lalie time out llmm a husy xx ur
Coming laaclc to the familiar halls ol E. H. S. last
fall, we seleclecl our junior class ollieersz Presiclenl,
Bill Anclerson: Vive-Presiclent. Phyllis Heeter: See-
retary, Janice Simmons: Treasurer. Ralph Cortasg
Social Chairmen. Nancy DeShone and Ora hlalo.
Our sophomore class sponsors were lVlrs. Sicliels ami
hir. Hughes: however, since hir. Hughes left at the
encl of our sophomore year. we vhose hir. .lorclan to
talce his place.
s. 1 s s s . ...-
The fourth annual Junior Follies, with a family
alhum setting. was presented on November IO.
On ixlarch ll, our ciramalie talent was displayed
by our class play, "George Vvashington Slept Here,"
which was clireclecl hy Nliss C, Hughes.
The climax ol our activities was the Junior-Senior
Prom, helcl in the Athenian Room ol the Hotel
Ellchart on Nlay QS. Dale Higginss Band playecl
for the clancing,
Class nf '5ll
Row I: Abernathy. N.,
Adamo, C.: Adams, A.:
Allen, B.: VK-'ilner, G.:
Anders, H.: Anderson, B.:
Row 2: Arclmmlmull, J.
Armsirong, K.: Vvriglll
R.: Alkins, A.: Young
B.: Augilstinc, A.: Bailey
D.: Baker. D.
Row 5: Bulc. R.: Bulyenl
J.: Barnard. B.: Bcuudeltc.
R.: Becker, M.: Beclen
kop. B.: Beilsmillx, NI.
Row 4: Bc-rkcy, P.: Bork
shire, B.: Berlisllirc, R.
Blenner. A.: Blocluer. B.
Bock, P.: Bolns, D.
Row 5: Bozzncco, S.: Brad
ford. D.: Brady. K.
Bressler. B.: Brezger, B.
T. : Burlcllcnd. C.
Row 6: Burkllcad. C.: Bur- E
lon. S.: Buslvong. J.
Calubrcezc, P.: Canon
V.: Cnnlrcll. E.: Carlson.
N.: CRTlSN'IiQllt, L.
Row 7: Clncclcly. B.: Clark
H.: Clindaniul, F.: Cripe
R.: Companion. T.: Cook
B.: Cook, C.: Cooper, B
Row S: Cooper, D.: Hun- '
ernger, B.: Corkas, R.
Covey. L.: Cox. E.: Cox
Fl.: Cox, N.: Craig. D.
Row 9: Cranmer. R.: Cris-
ler, K.: Crisman. R.
Crisl, D.: Cummings, C.:
Cummins. A.: Cuppy, R.:
. . -Q - -N W. "'f..
. N. . . .A 5 Q-N..
- - . 4... . Q-..
ix iw R:
1: 5 S. 'Q
S X YS
K .5....: .
fi- - E
.KA sv... ...iw
.N .55 V '., ,sp
.4 .. is :R
. '. I, X
:ff iss. .
Q 1' Q - f . . .
i ' a
Class nf '50
Row I: Dnscoii. S.: Davis
P.: Dr-Graff, E.: Dc-Long
J.: DeMr-yor, D.: Danni
son. N.: Desimno. N.
Row 2: Douglas. Ni.: Drink-
illlu D.: DQIIQIIHS, R.
Doyle. E.: Ecicslein. Ni.
Eggleston. E.: Ervin, R.
Raw 3: Fnrrnii. S.: Filclx.
G.: Fr:-ciricicson. R.: Free-
lfy, C-1 Freed, J.: Ff?nCll
C.: Frosi. D.: Fuzzeii. C.
Gslllsc. E-I Glnnders, J. v
Goiimer. N.: Gordon. L.:
Hager. J.: Hagerty. J.:
Row 5: Hnmpci, J.: H005-
D.: Harness. G.: Hass:-.
H.: Hnsser. V.: Hnsly. S.:
Row 6: Heaton. N.: Heder.
P.: Hcigi. C.: Henuners.
L.: Hcnriersholl. Ni.: Her-
vnriecn, P.: Herscixier. Ni.:
Row 7: Hoagland. D.: Hal:
zireaci. P.: Holmes, K.:
Hoover. B.: Horn. H.:
Hosta-Iicr. IW.: Hosletier,
Ni.: Gnilsrenlix. L
Row 8: Hoot. B.: Carson.
D.: limiicn. R.: lmimoriy,
D.: irving, Ni.: lnvagnilio.
L.: Jefferies. B.: Jessup, E.
Row O: Jessup. K.: Joimson,
B.: Johnson. S.: Jones. C.:
Jones, I.: Jones. J.: Jones,
N.: Kapy. P.
Row 4: Hosts.-tier, Ni.:
Ill:-iss nf '50
Row I: Kaiser, NI.: Kendall.
C.: Gonllx, H.: Kiddvr, B4
Kialalvr, E.: Kim-lxfcr, G.:
Kisvr. S.: Kisllor. R.
Row 2: Kilnvr. P.: Klein.
I KIIKIIYII, Ig.: KllCTl'lTlll'r,
E.: Krviss. bf: Krlu-ga-r.
IA.: Kylix. IMC Iiilllll.
Row '31 lillllliflill, L.: Ln-
ve-ry. A.: Liglulfool. Pl.:
Lilkv, ll.: Lluyd, J.: Lark. ,
ly.: I.0fkNVllllil, B.: Lorli- --
IQ NIU I Ill
1 r u Flu on x
nnn N A mn
x 5 n 1
m 1 A nlix x 'N us
mill I lxl L
NIA mglmn D
mug, I l A
I IL I It Jlllllt
ow T: 'lr Janulml. I
Y IN UL, r
I l lx I l r
ix 1 All PIII r
' : n mur, .
A our '. .X U Z, V.: X on
'u nn 1, ,g ' , . .
urg lly. I .: ll rrwy. i,
lu my, I .
ow 0: lxlull . IN .: nt 0 ny
.C I 'l. ,Z ' . .2
'CC , 1.2 ' 'Y'I', :.
Nl'XX'l'17llll'f, -. I Nt'NX'Sl!lllU
,,. ,N , ,.
.Y wg X
x,,.. X . K
W NSN. .Qf!
