Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 72


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1928 volume:

THE CLASS OF 1928 Presents THE EIGHTH ANNUAL ELSTONIAN A Year Book of "The Isaac C. Elston High School Michigan Citg, Indiana For the Season of 1923 IwMl [mil lilffil Edited By Preston Calvert Under Business Management of Harmon Green Art Titles By Albert Striebel Photography By E. C. Calvert Directed By Miss Goldie ShepherdFOREWORD Our little book was not compiled with the idea of making it a literary masterpiece. The real purpose is to preserve in our graduates’ minds their honors, classmates, and athletic ability. This book today will not be nearly the fun it will be ten years from now. What fun it will be to thumb back and see what has become of your classmates! The staff has worked hard to put out this annual, and they hope that they have succeeded in giving their class a book of which it can be proud. THE STAFF STAFF PRESTON CALVERT......... HARMON GREEN............ ALBERT STRIEBEL......... FRANK HEGER............. ARNOLD WIENER........... EDWARD LAY.............. FLORENTINE I.UCHTMAN.... MARION STERN............ NAYCIEL FREESE.......... .......Editor-in-Chief ...Business Manager ............Art Editor ..Circulation Manager Advertising Manager .........Sport Editor .......Senior Honors ....Senior Write-ups ....Snap Shot Editor 2DEDICATION WE. THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY EIGHT. DEDICATE THIS RECORD OF OUR HIGH SCHOOL ACHIEVEMENTS TO OUR PRINCIPAL. MR. M. L. KNAPP. WHOM WE HAVE ALL LEARNED TO APPRECIATE AND RESPECT DURING THE TIME HE HAS BEEN PRINCIPAL IN OUR HIGH SCHOOL. 3MR. MURRAY Mr. Murray, who was principal of our high school for a number of years has just finished his second year as superintendent of the Michigan City schools, and has proved himself an able successor to Mr. Keeler, who preceded him. Mr. Murray is well remembered by the majority of this year’s seniors, and his famous “M. C. M.” will never be forgotten. The class of 1928, joins in wishing him the best of luck in future undertakings as superintendent. 1THE MR. KXAPP Mr. Knapp—Last year we called him our new principal—this year we don’t call him our new principal, but our principal. Mr. Knapp is well liked by both faculty and student body, and is admired for the quick but firm grasp he has taken on school affairs. 5FACULTY A. J. PARSONS, A. B. History GEORGE IRGANG, Ph. B. History MABEL ENGSTROM, A. B. History ESTELLE BURNS, M. A. History ELISABETH LEE, B. S. Science HELEN SOUTHGATE, B. S. Science R. B. TROYER, A. B. Science G. C. APPLEBEE, A. B. Science MELLIE LUCK, A. B. French GOLDIE SHEPHERD, B. S. English FRANCES McCONKEY, B. S. English HILDA COFFIN, A. B. English L. R. LUTHER, B. S. English J. H. GRIFFIN, A. B. Mathematics ELEA NORA DENNEWITZ, A. B. Mathematics JANE RUSSELL, A. M. Latin a CORNELIA ANDERSON, Ph. B. Latin and English W1LHELMINA MUNSON, A. B. Commercial ALICE BELL Commercial BERNICE LUSK Commercial T. A. GILL, A. B. Physical Training FRANCES SEBESTA Physical Training GRACE HART, A. B. H. H. Arts FLORENCE PALM H. H. Arts BERNE RISACHER, Art REN ATON, B. S. Mechanical Drawing MILDRED SMITH, B. S. H. H. Arts R. O. SCHAEFFER Machine Shop GRANT ROGERS Auto Mechanics CHARLES McKINNEY, A. B. Wood Shop J. P. LEE, A. B. Music ALMA KRUEGER, A. B. Librarian CORA MAE NAFE Music ORLANDO JOHNSON, B. S. Vocational Supervisor GCLASS HISTORY In the fall of 1924, M. C. H. S. opened its doors to a new group of 9-1 students. They were as “green” as freshmen usually are, and were the objects of the same number of well aimed jokes from the upper classmen. They elected Clifford Kirk as their leader, were entertained by the sophomores, and in the course of time, became sophomores themselves. Clifford Kirk was again elected president, and, as was the custom, the class entertained the freshmen. In 1926 they became juniors, feeling their superiority greatly. This year they elected the following officers: Preston Calvert, president; Clifford Kirk, vice president; Irene Wendt, secretary; Bernice Stark, treasurer. A successful play and an equally successful prom were given. And then—seniors! This year the class was led by Harmon Green, as president; John Gardis, vice president; Richard Chubb, secretary, and Frank Heger, treasurer. Once more the class gave a very successful play. The members of the Class of 1928 have always been prominent in high school affairs, providing officers for most of the clubs, and being ably represented in debating by: Harmon Green, Mike Lahey, Edward Lay, Bernice Stark, Eugene Timbrook, and Arnold Wiener. In athletics they were also well represented by the following: Football: Richard Chubb, Louis Sass, Charles Beebe. Carl Erickson, Robert Grimes, Robert Adamson, John Gardis, Frank Kubik, Andrew Kubik, Edward Lay, Henry Root, Arthur Schultz, Ben Slavin, Ford Keppen, Bruce Martin, and John Paxton. Basketball: Frank Kubik, Charles Beebe, Louis Sass, Preston Calvert, Carl Erickson, William Flotow, John Gardis, Clarence Reick, Ben Slavin, Charles Trafelet, and Lester Cochran. Baseball : Preston Calvert, Arthur Christensen, Carl Erickson,, William Flotow, Louis Sass, John Gardis, and Edward Lay. Track: Roger Johnson, Ronald Johnson, Leroy Bartels, Frank Kubik, Carl Mross, Arthur Schultz, Ben Slavin, Lester Cochran, Fox'd Keppen, and John Paxton. Wrestling: Ai'thur Schultz, John Gai'dis, John Gleason, and Albei't Striebel. —Winifred Cooney 7MAPHLINK JOHXs X G. A. A.. 1 -2-0-4; Vice Pres. Sophomore Class; Forum. ‘{-4. (Secretary Boosters Club, 2-3-4; (See'y.. I) Colley Club 3-4 (Sec y.. 4) Klston-iun Staff. 4; Glee Club. 2. 4; ( fflcers Club. 2. I; Police Force. 3-4; Comet Staff. 3; Student Council. 3: .Music Club. 2, (Vice l’res.) French Club. 2-3; Kill)? and Pin Committee. 1; Legislative Committee, 3; Treas. Hi Tri. 4. HAKMOX .1. GKKKN Hyde Park High. Chicago, first year; B. A. A . 2- 3-1; Student Council. 2-3-4 (Chairman 3-1) Honor Society. 3-4 (Pres.. 3-4) Comet Staff. 3- 4; (Managing Kditor 4) Boosters Club. 2-3-4; French Club. 3; College Club. 4; Klstonian Staff i Bus. .Mgr.. 4) "The Whole Town's Talking" 3; "Seventeen," 4; Pres. Senior Class; Debating Squad. 3-4; (Capt. Affirmative 3) officers Club. 2-3-4: Forum Club. 2-3-4 (Vice Pres.. 4) Hi-Y Club. 2-3-4, (Vice l’res.. 4) Winner of Local. County. District and State Discussion League. I; Orchestra. 2: Band. 2. CHKISTINK WO.JWSKE J. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Girls Glee Club. 1-2-3; Commerce Club. 3-1; Latin Club. 2-3; Dramatic Club. 4; Dancing Club. 3: Chairman of Program Committee of Commerce Club. JOHN GAKD1S Froebel High Lvhool, Gary. Indiana. Football. 2-3-4; Basketball. 3-4; Baseball. 3-4; Science Club. 4. N ice President. 4; B. A. A.. 2-3-4. Vice Pres.. 3-4: See'y of Art Club. 3; Student Council. 4: College Club. 3-4; Vice Pres.. Senior Class; Hi-Y, 3-4; Latin Contest Winner. 3. DOKCAS I’Al'L Latin Club. 4; Dramatic Club. 4; G. A. A., 4: Filtered .Michigan City High School from Hinsdale Township High School in fourth yea r. 8RICHARD A. CHUBB Hi-Y. 3-4. Pres., 4; Football, 1-2-3-4. Capt. 4: Wrestling. 2-3-4; College Club. 3-4, Sec’y.. 3. Pres.. 4; Science Club, 3-4; Sec’y.. 3. Pres.. 4; B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4, Sec’y.. 3 and 4; Boys’ Glee Club. 3-4. Pres., 4: Senior Class. Secy.; Pioneers, 4; Finance Committee. 3-4. MAR JA RET I»1NGLBR G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Latin Club. 1-2-3-4, (Trcas.. 3. Sec’y.. 4): College Club, 3-4; Officers’ Club. 3-4; Student Council 3. LESTER COCHRAN B. A. A.. 1-2.-3-4; College Club. 3-4; Boosters Club. 2-3; Treas., of S ophomore Class; Yell Leader. 