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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 106

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1930 volume:

THE ELSTONI AN lSHIPS IN HARBOUR I Have not known a quieter thing than ships. Nor any dreamers steeped in dreams as these: For all that they have tracked disastrous seas. And winds that left their sails in flagging strips; Nothing disturbs them now, no stormy grips That once had hurt their sides, no crash or swell; Nor can the fretful harbour quite dispel The quiet that they learned on lonely trips. They have no part in all the noisy noons; They are become as dreams of ships that go Back to the secret waters that they know. Each as she will, to unforgot lagoons, Where nothing moves except her ghostly spars That make the patient watches on the stars. —David Morton 23Drawn by James Papineau FOREWORD As the pirates hid their treasures In the far-away days of gore LOithin some rough sea chest Buried on a lonely shore, We’ve tried to make this volume A kind of treasure chest, too, Which will keep alive the memory Of high school dags for gou. —THE STAFF 4DEDICATION TO THE SIX SENIOR SPONSORS— MISS LUSK, MISS SOUTHGATE, MISS ENGSTROM, MR. PARSONS. MR. TROYER. AND MR. IRGANG—WHO HAVE PILOTED THIS. THE CLASS OF 1930, SAFELY THROUGH THE PERILOUS VOYAGE INTO THE HARBOR OF GRADUATION. WE DEDICATE THIS RECORD OF ACHIEVEMENTS. THE STAFF 56ISAAC C. ELSTON SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL The Isaac C. Elston Senior High School was opened in September, 1925 with Mr. Murray acting as principal of both the Junior and Senior buildings. In September 1926 Mr. Knapp became principal of Senior High, and the graduating class of this year entered as freshmen. This is the first class which entered this building in the nine-one semester and will probably be the last, because the first semester of the ninth year is now spent in Junior High School. This class is also the first to have had Mr. Knapp as principal for the entire four years. This building is Michigan City’s third high school and was built in 1924 on what had previously been the school playgrounds. The enrollment for the second semester was over eight hundred, and the graduating class numbered approximately one hundred and fifty. 79BIOLOGY MR KNAPP’S OFFICE 10FRED H. AHLGRIM GLADYS CARSTENS D. M. HUTTON President Secretary Treasurer THE BOARD OF EDUCATION The Board of Education is not brought into daily contact with the students of M. C. H. S. However, the Board has a great influence upon the high school life. We. the students, appreciate the interest which the members of this Board take in us and we wish them success and happiness in their work. 1 I ALMA SCHILF Assistant Secretary MARTHA HALLER Financial SecretaryMR. MURRAY Superintendent of Schools During the past four years in which Mr. Murray has been superintendent, the public schools have made great progress. Although Mr. Murray's attention is divided among all of the schools, he has an especial interest in M. C. H. S. as its former principal, and we have, in return, a deep respect for him. MR. KNAPP Principal of Senior High School Mr. Knapp came to M. C. H. S. in 1926, when the members of the Class of 1930 were freshmen. As principal, Mr. Knapp has won the respect of all who know him. His keen fore-sight, justice, and sympathetic understanding have made an indelible impression. In the years to come we wish him as much success and happiness as he has had in the past. JAMES H. GRIFFIN Elkhart. Indiana. Mathematics. A. B.. 'Xittenberg College. MABEL M. ENGSTROM Michigan City. History. A. B.. A. M., University of Chicago; Indiana University; Harvard University. FRANCES HALTER Chicago. Illinois. History and English. Ph. B., University of Chicago. T. ANDREW GILL Michigan City. Physical Education. B. A., Indiana University. L. R. LUTHER New Carlisle. Indiana. English. Public Speaking. B. S., Michigan State University; Chicago University. JANE G. M. RUSSELL Ionia. Michigan. Latin. A. B., A. M.. University of Chicago; University of Michigan. 13PALMER J. MYRAN „ , , . n. . r AI| ona. South Dakota. Band. Orcho.tra. A. B„ Diploma in Violin and Theory; St. Olaf College. Bush Conservatory. ALICE BELL . „ „ . . Plymouth, Indiana. Commercial. Ypsilanti Normal College; Notre Dame University. BERNICE E. LUSK Lansing, Michigan. Commercial. Kalamazoo Normal College; Chicago University. THELBURN L. ENGLE Indianapolis. Indiana. Mathematics. Bookkeeping. B. A.. M. A., Butler University; Northwestern University; Indiana University. WILHELMINA MUNSON Michigan City. Bookkeeping. Commercial Law, Dean of Girls. A. B., Western College. REN ATON Lincoln. Nebraska. Mechanical and Architectural Drawing. B. S„ Nebraska University. 14 ini Ebsiemw SHELDON MAXEY Cloverland. Indiana. Woodshop. B. S., Terre Haute Stale Teachers’ College. FRANCES L. McCONKEY Forsyth, Missouri. English. B. S.t Southwest Missouri State Teachers’ College; University of California. HELEN A. SOUTHGATE Michigan City. Economic Geography. A. B., University of Illinois; University of Chicago. RUSSELL B. TROYER Converse. Indiana. Physics and Geography. A. B., Indiana University. MILDRED C. DAHLBERG Gary, Indiana. Librarian. A. B., Augustana College. GORDON C. APPLEBEE West Liberty. Iowa. Chemistry. A. B.. B. S., State University of Iowa. GOLDIE SHEPHERD Michigan City. English. B. S., Miami University; University of California. 15A. J. PARSONS Michigan City. Economics, Civics, History. B. A.. Ohio Wesleyan University. ESTELLE BURNS Almond. Wisconsin. History. B. A., A. M.. University of Wisconsin. ELISABETH C. LEE Coshocton. Ohio. Biology. B. S.. Ohio State University. ORLANDO JOHNSON Plymouth. Indiana. Director of Vocational Education and Industrial Arts. B. S., Valparaiso versily ; Stout Institute ; Michigan University. MELLIE LUCK Michigan City. French. A. B.. Indiana University. GEORGE LLOYD IRGANG Ancona. Illinois. English. Ph. B.. University of Chicago. CORNELIA L. ANDERSON Michigan City. Latin, English. Ph. B., Western Reserve University. Uni- 16EVS T 0 W J. H. NICHOLAS Ely, Minnesota. Auto Mechanics. B. S.. Bradley Polytechnic. FRANCES SEBESTA „ M Chicago. Illinois. Physical Education. Indiana University; Chicago Normal School of Physical Education. FLORENCE PALM Michigan City. Household Arts. Valparaiso University; Columbia University; Chicago University; University of California ; University of Colorado. R. O. SCHAEFFER Dayton. Ohio. Machine Shop Practice. Valparaiso University; Purdue University. MILDRED A. SMITH Westville, Indiana. Home Economics Supervisor. B. S.. Northwestern University; University of Chicago. BERN RISACHER Loogootee. Indiana. Art. Art Institute; John Heron Art Institute. GRACE HART Michigan City. Home Economics. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University.EVST0NIM CURRICULAR ORGANIZATION IN MICHIGAN CITY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL We believe that a community has the right to expect its public high schocl to provide those types of training for its older boys and girls which will help them best to meet their needs, both immediate and future. Practice in Michigan City as elsewhere indicates that a much larger number of those who graduate from high school will go into some business field immediately than will go to college. Records for the past several years show that approximately thirty-five percent of our graduates go to college while sixty-five percent go into other lines of work. The problem for the high school then is to provide as well for the interests of those who do not go to college as for those who do. In order to do this we offer three curriculums. One of these, the Vocational Curriculum, is designed especially for those boys who wish to go into shop work or other technical work and for those girls who wish to improve and prepare themselves in the domestic arts. This curriculum is so arranged that a student may complete eight units in the shops and in correlated subjects and yet be eligible to enter a technical college. A large number of students, especially girls, wish to go into stenographic or other office work and to them the Commercial Curriculum offers the opportunity for preparation and practice. The Academic Curriculum is planned to meet the needs of those expecting to enter colleges or universities. The courses of study are so arranged in each curriculum that any student who completes satisfactorily the requirements of that curriculum automatically meets our state’s requirements for graduation. In addition to the required subjects in each curriculum there are a number of electives of a purely cultural nature in the fields of art, music, literature, etc., which are open to all students. Members of the faculty, through their sponsor room activities, seek to give educational and vocational guidance which will be of value not only in choosing a curriculum but in checking the validity of that choice in subsequent achievement. While it is necessary to be well grounded in the fundamentals of specific training in order to be successful, it is equally important that one develops qualities of character to make that success sure. We try to aid in developing qualities of dependability, industry, punctuality, honesty, initiative, etc., by placing each one on his own responsibility as a citizen and by demanding the practice in daily work of such qualities. Student cooperative government, clubs, daily class work, participation on all school teams regardless of their nature, give ample opportunity for the development of character in the laboratory of experience and practice. We regard the ideals and standards mutually set for our accomplishment as a high school as sacred obligations which can be reached only by mutually cooperative effort on the part of students and faculty. M. L. KNAPP.EDWARD BRYAN President MARY EILEEN CASSIDY Secretary-Treasurer SENIOR CLASS HISTORY JOHN SUDROW Vice-President Four years ago Michigan City High School was crowded with a new group of freshmen. James Ahlgnm was elected president. Our first social event was the Freshman-Sophomore party given by the sophomores in our honor. After hard work we became sophomores. Then we began to see what high school was really like. John Sudrow was chosen to lead his class. Following the custom, the class entertained the freshmen. Then came our third year of school. Work was easier for us. and things began to happen. The class showed its acting ability by giving the play “Charm." Our president was Edward Bryan. Other officers of the class were Max Hirschmann. vice-president; Dorothy Kunkel. secretary, and Charles Lutz, treasurer. Through hard work, we gave one of the best annual proms that has ever been given. Now that our last term is over, we have many events upon which to look back. This year we inaugurated the plan of having two casts for the Senior Play. Our officers are pictured above. Members of our class have provided most of the officers for the various clubs and organizations; the class has also been well represented in athletics during our stay of four years. T Ht T CNIMU O r i 19EXjSVOMW CARL ACK1L L , , B. A. A. 1-3; Industrial Arts Club 1-2. 0-™' try Club 2; Science Club 2; French Club 2-3. GRACE LOUISE AHLGR1M G. A. A. 1-4: Nature Study Club 1-2; French Club 2-3; Dramatics Club 3-4; vice-pres. . Commerce Club 3-4; H.-Tri 4; Glee Club 4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4. LEOLA ANDERSON Friendship Club 1-2 ; Art Craft Club 2-3i Commerce Club 2-3; Household Arts Club 2-3. Mythology Club 3-4; Music Club 3-4. RALPH ARNDT Industrial Arts Club I ; Travel Club 2; monitor 2-4; French Club 3; Science Club 3 ; Student Council 3; wrestling 4; Radio Club 4. JOHN BARTELS Travel Club 1; Science Club 2; Drawing Club 3; drawing contest 3; baseball 2-4. EVELYN E. BARTS G. A. A. 1-4. vice-pres. 3; Friendship Club 1-2; vice-pres. 2; Travel Club 1-3. secy 2-3; English Club 3; state commercial contest 3; Student Council 3; Honor Society 3-4. vice-pres. 4; Hi-Tri 3-4; hall patrolman 2-4; monitor 4; Elstonian staff 4; Senior play 4. PEARL M. BECKTELL G. A. A. 1-4; Friendship Club 1-2; Travel Club 2; Commerce Club 2-3 ; Nature Club 2-3; HOWARD J. BELL B. A. A. 1-3; Student Council 1-2; Dramatics Club 1-2; hall patrolman 1-4; Hi-Y 2-4; Glee Club 2-4; Forum 2-4; debating 2-4, capt. 3-4; Junior play 3; “Jerry of Jericho Road" 3; discussion contest 3; Thespians 4; Elstonian staff 4; Senior play 4; "Mikado"; Forensic League 3-4. BERNARD B. BLANK B. A. A. I -2; Microscopic Club 1 ; Nature Study Club 1-2; Travel Club 3; Science Club 3-4; football 3-4; Hi-Y 4. MARGUERITE E. BELL G. A. A. 1-3; Dramatics Club I; Music Club 1-4; Latin Club 2; College Club 3; "Jerry of Jericho Road 3 ; Glee Club 3-4; monitor 3-4. 