2355.5 LXxXAf,L 1 .
. X X
'SNN W ix 5- T. ills- 'XXX-F
... K i XR:
:wwf ' X . g. . v ..
-sw s X . V .Mk
K .. 5. .. ...Q
Class nf '50
Row i: Nicimison. .i.: Noios
D.: O'Conm-ii. .i.: Oisvn
B.: Ori, K.: Owens,
OXX'l'llS, J.: ijilfkff,
Row 2: PRilllllll0. iq.: Puri!
.i.: Pnlririi. C.: Pnuison
i..: Xviiylnrow, J.: Pens:-
S.: Ps-iii:-y. .i.: P.-gg, Ni
Row 75: Piwi ps. .i.: Pime-
imns. P.: Picicrc-ii, Fi.:
Piniz. ix i.: Plummer. A.:
Prugil. B.: Roc-ri. J.:
Rift-sv. L. '
Row 4: R04-sc. L.: Rvifi. T.:
Reisil. Ni.: Rvpiogie. D..
Ricimmnci. R.: Riciiler. P.:
Rimigivy. R.: Riivy. XV.
Row 5: Roiwrls. B.: Roim-
vrlson, Ni.: Roiwerlsnn. S.:
Rniyinsun. Ni.: Ron, C.:
Roii. L.: Rulii. Bi.: Roupp.
Row 0: Rulivcigfc-, G.: Sail-
or, C.: Sunnis. V.: Sumn-
lns, ixi.: Snygfor. -i.: Sim-
vvr, N.: Scinu-fvr. D.:
Row 7: Sciliviwr. D.: Srixiiw
ICI. Z Sfillllifh, F.:
Sriimuriwr, P.: Scinnurii-
or. S.: Srimniili. D.:
Sfiirnrii, .i.: Smit, K.
Row S: Smli, Ni.: Sviiers,
E-I SPYVUH, Sililrkvyf
R.: Simw. Ni.: Siievls, S.:
Siwiion. A.: Sin-iiuiey. P.
Row 0: Simvrruiii. B.: Sim-
mons, .i.: Simmons, R.:
Simons, ixi.: Skinner, R.:
Sinai, ixi.: Smiiim, G.:
Class nf '5Il
Row I: Smillx. bl.: Snellvn-
Lerger. V.: Spf-sslmrclt, T.:
Spiriio, J.: Springer. D.
Shxley, S.: Sfllllllll, N.:
Row 2: Stephenson, D.:
Sliver. Nl.: Sinner. J.
Sham, TNI.: Slum-. J.
Slorm. V.: Storms, S.
Row 5: Slovvr, BI.: slump
L.: Sluiznmn. J.: Sullon
lj.: SNVGIKIOIIIRIX, DJ 'VHF'
lll'l'y. :IJ AIKICIQSUII,
'11t'llSIlt'l', R .
RUNX' 42 FIWIICUIIHILI, J.: VIQIIOIII-
ns, J.: Thorpe, NI.: Thor-
up, J.: 'l'min0r. P.: Tre-
giclgn, .l.: Troup. J.: Troup
Row 5: Truux, A.: Trova-
iurv, J.: Ulvry. H.: Unger
J.: Upclilw. IW.: Vuwh-r
xx"-I Nlllll xllllfk. DJ xyilll-
Row 0: Vnn Dim-pcnlmos, N.
Vrulinglnxrgln. C.: Xvul-
h-rs, R.: xxjlilllllllllgll. S.
Xxvllfll. I1.: NXYUTYCI, J.
XX'0l1b. XV.: Xveltz. D.
Row T 1 Xvvngrr,
XN7lll'0ll'l', T.: XNVIINIIIGI'
V.: Xvilder. M.: XViIkin-
sun, D.: Xvillnrrl, E.
Vvilliums. D.: xX,iHilllll5
Now 8: Xvinimns. l.: XVII'
limns. rl.: Xvilson. D.
Xvilsnn, J.: Vvilsun. J.
Xvilsun. R.: Xvinvslmrg
Row 0: Young. R.: Zvnmn.
.l.: Zimmvrnmn. K.
Powmte-ring liwir infos wilii sunstline.
EL!-155 Ill? 1951
Nearly four iiundrect sophomores entered E. H. S.
in September, 1948. Tile class organized January
20t11 and chose 1X'1r. Donald VVinne and Niiss Anna
Arnstaaugii as class sponsors. The toiiowing otiicers
were elected: President, Dave Farley: Vice-Presi-
cient. Shirley Leonard: Secretary, Rowena Pietctierg
Treasurer, Detvin 1.anc1is: Social Cixairmen, Roberta
Rude anci Freci Stowe.
Soon after tile first of time year, time ctass jeweiry
was setectect by tire following committee: 1V1ary
Xviiitt, 1X'1ari1yn Kretscixmer, Ronaici Granger and
Gail Tiiarp. Also early in the year, Captains coi-
iecled class dues anci turneci tixem in to time treasurer.
Tire sophomore ciass tract charge of time Concessions
for time Sectional Track 1X'1eet which was 116111 1V1ay
15. Tile Class of 1951 imaci its first party on tile night
of Niay I4 at Stuctetmaicer Park.
These sopii officers begin ciass duties.
Class nf '51
IQOXY IZ AfIillllS, A.: AlCli'llll0fr, NJ
Alwine. R.: Alwinr, S.: Annum. C.:
Amlmrose, B.: Amos. L.: Anclvrsun,
Row 2: Atkins, NI.: Auld, P.: Boch,
J.: Builoy. bl.: Bukvr, Nl.: Bnltlwin,
R.: Bulvs. P.: Bnrfnl. D.
Row 5: Burn:-s. S.: Burrell. L.: Bvully. K
NI.: Bechtel. B.: B1-rkslliro, B.: Bur-
Iin, B.: Berlin. P.: Biblio, B.
Rnw 4: Biclwl. J.: Biggs. .l.: Bislwy.
B.: Blessing. B.: Bla-ilvr. J.: Bolle-ro,
lJ.I Bilrfllr. 15055, lg.
lzoxv 51 ISUNVPII. C.: Bflxxifxrs. nl.: l?N'HVl'fS.