2-3-4: Freshman Y Club. 1: Capt. Soph. Basketball Team; Track Squad, 2-3-4. THELMA M. JOHNSON Commerce Club. 2-3-4: Household Arts Club. 3. (Pres.. 3): Treas.. Dancing Club. 4; (5. A. A.. 1-2-3-4: Glee Club. 4. LE NA RD ROBlNSt X College Club. 4; Forum. 4; Valparaiso University Prep. Department. 9DOROTHY JOANN KOLANCYK "Not to the Swift,” 3; "Theater Goers,” 2: Art Club. 3-4. (Treas., 4); College Club, 4: Dramatic Club. 2; Commerce Club, 2-3; G. A. A„ 1-2-3-4; Committer Junior Prom. PRESTON CALVERT B. A. A., 1-2-3-4; Editor of Elstonian; Comet Staff. 2-3-4 (Editor. Business Mgr., Circ. Mgr.); Boosters. 1-2-3-4. Pres. 4. Treas. 3); Latin Club. 1-2: Student Council. 2-3-4 (Chairman 4. Sec'y., 2); Basketball. 3-4; Baseball. 2- 3-4; College Club. 3-1. (Pres.. 4); Glee Club. 3- 4 (Vice Pres., 3); Band, 2.-3-4 (Secretary): Orchestra. 3-1; "The Whole Town's Talking.” 3; "Seventeen.” 4; Pres., Junior Class; Officers Club, 2-3-4; Pioneer. 4: Music Club; Hi-Y, 2-3-4 (Vice Pres.. 4); Freshman Hi-Y, 1. JANET L. SUTTON (5. A. A., 1-2-3-4: Dramatic Club, 3-4: Commerce Club. 2-3-4; Dancing Club. 3; Interclass Champion Basketball Team, I; Glee Club. 2-3-4; "Lady Frances.” 3. EUGENE TIMBROOK B. A. A.. 4; Debating Team. 4; Glee Club. 4; Orchestra. 1-4; Forum. 4; College Club. 3-1; Mechanical Drawing Club. 3; Etiquette Club, 3. VIOLA R. McKEE Latin Club. 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club, 3; Dramatics Club. 3; Music Club. 2; G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Glee Club. 4; "Scenes at the Union Depot." 4; County Latin Contest. 2, 4; College Club, 4.MARION WHKKLK1I Commerce Club, 3; G. A. A., 4: Dramatics Club. 3-4: Dancing: Club (Vice Pres.. '26-’27): Boosters. 27-'2s; District Commercial Contest, ’27; State Commercial Contest. ’27. BOB MORELAND French Club. 1-2-3: Treas.. 1-2.; Dramatics Club. 1-2-3-1; Art Appreciation Club, 1-2-3: B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; College Club. 3: Commerce Club. 2-3-4: Dispatch High School Correspondent: Crimson Comet. 1-2-3; Officers Club. 1-2: Pioneers, 4; Sec’y-Treas., 4. WINIFREI COONEY ;. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Forum, 1-2; Boosters Club. 3-4. (Vice Pres.. 4); Treasurer Dramatics Club. I; Police Force. 2: District Commercial Contest. 3; State Commercial Contest. 3; Comet Staff. 3-4 (Editor 4): Commerce Club. 2-3-4; “Seventeen," 4; Officers Club. I (Sec’y.-Treas.. 4); Elstonian Staff. 4: Vice Pres.. Hi-Tri.. 4. EDWARD LEROY LAY Crimson Comet; B. A. A., 1-2-3-4: Football. 3-4; “The Whole Town s Talking.” 3: Dtudent Council; Chief School Police Force. 3-4; Baseball. 2-3-4; Forum. 3-4. Pres.. 4; Boosters. 3-4: Latin Club. 2-3: Aedile 3; Debating. 3-4. (’apt.. I; President Honor Society. 4; College Club. I; Glee Club. 3-4. N ice Pres.. 3Vfe: Social Committee. 3%; Hi-Y. 3-4: Elstonian Staff. 4; •Seventeen." 4. BERNICE L. STARK Honor Society. 3-4: (Vice Pres.) Debating Team. 3-4; Treasurer of Junior Class. 3; Girl Scouts. 2-3-4, (Treas.. 3); Police Force. 4; Glee ClUb, 4; G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Latin Club; French Club, 2-3; Dramatic. 2-3; Commerce. 4; Declamation Contest. 4: Discussion League Contest. 3; Legislation. 2; Officers Club. 3-4. 11MA V KKLUO WAGNER Glee Club, 3; Commerce Club, 2-3-4; G. A. A.. 3. ALBERT J. ST RI KB EL Art Editor Elstonian, 4-5: Vice Pres., Pioneer's Club. 4; B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4-6; Comet Start', 5; Art Appreciation Club. 2-3-4-S (Vice Pres.. 2-3. Critic. 1-5); Wrestling;. 3-4; College Club, 3-4-5; Design for Hand Book. 4; Student Council, 3-4: P-G Group, 1-2-3-4-5. DOROTHY JEAN SOUTHARD G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4 (Sec y„ 3); Basketball. 1-2-3; Art Club. 3-4. (Pres.. 3. 4); Dramatics Club. 1. (Vice Pres.,) Dancing Club, 3; Sec’y.; Y'ell Leader; State Typewriting Contest. 3-4: Boosters Club. 2-3-4; College Club. 3-4: officers Club, 3-4; Commerce Club. 1-2; Music Club, 2; Forum. 2; Bowling League. BEN SLAVIN Football (Lightweight 2). 3-4; Basketball. 3-4; Track, 2-3-4; Travel Club, 2-3; B. A. A.. 1-2.-3-4; Commerce Club. 2; Jr. Hi-Y, 1-2; Athletic Club. 1-2; Pioneer Club. 4. MARGARET DOROTHY WILLIAMSON (I. A. A., 1-2-3-4; Legislative Dept, of Flu-dent Gov’t., 2; Commerce Club. 2-3-4; Foreign Travel Club. 3-4. (Sec'.v., 3, Pres.. 4); Glee Club. 3-4; "Lady Frances," 3; Library Club, 2; Officers Club. 3-4; Hi-Tri., 4. 12RUBY DRAKE r. A. A.. 1-2-3-4: Commerce Club. 3-4; House hold Arts Club, 3. CHARLES BEEBE Football, '2f»-’27; Basketball. ’26-’27: Wrestling ‘25-‘26-'2T; College Club (Pres..) ’27: Boosters (Vice I res.) '27; Forum; Science Club: B. A. A.. 1-2.-3-4. (Sec’y. and Treas. 4): Nature Club; Hi-Y. 27; H. S. Band. 1-2-3-4; H. S«. Or-ehestra. 1-2-3-4; Boys’ Glee Club. 4; Microscopic Club. ' M ERLE M A RIAN PA PINEAU Gladstone High School for the first two years. G. A. A.. 3-4; Dramatic Club, 3-4; Commerce Club. 3-4; Bowling League, (Capt.) LEROY CHARLES REEBS B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club. 2-3-4; Travel Club, 4; Nature Club. 3: Track. 1-2-3-4; Athletic Club. 1-2; Pioneer Club. 4. HILDA JORDAN G. A. A.. 2-3-4 (Pres. 3); Basketball. 3. 4; Student Council. 2; College Club. 3-4; (Vice Pres. 4): Honor Society. 4. (Sec’y.): Police Force. 3-4; Forum. 2; Comet Staff. 4. 13FLORENTINE E. LUCHTMAN Honor Society. 4: Pres. Dancing Club, 4: Pres.. Girls’ Howling: League. 4: G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club, 3-4; Dramatics Club. 4; Latin Club. 3; “The Whole Town's Talk-in.” 3; Social Committee, 4; Hlstonian Staff. 4: Pres.. Girls Glee Club, 4; 1’olice Force, 3: Officers Club. 3-4; Champion Broad Jumper, 3; “Seventeen.” 4. CLARENCE WILLIAM R1HCK B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club. 3-4; Hank. 1-2-3-4. Pres.. 4; Basket ball. Second Team. 3: Glee Club. ETHEL RUTH MILLER G. A. A., 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club, 2-3-4: Music Club. 1 - 2-3-4 (Dec’y., 4): Girls’ Glee Club. 1-2-3: Dramatics Club. 3: Regional and State Typing Contest. 3: “Miss Carruther’s Return."; Music Memory Contest. 2-3. ANDREW KUB1K St. Mary’s High School, 1-2-3; H. A. A.. 4; Science Club. 4: Hi-Y. 4: Football. 4. LOUISE McKEE French Club. 3-4, (Pres. 4); College Club. 4; Latin Club. 1-2; Travel Club. 2-3: Officers Club. 4; Glee Club. 3. 14JOLT A WESTPHAL G. A. A.. I.. College Club. 1; Commerce Club. 3; Dramatics Club, 3; Music Club. 4; Drawing Club. 4; Police Force, 4; Senior Representative for sponsor of "Mother and Daughter Tea.” JOHN HOLMES- GLEASON Travel Club. 2; Art Appreciation Club. 2-3. Sec y. 3; “Enter Dora. Exit Dad,” 3: "The Patchwork Quilt,” 3: Lightweight Football. 2; B. A. A.. 1-2-3; Student Council. 2-3; Estonian Staff; Dispatch High School Correspondent, 1: Comet Staff. 4; i ramatics Club, I; Latin Club, 4; Forum, 2-3; Essay Contest Winner. 1; College Club. 3. NAYCIEL JEAN FREESE G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4 (Vice Pres.. 3): Basketball. 2- 3; Dramatics Club. (Pres., 4); Glee Club, 1 (Pres., 4); Dancing Club. 3, (Pres.. 3); Bowling League, 4. (Vice Pres.. 4); College Club, 3- 4, (Secy.. 4); Boosters Club. 1-2-3-4. Treas. 1); "The Whole Town’s Talking." 3: Student Council. 4; Forum. 1; Hi-Tri. 4; Elstonian Staff, I; Crimson Comet, 3; Commerce Club. 1; Officers Club. 3-4; “Seventeen,” 4. MICHAEL J. LAHEY B. A. A.. 1 -2-3-4; Civics Club. 1; Dramatics Club. 2-3-1; Forum. 2-3; Art Club. 2.-3. l’res.. 3; Comet Staff. 3-4; Latin Club. 4; College Club. 3; Glee Club. 3-4; Debating. 3-4. Capt. 4; Student Council. 2-3-4; Golf. 3-4; Declamation Contest. 