20O ? TAE SVSlWAA' VIRGINIA GRACE BOSS G. A. A. 1-4; Dramatics Club 1-2; Friendship Club I ; Mythology Club 2; Glee Club 2-4 Latin Club 3; Student Council 2-3; Girls Athletic Leadership Club 4, vice-prcs. 4. EDW ARD BRYAN. JR. Foreign Travel Club 1-4, pres. 2; band I ; B. A. A. 1-3, sec’y--lreas. 3; Science Club 2; track 2; Nature Study Club 2; basketball 3; Student Council 2-3, vice-chairman 3; football 3 ; class pres. 3-4; Glee Club 4; Elstonian staff 4; "Mikado” 4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4. JACK W. CATHCART Student Council I; yell leader 1-2; Boosters 1-2; orchestra 1-2; band 1-3, pres. 3; B. A. A. 1-3; hall patrolman 2; Mythology Club 2; Music Club 2; Latin Club 2-3; College Club 4. HAZEL M. BRUCE G. A. A. 1-2-4; Latin Club 2; Nature Study Club 3 ; Commerce Club 3. IRMA JEAN BUCKINGHAM G. A. A. 1-4; Travel Club 1-2; monitor 1-2; Friendship Club 1-3; English Club 3; Commerce Club 3-4. EDW ARD CLAPPY Athletic Club I ; Nature Study Club 2; basketball 1-3; football 2-4, capt. 4; B. A. A. 1-3; College Club 4, pres. 4. RICHARD G. COOK Orchestra 1-2; band 2; Student Council I; Dramatics Club 2; Boosters 2-3; Music Club 2-4, vice-pres. 2. pres. 3-4. VIRGINIA STEWART BURGESS Friendship Club 1-2; Travel Club 1-2, sec’y. I ; G. A. A. 1-4; Student Council 2-4; Hi-Tri 2-4; Latin Club 3 ; English Club 3. MARJORIE HELEN CALLAHAN Shakespeare Club I; Dramatics Club 1-2; Forum 1-2; G. A. A. 1-4; Glee Club 2; English Club 2-3; Commerce Club 3-4; Senior play 4. RICHARD COOTE Industrial Arts Club 1-3; B. A. A. 1-3; Science Club 1-4, sec'y 4. 21 LE ROY EARL COZATT Entered from Miami. Fla. 4. INEZ I. CALUSO . . Nature Study Club 1: Commerce Club 1-4. ANITA GWALTER CALVERT Boosters I: Friendship Club 1-2. Pr »- 1: j | A A 1-4; Travel Club 2; monitor 2-4. Hi-In 2-4; English Club 3. sec’y 3; Junior play J: Thespians 4. pres. 4; Honor Society 4. Sem play 4; Elstonian staff 4. EARL CRAWFORD B A. A. 1-3. pres. 3; basketball 2-3: track 2-3: football 2-4. capt. 4: Hi-Y 3-4. v.ce-pres. 4; Science Club. pres. 4. VERNON LEROY CROWL Foreign Travel Club 1-2: Science Club 1-2: B. A. A. 1-2. V.ASHTI COLMAN CAMPBELL G. A. A. 1-4; Friendship Club 1-2: French Club 1-2; Music Club 3-4. CHARLENE CANNON Entered from Kouts, Ind. 2: G. A. A. 2-4; Music Club 2; Mythology Club 2; Latin Club 3; band 2-4, sec’y-treas. 4; orchestra 2-4. sec’y-trcas. 4; Student Council 3-4; Hi-T ri 4; Honor Society 4; College Club 4. ROBERT A. DOYLE Science Club I -3. pres. 3 ; Drawing Club 1 -3 ; B. A. A. 1-3; hall patrolman 1-3; monitor 1-4; Travel Club 3; Hi-Y 3-4; Junior play 3; Senior play 4; Thespians 4. MARY EILEEN CASSIDY Entered from St. Mary's High School 2; Dramatics Club 2; Latin Club 2-3; G. A. A. 2-4; Student Council 3; Junior play 3; College Club, sec'y. 4; Hi-Tri 2-4; sec’y. class 4 GEORGE FAROH B. A. A. 1-3; Nature Study Club I ; Drawing Club 2; College Club 2; Industrial Arts Club 2-3; Science Club 3-4; Chemistry Club 4.£VST OMbhl MILDRED ADALINE CONGDON G. A. A. 1-4; Travel Club I; Art Club 2; Commerce Club 4. LOUIS A. FREHSE B. A. A. 1-2; Nature Club 1-2; Industrial Arts Club 2-3; Science Club 3-4. LESLIE FURST Entered from Central High School. Traverse City. Mich. 3; wrestling 4; Glee Club 4. ORPHA LEE CRIST Entered from Clayton. New Mexico 3; English Club 3 ; Latin Club 3; G. A. A. 3-4. vice-pres. 4; Hi-Tri 3-4; Honor Society 3-4; Student Council 4. sec’y. 4; Peace Pact Club 4; Senior play 4. HAROLD GOEDE B. A. A. 2; Science Club 3; Travel Club 3; Student Council 4; Commerce Club 4. ALBERTA M. DAMERAU G. A. A. 1-4; Friendship Club I; Shakespeare Club I; Dramatics Club 2; Travel Club 2-3; Commerce Club 4. SHIRLEY DOROTHY CROSBY Dramatics Club 1-2; Dancing Club 1-2; G. A. A. 1-4; hall patrolman 1-4; monitor 1-4; Student Council 2-4; Hi-Tri 2-4; English Club 3; Mythology Club 3, sec’y- 3; Junior play 3; debating 3-4; Honor Society 3-4; treas. 4; Forum 4. vice-pres. 4; Forensic League 4; Thespians 4; Senior play 4. THOMAS A. GILL Mythology Club I ; Nature Study Club 2; Latin Club 2-4; B. A. A. 1-2; baseball 2-4; wrestling 2-4; Student Council 3; Hi-Y 3-4; monitor 3; Glee Club 4; football 4. GLADYS N. DAVIS Entered from Concanvion High School, Terre Haute. Ind. 4; G. A. A. 4; Art Craft Club 4. NORMAN GRANDORF Industrial Arts Club I, pres. I ; Student Council 1 ; B. A. A. I -2; hall patrolman 1 -4. chief 3 ; monitor 1-4; Science Club 2-3; Latin Club 3; College Club 4; track 1-4, capt. 2-3. 23S t ONIW RUSSEL FRANCIS GROPP ... Entered from Springfield Central H.gh School 4. Airplane Club 4. GLADYS DE VAUX G A. A. 1-4; Friendship Club 1-2: Commerce Club 3-4. RUTH e. erdman Friendship Club 1-2; Home Econom.cs C ub |.4; sec'y.-treas. 2-4. pres. 3: Dramat.cs Club 3; G. A. A. 1-4; Hi-Tn 4. HENRY W. GRUBB Drawing Club I : Rad.o Club I ; Science Club 1-2; B. A. A. 1-4; Forum 3; Chemistry Club 3; Latin Club 3-4; Student Council 4; discussion contest 4. JOHN RUSSELL HEMING B. A. A. I -3; tennis team I ; Student Council 1-2; College Club 1-2; Dramatics Club 1-2; Hi-Y 3-4; French Club 3-4, treas. 3. JEAN LOUISE ERICKSON Home Economics Club I. secy. I; Friendship Club 1 ; English Club 2; Travel Club 3; monitor 2-4; G. A. A. 1-4; Commerce Club 3-4. GRACE GERALDINE FABIAN Friendship Club I; Dramatics Club 1-3; House hold Arts Club 2; G. A. A. 3-4; Commerce Club 3-4: Glee Club 4, vice-prcs. 4. HaEN LOUISE FENTON Shakespeare Club I, sec’y.-treas. I; English Club 11 ; Friendship Club I . Dramatics Club 2-3; Mythology Club 2-3; Student Council CM 4°’ A’ A' 3 41 U,in C,Ub 3: Co,lcK MAX HIRSCHMANN B. A. A. 1-3; Nature Study Club I ; basketba'I 1-4; Latin Club 3; Science Club 3; Hi-Y 3; vice-pres. class 3; Chemistry Club 4. VERNE J. HIXON Science Club 1-4; Industrial Arts Club 1-3 sec y. 3; B. A. A. 2. 