.l.: Hoya-r, NI.: Bownmy, IW.: Boy- K
IHHJ, xl.: lsfllllllllll, l3l'l'SSIl'I',
Row hz Brilhm. D.: Brmulln-ni, Fl.:
Brucv. U.: Blu-h-r, TNI.: Pmnn, IW.:
l3lll'SUll. lgllSl'lllllll'Q4. c:,1 lSll'Il'l"
Row 7: Culnplwll, D.: Cnppvllvlli. B.: .
Cnrlsnn, D.: Cnssvlmnn, C.: Clxnffvv.
lf.: Clnilmlv. .l.: Ulxrislopllvl. V.
Conn-r, G.: Coney. J.: fxornislr, D.
Corpv, J.: Urunu-r. B.: Cripc, B.
Row 0: Fripv. R.: Culslmw. J.: Jumi- -
sun, J.: Duuglu-riy. B.: Davis. J.
IQOXV SI ciII'X'1'llQt'l', .IJ cxlyllllrll. 'el
y. MSN. :Si
N x X
Davis, T.: Dvrrovsv. Dvovylvr.
Row 10: Dc-l.nngf, I.: Zillllllvflllllll. B.
Dick, D.: Du-I:. J.: Dick. R.: Divlll
w - , -
B.: Dlllvr. IL.: Dunn. D.
Row ll: Dolplx. T.: Doncuslvr.
Daly. S.: Drnlu-r, B.: Duncan. J.
Enslu, B.: lfluy, G.: l2fllll0lIfIS. D.
X X S
X N X
3i5Xiiim Q-' f
:f.."1.5 - Ny
f : WESQ
Qs Q ,, , .gf 1
5 -we .. ' .
X X S
f.: x :wax 1 -5- :F
Class nf '51
Row I: Erufif-ld, R.: Eppm-rs. P.: Erwin.
IX.: ltllluxv, D.: Evans, B.: ltvnns, J.:
lfvvrls, J.: Eyklloll. E.
Row 2: Fugvr, G.: Fuir. B.: Farley
D.: Ferro, bl.: Fink. B.: Flllkv. B.:
lsnrlws, Forhfr. P.
Row 5: Forth-r. B.: Fox. P.: Fox. H.:
ITTUPKI, N-I Irlllllllfxr, P.: Gnu, Xxy.:
Cnllnglwr. J.: Cnnnplwr. B.
Row 4: Gnngvr, C.: Gnngfvr. G.-
t:flllgf'l'. G8Ilgt'f, Gilrll9f. D.:
t:RfClIIl'l'. R.: l1f'l"lPll. CJ GIHIIIIUIS
Row 5: Glvnsnn, J.: Grant, D.: Gm-
lmill. F.: Grin-itll. D.: Hnrk. R.:
Hnkvs. Hall. Hupprr, A.
Row li: Harms. J.: Hnrris. R.: Harris.
V.: Hurtumn. J.: Hawkins. L.: Heal,
B.: Hvign. B.: Herron. R.
Row 7: Hilvs. VV.: Hin. B.: Hill. V.:
Iillilfuvyn .ld lrlllnxlllllll, bl: lrltllyg
KTOSS, P.: I-,0plTOS, IFIOFII. tw,
Row 8: Hoslvilvr, N.: Hoslvller. R.:
Irlllnvnlnrl, D.: lsllell, nl.: nlnckson, I4v:
.lmnPs, Nl.: Jvlier. E.: Jenkins. R.
Row 0: .IOIIYISOIL Jolly. C.: Jones.
F.: Jones. F.: Kuuffnmn. R.: Ke'-
nngjn. I.: Kirsluner. I.: Kvrr, J.
Row IO: Kirslmvr. B.: Kirlxy. NI.:
Kirrlnnun. B.: Klnvr. B.: Knnniz. D.:
Kmwltvlr. G.: Kn-lsvlllnvr. IW.: Landis.
Row Il: Landis. D.: Lnnlz. E.: Lxmlz.
M.: Lnrimf-r. .l.: Laws, J.: Le-vga,
M.: Lvipnlrl. K.: Lvnnnrcl. S.
Class nf '51
Row l: Lerner. R.: Leroy.
B.: Liliins. P.: Linde-
lmrg. L.: Linn. C.: Linn.
Nl.: Lisi. J.: Arilvy. E.:
Row 2: Long. H.: Long-
ncre. D.: Longln. B.:
Luslier. B.: Luiz. B.: Ly-
zvn, B.: Nlaccrcnry. B.:
Nlngnuscn. J.: Nvliiic. XV.
Row 5: lvlnnn. T.: Nlnrel.
D.: Nlnrlin. D.: Nlnrtin.
B.: Mnscoln. J.: MHSSHIE.
D.: Nlny. -I.: Nlrcnviti.
K.: VVliilt, Nl.
Row 4: NlcClcllnn, E.: IWC-
COIIGKIQII, J.: 15'lcGlnsson.
F.: NlCKiluwy. B.: Nlc-
Lnin. Nl.: lX'lrNcil. D.:
Nlellius. Nlengcs, J.:
Row 5: Nlorrirlc. D.: Miller,
D.: Miller, D.: Nliller. J.:
Nlillnr, J.: Nliller, J.:
Nliller. J.: Nlillrr, Nl.:
Row 6: Millvr. R.: Millvr.
Nlinvgnr. G.: lwlinirliillo
C.: Nlilclwll. J.: Nlontivtln,
P.: Nlonrv, D.: Vvincl-
Row 7: Nloorv. Nl.: lxlnrgnn.
G.: Nlorion. J.: Nlunili
E.: Nlurplxy. B.: Nunn-
B.: Nelson. J.: Nicely. J.:
Row S: Nilmrl, L.: Null'
R.: O'Hermn. R.: Over-
lmlsvr. D.: Owens, O.
Puvnni. J.: Pnvoni. I-I.
Pnwling, Nl.: Xvilsou. I-I
Row 0: Polingf. J.: Peoples
D.: Person:-li. B.: Phillips
N.: Phillips. P.: Plnll. H.
Pleiclicr. R.: Pruglx. S.
Row 10: Paul. R.: Pruitt
S.: Rllfllef, B.: RllX'l'llS-
troll. D.: RQ'Rlll1'f. R.
R:-1-cl. Nl.: Rm-ynnlcl. N.
Riclmrtl. J.: Xvimllmiglvr
Row ll: Ringns. J.: Rink
R.: Rilh-nlmusv. D.: Rolm'
lmins. D.: Robison. J.