4: Class Will. 4; “Seventeen." 4; Discussion League, 4. DOROTHY E. KACHUR Honor Society. 4; Student Council. 4: Boosters Club. 3-4; Police Force. 3-4; Glee Club. 2-3-4, (Vice Pres., 4); Social Committee. 4; "Ladv Frances"; College Club. 3-4; Latin Club 3. 15ESTHER M. LIBBER G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club. 3-4-5; Dramatics Club. 3-4; Shorthand Contest. 3; Advanced Shorthand Contest. 4. ARNOLD WIENER Treas. Honor Society. 4; Advertising Mgr. Elstonian Staff. 4; Advertising Mgr.. Comet Staff. 4; Student Council. 4; Debating Team. 4; Police Force, 4; Track. 1-2-3; Pioneers Club. I; B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4: Glee Club. 2-3-4: High School Octet, 3; High Svhool Quartet. 4; Officers Club. 3-4; "Seventeen.” 4; Latin Club. 3-4 (Sec’y. 3); College Club. 3-4; Forum. 1-2-.,. MILDRED IRENE DEUTSCHER G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club. 2-3-4: Nature Club, 3; Household Arts Club, 4. HENRY A. ROOT. JR. B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Hi-Y. 2-3-4. (Treas. 4); Football. 3-4; Business Manager of the junior Play; Radio Club. 2-3. (Treas. 3); Comet Staff 3; Dramatics Club. 3; College Club. 4; Drawing Club. 4. HARRIET WISE Entered Washington High School. January. 1925. Entered Michigan City High School. September, 1926. 16VALERIE D. SASS Latin Club. l-Z-3; Commerce Club, 3-4; Music Club. 4: Glee Club. 4; G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Honor Society, 4, (Treas.) CAUL FREDERICK M ROSS H. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Basketball. 3-4; Track, 2-3-4; Commerce Club. 3-4, I’res. 4; Bus; Club, 3; Travel Club. 4; Officers Club. 3-4; Glee Club, 4; Junior Hi-Y, 2. MABEL SCHMOCK Commerce Club. 2-3-4; Glee Club. 3-4; G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4. ARTHUR CHRISTEN S-E X Forum Club. 2; College Club. 3; Library Club, 2: Science Club. 3: B. A. A.. 1-3-4; Baseball. 3-4; Commerce Club. 3. BEULAH CAROW Commerce Club. 3-4; G. A. A.. 2-3-4: Household Arts Club, 2-3-4. 17VIOLA BEATTY G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4. (Sec'y.. 4): French, 2. 4; Basketball, 2-3; College. 3-4; Dramatics Club; Dancing Club, 3; Bowling League, 4. (Sec’y). HOWARD E. MOSHER Commerce Club, 2; College Club. 3-4; Science Club. 4: B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; B. A. C.. Z Debating Squad, 4; Comet Staff; Pioneers Club, 4. IRENE B. WENDT Commerce Club. 3-4 (Sec’y.-Treas.. 4); Honor Society. 3-4, (Vice Pres.. 4); Sec'y of the Junior Class; Social Committee. 2; Legislature, 2; G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Latin Club. 4; French Club, 2-3; Music Club. 3; Police Force, 2-3-4; Hi-Tri, 4. ALFRED L. KAHL B. A. A., 3-4; Commerce Club, 3-4. Pres., 4; Dramatics Club. 2-3-4. Vice Pres. 3; Student Council. 3; "Never The Less"; "Spot Cash"; Track, 2-3-4; Travel. Club, 2; "Seventeen,” 4. MARION E. STERN Honor Society, 3-4. (Sec’y., 4); Latin Club, 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club, 3-4; Glee Club, 2-3-4; Shorthand Contest. 3-4; Student Council, 3-4; "The Whole Town's Talking," 3; "Lady Frances," 3; G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Orchestra, 1-2,-3; Crimson Comet Staff. 3; Debating Team. 3; Forum, 2; Music Club, 1-2; Legislative Dept., of Student Gov't., 2; Hi-Tri, 4. 18ROBERT ENGENE ADAMSON H. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Football. 3; Track. 3-4 ; Boosters. 4; Student Council. 4; “The Whole Town’s Talking”; Forum. 3-4; Industrial Arts. 2-8-4, Vice Pres., 2nd year, Pres., Ith Social Committee. 2-3-4; "Seventeen,” 4. RUTH SLAUGHTER Newman High School for the first year. G. A. A.. 2-3-4; French Club. 2; Commerce Club. 2-3-4; College Club. 3; Music Club. 4; Art Club, 3; Science Club. WILLIAM FLOTOW B. A. A., 1-2-3-4; Baseball. 3-4; Basketball. 2-3-4; Commerce Club. 3-4; Vice Pres., 4; Music Club. 3-4; Art Club. 2-3-4; Travel Club. 2-3; College Club. 2-3. MILDRED RHODA Commerce Club, 2-3-4; G. A. A., 1-2-3-4; French Club. 2-3. Music Club. 3-4. (Treas. 4); Travel Club, 2.; Bookkeeping Contest. 4. MARVIN W. ZEESE B. A. A.. 3-4; Commerce Club, 2-3; College Club. 4; Science Club, 2-3-4. 19JOHN PAXTON H. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Football. 3: Track. 1-2-3-4; Athletic Club. 2; Science Club, 4. MARIK SABKL Commerce Club. 3-4; Music Club. 4; Shorthand Contest. 3-4; Travel Club. 2; G. A. A., 1-2-3-4; “Seventeen.’ 4. HKNRY SPYCHALSKI H. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club. 1-2; College Club, 2-3; Drawing Club, 4; Science, 3-4; Athletic. 1-2. EDNA SCHRAM Latin Club. 1-2-3-4. (Vice Pres., 3;; Honor Society, 3-4. (Pres. 4); Commerce Club. 2-3-4; Student Council. 3-4; G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Police Force. 4; Officers Club, 3-4; District Latin Contest, 2, 4; Crimson Comet Staff, 3; Debating. 3. NORMAN VOIGT Drawing Club. 2-3-4; Police Force, 3-4; Science Club. 3-4; Travel Club. 2r3; B. A. A.. 3-4.LOUIS SASS Football, 1-2-3-4; Basketball. 1-2-3-4; Baseball. 1-2-3-4. Capt. 4: Track, 3-4: B. A. A.. 1- 2-3-4: Quarterback of All State Second Team; Bear Guard of Second Basketball team; Glee Club; College Club; Pioneer Club. 4. DAISY E. RILEY G. A. A.. 1-2-3: Music Club, 1; Civics Club. J: College Club, 3; Commerce Club. 2-3-4; Travel Club. 3-4. ALBERT W. K1NTZELE St. Mary's High School, 1-2-3; B. A. A., 4; Pioneer Club, 4. GLADYS HELMS "Cheer Up." 1; "Uncle Tom's Cabin." 1: Commerce Club. 3-4; (J. A. A.. 1-2-3; French Club. 3; "The Whole Town's Talking.” 3: Musk, Club. 1-2; Officers Club. 3-4; Treas. Dancing Club. 3; Svc’y-Treas.. Dancing Club, 4; Comet Staff. 4; Legislature of Student Gov't, 2; Boosters Club, 3-4. JOE CONNELLY Commerce Club, 3: Science Club. 3-4: College Club. 4; B. A. A., 1-2-3-4; Athletic Club. 2. 21KARL L. GELESKK Forum, 4: Dramatics Club. 3-4; College, 3: K. A. A., 3-4; Commerce Club, 3-4: Pioneers, 4; Student Council, 4; Police Force. 4; Library Monitor. 4; Comet Staff. 4; Track. 3-4; Do-bating Squad, 4. KI TH OLIVE WILHELM Student Council, 4; Police Force. 4; Commerce Club, 2-3-4; Latin Club. 2-3; Dramatics Club. 3-4: G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; College Club. 3: Glee Club. 2-3-4; “The Whole Town’s Talking.” 3; “Not to the Swift,” 3: “Lady Frances.” 3; “Seventeen,” 4. EARL KAEDING R. A. A., l-2r3-4; Science Club. 4: Travel Club. 3-4. HELEN L. VOORHEES G. A. A.. 1-3-4; Library Club, 2; Mythology Club, 3; Commerce Club, 4; Latin Club. 4. CHARLES EDWIN TRAFELET B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Microscopic Club. 1 (Vice Pres.); Dramatics Club. 2-3-4; Basketball, 2-3-I; Commerce Club. 2-3-4; Art Club. 2-3-4; College Club. 2-3; Music Club. 2-3-4-5. (Vice Pres.. 3. Sec'.v, 4); Drawing Club. 2; Student Council, 3. 22CARL H. ERICKSON B. A. A., 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club. 2-3-4: Science Club. 3-4. Treas. 3; College Club. 4; Football. 3-4; Basketball. 2. 4; Baseball, 2-3-4; Travel Club. 3. MARY JANE STERLING G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Music Club. 3-4. (Pres.. 4): French Club, 2-3; Dramatic Club, 3-4; Officers Club. 4; Girls’ Glee Club. 4; Student Gov't.. 3; Crimson Comet Staff. 3-4; Student Council. 2; Music Memory Contest. 4; Hl-Tri.4. EUGENE JAMES DOLEZAL Entered 4th year from San Pierre High School, B. A. A.. 4; Baseball, 4. HELEN A. TIMM Commerce Club, 2r3-4; Household Arts Club. 2: G. A. A., 3; Nature Study Club, 3-4. Rl’SSELL FORREST ANDERSON B. A. A., 1-2-3-4: Basketball. 4: Commerce Club. 3-4; Music Club. 3-4; Orchestra, 1 -2-3-4: Band. I-2-3-4; ec’y., 2nd year; Crimson Comet, 4; Glee Club, 3. 