24FREDERICK L. JOHANSEN Mythology Club I ; Travel Club I ; Science Club I -2; B. A. A. I -3 ; Drawing Club 2; Che.nistry Club 3; baseball 3; Radio Club 3-4. pres. 3. vice-pres. 4. DOROTHY GILBERT Friendship Club I; Student Council 1 2; Home Economics Club 2; Travel Cl.b 2; G. A. A. I -4; Commerce Club 3; College Club 4. MAE E. GILBERT Friends’-.ip Club I, pres. I ; Student Council I -2; Dramatics Club 2; Home Economics Club 2. pres. 2; G. A. A. 1-4; English Club 3; Travel Club 3; “Lady Frances" 3; College Club 4. WILBUR JURGENSEN Social committee I ; class pres. I ; Mythology Club I ; Latin Club 2-3 ; football 2-4, capt. 4; baseball 3-4; Student Council 3. vice-chairman 3; B. A. A. 1-3. vice-pres. 3; Junior play 3; Hi-Y 3-4, pres. 4; Honor Society 4, pres. 4; Thespians 4. HAROLD CHARLES KASTER Parliamentary Procedure Club I ; Mythology Club I; Industrial Arts Club 1-2: band 1-2; Nature Study Club 2; Drawing Club 3. vice-pres. 3; Science Club 3-4. KATHLEEN L. GLIDDEN Boosters I; Friendship Club 1-2, sec’y. 1-2; Travel Club 2, sec’y. 2; English Club 3; Junior play 3; Student Council 2-3; Hi-Tri 2-4; G. A. A. 1-4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4, vice-pres. 4; Elstonian staff 4. “Mikado" 4. MARIAN T. GOEDE Friendship Club I; Travel Club 2; Commerce Club 3-4. DILLON J. KENNINGTON Industrial Arts Club 2; College Club 3; orchestra 3-4. council 4; Chemistry Club 4. ElsSimAAf BERNICE C. FLOTOW Friendship Club 1-2; Student Council 2; G. A. A. 1-4. sec’y- 3; Travel Club 3-4; English Club 3; hall patrolman 3-4; Hi-Tri 3-4; Elstonian staff 4; yell leader 4. RUSSELL MARION IVEY Drawing Club 1-2; B. A. A. 1-2; orchestra 1-4. vice-pres. 4; band 1-4. vice-pres. 4; music memory contest 2; Music Cluo I -4; Glee Club 2; Junior play 3; Latin Club 3; Science Club 3; hall patrolman 4. 25 'im evs t omw JOHN MERRILL KEYS , u2 “w CJ ", 4; Forensic League 4. BERNICE GUT0WSK1 G A. A. 1-4; Friendship Club 1-2: Commerce Club 3-4. BETTY HAERB Dramatics Club 1-2; Mythology Club 2; G A. A. 1-4; Latin Club 3; English Club 3; Hi-In 3-4; Honor Society 4; Peace Pact Club 4, Senior play 4. CHESTER KILL Travel Club 1-2; .Art Appreciation Club 2; Student Council 2; Radio Club 3-4. secy.-treas. 4; hall patrolman 3-4. chief 4; band 4; Hi-Y 4. FERDINAND I. KLOPSCH Parliamentary Procedure Club I ; Industrial Arts Club 1-2; Science Club 2; Chemistry Club 3-4. GLADYS E. T. HAHN Entered from Hyde Park High School. Chicago. III. 4; orchestra 4; Art Craft Club 4. GEORGENE HAY Entered from Clifford. Ontario 4. MARVIN ELVIN KRUEGER Forum I. sec y. I ; Latin Club 2. treas. 2; B. A. A. 1-3; Student Council 1-3-4, vice-chairman 4; wrestling 2-4; Science Club 3; French Club 3; Hi-Y 3-4; College Club 4, vice-pres. 4. ROY MARSHALL KRUEGER Parliamentary Procedure Club I. vice-pres I Indus.nal Arts Club 2; band 1-2; Sclenci MINNIE L. HAYS Art.A'n l,-4;rFriend«hiP C|ub I; Household Arts Club 2; Commerce Club 3-4; Glee ClubEVSTOMfrto ESTHER HENKE Entered from Elgin. III. 3; G. A. A. 3-4; Commerce Club 4; hall patrolman 4. PETER KUCHIK H.-Y 3-4; football 3-4. MAX LIEBER B. A. A. 1-3; Science Club 1-2-4; Nature Club 2; French Club 3; track 3-4; monitor 4; hall patrolman 4. ETHEL M. HIBBS Mythology Club I; Dramatics Club 1-2; G. A. A. 1-4; Latin Club 2-3; Commerce Club 3; Girls’ Athletic Leadership Club 4. GOLDA HICKS Student Council 2; Dancing Club 2-3. vice-pres. 2-3; G. A. A. 3-4; Girls’ Athletic Leadership Club 4. pres. 4. FRANK LINK Entered from Springfield Township High School 4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4. HOWARD LOWE Boosters 1-2; B. A. A. 1-3; Student Council 1-4; vice-pres. class 2; Airplane Club 2; Mythology Club 2-3. vice-pres. 2; Latin Club 3; Hi-Y 3-4; Senior play 4; Honor Society 4. vice-pres. 4; Thespians 4. MARION HUTTON Friendship Club I; Dramatics Club 2; Household Arts Club 2; monitor 2; English Club 3; Commerce Club 3-4. LEAH NAOMI JOHNSON G. A. A. 1-4; Friendship Club 1-3; Household Arts Club I -3; Dancing Club 2-3; Commerce Club 3-4. WILLIAM C. LOY Mythology Club I ; Boosters I -2; Science Club 1-2; B. A. A. 1-3; Latin Club 2; track 2-4; monitor 2-4; Chemistry Club 3; Mathematics Club 3. vice-pres. 3; Junior play 3; hall patrolman 3-4; Student Council 4; Hi-Y 4; Senior play 4; Honor Society 4; Thespians 4. 27ev s t om N JOHN WEBB LUCE „ . Commerce Club 1-2; Latin Club.Ms Sg “| Council 2; hall patrolman 2; Current Events Club 3 ; College Club 4; Senior play 4. RUTH M. KEMENA G. A. A. 1-4. treas. 4; Friendship Club I i Mythology Club I ; Latin Club 2; Travel Club 2-3. sec y. 2-3; Hi-Tri 2-4. vice-pres. 4; Student Council 3-4. vice-chairman 4; hall patrolman 3-4. chief 4; English Club 3; monitor 3-4; Estonian staff 4; Senior play 4. ALICE KENEFICK Mythology Club I. pres. I: Student Council 1-3. sec’y. 2-3; social committee 1-2; G. A. A. 1-4. treas. 3; Latin Club 2-4; Hi-Tri 2-4. pres. 2 and 4. sec’y- 3; debating 2-4; College Club 3; discussion league 4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4; Forensic League 4. CHARLES LUTZ B. A. A. 1-3; Science Club 1-3; Student Council 3; treas. class 3; Honor Society 3-4; College Club 4. LOUIS MENTAG Latin Club 1 ; B. College Club 4. DOROTHY KOZA G. A. A. 1-4. pres. 4; Friendship Club I; Mythology Club I; Travel Club 1-2; Dra-natics Club 2-3; Latin Club 2-3; College Club 3-4, vice-pres. 4; Hi-Tri, treas. 4; monitor 4. GENEVIEVE IDA KRIESEL Friendship Club I ; Mythology Club 1 ; G. A. A. 1-4; Dramatics Club 2; Latin Club 2-4; Student Council 2-4. sec’y. 4; Hi-Tri 2-4; hall patrolman 2-4, chief 4; College Club 3; Junior play 3; district commercial contest 3; Honor Society 4; Senior play 4. BERNARD NAVRAT Commercial Art Club I ; Commerce Club 2; French Club 3; College Club 4; baseball 1-4. JAMES PAPINEAU Industrial Arts Club I; B. A. A. 1-2; Airplane Club 3-4. sec’y. 3. pres. 4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4. DOROTHY KUNKEL Dramatics Club 1-2; Latin Club 2-4. pres. 4; Hi-Tri 2-4, sec’y. 4; College Club 3; Junior play 3; sec’y. class 3; G. A. A. 1-4. 28 MARION LOUISE LEE G. A. A. 1-4; Friendship Club I • I «•;„ n l 2-y College Club 3; Ul pa,ro|man 3. mon,“r 3; Dramatics Club 3-4; Commerce Club 4. NORTON PAUL Entered from Hinsdale. III. 2; Latin Club 2-4. JOHN EDWARD PAWLOSKI Forum 3. pres. 3; Junior play 3; Hi-Y 3-4. secy. 4; Student Council 3-4. chairman 4; Elstonian staff 4. MARGARET E. LISSNER G. A. A. 1-4; Travel Club I ; Art Appreciation Club 1-2; Dramatics Club 3-4; Commerce Club CORINNE LUBKE Household Arts Club 1-2; Travel Club 1-2; Nature Club 2-3; G. A. A. 2-4; Commerce Club 3-4; Music Club 3-4. JOE QUARTUCH Parliamentary Procedure Club I ; Mythology Club 1-2; Travel Club 1-3, sec’y. 3; Nature Club 2-3; sec'y. class 2; Latin Club 3; Hi-Y 3-4; College Club 4; Commerce Club 4; Pioneers 4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4. CLIFFORD E. RAWLINGS Industrial Arts Club 3-4; Radio Club 4. CLARE LUDWIG Forum I; G. A. A. 1-4; Mythology Club 1-2, pres. 1-2; Student Council 2; Latin Club 3; Dramatics Club 2-3; College Club 3. vice-pres. 3; Commerce Club 4; Hi-Tri 4. MARY ALICE MACE Entered from Sheridan, Ind. 2; orchestra 2; Dramatics Club 2-3 ; Music Club 2-3 ; Glee Club 2-4; G. A. A. 2-4; “Jerry of Jericho Road 3; Hi-Tri 4. GEORGE REEDER Commerce Club 1-4; Industrial Arts Club 2; Hi-Y 3-4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4, Glee Club 4. sec'y.