Roclvlmugll. J.: Roclriclc
F.: Rody. B.: Vvise, L.
T.: Milk-nlwrgm-r. B. '
1 QT? f:i
.I f- zmixsi
: s sm
,fm . fi
Y X is
S 8 f Q
- g-wg: -
-. . X:
E . .,,. .
o f m :"' Qf.xssa
1- . ' : Q Q: Nfx.-' fs.-3
Class nf '51
Row I: Rollr. J.: Rollr-
buugln, J.: Rouse, F.: Rose.
R.: Rnsenlrulcr. E.: Rolll.
E.: RUN5'e, S.: Ikudcg Rf:
Row 2: Sailor. J.: Sargcnl.
F.: Sluroclc. R.: Sclnroclc.
T.: S1-unilcn, B.: Srlxuollie,
T.: Scoli, A.: Scroll. B.:
Row 3: Scoll. B.: Scolt. G.:
Scoll. S.: Sellers, L.: Sei-
ferl. A.: Slmnlc, J.:
Slmnlz. J.: Slmunl. E.:
Row -1: Slwlmn. J.: Shields.
N.: Sllclcr, J.: Slluey, C.:
Scllulcr, B.: Sigerlnoos, D.:
Sigsbee, F.: Singlclon, 1...:
XVorclcn, ' S.
Row 5: Sipress, T.: Slack,
B.: Slough. B1.: Smilll.
E.: Souilnvurlh, G.: Sla-
cler. J.: Slufxr. J.: Slam-ner.
D.: Young, T.
Row oz Sluub, L.: Slellcy.
A.: Skemm, P.: Stevenson,
B.: Stow. B.: Slow, F.:
Sluclc, L.: Slulsmnn. B.:
Row 7: Suiley. F.: Taylor,
J.: Teelcr. VV.: Tlmrp,
G.: Thorpe. DJ.: Tluorup.
D.: Throne. P.: Tice. B.:
Row S: Torok, D.: Temp'
lcins. D.: Torrance. D.:
Tohnnn. J.: Toyne, J.:
Trenmine, D.: Troeger. L.:
Truex, J-1 Ynrbrougll, N.
Row 9: Ulcry, J.: Van
Doelxrcn. J.: Vander Rey-
clen. K.: Van Horn, J.:
Vun Tilburg, J.: Vanline.
N.: Van VVunncr. B.:
Viclnmr. D.: Yarlxrough,
Raw IO: Vinson. R.: Vin-
cent, E.: Vo1lcman. L.:
Voras, V.: Vullmalnn, P.:
NVarc1, H.: Nvargon. J.:
Xvnrner, M.: Yoclcr. L.
Row ll: Nvaslxinglon, A.:
Webb. H.: VVe1lr1y, P.:
Xveimer. J.: Xvlxeeler, A.:
Xvllinnery, J.: Vvllile, B.:
Xvlxiie, T.: Zimmerman.
the town in which we grew up and are growing up, is a typical American town: prosperous,
thriving, progressive industrial city. Most of us, having grown up, stay here. or come tmaclc here
after finding out that itis a good town to live in, to do business in.
The two rivers, forming the heart-shaped land that gave Elkhart its name, makes our town
a beautiful one scenically. Nearby lakes and many parlcs provide us with places for recreation.
Nationally-lcnown products manufactured in up-to-date factories, specialized stores, railroads.-1
these make Elkhart famous.
Our town has grown-up too. The business district is slowly changing. interesting and pic-
turesque olcl louildings are giving way to modern store fronts. The main street ot 1877 has
changed in appearance. Elkhart is growing in population, civic-awareness and importance.
lxluin Stn-vt in llw days ol the horse car .... . and in the a gf'
SP' J sd X,
f-ns? FN X XX X-we
x YH? QX Qi
S' A Q
JMR mf m gc
, gm was N Esifswb.-'53,
X ww N ix ffm
N 39' N
1. NSN S M
Q E, N
S ei f
,sr X Sw
Acme Pattern Works
717 VV. Beardsley Ave.
Adams Typewriter Agency, Inc.
151 N. Main St.
Associated Typewriter Co.
115 VV. Marion St.
Auto Parts Co.
529 S. Main Si. '
Auto Sales Co. CW. Weinsteinj
Band city on co.
719 E. lncliana Ave. '
Barger Box Co., Inc.
802 VV. Beardsiey Ave.
Batherick 25 Palmer Machine Co.
1517 Princeton Blvd.
426 S. Second St.
Blue's Building Supply Co.
Bonilield Motor Sales
Bontrager Construction Co.
618 VV. lndiana Ave.
Burrell Lumber '55 Supply Co.
205 E. Jackson Blvd.
Central Drug Store
225 S. Main St.
Coalburn Jewelry 26 Camera Shop
515 S. Main St.
127 VV. Marion St.
Crystal Ice '56 Fuel, lnc.
Frank W. Dally
205 Equity Bldg.
W. H. Dreves, Inc.
216 S. Second St.
Elkhart Floral Co.
209 N. Main Sl.
Elkhart Lbr. 8 Sawmill Co., Inc
2100 Johnson St.
Elkhart Plumbing '55 Heating
2656 lvlain St.
Elkhart Rubber Works
Elmer's Top E5 Body Shop
215 S. Elkhart Ave.
Emmert Trailer Corp.
614-618 lV1isl1awalca Ave.
Dr. Claude Fleming
Dr. Homer Swihart
121 VV. Marion Si.
Hart Pressed Steel
5506 Hammond Ave.
200 E. lncliana Ave.
Dr. H. C. Higgason
414 S. Main St.
Helfrick's Men's Wear
519 S. Main St.
604 Harrison St.
Elkhartis Center oi Activities'
Instrument City Foundry
7I5 Taylor St. Ai
Isbell Lumber '55 Coal Co.
l0il1 St. 6' NYC Railroad -
Jenner's Drug Store i
201 S. Main St. .
Kauffman Consumers Coal 3
758 S. lVlainN,St.
Knox Auto Electric
III E. Lexington St.
Lexington Book Store
I I5 VV. Lexington Ave. Q
W. P. Lilly is co.
IIS E. Franlclin St.
Long Auto Service '
II6 VV. tlellerson Si. 1 1
Main Electric Hardware
I027 S. Main SI.