23JEANNETTE LUCILLE ADAMSON G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4: Basketball. 4; Nature Club, 3-4, (Treas.. 3, Vice Pres., 3. Pres.. 4); Dramatic Club, 1; Dancing Club. 3; Music Club, 2: Student Council. 3-4; Officers Club. 3-4; Orchestra, 1-2; Champion Volley Ball Team Captain, 2; Music Memory Contest. 4. RONALD JOHNSON Hi-Y; B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4-5; Travel Club. 4. Vice Pres.; Band, 2; Science Club. 4; Track, 4: Comet Staff. KLENOR RUDNICK G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club; College Club; “The Whole Town's Talking." 3; State Typing Contest. ARTHUR A. SCHULTZ Football, 3-4; Wrestling. 2-3-4; Capt.. 4: B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Travel Club. 3-4; Treas. 4; Science Club, 3; Commerce Club. 4; Foreign Travel Club. 2. MARY HAY College Club. 4; Music Club, 4; Glee Club, 4: G. A. A., 4. 24ELSIE C. FREHSE Came here from Levant High School. Kansas for the last two years. Commerce Club. 3-4; G. A. A., 3-4. ELDON .T. KILNOWITZ Art Appreciation Club. 3 semesters; Hoys' Glee Club. 1; H. A. A., 2; Assistant Art Edf-tor of Elstonian. GRACE J. GRIFFIN G. A. A.. 2-3-4; Commerce Club. 2.-3-4; Nature Study Club, 3; Indiana District Commercial Contest. 3-4: Indiana State Commercial Contest, 3-4. LETTER FORD Student Council. 3-4; Commerce Club. 3-4; B. A. A.. 3-4; Science Club, 4. FERN KRUEGER G. A. A., 1-2-3-4; Travel Club. Sec'v., 2; Latin. 3-4. Pres., 3: Dramatic Club. 3-4. Pres.. 4; Student Cuncil. 3; "The Mouse Trap.” 3; Music Club. 2; Hi-Tri, 4; "Seventeen.” 4; Officers Club, 3-4. 25JOHN STIBBE B. A. A.. 1-2-3-1; Travel Club, 2-3; Science Club. 3-4; Hi-Y Club, 3-4; Glee Club. 3-4; Athletic Club. 2-3. MABEL P. BRANT Honor Society. 4 (Treas., 4); Commerce Club. 2. 4; Dramatics Club. 3-4 (Vice Pres., 4); Collect Club, 3; Glee Club. 2-3-4. (Vice Pres. 4); Student Council, 3; Officers Club. 3-4. Sec’v., and Treas., 3. Vice Pres. 4); Latin Club. 1-2-3: Comet Staff. 4; "The Whole Town’s Talking.' 3; "Cheer Up.” 1; "Lady Frances." 4: "Miss Caruthers Return,” 2; G. A. A., 1-2-3; "The Patchwork Quilt"; Hl-Tri., 4. LEROY BARTELS Hi-Y. 4; Science, 4, Sec'y and' Treas., 4; B. A. A., 1-2-3-4; Track. 2-3-4; Athletic Club. 2; Basketball. 3; Football. 2. (Lightweight). DOROTHY MAE BRINK "Cheer Up,” 1; G. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; College Club. 3; Commerce Club, 2. 4; Glee Club, 2; French Club, 3; Social Committee, 3. ARTHUR NEULIEB Travel Club. 1; Commerce Club. 2-3; B. A. A., 1-2-3-4; College Club. 4; Science Club. 3; Athletic Club, 1-2. 26BRUCE MARTIN Commerce Club, 2, 4; Travel Club, 4: College Club. 4; B. A. A.. 1, 2. 4; Science Club, 4. VIVIAN BOSS Latin Club. 3 years; Commerce Club. 1 year; G. A. A., 3 years. FREDERICK M. SAYRE. JR.. Radio Club, 3; Colley Club, 4; Science Club, 4; Pioneers, 4. MAN 1 ETTA JUNE COAN Basketball. 1-2-3. (Capt. 3): G. A. A.. 1-2-3; Commerce Club. 3-4; Boosters Club. 3. GRANT STEIN B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Boosters, 2-3-4; Hi-Y, 3-4, Sec. and Treas., 4; Jr. Hi-Y. 1-2; Latin Club. 4; College Club. 4; Forum. 3: Glee Club. 3; Commerce Club. 2; Vice Pres., 2; Oratorical Contest. 2w 27GERTRUDE COFER G. A. A., 1-2-3-4; Commerce Club, 1-2-3-4. JAMES H. ROOT B. A. A., 1-2-3-4; “Cheer Up”; Business Mgr. for Junior Play; Football, 3; Police Force. 4: Commerce Club; Science Club; College Club; Comet Staff; Civics Club. FLO R ENTIN E EV ERT Commerce Club. 2; Forum. 2; G. A. A., 2-3-4, (Vice Pres., 4); Dancing Club. 3; Basketball. 2-3; College Club, 3-4; Art Club, 3; Music Club, 4. ROBERT LAVERN GRIMES B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Football. 2-3; Vice Pres.. Sophomore Class; Travel Club. 1-2, Pres., 2; Drawing Club. FERN BERNICE SMITH G. A. A.. 1; Latin Club, 2-3; College Club. 3; Foreign Travel, 4. 28LOIS’ E. TURNER Latin Club, 1-2-3-4; Glee Club, 3-4; Dramatics Club. 4; Travel Club. 2-3; G. A. A. FRANK S. KUBIK B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4. Treas.. 4; Basketball. 2-3-4. Capt.. 4; Football. 2,-3-4; Science Club. 3; Glee Club. 4; Comet Staff. 4; College Club. 3-4; Vice Pres.. 4; Baseball. 3-4; Industrial Arts. 2-3; Hi-Y. 3-4: Pioneer Club. 4; Track. 3; Drawing. 2; Tennis, 4. REGINA ORLOWSKI Commerce Club, 3-4; Dancing Club, 3-4; G. A. A., 1-2-3-4. FRANK HEGER Treas. Senior Class; Circulation Mgr. of El-stonian; B. A. A.. 1-2-3-4; Football. 3-4; Lightweight Football Team; Wrestling, 2-3-4: •The Whole Town’s Talking." 3; Drawing Club. 2-3. Vice Pres. 2. Pres. 3; College Club; Secretary Dramatics Club. 3, Vice Pres., 4: Hi-Y; Boys’ Glee Club. Secy, and Treas.; “Seventeen,” 4. LOIS’ KRABBE G. A. A.. 1-2-3; Dancing Club. 2-3; Commerce Club. 2-3-4; Commercial Contest, 3: Girls’ Basketball Team, 3. 29ERMA BENNETT Champion High Jump. 2; G. A. A., 1-2-3-4; Basketball. 2-3; Dramatics Club. 2-3-4; Commerce Club. 2; College Club. 2-3-4: French Club. 4; Girls' Glee Club. 2,-3. ROGER JOHNSON Track. 2-3; B. A. A.. 1-2-3; Boosters, 3; iii-Y. 3; College Club. 3. 30CLASS POEM It’s your school and my school. The brave crimson and white, And the ever willing spirit Which will never cease to fight For the honor of its pupils— The chance to help the right. We entered school as freshmen; As learned seniors we shall go, And the spark of M. C. H. S. Will be nursed into a glow When we realize the friendships That parting, hurt us so. “Ashes to ashes” and “dust to dust”— Those words do not mean that our minds will rust, Rut simply that when we are old and grey, Our memories will recall to us Commencement Day. —Edward I ay. e----- CLASS SONG Now our journey’s ended, We must say good-bye. Though hard the path we wended, Often wondering why— We shall miss the friendships, And the ties that bind, Rut ne’er shall we forget them, In the new ones we may find. Chorus Where-e’r we go, be it far or near, You, M. C. Hi, always will be dear, Your glorious colors, the crimson and white, May they give us courage to win in every fight. —Ethel Miller. 31CLASS WILL We, the class of 1928, of the Isaac C. Elston High School, of Michigan City, County of LaiPorte, State of Indiana, of the United States of America, having for a period of four years existed as infirmaries of Michigan City High School, hope the end is approaching; so do hereby, draw up, publish, and pronounce, this our last will and testament which same shall nullify all other wills made during same period of seeming liberality. To Mr. Murray, Mr. Knapp, and the members of the faculty we will our appreciation of having turned out the present successful Senior Class. To the student body as a whole we will all of the old desks, with the condition that they treat our initials with due reverence and respect. To the Juniors we leave the shining example of an ideal Senior Class. To the Sophomores we give two “S. R. O.” signs to be hung out at all class meetings in the future. To the Freshmen we will our perfect decorum and proper behavior at all times. Unto John Carstens, Ronald Johnson bestows his modesty and quiet demeanor. Dorothy Kolancyk wills a half bottle of peroxide to Ruth Smith. Richard Chubb wills his copy of Walter Camp’s “Daily Dozen” to Russel Ivey. John Gleason wills his position in the hearts of the faculty to Earl Powley. Ben Slavin wills his noseguard to Meyer Shon. Harmon Green and Ed Lay will their oratorical ability to next year’s debating team. Robert Grimes wills his collection of broken hearts to Hill Stader. Arnold Wiener wills his Caruso-like voice to Mr. Applebee. Unto Marion Anderson, Madeline Johnson gives the sole rights of her haircut. Mike Lahey and Bruce Martin will their ability to translate Latin to Red