-treas. 4. 29FRANCES MACK G. A. A. 1-4; Friendship Club I ; Dramatics Club 2 ; Glee Club 2 ; Dancing Club 1-3 ; Commerce Club 3. HARRY RICHTER Nature Study Club I ; basketball I ; Dramatics Club 2; B. A. A. 1-2; Hi-Y 2-4; wrestling 1-3, capt. 3; Radio Club 4. WILBERT L. ROGERS B. A. A. 1-2; baseball 1-4; basketball 2-3; Student Council 3. VERA A. MAYES Entered from New Buffalo. Mich. 2 Arts Club 2-4; G. A. A. 2-4. Household NAOMA MOLDENHAUER G. A. A. I -4; Dramatics Club 2; Commerce Club 1-4. ALBERT HERMAN SCHNICK. JR. Travel Club 1-2; Industrial Arts Club 2-3; B. A. A. 2-3. LE VERN RICHARD SCHULTZ Boosters I ; B. A. A. 1-2; Industrial Arts Club 2. pres. 2; basketball 2-4; baseball 2-4; band 4; Music Club 4. vice-pres. 4. LOLA MORGAN TWel Club 1-2: C. A. A. 1-4; An APPrecia-hon Club 2-3. sec y. 2-3; College Club 3; Com-merce Chib 4. S1OUIW nf.d lewis reglein B A A 1-2: Travel Club 1-2; Science Club |.2; Chemistry Club 3 vicyw. } • Club 3-4 sec'y. 3. pres. 4; band 1-4. 2-4. council 4; Student Counc.l 4; Honor ciety 4; stage manager for class play LORETTA MARGRAF Entered from St. Mary's High School 2; U. . A. 2-4; Home Economics Club Z-4.EVS’TtfNJM ALICE RLTH NEWBY English Club 3; French Club 3; G. A. A. 3-4; Glee Club 4 ; Dramatics Club 4. HAYDEN M. SMITH Entered from St. Joseph School. South Bend. Ind. 2; Drawing Club 2; College Club 4. EDWARD SPYCHALSKI B. A. A. 1-2; Commerce Club 1-4; Travel Club 2; track 2-4; football 3-4; Hi-Y 4. DOROTHY VEY NICHOLSON Entered from Lebanon. Ind. 2; G. A. A. 2-4; Art Club 3; Student Council 4; Peace Pact Club 4. vice-pres. 4. BERNICE PERHAM Nature Club I ; Mythology Club 1-2; G. A. A. 1-4; Dramatics Club 1-2; Forum 2; Commerce Club 3; College Club 3-4. ROBERT L. SQUIRE Entered from Senn High School. Chicago. III. 4; Honors at Senn; Band 1-4; Spanish Club 2; orchestra 3-4. WILLIAM McKELNEY STADER Nature Study Club 1 ; Industrial Arts Club 1-2; B. A. A. 1-3; Art Club 2-3. vice-pres. 3; Drawing Club 3 ; College Club 3 ; Radio Club 4. CATHERINE E. PETERS Travel Club I ; Mythology Club 2; Dramatics Club 2; Commerce Club 3-4; G. A. A. I 4. CLARICE B. RF.ID Friendship Club 1-2, pres. I. sec’y. 2; G. . A. 1-4. sec’y. 4; Dancing Club 3. pres. 3; Hi-Tri 3-4; Student Council 2-4; social committee 3-4; monitor 4; Dramatics Club 4, sec’y. 4; Honor Society 4. sec’y. 4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4. Travel Club 1-2; Industrial Arts Club 1-2; B. A. A. 1-3; track 1-4; Glee Club 3; Com merce Club 4; Hi-Y 3-4. RALPH STINCHCOMB 31EXtSlOUm JOHN SUDROW , . , B. A. A. 1-2; Unn Club 2; Tr.«l Club 2. prc, 2; pres. class 2; wrestling 2-3; Colleg. Club 3. pres. 3; football 3-4; Commerce Club J-4; vice-pres. class 4; Student Council 4. chairman 4; H.-Y 2-4. pres. 4; Honor Society 4. LAURA RILEY Friendship Club 1-2: Travel Club 1-3: Commerce Club 2-4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4. AGNES ROGERS Friendship Club I; Nature Study Club 2-3: G. A. A. 1-4; monilor 3-4; hall patrolman Peace Pact Club 4. OLA PAUL THORNE Orchestra I; Forum 1-2; baseball 1-2: wrestling 2-4; Glee Club 2-4. pres. 4; Latin Club 2-3 ; Dramatics Club 3; Junior play 3; “Jerry of Jericho Road 3; football 3-4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4; Honor Society 4. CARL G. TIMM Nature Study Club I ; Athletic Club I ; B. A. A. 1-3; Science Club 2; Mathematics Club 3. HILDA MAY SCHMOCK Friendship Club I ; Household Arts Club I. vice-pres. I ; G. A. A. I -4; Commerce Club 3; commercial contest 3: Student Council 4. MARGARET A. SCHROEDER Friendship Club I ; Dancing Club I ; Latin Club 2; Commerce Club 3; G. A. A. I -4. DONALD UNGURAIT Industrial Arts Club 1-2; Travel Club 2; Chemistry Club 3-4. vice-pres. 4; baseball 3-4. JAMES VAN GILDER Orchestra 1-3; Drawing Club 2. pres. 2; Airplane Club 3. pres. 3. GERTRUDE E. SCHWARK G. A. A. 1-4; Friendship Club I ; Nature Study Club 1-2; Commerce Club 2-4; monitor 3 Glee Club 4. 32tHt EVS'TtfNJM MILDRED IDA SHEPPARD Dancing Club 1 ; Friendship Club 1 2: Student Council 1-2: G. A. A. 1-4; monitor 1-4: Latin Club 2: hall patrolman 3; "Jerry of Jericho Road 3; Glee Club 2-4; Dramatics Club Senior play 4. JOSEPH C. VARKALA Entered from Calumet High School, Chicago, Iil-2; B. A. A. 2; Latin Club 2; track 2-4: Glee Club 2; Student Council 3; Travel Club : Junior play 3; Honor Society 3-4. pres. 4; Peace Pact Club 4. sec’y. 4. PALL LANE WILHELM Radio Club 1-2; Science Club 1-3; Chemistry Club 3; band 1-4; orchestra 1-4. CAROLYN RUTH SMITH Entered from Lindblom High School. Chicago. III. 2; French Club 2; G. A. A. 2-4; Dramatics Club 2-4; Travel Club 3; Junior play 3. MARY MAY STAIGER Dramatics Club I ; Mythology Club 1 -2, sec y. I -2 ; Student Council I -2 ; Latin Club 2-3 , Hi-Tri 2-4; English Club 3; G. A. A. 1-4; Honor Society 4; Elstonian staff 4. CARL EDWARD MAURICE WOODARD Wrestling 2; Student Council 2-4; Forum 3; French Club 3; discussion league 3-4; debating 3-4. capt. 4; Hi-Y 3-4; Forensic League 3-4; oratorical contest 4. ALICE STERN Student Council 1-2; Dramatics Club I; Mythology Club I; Friendship Club 2; English Club 2; Latin Club 3; G. A. A. 1-4; Commerce Club 4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4; Glee Club 4. sec’y. 4. FRANCES TAYLOR Glee Club I ; Mythology Club I -2; G. A. A I -4; Latin Club 2-3 ; orchestra 2-4. vice-pres. 2. council 4; English Club 3; hall patrolman 3; Student Council 3-4; social committee 3; Hi-Tri 3-4; Honor Society 3-4, treas. 