Main Upholstering Co.
105 Division, Phone 545
IIS S. Main St.
Martin Band Instruments
Misener's Floral Shop
The Beauty ol Our Business ls Flowers
Your Hotpoint Dealer
Monteith Bros., Inc..
ISI N. Elkhart Ave.
Montgomery Ward E5 Co.
512 S. Main Sl. in
Frank Myers Men's Wear I
II6 VV. Franklin Si. - '
Newport Steel Corporation
I I00 VV. Bearclsley -
Nib's Auto Sales.
S09 Johnson St.
Niblock Machinery Co.
1002 Johnson Sl.
North End Restaurant
II7 S. Ivlain Si. A
North Side' Tool. '25
Ohmer's Electric Shop
I06 S. Main SL
Paul's .Ieweler Sales 25 Repair
126 VV. Lexington '
Dr. Pepper Bottling Co.
165 E. lVIarion
Parks Shoe Service
Main at .Iaclcson
Personnetts Bicycle, Radio
Sales '25 Service, Inc.
Pritchetts Steak House
Steal: I'louse-Smorgashord Our Specialty
Quality Beverages Spies, George, Industries
Bottlers of B ancl R Beverages Chicago, Illinois
Niblock Nash Auto Sales Stanton Dress Shop
522 VV. lncliana 504 S. Main St.
The Rapp Co. The Stationers
409 S. Main St. 225 S. Main St.
Rosen Bros. Troy Cleaners
424 S. Main St. 1150 S. Main St.
Sailors Jewelry Store Turnock Equipment Co.
709 Bower Si. Harolware, Paint, Plumhing, Electric Supplies
Shreiner Q5 Sons, Inc. Up-Two Lunch
116 VV- High 118 VV. Jackson Blvd.
Shultz Forney Insurance Agency Wade's Flowers
126 VV- Lexington 118 S. Seconcl St.
South Side Plating Works, Inc. Westbrook Funeral Home
2208 S- M8111 Sf- H29 S. Prairie Sl.
Smith Drug Store Whitcomb's Linoleums S6 Carpets
S. Main at St. Joe so5-sos S. Main Sr.
Smith-Alsop Elkhart Paint Co. White Funeral Hgme
208 S- Nlfiin St- ll5 VV. Lexington St.
Stack Paper House Rollie Williams Paint Spot
118 E- Franklin St- Phone 66, Second anti Jackson
The Service Press Printers Work Office Supply Co.
ll7 VV. High Sl., Phone 5560 520 Main St.
Sykes Jewelers Yoders Ready-Mixed Concrete Co
102 S. Main St. West Bearclsley ancl 21st
H. R. Terry-Berry Co. Zelle-I-Iartzler Funeral Home
GranciRapicls 4, Michigan 405 VV. Franklin
E L K H A R T
The ICE CREAM Supreme
Specialists in Fancy Ice Cream
P S Tlh 2
E lkharf, Indiana
LSLI PRESS CORPORATION
M94 Quagiy punck pf-eaaea
Excel Co., Inc.
ELKHART MGTOR CGACH CORP
119 E. FRANKLIN STREET, ELKI-IART, INDIANA
Welcome to E. H. S. Grads
All Elkhart High School Graduates in plan-
ning their future, are always Welcome to visit with
any of the oflicers of the Elkhart Banks.
Build your banking contacts now and be pre-
pared for your financial program-Whatever it may
FIRST OLD STATE BANK
FIRST NATICDNAL BANK
ST. JCSEPI-I VALLEY BANK
Members Federal Reserve System
Members Federal Deposit lnsurance Corporali
9" UE CQ? S3570
ki? LWEmm'Z fWWN
EU E9 Q wmfvfwf I gow
Z- W I xevim
, WESTCLOX R0 I
'Z WMEW ,GRUEN
Q59 WSW mm Helsnos
AW . ROGERS ib
HAMILTUN Sunbeam Appliances
lu NI CLASS OF 'I33"
.af - if Jaqw uvlvl
Sef'1fff?"Lj'7f Na 1847 MGERS GENERAL ELECTRIC
QJSEYWI FORSINER SHEAFFER GO7H,qM 881 Wm
966 Fostoria Crystal
Girls, We Keep a Record of Your Silve d Crystal Patter
p NCOIVLPEQXNY INC.
310 so. MAIN ST. PHONE 54
EXTENDS TO YOU
YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT OUR STORE
PAINTS f CHRISTIAN GIFTS f WALLPAPERS
ART SUPPLIES f PICTURES f PICTURE FRAMING
AWNINGS f VENETIAN BLINDS
SHADES f LINOLEUM
THE AMAZING NEW TERRACE PLAZA HOTEL
TERRACE PLAZA HOTEL
Skidmore Owings 8. Merrill Architects
Jaros, Baum 8. Bolles, Engineers- Frank
Messer 81 Sons, lnc., Cincinnati: General
Contractors - E. J. Nolan Corporation, Cin-
cinnati: Plumbing 8. Heating Contractors -
Carrier Corporation: Air Conditioning 81
Refrigeration-Mutual Mfg. 81 Supply Ca.,
Cincinnati: Wholesale Distributor.
NORTHERN INDIANA BRASS COMPANY,
COPPER TUBE FITTINGS
"Nothing but the best," was the rigid rule
when the new Terrace Plaza in Cincinnati
was planned. The most advanced ideas in
structure and service facilities, the finest
embodiment of those ideas in materials
and equipment-these were the policies
of the builders of this most modern hotel
in the country.
That's why it means so much that Nib-
co fittings with copper tube were used
throughout-for the heating, air condition-
ing and water lines and for the copper
drainage fittings. Nibco fittings in sizes up
to 6 inches were installed in this job by the
E. J. Nolan Corporation and the Carrier
Corporation, and were supplied by the
Mutual Manufacturing and Supply Co.,
Nibco distributors in Cincinnati.
Over 7 miles of piping were required
for the system which heats-and cools-
the hotel, with individual controls in every
room. Materials throughout were chosen to
cut maintenance costs to the bone. Nibco
fittings were chosen for quality first, and for
completeness of the line to meet all needs.
For every job-large or small-it will
pay you to standardize on Nibco fittings.
They help speed the job and insure cus-
PLUM STREET, ELKHART, INDUIANA
Sears, Roebuck 8 EU.