Krueger. Grant Stein wills his place on the Honor Roll to Gardiner Miller. Dorothy Southard wills her bashfulness to Dorothy Sheeler. We bequeath unto Orlin Stephens an automatic air pump in case nature wears out. Bill Wilkinson leaves his fondness for Freshmen girls to Norman Grandorf. Frank Kubik wills his ability to shoot baskets to next year’s team—(they’ll need it). John Gardis wills the ability to control his temper to Bill Kenefick. Viola Beatty wills her numerous dates to Virginia Wineman. Albert Striebel wills his artistic ability to Jim Griffin, so that the Trig, classes will know what he is illustrating. Unto Gene Timbrook and Howard Mosher we bequeath an accident insurance policy. Louise McKee wills her glasses to Lola Morgan. Fern Krueger bequeaths a book on “Boyology” to Alice Kenefick. Unto Shirley Crosby we bequeath a bottle of glue, to make the boys stick better. Unto Mr. Parsons we will a life size portrait of William Hale Thompson, his bosom friend. Unto the girls of the school we will a few more months of leap year in which to propose. Unto Bernice Perham, Marvin Zeese wills his flirting ways. Unto Jeanette Redpath we will the heart of one of our Senior classmen. Unto Vivian Cannon, Pep Calvert leaves his place in the band. Earl Geleske leaves his politeness to Earl Crawford. Winifred Cooney leaves her baby talk to Lois Fraley on the condition that she use it occasionally. Ed Cassidy wills his eyebrow tweezers to Margaret Lissner. Really Ed, they are-er-rather prominent. Bob Moreland wills his place in front of the looking glass to Howard Lowe. In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hand and seal this 1st day of June, A. D. 1928. 32 Class of 1928, By Mike Lahey.CLASS PROPHECY Ben and I were enjoying ourselves one night, trying to out-guess the Ouija board—In time we hit upon the happy idea of using the Ouija Spirit to do the class prophesying. So, if you are incensed, or if there is any blame to be meted out by you, we will only pass the buck to that effervescent Genius of the Ouija. “What shall this person’s position in society be in 1945?” was the question; and hence we have the answers. The bare details: Mr. Green is a United States senator, and makes phonograph records in his spare time. Richard Chubb and Frankie Heger are national hop-scotch champions. Johnnie Gardis lately bought out the Tivoli Cafe and runs it under the name of the Greasy Spoon. Carl Erickson has been suffering from too much night life; he has moved to LaPorte. Ben Slavin is Supreme Dragon of the Knights of the Great Forest. Eldon Kilnowitz is an artist, working at present with Mr. Kanney. Irene Wendt is now head-waitress at Kelsey’s Ice Cream Emporium. Merle Papineau has taken Doris Blake’s position on the Chicago Tribune. Bill Flotow has succeeded Lon Chaney in his position in filmdom. Carl Mross often doubles for Mr. Flotow. Huge grape farms south of here are owned, gardened, and assimilated by Charles Trafelet. A1 Striebel is suffering from painters’ colic, after having attempted to paint a life size picture of Bill Kenefick’s galoshes. Alfred Kahl is chief assistant to William M. Hellar on his estate east of town. Ed Lay makes clean-up after clean-up daily in the busiest part of the city’s business section. John H. Gleason has a contract job at the M. C. prison making a few changes on heaps of huge stones, which action will undoubtedly help much in the development of roads in this locality. Christine Wojeske is making herself rich and famous as a contributor to Smart Set magazines. Mr. Knapp is about to pension Jim Root and let him go. A new censor for Mack Sennet bathing beauty comedies has been chosen in the person of Earl Geleske. Bob Adamson is a doctor of medicine, and has combined with Redpath Mortuary, rumors have it. Pep Calvert, a dry agent, is also in the syndicate. Art Schultz has the job of mattress-tester in Moreland’s Furniture Store. Margaret Williamson makes a livelihood posing as artist’s model for Wiener, Roebuck aand Co., Chicago. Ronnie Johnson is piling up coin posing for Arrow Collar ads. Louis Sass is president of the United States. Nayciel Freese and Viola Beatty are teachers at Valparaiso University. Madeline Johnson is now living off her alimony from Senator Green, and expects to go into the movies as Mike Lahey’s leading lady. Misses Mildred Rhoda and Marie Sabel were teachers at M. C. H. S. but recently have been advanced to Kalamazoo. Albert Kintzele has given his life over to research —he is now looking for a wealthy school-teacher. Hilda Jordan just swam the English Channel in a round trip; mere man hasn’t crossed one way for ten years or more. Erma Bennett and Florentine Luchtman are engaged in a national campaign to reinstate the word “obey’’ in the marriage ceremony; but the groom must say it. Eugene Timbrook and Howard Mosher, live as hermits in the west dunes. Dorothy Southard and Winifred Cooney are chorus girls in Marvin Zeese’s Follies. Elta Westphal runs the Fresh Water Dairy. . . . —John Gleason. 33THE WHOLE TOWN’S TALKING The class of 1928 chose for its Junior play, “The Whole Town’s Talking,’’ and presented it in the Junior High Auditorium on Thursday, January 20th, 1927. The play was considered the best Junior class play given in many years, and had the large audience in continual laughter. Preston Calvert held down the leading role as Chester Binney, who loved Ethel Simmons, but because of his “mid-victorian” manners could not impress Ethel, who was portrayed by Mable Brant. Mr. Simmons, played by Frank Heger, decides to help his young partner in winning his daughter, and so the two fake up a love affair between Chester and a movie queen. Everything goes along well until Letty Lythe, (Bertha Westphal) the movie queen, makes a personal appearance in the home town, and then the complications set in. Miss Lythe finds out about the faked love affair and decides to visit Simmons’ home. Her visit puts Mr. Simmons and Chester in a tight hole. The condition is explained to Miss Lythe who decides to help the two; things go along smoothly for about two weeks until Donald Swift, Letty’s fiance, makes his appearance. Donald (Ed Lay) is of a very jealous nature and vows to give Chester a beating. A fight in the dark ensues, and Chester hides behind a curtain while Roger Shields (Harmon Green) and Swift, neither knowing the other, fight each other; after they had knocked each other out, Chester appears as conqueror and everything is “hotsy totsy”. The play was coached by Miss Goldie Shepherd who has exceptional ability as a director of plays. 34“SEVENTEEN” “Seventeen” was presented as the Class of ’28’s Senior play and was heralded as a decided success. The leading part was held by Harmon Green, and Miss Winifred Cooney as Miss Lola Pratt played opposite. The story concerns a boy of 17, who wants to act “grown up”; he objects to all silly things and nicknames. He craves a dress suit, and the hardships he has to endure to get it keep the audience in a convulsive mood. Added to Willie’s troubles is his kid sister Jane, who was perfectly portrayed by Marie Sabel. Besides his trouble in getting the dress suit he is in love with Lola Pratt, who keeps him and the rest of the boys in a daze. One of the biggest laughs of the evening’s entertainment was the serenade scene of Willie and Johnnie Watson, played by Preston Calvert; these two young fellows serenade Miss Pratt and with their singing and antics provided much mirth for the audience. Mr. and Mrs. Baxter, acted by Mike Lahey and Na.vciel Freese, added much to the success of the play, and Frankie Heger as Joe Bullit was a riot. Bob Adamson had the part of George Crooper, and acted his part very well. Genesis, the colored servant, was played exceedingly well by Arnold Wiener. Others who added to the success of the play were, Fern Krueger as May Parcher, Ed Lay as Mr. Parcher, Alfred Kahl as Wallie Banks, Ruth Wilhelm playing Miss Boke, and Miss May Brooks played by Florentine Luchtman. The play was coached by Miss Goldie Shepherd and was a decided success. 