4; Commerce Club 4, sec’y. 4; Senior play 4; Thespians 4. MARGARET A. TITSWORTH G. A. A. 1-3; Glee Club 2-4; Music Club 2-4. GERTRUDE TURNPAUGH Friendship Club I; Commerce Club 2; Household Arts Club 2, vice-pres. 2; Travel Club 3; G. A. A. I -4; College Club 4; Senior play 4.BETTY TLTHILL Mythology Club 1; Dramatics Club 1-2; C. A. A. 1-4; Latin Club 2-3; Student Council 2-4; Hi- Tri 2-4; College Club 3-4; monitor 4. WILNA MARIE VETTERLY Music Club I; Art Club I; Glee Club 1-2; monitor 1-2; Commerce Club 2; Student Council 2-3; Dancing Club 3; hall patrolman 3 ; Household Arts Club 2-4. MARIAM J. WARNKE Entered from Stillwell, Ind. 3; Glee Club 3 Commerce Club 4. MARYA WEAR G. A. A. 1-4; French Club I; Art Club 1-2 College Club 3-4; Glee Club 4. MARY LELIA WIESE Friendship Club 1-2; G. A. A. 2-4; Girls' Athletic Leadership Club 4. LORLF.NE LET1TIA WII30N Friendship Club I ; G. A. Club 3. RUTH L. WILSON Household Arts Club I; Dancing Club 1-2; Commerce Club 2-3; Student Council 3; state commercial contest 3; hall patrolman 4; College Club 4. sec’y.-treas. 4; Senior play 4. ETHEL A. ZAHRNDT Household Arts Club I ; Shakespeare Club I ; Nature Study Club 1-2; Travel Club 2; G. A A. 1-4; Music Club 3; Commerce Club 3-4. EVSl OtObN No pictures for WILLIAM CARLSON Foreign Travel Club 1-2. sec’y. 1-2; Industri. Arts Club 1-2; Science Club 3; College Clu 3; Latin Club 3; Hi-Y 4; Forum 4. GEORGE W. TISCH Student Council I -2. JOE JACKSONtHt- £VST 'om CLASS OF 1931 p. Our juniors entrusted their leadership to James Stevens as president with . ward Evert, vice-president, and Elna Adamson, secretary-treasurer, as helpers. Unfortunately James was injured in football early in the season, and it was impossible for him to attend school. Due to his ineligibility it was necessary for the class to elect another leader. These seem to be quite plenteous in the Class of '31 ; so Clement Putz was given the honor of the presidency. The class chose and successfully presented "Daddy Long-Legs" for its class play. Ldna Herbert and Jack Dick carried the leading roles. During the last weeks of school the juniors were busy planning and giving the last big event of the year—the Junior Prom. The Class of 3 I is a capable class, and much is expected from the seniors of next year. CLASS OF 1932 The greatest achievement of the Sophomore Class was the Freshman-Sophomore party. The party was carried out by the three capable officers of the class: Donald Korn, president: Jack Smith, vice-president: and Earl Pausch, secretary-treasurer. These, together with the class sponsors. Miss McConkey and Mr. Applebee, made the event a great success. The sophomores have furnished much of the athletic material of M. C. H. S., especially in football and basketball. Great things are expected of the boys in the future. The class has also been interested in social events around the school, and has played an important part in student government also. CLASS OF 1933 In January of this year, there entered this high school the largest class of freshmen so far. In their class elections they chose Bruce Johnson to lead them through their first year. Merle Smith was chosen vice-president, and Alice Holloway, secretary-treasurer. Lor sponsors Mrs. Anderson and Mr. Wallace were chosen. The class was divided into eight sponsor groups. Their teachers were Miss Palm, Miss Burns. Miss Halter, Mrs. Anderson. Miss McConkey, Miss Luck, Mr. Nicholas, and Mr. Aton. From the first, the freshmen have shown their interest in school affairs: they have been especially interested in student government. Much can be expected of them in the future. 35Robert Kennington. June Kahn, James Johnston. Leonard Johnson, Bernice Johnson, Alden Janosky. S t OKIW Irene Atlas. Vernadean Arrowsmith, laal Agemy, Elna Adamson. Dorothy Adamson, Ency Abraham. Helen Bicderstadt. Harriett Bertrand. Gladys Becktell. Martha Barrows. John Barnett. John Bailey. Keith Collins. Honor Collins, Kathryn Claudy, John Carow, Margaret Carlisle, Mildred Bruce. Roger Donoghue, Jack Dick. Harry DeMass. Ruth David. John Darman, Violet Coonrod. Earl Fausch. Sylvia Farroh, Edward Evert, Douglas Ehninger, Catharine Eastwood. Marjorie Dresser. Charlotte Harris. Dorothea Harley. Peggy Harlacher. Charles Hanke. Wilbur Hamann. Harris Hall. Norman Heuck. Alfred Hetzel. Edna Herbert. Irene Heberling, Hazel Harris, Harold Harris. James Hutton. Louis llultgreen, Earl Hultgren. Florence Holtz. William Holl-ingsead. Clyde Hintze. Dorothy Grandorf. Marjorie Ginther, Eunice Garwood, Elvera Ford, Lois Flotow, Elsie Flotow.’Xm EVST0NIM Dorothy Jane Kiernan. Gertrude Kriesel, Marcna Krueger. Ruth Krueger. Walter Krueger. Ruth Lambka. Stanley Lass. Lillie Mae Leavitt. Harold Lieber. Lucille Logan. Joseph Marvinske. Harold Messner. Carolyn Meyer. Margaret Meyer. Orville Meyer, Clarence Miller. Irene Mor-ford. Vernon Morse. Helen Moscan, Dorothy Ormsby, Ann Orzech, Joseph Oszuscik. Alva Parsons. Genevieve Peus. Ben Pfcffcrle. Betty Pike. Jenny Pscion. Clement Putz, Nathan Ranck. Marion Raymond. Harlow Redding. Dorothy Reetz. Leona Rhoda. James Roames. Howard Roper. William Rothwell. Herbert Sass, Edward Sawaya. Margaret Schroll. Helen Schaviak. Alice Shreve, Victor Schultz. Bertha Slavin. Elwood Sparrow. John Staiger. Millard Stein. Charles Steinke. James Stevens. John Storey. Gladys Swain. Glenn Swartzell. Albert Taylor. Roger Thompson, Leona Timm. Arnold Uebler. Dorothy Wedow. Rodger Westphal, Jeanette Wiener. Ronald Zahrndt. £V S T 0MM Valgene Ackil. Meyer Aemmer. Maynard Allison, Bernice Bannwart. William BeKnlce, Athelene Bell. Margaret Bengston, Alfred Bodine, Dorothy Bohnstadt. Sylvia Booth. Alice Breitzka. Venus Brown. Lillian Bukuska. Margaret Cain. Ada Camp. James Carver. Edward Chlast-awa, Julia Chlastawa. Ruth Cibcll, Alice Cole, William Cook. Bertha Cowgill. James Dean. Margaret Dolezal. Kenneth Duszynski. Dorothy Ericson, Fairfax Ernst. Ruth Evert, Betty Farroh. Naomi Fisch. Mary Louise Flotow, Alice Mae Fogleman, Lillian Froehlke. Mary Gar-rettson. Roland Ginther. Maxine Gloye. © P John Goede, Lauretta Gocde. Harriet Goris. Ruth Greenebaum. Marjorie Greening. James Grimes. Frieda Groch. Dorothy Hagen, Alice Harbart. Frederick Harrington. Helen Hartke. Richard Hathoot. Thelma Haug. Edith Hennard. W illiam Higley. Louis Hoodwin. June Howell. Jane Hultgren. Anita Hyer. Lucille Janke. Jane Jankowski. Genevieve Jarnutowski. Lois Jasperson. Bruce Johnson. Charlotte Jurgensen. Walter Jurgen-sen. Mary Mae Kambs. Juliette Karpen. Renetta Kassube. Marion Keene. Thomas Killingbeck. Mary Kocikow-ski. Donald Korn. Hazel Krueger, Thelma Krueger. Mildred Kull. 38Gertrude Lehman. Marie LeSage. Willis Lindeman, John Lindenmeyer, Dorothy Logan. Helen Long. Richard Loomis. Peggy Loy, Bernard Lurie. Scotty Mace, Grace Mack, Chrystal Majot. Bridget