BORNEMAN AND SONS
TYPEWRITERS RENTED, REPAIRED AND SOLD
S Ph 451
Complimen M af
OPEN EVENINGS 'TIL 9
Tlfralp . . .
Pine Ice Cream
710 Ketter ?ood 710 Q' t 'I' t
AMERICAN C01-ITING MILLS
Division of Owens-Illinois Glass Co.
Our Sncereaf Ea! makea
Zu- Me auccefsa of
flee Cfafsa of 1949
I THE PE co...zucHAnr,
W? ag fwfr, an X
DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT RING
"Proud? My head's way up in the
clouds! Happy? Then-e's a catch in my
throat . . . stardust in my eyes . . .
and sheer glory in my heart . . it's
I Keepsake, the most treasured of
all diamond rings." . . . As Author-
ized Keepsake Dealers, this store
displays a fine selection of the new
an beautiful Keepsake Matched Sets.
Make your choice with confidence,
for the Keepsake Certificate of Per-
manent Registration and Guarantee
is part of your purchase.
I ff u
l'F1.li fi E' 'i
lli E ae i I lu 4 'i "All the Names You Can Tr
IELUHERS IIK. 525 50- mmn STA From the Store You Can Trust"
WIHIDY ANI! IHMZYS
WHERE THE GANG GATHERS AT NOON
The Class of ' 49
YELLGW CAB CC.
H lElkh B ld g Ph 830
Kun rut- W Juli ll
074 I 1 '
E316 Clolhzhg for You .
Now and 151 the Future
Congratulations to you
Seniors of '49
6 6 ll 2'
As you cross the bridge
Between your school days
And the future-
Elkhart Bridge and Iron Co.
Miller Steel and Supply Co., Inc.
' Elkhart, Ind
and Best Wshes
T 0 the Class of '49
CALVERT COAL COMPANY
"Elkharf's Besf Caal Yard"
C mpliments of ....
"First In Television"
Lahnralnrins EEEEEE E
2071204 S. Main
ELKHA INDI A
Elkhart Brass Mfg. Co., Inc
gl'0l7l fAe gfablrf O! Mtfteldag
jo fhe gm!! O! joclay
ELDY LUNDQUIST ....
VIC DANIELSCN ....
Winkler Stokers .... Warm Morning Stoves
The Class of '49
Compliments of PRAIRIE SCHO0NER, INC
Built for Dzftzhg Beauty-
ADLAKE Aluminum Windows
O MINIMUM AIR INFILTRAf
TION, because of nonfmetallic
weather stripping and serrated
I FINGERTIP CONTROL
0 NO WARP, ROT, RATTLE,
stick or swell, ever
O SOLID, LUSTROUS ALUMIf
NUM construction, requires no
C NO MAINTENANCE required,
except routine washing
O EASE OF INSTALLATION is
a dominant feature
Expertly designed for a lifetime of service, Adlake Aluminum Windows bring lasting beauty to any
building, modern or traditional. Built of lustrous aluminum, they do away with the cost of painting and
maintenance. You install them, you forget them! They look lovely and operate smoothly for years and years.
Only Adlake VVindows combine wovenfpile weather stripping and serrated guides to assure a minimum
air infiltration and absolute fingertip control. And because of their construction fsee diagramj, Adlake Win'
dows never warp, rot, rattle, stick or swell. Installation is phenomenally easy-you can complete all exterior
work iirst and then simply set the window in place!
Truly, Adlake Aluminum Windows fulfill your every requirement for appearance and service. If you
plan to build or remodel, why not drop us a post card today for complete data? Address: 1116 N. Michigan,
Elkhart, Ind. No obligation, of course.
The ADAMS 85 WESTLAKE COMPANY
Established 1857 - Elkhart, Indiana
New York - Chicago
WINDOWS TO THE TRANSPORTATION INDUSTRY
FOR OVER 30 YEARS
Russell The Coalman
Q? The JJOW of .zueaf .S'afz6!affz.m"
Build a Comfortable Eire Safe
Home of Your Own and
Heat it with Coal
252 E. Jackson Blvd. Phone 2-0385
EUSTER SAS AND APPLIANEES
NURSE - SIRSIIN
SAS S. ELEETRIE
RANGES, REERISERATURS, WATER HEATERS
HGME LAUNDRY 0 DRYERS 0 WASHERS, IRONERS
HOME HEATERS 0 QUAKER 25 NORGE
BUT-L-GAS for HOMES and TRAILERS
Phone Vvalnul 5555 ll6 So. Main St., Elkhart
Home of Kelvinator, Maytag and Bendix Home Appliances
NEVV LOCATION - 508 S. MAIN
COMPLETE BUSINESS TRAINING COURSES
O SALESIVIANSHIP-VVI1eeIer Care
SPECIALIZED TRAINING COURSES
IN DENTAL LABORATORY TECHNIQUE ,. DENTAL NURSING ..
MEDICAL SECRETARIAL ARTS
ELKI-IART BUSINESS UNIVERSITY
"The Heart of Downtown E.IIzI1art"
lfl, I0 0 I" A l gt
Sprayers -Dusters Power Sprayers Planters
llnhhins Manufacturing IIu.'
SHAUM ELECTRIC CC. INC
BEST WISHES TO
The Class of 1949
IIEILMAN CUHI. CU.
"Where thrifty pevple My Coal "
A .6W. R. R.
ORIGIN!-II. PUCAIIONTHS PIPIIIIINII COAL BURNER
FUI-I-Y AUTGMHTIC HEAT WITII CUBI-
AMERICAS GREATESTCOAT VALUE!
I . 7 x Q, - I' R ' U
sf uif lw I I' ,.
xv - P
. lv Q Ig'
J A p I
, I . I K fly ff,
R f ff! .A lp
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BRIEFER 5, to if ,fi ,
a ' 1' L I
I 3-ff" if ' fl :if ' .
li fl - ,if .
THE BIGGEST BUY POR ITS PRICE! 'I V" I,
Perfect Companion for Everything , ' , riff'
from Slacks to Formals for Travel, " Y, Q! "
Vacation or City Wear! if l'Z,1"'
. . . 1 if X iff
Masterftailored oi finest quality ' W . ' fig' 31
Australian virgin wools, with fin' 'I I 1" ' 1
est quality linings. White, Picasso
Pink, Black, Titian Red. Misses'
sizes 8 to 16.