35STAFF « ehS LSTONIASPORTS There is an old saying, “To every action there is an equal and opposite reaction.” This was M. C.’s year for the reaction. After having a very successful year in 1926 and ’27, Michigan City’s athletics received a decided reverse in 1927 and ’28. Doubtless if we tried, a number of very satisfactory alibis could be manufactured. However, as our one endeavor in this line we can excuse ourselves only on the grounds that “old man Jinx” followed us a little too closely. The fellows who played on the various teams all did their best in trying to win, and when we lost it surely was not Andy Gill’s fault either, but merely that our opponents were better. One quality which stood out in all of the athletic contests and deserves special mention is the sportsmanship which our fellows displayed at all times—win, lose, or draw. That’s what counts. Old M. C. H. S. has always prided herself on the type of athletes that she turns out, and though the season was not entirely successful, nevertheless the fellows who played on the various teams are up to the Crimson and White standard in every way. Andy Gill is to be congratulated on the way he handles the stupendous amount of work that he has to do. This year we were handicapped by the smallness of the men on our teams, but what they lacked in brawn they made up for in fight and zip. M. C. H. S. always goes down fighting. 37F. Kubik, Crawford, Everts. D. Hoot. Erickson. Harbart. Mentag. Gardis. Miller, A. Kubik. Keneflek, West. Chubb (Capt.). A. Schultz. Flowers. Slavin. Stolowski. Sass. Burnett, Taylor. JurKensen. Karpen Clappy. Kay. Cassidy. FOOTBALL The Crimson and White opened their season with a bang and defeated the first two opponents by large scores. The next game, to have been with East Chicago, was cancelled. After resting a full week they took on South Bend, and after making three touchdowns that did not count, our fellows allowed South Bend to triumph. After the bitter defeat of the South Bend game, the team was never the same. The next Saturday, Froebel walked all over our bewildered fellows and won by an over-whelming score. The next week was LaiPorte and the fellows got together and laid for them. LaPorte never had a chance, their team was literally swept oflf its feet by the fierce charging of our outfit who demonstrated that they were superior to LaPorte in football; and thereby kept the large silver loving cup offered for a three-year supremacy. A day or two later M. C. H. S. was stunned by the news of Sylvester Kaiser’s death. Sol, as he was known to the fellows, had played a great game the preceding Saturday and was well liked by the whole school. Under this cloud and without the services of tw’o other regulars, M. C. played Horace Mann and tied at one touchdown apiece. Before the game, while the two teams stood at attention, M. C. rendered tribute to its fallen athlete by sounding taps from mid-field. The next Saturday M. C. played Whiting on a wintry field and was defeated by one point. The following Saturday, Hammond came to M. C. and after a terrific contest (Continued on page 40) 38Standing: Clappy. Slavln, Erickson, Keneflck, Burnett, Powers Setting: Sass. Jackson, F. Kublk, (Capt.), Crawford, L. Schultz BASKETBALL Michigan City’s Red Devils were pursued by a five point jinx. Out of thirteen games which were lost, eight of them were lost by not more than five points. Game after game would go into an overtime-ronly to be lost by one or two baskets. In the first game M. C. took Three Oaks down by a doubled score. South Bend came next and managed to scratch out a four point decision. Valpo, the following week also won a show game by four points. Then Mishawaka at home won by a seven point advantage. The Whiting game came next, and had it not been for a blow up on the part of our fellows the game would have been ours. The highly tooted East Chicago team was next in line and they were held to a thirty to eighteen lead after having an average of forty-some odd points per game against the preceding teams they had played. The following game with Froebel was a heartbreaker. After outplaying and outscoring the Froebel quintet for a great part of the game, three of M. C.’s regulars were put out on personal fouls and Froebel won by four points in the last two minutes of play. Elkhart invaded M. C. next only to find pretty tough opposition. In the last part (Continued on page 40) 39FOOTBALL (Continued from page 38) which was played most of the time in mid-field, Hammond got the break which both teams were hoping for and won by one touchdown. The last game was played at Elkhart and after scoring a touchdown on the fast kick off, M. C. again was disheartened by an injury to Ed Cassidy, one of the star guards, who broke his leg. This misfortune took the heart out of the team and Elkhart won, four touchdowns to our two. SCHEDULE Home Games M. C. vs. Three Oaks ....................... M. C. vs. Thornton ......................... M. C. vs. East Chicago ................... M. C. vs. South Bend ....................... M. C. vs. Froebel, Gary .................... M. C. vs. LaPorte ..... .................... M. C. vs. Horace Mann, Gary .............. M. C. vs. Whiting ........................ M. C. vs. Hammond ........................ M. C. vs. Elkhart .......................... M. C. Score Opponent 31 0 32 0 Game Cancelled 3 12 0 64 18 6 6 6 6 7 0 7 14 27 Total 110 129 Average points per game, M. C. 12 2-9; Opponents 14,3. BASKETBALL (Continued from page 39) of the game, as other teams had before, they managed to get a five point lead and held it. The Crimson and White had their next game with their traditional rival, LaPorte. In all of the previous contests M. C. had lost games because of the size of their opponents whose taller players usually out jumped and out reached our smaller players. When they met LaPorte, however, they found taller fellows than ever before. The game was very fast and was marred by numerous fouls on both teams but LaPorte secured the lead early and held it till the finish. Score, 29-26. Hammond came to M. C. the following week and also won by three points but later were forced to forfeit because of an ineligible player. The Emerson game to have been next was cancelled. M. C. traveled to Goshen and again was forced to accept a five point defeat. The Peru team was next, and they won a very close game. The following game was with Emerson and they made the largest score that was held against M. C. In the Plymouth game the next Friday the Crimson Flash hit its stride and made up for the preceding week’s defeat by walloping the Pilgrims, 40 to 16. (Continued on page 41) 40WRESTLING Michigan City’s Wrestling team also made a poor showing, winning one meet from South Bend. . . Art Schultz, the captain, however, went down to the state meet, after winning the sectional, and placed second in the finals for the 165 lb. weight. TRACK The track team is inexperienced as yet, but prospects point towards a very good year. With the material Andy has a good team should result. BASEBALL The baseball team should also have a successful year. Several veterans are back and in the practices held so far the fellows looked pretty good. Here’s hoping. BASKETBALL (Continued from page 40) The last game of the season was again with LaPorte. Little need be said of this game except that M. C. was clearly outclassed by an inspired LaPorte team. The fellows fought hard, but the big LaPorte players had it over them and won, 40-25. SCHEDULE •Home Games M. C. vs. Three Oaks ... M. C. vs. South Bend .. M. C. vs. Valpo ..... M. C. vs. Mishawaka M. C. vs. Whiting M. C. vs. East Chicago M. C. vs. Froebel ... M. C. vs. Elkhart ... M. C. vs. LaPorte M. C. vs. Hammond ... M. C. vs. Emerson ... M. C. vs. Goshen .... M. C. vs. Peru ...... M. C. vs. Emerson ... M. C. vs. Plymouth .. M. C. vs. LaPorte ... Total !. Score Opponen 23 10 21 25 16 20 28 35 20 26 18 30 28 32 28 33 26 29 2 Forfeit Called 0 Cancelled 32 37 21 26 20 47 40 16 25 40 357 406 Average points per game, M. C. 23.8; opponents 27. 