Margraf, William Martz, Chester Miller. Clarycc Miller, Arlene Monroe. Catherine Murphy. John Myers. Ruth Nast, Belvidere Nieman. Evelyn Nusbaum. Merle Nye, John O’Connor. Beatrice Olson, Veronica Olszewski. Stanlev Oszust. Arleen Otlersen. Ramona Paschack. Martha Pawloski. Claradelle Pcrham. Woodrow Peters, William Pittsford. Marguerite Quinn. Mary Ann Ramion. Hugh Roberts. Margaret Saide. Betty Schmitt. Maizic Schmitt. Carl Schnick, John Segnitz. Floyd Shank. Maribelle Shaw. Florence Sheppard, Harold Schilf, Donovan Smith. Merle Smith. Frank Spychalski. Edith Storey. Lyman Taylor. Dolores Timm. Gale Troutwine, Thelma Tuel. George Turnock. James Turnpaugh, Florence Vadcr. Helen Varkala. Evelyn Vincent. Florence Weiler. Louis Weiler. Audrey West. Walter Wcstberg Norman Westphal. Leona Wicnke. Virginia Will. Jeanette Wolff. Lorraine Wozniak. Kenneth Young. tHt EVST 0NDoris Ahlgrim, Harold Allison. Harold Aust Kenneth Ball. Bessie Bannwart. Theodore - Gcor Baughman, Beck tell. Lois Berry. I Okla Blank. Wilbur Bohnstadt, Theresa Henrietta Boyle. Mary Brady. Doris Bruce. Mary Burgess. Herman Burger, lames Cathcart. George Chandler. Mildred Drake. Mary Louise Dysard. Arnesa Engelhardt. Fred Faroh, Charles Fay. Richard Fleming. Ruth Flotow. Gladys Fosberg, lymond Fox. Dorothy Frehse. Charles Gale. Raymond Grandorf. Arietta 'ieger. Wilfred Hahn. Robert Hansen. HaViland. Carl Hedge. Mary Hemchack, f ay Jahnz. Bernice JasicJc- Robert Kahl. Roma Kemena. Edward Kennedy, ice Marie Keys. Loretta Killingbeck. Dons Kroll, Rudolph Krueger. Edward Levin, met Lubke. John Luchtman. Wallace Ludwig. Kathli docks, Geraldine Martin, leen McKee. William . Mary Jane Mathias. 40 Ht- EVS T om hl H kky Leo Merkle. Fern Netzel. Frances Milcarek. Harry Miller. Mel vin Moncel. Abraham Nasser. Louise Nipple. Florence Nover-oske. Edna Mae Paholke. Rose Paholski. Harold Paschack, Jane Plamowska. Leonard Pollnow. Dorothy Rademacher. Ben Ralstonc. 7 Frank Edna Rectz. Edwin Reetz. L Rogers. Joseph Root. Evelyn Rouen. Della Ruiter, Robert Saide. Kendall Sands. Shirley Sass. 0 Olga Sawaya, Henrietta Schultz. Edward Schumacher. Robert Schwenn. Edith Schwermer. Lois Shroyer. Paul Smith, Stark. Howard Stibbe. Ruth Stinchcomb, Grace Thoms. Irene Tolton. Robert Uebler. Marion Vetterly. Roger Volstorf. Evelyn Warnke. Harry Washluske. Mary Jane Wendt. Bernice W'cnlland. George Wisthoff. Dorthy Wiese. Mildred Wiese. Marion Wolff. Willard Woodard. Alberta Woodrick. Eloise Worthington. Arline Wright, Harold Wright.lau jm Cuwn LfluiW oduoth «N0 Ju«f rr nusr Lovr Tffo vs sr ?NO S«o«T ( Ofl.VOv nusr C.ot d ouah tffLP ft TTlEK MuMC HAT CHHAn 42'TRt EVS’T NIMf J THE STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Cooperative Organization through its Council, has shown considerable progress during the year. Special emphasis has been given to the improvement of citizenship within the school and to the development of individual responsibility. This year a new committee, the Service Committee, was formed. This group is responsible for announcements placed on the bulletin board. Much of the success of the Council is due to the fine type of leaders chosen to direct and guide its work. The following served as officers: First Semester: John Pawloski, chairman, Orpha Crist, secretary. Second Semester: John Sudrow, chairman, Genevieve Kriesel, secretary. Ned Reglien served in a most efficient manner as chairman of the Judicial Committee for the whole year. Since the installation of the Student Cooperative Government in M. C.THE £V S T First Row: Putr. Lowe. Loy. Bell. Second Row: Dick. Stern. Taylor Glidden Miss Shepherd. Riley. Crosby. Herbert. Flotow. Third Row: Jur8ensen. Calvert. Kenefick. Wendt. Wiener. Reid. Ahlynm. Fourth Row: Reeder. Reglem. Keys. Thorne. Papineau. Bryan. Quartuch. THE THESPIANS The Thespians is the name of the national honorary society for high school dramatics. The local troupe was installed in our high school this year under the supervision of Miss Shepherd, and was given a charter as troupe ninety-one of the national society. The purpose of the organization is to promote high school dramatics, and successful participation in school plays is a requirement for membership in the troupe. There were eleven charter members who were made eligible by their acting in the Junior plays of last and this year. After the Senior play seventeen other students qualified for membership; so the troupe had twenty-eight members. The officers were: Anita Calvert, president; Kathleen Glidden. vice-president; and Elsie Flotow, secretary. 44First Row: Crist. Haerb, Slaiger. Crosby. Kricstl, Cannon. Reid. Kenefick. Second Row: Lutz. Oszuscik. Taylor. Calvert. Barts, Loy. Lowe. Third Row: Thorne. Varkala. Reglein, Jurgensen, Sudrow. HONOR SOCIETY The highest honor which the school can confer upon a student is election to the Isaac C. Elston chapter of the National Honor Society. Students are not eligible to membership until they are in the last semester of their junior year. Scholarship, character, leadership, and service are the qualifications upon which students are admitted to membership. The Class of 1930 has the honor of having had seventeen of its members elected to the chapter. This is the largest number to be chosen from any Senior Class since the local chapter was installed in 1926. The officers for the first semester of this year were Joseph Varkala, president; Evelyn Barts, vice-president; Alice Kenefick. secretary; and Shirley 45Standing: Ehninger. johmon. Luther (coach). Bell. Woodard. Sitting: Key,. Crosby. Keneftek. Ragsdale. DEBATERS With Mr. Luther as coach, the debaters had a very successful season, both teams winning two debates and losing one. Michigan City High School was entered in the State Debating League this year. The question for debate was, “Resolved that Indiana should adopt by law a policy of old age pensions. All of the debaters on the first teams with but one exception were seniors this year. The affirmative team won from East Chicago and South Bend and lost to LaPorte. It was composed of Alice Kenefick, John Keys, and Carl Woodard, captain. The negative team, won from East Chicago and LaPorte and lost to South Bend. Shirley Crosby. Douglas Ehninger, and Howard Bell, captain, were on this team. Beatrice Ragsdale and Ernest Johnson, who were alternates this year, will be left with