Save Floor Space with
SINGLE AND DOUBLE
SIIDING DOOR TRACKS
Ior every interior house door
fx , .
SPACE SAVING KENNATRACK OPENS
THE DOOR TO NEW IDEAS
EOR MODERN HOMES
Jay 93 mcgennd' 'gnc' SP I fgsfal Ioly HHNIM I I
ELKHART, INDIANA 9
.Ang pface ,945 .jwlome in
A SCHULT TRAILER
C'uA tom 'Kuilt-In "
BREAKFAST NOOKS and
or the Home
A Home Economics Room, Kendallville High School
?urniture for ....
RESTAURANTS SHOE STORES
TAVERNS, CLUBS RECEPTION ROOM
SODA FOUNTAINS DOCTORS OFFICES
BEAUTY SALONS DENTISTS AOFFICES
MTLLTNERY SHOPS HOMES, SCHOOLS, ETC.
CUSTOM BUUTH MANUFACTURING CORP.
14th and Blaine ELKHART, IND. Phone 684
Class of 1949
9 c'A'3E6iEI? '
ssas O O Q
X ,qir I ii V,A , G .
ag, Il' X
11 Q C Q
l El IE Ni 1 J
i i Viva
i 3 ,, YW '
..l, f. WA
JUJZ ELKHART SANDWICH snor
Come in and try our famous tarts
Individually filled before your eyes
VVE SERVE ALL KINDS OF DINNERS,
SANDVVICHES AND FOUNTAIN ORDERS
Yes, we also cater to parties
Hot Coffee and Santlwiclles Deliverecl. Call Us -1 Wal. 9520
' 125 So. Main St.
WE FEED AS WE LIKE TO BE FED
T0 MAKE ELKHART A MORE BEAUTIFUL PLACE T0 LIVE
One may talce any xacant property and lmproxe xt w 1th trees fruit trees for lnstance It
talces a Northern qpy apple tree 15 years to hear fruit from the date It IS started and most people
o not loolc that far ahead Years go past fast w hen one loolcs haclt an xl you haxe no trees to
show you have missed something on lute s hrghw ay
The hest way to plant a tree IS from the seed as It then grows according to all conclltlons
and needs less attention hecause grown the natural w ay
A local man once bought several acres alongslde a flowing stream He planted sex en differ
ten years he w as offered S10 000 00 for the property just as a building slte for a residence as it
could not he upllcated elsewhere
There are many people w ho destroy trees w ho nes er plant any There IS no hetter monu
ment to leave along highways and streams than trees planted for people to enjoy for many
future wears Ex en lf you plant them from the seed they are apt to grow at least some of them
and If you plant a few each year one w ill haxe much pleasure through life watchmg them
grow mto beautiful landscapes
LIELDHO E REAL E TATE
A LJ V n a 1
o u n 7 n 7
. ' , . .. ' 'Y .
ent varieties of evergreen trees over it and had much pleasure watching them grow. ln less than
. d ' f .
,Y f 'I ' ' -
. r L, .
.7 ' I . I :Y
. I Y , , 7. Y . Y .
Congrafufafiond ana! Ed ?fM:5AeA
To The Class Cf '49
"Getz, The Drug Man"
Where You Know Your Druggist
Your Druggist Knows You
GETZ DRUG STORE GETZ CUT-RATE
l2l0-l2l2 VV. Franklin St. Simonton Lake
Phone 429 Phone X-9010
White Manufacturing Co.
Construction and Road Building Machinery
RICHARD B. IVIATZKE
Main al Ma EIIXI1 I I GI
415 S. Main Street Elkhart, Indiana
Best VW hey I0 the
Class f 49
REX BE DERS TCI-IERY
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The secret of AlkR'S6ltZBflS success is found in every Alka-Seltzer tablet.
Throughout the years these tablets, used for headache, colds, stomach distress and
muscular aches, have delivered the kind of relief expected from Quality manufacture.
' 'iently identified with this work.
E. H. S. alumni are promn
MILES LABGRATORIES, INC.
Oar but wialaen to the C7444 of YI9
Elkhart Anrosernent Co.
Op 'gE1 oph B141 Th
oanri ana! ibiacoun ia
General Credit Corporation
5th Floor Monger Bldg.
We of the .... I
ELKHART COLD STORAGE
Congratulate the Class of 1949
COLD STORAGE LOCKERS U IMEAT PROCESSING
FROZEN FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
MODERN KITCHEN UNITS STORE DISPLAYS
E. G. Welsch 81 Son
2120 W. FRANKLIN ST. ELKHART, INDIANA PHONE 5518
We are proud to give
E RMAN 5
'i-. A i'Believe it or not-'there are Ellclmrt players
'Z' ti" 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET in this picturei'
jke Cfaaa of 1949
We of the . . .
Elkhart Packing Company
the clam vf l949
YELLUW EHEEH BRAND
Hams, Bacon, Ready-to-Eat Meats
T t F' A '
Latest Styles in
fl ggaaing S' Sona
Elkl rt Indiana
gona! laorfraifd neec! nof Ae expenaiue
R. S. SUTULA, photographer
206 S. Main
H Style Shop
fashion passions of 1949
hy famous names
l t pffffnff mn wumns . ..
coats: KLINGRITE 'k
suits: HI-HO i'
dresses: MARY MUFFET
LAURA LEE A
J ULIANA i'
..!dl'L6!8I'58l'L MAH OWL!!!
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Fon YOUR New HOME
Besides bringing in sunshine and fresh air, your
windows must also frame the lovely view of your
lawn and garden or nearby scenery. Let us help
you plan a PICTURE WINDOW for your new home.
Yes, here's an interesting WINDOWALL installation in
which you have two Andersen Casement sash with
a fixed sash "picture" window between them. The
whole WINDOWALL is a single prefabricated unit-
just one of many we can show you. Come in soon.
'Ax 1 J -
' LUMBE ' 8' PLYWOOD CO.
816 SOUTH MAIN ST., ELKHART, IND.
New Method Cleaners
Days Transfer, Inc.
A Complete High School Shop
for Teen Age Girls
214 So. Main WAL-5032
Class of 1949
Perndell Fund Shoppe
601 VV. LEXINGTON
Mayyoul ykpbf y h k ldg h y k
tfl hdj bg
E rs' PY,
Welding and Boiler Works
Chassis Alignment Service
Does away with shimmy and uneven wear
C0l'l'l,9Al'l'l2l'lf6 . . .