41Art f Meli J V ' ' 5th fr4nKI, ff.r a ncr- £Its i hfht F'O r K Kut Co sc J« t n Car I rroirtingC Om £thr fr-auh FloU H5 ti-nd 7 0r t sU Cdp f Conory fth tte Just us Kids © • c Afi Bond n - cogo ok c artfs tieono Lola!9 H 1uc i t ftothrng Our Yell Leader Ctoroihy Ch r4 t r rtoll Capt. I Ku.fc iK FrsnK Purna n y r 7TfJn2 CoU» f r 1r i«« b oyS Co-ads . rolhtr , Sc A u I i 2- JacKS ?c Nrc Percy OnC df d Oi '-S a rm r cAo n j o 7 Surds of sdMf''. 1r Lay Our 0 tn c h 45JEANNETTE ADAMSON—“If music is the food of love, play on." ROBERT ADAMSON—“Nature might stand up and say, this is a man.” RUSSELL ANDERSON—“A courteous gentleman.” LEROY BARTELS—“Much study is a weariness of the flesh.” VIOLA BEATTY—“A work of art is a poem without words.” CHARLES BEEBE—“Some work of noble note may yet be done.” VIVIAN BOSS—“Just the quiet kind whose nature never varies.” MABEL BRANT—“She will have red hair until she dyes.” DOROTHY’ BRINK—“There is none like her, none.” PRESTON CALVERT—“Just ‘Pep’.” BEULAH CARROW—“A modest maiden.” RICHARD CHUBB—“On their own merits modest men are dumb.” MAN I ETTA CO AN—“Alwavs on the bright side.” LESTER COCHRAN—“Silence is golden.” GERTRUDE COFER—“Be prepaied.” JOE CONNELLY—“We live in deeds, not in years.” WINIFRED COONEY—“Modesty is a candle to thy merit.” ARTHUR CHRISTENSEN—“He lives long that lives well.” MILDRED DEUTSCHER—“A most earnest worker is humble.” MARGARET DINGLER—“In maiden meditation fancy free.” EUGENE DOLEZAL—“As a man thinks, so he is.” RUBY DRAKE—“Sweet thoughts savor of content.” CARL ERICKSON—“Life is not so short but there is time for courtesy.” FLORENTINE EVERT—“Laugh and the world laughs with you.” WILLIAM FLOTOW—“None but himself can be his parallel.” LESTER FORD—“The deed I intend is great, but what, as yet, I know not.” NAYCIEL FREESE—“To thine own self be true.” ELSIE FREHSE—“Tis only noble to be good.” JOHN GARDIS—“Ambition has no rest.” EARL GELESKE—“Kind hearts are more than coronets.” JOHN GLEASON—“Argument is the spice of life.” HARMON GREEN—“He hath a persuasive tongue.” GRACE GRIFFIN—“Order is heaven’s first law.” ROBERT GRIMES—“There is mischief in this fellow.” MARY’ HAY'—“Modesty is the law of life.” FRANK HEGER—“A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” GLADYS HELMS—“Love makes the world go round.” MADELINE JOHNSON—“Such attachment I have never seen, where you see one, you see the other.” THELMA M. JOHNSON—“Ever true.” RONALD JOHNSON—-“A lion among young ladies is a most dreadful thing.” HILDA JORDAN—“Virtue and truth in themselves speak what no words can utter.” DOROTHY KACHUR—“Another ‘Dot’.” EARL KAEDING—“The better part of valor is discretion.” ALFRED KAHL—“A hard worker.” ELDON KILNOWITZ—“The will to do, the soul to dare.” ALBERT KINTZELE—“He who is truthful is honored always.” DOROTHY’ KOLANCYK—“A merry heart hath she.” FERN KRUEGER—“The secret of success is constancy to purpose.” FRANK KUBIK—“As good a sport as can be found.” ANDREW KUBIK—“Constant labor is the road to success.” MICHAEL LAHEY—“To toil bravely is to be strong.” EDWARD LAY—“He is won’t to speak plain and to the purpose.” ESTHER LIEBER—“She lent a smile to all.” FLORENTINE LUCHTMAN—“A true friend is a friend forever.” BRUCE MARTIN—“You can’t keep a good man down.” 46THE LOUISE M’KEE—“Everything she does is done well.” VIOLA M’KEE—-“A daughter of the gods, divinely tall.” ETHEL MILLER—“Still waters run deep.” BOB MORELAND—“A lady’s man.” HOWARD MOSHER—“Calm, cool, collected, surely he will rise in the world. CARL MROSS—“Knowledge is power.” ARTHUR NEULIEB—“The best men have ever loved repose.” DORCAS PAUL—“A few can touch the magic string.” MERLE PAPINEAU—"A true heart that envies not.” JOHN PAXTON—“A soldier firm.” LEROY REEBS—“Worth makes the man.” CLARENCE REICK—“There’s music in the air.” MILDRED RHODA—“A pleasing countenance is no slight advantage. DAISY RILEY—“The daisy for simplicity and unaffected air.” LEONARD ROBINSON—“A brave man struggling onward.” JAMES ROOT—“Industry has its reward.” HENRY ROOT—“A man’s a man for a’ that.” ELINOR RUDNICK—“Fair and sweet.” MARIE SABEL—“Short and sweet.” VALERIE SASS—“A soft voice is an excellent thing in a woman.” LOUIS SASS—“Small but speedy.” FRED SAYRE—“His desire to learn is great.” MABLE SCHMOCK—“She is kind as she is fair.” EDNA SCHRAM—“Night after night she sat and dimmed her eyes with books. ARTHUR SCHULTZ—“Absence of occupation is not rest.” HARRIET SHERRICK—“I am content.” RUTH SLAUGHTER—“Life is a jest, and more.” BEN SLAVIN—“The strength of mind is exercise—not rest.” FERN SMITH—“A friend to all her friends.” DOROTHY SOUTHARD—“Come on now! Altogether now! Yell! HENRY SPYCHALSK1-—“A leader among men.’’ BERNICE STARK—“Patience is a blessing.” GRANT STEIN—“Silence is more eloquent than words.” MARY JANE STERLING—“Music is her mistress.” MARION STERN—"If I have done well, it is that which I desired.” JOHN STIBBE—“Keep your eye on the goal.” ALBERT STRIEBEL—“True art is an imitation of God.” JANET SUTTON—“As full of spirit as the month of May.” EUGENE TIMBROOK—“An honest man is the noblest work of God.” HELEN TIMM—“A thing of beauty is a joy forever.” CHARLES TRAFELET—“To do, is but to dare.” LOIS TURNER—“Thoughtful of others.” NORMAN VOIGT—“Quiet and unassuming.” HELEN VORHEES—"A quiet modest girl.” MAYBELLE WAGNER—“All thet a girl should be.” IRENE WENDT—“Always busy.” ELTA WESTPHAL—“So gracious was her tact and tenderness.” MARION WHEELER—“She has a sweet and charming air.” ARNOLD WIENER—“To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield.” RUTH WILHELM—“Many days shall see her and yet no day without a deed to crown it.” MARGARET WILLIAMSON—“A light heart lives long.” HARRIET WISE—“A quite heart, submissive, meek.” CHRISTINE WOJESKE—“Our songster.” MARVIN ZEESE—“Strange to the world, he wore a bashful look.” 47% 'vi r y °0 l,,pD y"°X IOJ-G UtJ pU9 JT 0 fffi.tj rAtp 9C m q lufux d 8P »H ,'U • tUl fj'A 4 9 I XfX r v« ur «a ;r 7 uo - oyv JP p 7 JO r. or ]9l 9pj »V J ®N •yr; !.»«£ U 1U Ut»J J Tine "Portrait is a true expression of a personality The Ideal Year Booh is a portrait of school life expressing the personality of the institution which it represents. ThelndianapolisEngraving Co.-through its Annual Planning 6 Service Department can helpyou express inyouryear booh the true personality ana tradition ofyour school 'Writefor Information This Boo Engraved by ‘tye Indianapolis Engraving Co.WuLmBidg. IndianapolisCONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1928 OINCE you have successfully completed your course of study at the Michigan City High School, we take this opportunity of extending our congratulations and our best wishes for your continued success in the future. We shall be glad, too, if ''First National” service can have a part in helping to make that success permanent. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 515 FRANKLIN ST. MICHIGAN CITY, INDIANAS. KARPEN BROS DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS Of High Grade Upholstered Furniture, of Windsor Chairs, and Fibre Furniture SALESROOMS: FACTORIES: Chicago, III. 801-811 So. Wabash Ave. New York, N. Y. 37th St. and Broadway San Francisco, Calif. 180 New Montgomery St. Chicago, III. Long Island, N. Y. Los Angeles, Calif. Michigan City, lnd. DEFINITIONS Athlete—carnivorous, square-jawed, muscular biped; attains immense height and girth, some ranging as tall as seven feet and having torso diameter of three feet. Bluff—impassable barrier erected by students for baffling of instructors. Tiuoli Theatre Compliments of Dr. B H. Kaplan PHONE feemi muK l084 W EXAMINATION OF THE EYES TIVOLI THEATRE BLDG I IPJ10IOPIAY5 AND I ; ) FEATURESr-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Orqanized Trust Service Estates involving a total of many billions of dollars are being administered by financial institutions in the United States. Careful men realize the importance of using organized facilities for this important service. This institution, with full powers of executor and trustee, invites you to make use of its specialized knowledge and experience. Michigan Citg Trust Savings Bank DEFINITIONS Galosh—form of light vehicle, propelled by feet acting as treadles. Flunk—peace without victory. Line—that form of prose, running, according to prescribed scheme, substituted for original conversation, repeated indefinitely, cli- Compliments °f max indeterminate, sometimes with refrain, and sometimes without. THE CLINIC HOSPITAL 1 MICHIGAN CITY Illicnigan Citg INDIANA Electric Co. H. H. HERBERT, Prop. Wiring, Fixtures, Supplies Radio, Lamps, Repairs PHONE lOt 724 FRANKLIN PHONE 201 Use Our Convenient Deferred Payment Plan The Fawley-Abbott Company Complete Home Furnishers 719-721 FRANKLIN ST. FAIR ENOUGH First Student—“What’ll we do tonight?” Second Student—“Let’s toss up a coin. If it’s heads, we’ll go to the show. If it’s tails, we’ll go to the dance. If it stands on edge, we’ll stay at home and study.” Harmon Green—“This practice of having so many dates is pure foolishness. I believe I’ll study tonight. Bob Adamson—“My girl is out of town, too.” Edelstein’s Exclusive Style Shop t t « We Also Remodel Furs TELEPHONE 765 Ledbetter Building I A Word to the Wise is Sufficient | Quality always has been and al- J ways will be the fundamental J basis of success. ' Moral: Buy your meats, poultry, J butter and eggs from a house whose name was founded on the corner-stone of quality. WM. MILLER MARKET 1001 FRANKLIN ST. PHONES 18 and 19BartholomeiD Co. Hardiuare, Paints Sheet metal IDork Compliments of Moritz Son 713-715 FRANKLIN ST. ! CARSTENS | BROTHERS The Store of Quality DEFINITIONS Activities—state of perpetual motion aimed at by student body, resulting in jewelry, dues, and a list of responsibilities beneath one’s picture in the Elstonian. Cynic—one disappointed in love. Faculty—organization for prevention of securing of diplomas by Seniors, ranging greatly in age and in assorted sizes and sexes. Michigan City’s Shopping Center mike Krueqer j Dry Goods - Cloaks Rugs - Draperies "The Sleep'ess Shoe man" TENTH and FRANKLIN Right on the Corner JOHNSON REICHER “Rightway Cleaners Gleaning—Pressing—Dyeing Office: 124 West Fourth Street Plant: Elm Street and Barker Avenue Phone 1685 Punskij’s Shoe Hospital Artistic Shoe Repairing 115 EAST NINTH ST. Michigan City, Indiana Phone 1863-J BEG PARDON Tramp at back door of house: “Pardon me, madam, but I’ve lost a leg.” Lady, slamming the door in his face, “Well, I don’t have it.” Student—“I am indebted to you for all I know.” Teacher—“Don’t mention it. It’s a mere trifle.” GEO. GRUSE Staple and Fancy Groceries Telephone 359 601 West Tenth St. Walter J. Lcvcrenz “Men's Wear" SPAULDING HOTEL BLDG. C6ran mutlm-’s itinnn' jlkiiU' (lantUj MRS. H. M. BARNES 102 W. Seventh St. ——iI I I I i j I I I I t t j t t No matter how shrewd—how much education one has or how keenly developed their instinct for acquiring wealth may he. they will never he successful unless an element of thrift is woven into their activities. ANNA C. FENDT Class of '16 Savings Department Merchants National Bank EAT— mother’s IDaij —at the— I]. III. C. A. Cafeteria j 1 i j 1 j j 1 j j j 1 1 1 1 • 1 Our Motto: “We aim to please.” W. L. Flotow Dry Goods and Notions School Supplies 603 West Tenth St. DEFINITIONS Love—one of several approved ways of wasting time, highly popular because rules of Council do not apply to it. Diploma — final permit to the rights of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. 4 Paris Fashions Stanley C. Cush Haberdasher Correct Things for Men 913 Franklin St.SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS I 707 WASHINGTON ST. TELEPHONE 1349 j Affiliated with University Extension Conservatory Band Instruments Dramatic Art Piano Dancing Voice Ball Room Dancing J Harmony Art OTTO AICHER 60 Years of Fine Furniture 710-712 FRANKLIN STREET HOW TRUE! “I earn my living by writing,” said the senior. “For the magazines?” asked a freshman. EMBARRASSED “Pep”—“Surely was embarrassed the other night. iMade a break in front of my girl.” “Dick”—“Oh, chagrined?” “Pep”—“No, she laughed.” Anders Michaels Barber Shop Where Courtesy and Service Prevail at All Times 911 Franklin Street Staiger Donnelly “The Store of Greatest Values” Home of VAN RAALTE HOSIERY ONYX HOSIERY ALLEN A HOSIERY MUNSINGWEAR For All the Family Albers’ Bakery Bakers of Quality Bake Goods 829 Franklin St. Phone 933The Character Builders | Y. M. G. A. HI-Y JUNIOR HI-Y Health Plant BUTCHER BOY MARKET DINGLER BROS., PROPS. Dealers in HOME CURED SMOKED AND SALT MEATS HOME MADE SAUSAGE A SPECIALTY 1907 Franklin St. Telephone 261 j How many apples did Adam and Eve eat? Some say Eve 8 and Adam 2. Total equals 10. Some say Eve 8 and Adam 8 also. Total equals 16. But if Eve 8 and Adam 82, the total was 90. If Eve 81 and Adam 82, the total was 163. If Eve 81 and Adam 812, the total was 893. If Eve 814 Adam and Adam 8124 Eve, the total was 8938. But if Eve 814 Adam and Adam 8122 please Eve, the total was only 8936. Hats Cleaned and Blocked “No Gown Too Delicate” Suits Pressed While You Wait Phone 839 ROYAL HAT f f . CLEANERS o Umk Cleaning and Pressing Goods Called For and Delivered TAILORING 718 Franklin St. Mich. City. Ind. 304 Franklin Street PHONE 1234-J “Operating Our Own Plant”Photography in this Annual Done by E. C. CALVERT ' Hicjh Qrade Portraiture ” A funny little man told this to me: I fell in a snowdrift in June said he I went to a ball game out in the sea I saw a jellyfish float up in a tree I found some gum in a cup of tea I stirred my milk with a big brass key I opened my door on bended knee 1 beg your pardon for this said he But ’tis true when told as it ought to be Tis a puzzle in punctuation you see. The Reliable Timepiece that represents a fair and reasonable in- Cash Hardware Store vestment is the watch that we are prepared to guarantee to you on a General Hardware four-square basis of service rendered. It must render accurate Paints, Oils, Glass time keeping or we will refund your money. EMIL KRUEGER, Proprietor Jeu7e ry PHONE 36 WE DELIVER Company 415 Franklin StreetAUTOGRAPHSAUTOGRAPHSAUTOGRAPHSAUTOGRAPHSFINIS Good things come in small packages, ’Tis a well-known fad; So our book is not bucje. But is planned to attract. .T

Suggestions in the Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) collection:

Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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