I. L. Whisler SL Sons
Packers 'and Wholesalers of
Bacon, Beef, Smoked
and Cold Meats
POS T URE CHAIRS
DOI ORE CHAIR COMPANY, INC.
. . .-.-I
kept pace while I .1,. .,
I YOU Grew Up 1n Wl uq :,, 'Y
bf 'fi V... gi 2 . V C,
UM ELKHART I 1,5 1-aQ - j
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. . . taking care of ' Q,i..7.:.f 'E 'LQ
Your everY need. -'
E .,..,, .:11: 2
It's ZIESEL BROTHERS ffor Over 40 Years Elkhart's ,ll
1 f I 'I -,-1 3155"412322121:1Ef33E2E2Ef?f1 iE52E'I3f: ..
Shopping Centerj for Family and Home Needs! Vw-4'
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THE CLASS UF 1949
may you afwaga Lowe laiaaanf moforing
V V fLrougA ,
.--. . .. 3- - . .. 1
IIE LEH5' ASS'
BALL SERVICE. INC.
2016 EranIcIin St. .......
VERNON M. BALL, INC.
519 East Street ...........
BERGERON MOTOR CO.
215 N. Main St. .............
BONIFIELD MOTOR SALES
2345 CassopoIis ...............
CHAMPION MOTORS, INC.
501 E. Jackson .............
CHATTEN MOTOR SALES
518 S. Second ......................
ELKHART LINCOLN-MERCURY, INC.
510 S. Sec0ncI .......................
HARVEY VVAMBAUGH, INC.
618 S. Third .................
I. A. MILLER, INC.
154 E. FranIcIin ....
LUSHER MOTOR CO.
561 EIIcI1art Ave. ...........
MODERN CHEVROLET, INC.
165 E. Marion St. ............ -
NIBLOCK NASH SALES
522 VV. Indiana ................
ROY CULVER MOTORS, INC.
1147 Center St. ................
SUPER MOTORS. INC.
426 N. Main St. ........
W. W. I-USHER, INC.
500 East St. ............
SCHERER AUTO SALES
SMITH CHEVROLET, INC.
VVaIcarusa, Incl. ...........
- --- -PONTIAC
The Charles Walley Funeral Home
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Ambulance Service Lady Assistant
HARDWARE 0 PLUMBING 0 ELECTRICAL
220 SGUTH MAIN STREET
'Ti IIADINDRFF SPINET PIANOS
6i7Ae .xgriafocraf of 5ma!!lZano5,,
0 Connsonata, Americas
! Finest Electronic Organ
0 Straube Spinet Pianos 0 Conn Band Instruments,
"Pianos of Distinction" Choice of the Artists
1 "The Factory Music Storey'
C. G. CONN LTD. RETAIL STORE
Best Wishes for successful careers
to the Class of 1949
1324 Princeton Blvd.
Send your dry cleaning to . . .
The Wise Senior knows that appearance is important
Best Wishes From
Harvey Walnhanqh, Inc.
BUICK AUTOMGBILES AND FRIGIDAIRES
Wamhanqh Sanitary Milk Cn.
The Grade A Milk in the Pure-Pak Container
192 p p
jewelers O Szfversmz' hs
COSTS LESS IN THE LONG RUN
OBRIEN PAINTS 0 WALLPAPER 0 GIFTS
P1ctures 0 Greetmg Cards
G a r b e r s
4 4 4 1 '
224 South Main Street
Wore jkan 25,000,000 .American .jwlomemaLer5
ga for Cooking
NMITIIEIIN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY
in Y H
On Y F
C6lUal'l6lgA 225.08125 tk? gucci!
Compleie Running Gear
LIGGETT SUPPLY Gm EQUIPMENT CO.
2030 so. Main st. 3636 Dawson Rd.
Elkhart, Ind. Tulsa, Okla.
ELKHART CLEANERS, INC
f ' '
Gund Luck tn uw 131355 of '49
IIE BUNI HAIGEIIIBES, INC.
NEIGHBORHOCD BAKERY SWISS KITCHEN
202 E. Ind. Ave. 717 Bower St.
I jIMMY'S BAKE SHOP DCWNTOWN BRANCH
fSouth Side Super Mkt., Uet White,
1219f21 S Main St. 205 S. Main St.
AUTG AND INDUSTRIAL PARTS
Visit our new machine shop. Piston grinding,
cylinder boring and over 50 other operations.
I MCJTCR SUPPLY CO., INC.
134 S. Elkhart Ave.
Congrafufafiono fo fLe
Kfaaa of 1949
HOTEL BUCKLEN BUILDING B PHoNE 21 sm
DRINK - A quart a day A
and leeep the Doctor away
GOOD HEALTH MEANS-
Charm and Happiness
M17le Makes Our Athletes Strong
ELKHART MILK CCDUNCIL
To the Slucienlf of E H
"Get all the education you can, kids. I didn't
and l've been sorry. You don't realize it, but school
offers you a Wonderful opportunity. Use every cent
you can for your education and then look around
for one cent more."
Ana' Wlzen You Need Servzke
CFor1nerly Dutch's Garagej
focus on the gineaf
PLATT TRAILER CO., INC.
There is a
JUDD DRUG STORE
in your neighborhood
14 good place to meet 14 good place to eat
1007 W. Franklin St. 817 S. Main St.
707 Bower St.
ELHHAHT5 largest store . . .
for Men and Boys since 1074
324 sour:-n MAIN sr.
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The plane to go . . .
for the brands you know
128 SO. MAIN ST. '
QUALITY POR TRAITURE
'plaofograplw cave joreuer
COMMERCIAL S WEDDINGS , FAMILY GROUPS
60Uel'5 . .
THE 1949 PENNANT ANNUAL
. . . . INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY, INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA
. . . FORT WAYNE TYPESETTING COMPANY, FORT WAYNE, INDIANA
. . . . WILLIAM A. DIDIER 81 SONS, INC., FORT WAYNE, INDIANA
S. K. SMITH COMPANY, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
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Suggestions in the Elkhart High School - Pennant Yearbook (Elkhart, IN) collection:
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