Douglas Ehninger to continue the work next year.EVST0NIM Standing: Howard Bell, Carl Woodward. Silting: John Keys. Shirley Crosby, Alice Kenehck, Luther. Mr. L. R. THE NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE The Forensic League is a national honorary society for high school orators. In order to be eligible for membership, a student must have obtained thirty credit points. The insignia of the society is a silver key. Upon admission to the league the member is given the Degree of Merit. By inter-scholastic debating, declamation, discussion, and oratorical contests the member may earn enough credit points to win three advanced degrees: The Degree of Honor, sixty points; the Degree of Excellence, one hundred points; the Degree of Distinction, one hundred and fifty points. The coach receives one-tenth of the credit points gained by the contestant. The three students having the greatest number of points are given mem- 47THE ORCHESTRA The concert orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Myran, has increased greatly in numbers in the last few years. It is now rated as a c ass orchestra. Music for the Junior and Senior plays was furnished by the orchestra, and on December thirteenth it presented its second annual concert, which proved to be a huge success. PERSONNEL FIRST VIOLINS RUSSELL IVEY JAMES CATHCART JOE QUARTUCH DILLON KENNINGTON LUDWIG LISCHER KENDALL SANDS RUDOLPH KRUEGER GLENN SWARTZELL MILDRED VOLKSTORI CARL BREMER WILLIAM BEHNKE ROBERT SAIDE DOROTHY CHANDLER HARRIET K.AMBS HILDA MUNSTER ALICE FOGELMAN THEODORE BRINK .ALICE HAHN BETTY LICHTENBERG ANITA THOMS SAXOPHONE FLUTES FRANCES TAYLOR JOHN OSZUSCIK VERNIS FORSYTHE OBOES HAROLD LIEBER FRENCH HORNS LOUIS REETZ PAUL WILHELM JOHN GOEDE PIANO JOHN STAIGER TROMBONES MARTHA BARROWS CLARINETS JOE OSZUSCIK GALE TROUTWINE ALVA PARSONS SECOND VIOLINS MARTIN KATZ ALFRED HETZEL TRUMPETS FRED BLUHM CHARLEEN CANNON LYMAN TAYLOR JOHN MEYERS BASSES ORVILLE MEYERS NORMAN HEUCK RAYMOND JOHNSON PERCUSSION WALTER JURGENSEN HOWARD ROEPER BASSOONS HERMAN BURGER VICTOR HERBERT 48tHt EVST0NJM THE BAND The band members made their first appearance in their new uniforms last fall at our first football game. Under the direction of Mr. Myran letter formations were made by the band and demonstrated at nearly all of the football games. The number in the band has also increased since last year. Music for all athletic games and other activities has been furnished by the band, and on January the seventeenth the annual concert was given. PERSONNEL FLUTES JOHN OSZUSCIK OBOE HAROLD LIEBER CLARINETS JOE OSZUSCIK GALE TROUTWINE JOHN STAIGER ALVA PARSONS WILLIAM MARTZ WILBUR HAMANN RUTH KRUEGER KENNETH GREEN JUNIOR SHADEL LESTER SPEAR PAUL GILL DALE WILKINS ALTO CLARINET HERMAN BURGER SOPRANO SAXOPHONE JOHN RUX ALTO SAXOPHONE ROSS SCRIVNOR TENOR SAXOPHONE LE VERN SCHULTZ BARITONE SAXOPHONE EDWARD LEVINE TRUMPETS FRED BLUHM LOUIS REETZ RICHARD ANDERSON JOHN MEYERS ROBERT KENNINGTON CHARLEEN CANNON GEORGE BAUGHMAN GEORGE CHANDLER WILLIAM FRIEND HAROLD HAMANN FRENCH HORNS RUSSELL IVEY PAUL WILHELM JOHN GOEDE ROBERT MILLER TROMBONES RAYMOND JOHNSON CHARLES HEISE DRUM MAJOR JAMES CATHCART BARITONE NED REGLEIN BASSES NORMAN HEUCK ALFRED LOHSF. DRUMS HOWARD ROEPER WALTER JURGENSEN 49SENIOR CLASS PLAY The Class of 1930 presented the Senior play, "The Charm School." on March sixth and seventh. In order to give more seniors an opportunity to ta e part in the play this year, the class decided to have a different cast for each night. . r On Thursday evening the leading parts were played by Alice Kenenck and Edward Bryan. A large audience expressed admiration of the excellent performance. THURSDAY NIGHT CAST ELISE BENEDOTTI........-............................ AUSTIN BEVANS..................................... MISS CURTIS................................. ..... MISS HAYS......................................... DAVID MacKENZIE......................... ...... JIM SIMPKINS....................... J TIM SIMPKINS............................ GEORGE BOYD................ ..................... „ HOMER JOHNS............................... " SALLY BOYD... .........-............................. MURIEL DOUGHTY.............................. ETHEL SPELVIN......... - LILLIAN STAFFORD ..ALICE KENEFICK EDWARD BRYAN .....ALICE STERN FRANCES TAYLOR ......FRANK LINK ..GEORGE REEDER .......JOHN LUCE .....WILLIAM LOY ...JOE QUARTUCH ...ANITA CALVERT ..ELIZABETH HAERB .....GENEVIEVE KRIESF.L MAnrP k'PNT ......................ORPHA CRIST Ardcicd - ............................................. - RUTH KEMENA ALIX MERCIER.............................. GERTRUDE TURNPAUGH 50 On Friday evening the second performance of “The Charm School” was given with Clarice Reid and Robert Doyle cast for the leading roles. This presentation was as ably given as that of the preceding night, and a large audience enjoyed the comedy of school life. Both plays, which were under the direction of Miss Shepherd, were pronounced successes, and the plan of a double cast seemed to meet the approval of everyone. FRIDAY NIGHT CAST ELISE BENEDOTTI........ AUSTIN BEVANS.......... MISS CURTIS............ MISS HAYS.............. DAVID MacKENZIE....... JIM SIMPKINS........... TIM SIMPKINS........... GEORGE BOYD............ HOMER JOHNS........... SALLY BOYD............. MURIEL DOUGHTY......... ETHEL SPELVIN......... LILLIAN STAFFORD....... MADGE KENT............. ALIX MERGER............ ...... CLARICE REID ......ROBERT DOYLE .......LAURA RILEY GRACE AHLGRIM JOHN KEYS .....HOWARD LOWE ......HOWARD BELL JAMES PAPINEAU ......PAUL THORNE KATHLEEN GLIDDEN MILDRED SHEPPARD MARJORIE CALLAHAN ..EVELYN BARTS ......RUTH WILSON ...SHIRLEY CROSBY 51JUNIOR CLASS PLAY “Daddy Long-Legs.” a comedy in four acts, was presented by the Junior Class on Friday, November 22. The play was a great success due largely to the efficient coaching of Miss Shepherd. THE CAST JERVIS PENDLETON............ JUDY ABBOTT................. sallie McBride.............. James McBride .............. MRS. PENDLETON.............. JULIA PENDLETON............. MISS PRITCHARD ............. MRS. SEMPLE................. MRS. LIPPETT................ CYRUS WYKOFF................ ABNER PARSONS.... .... GRIGGS WALTERS SADIE KATE.. ........ GLADIOLA.................... LORETTA..................... MAMIEL...................... FREDDIE PERKINS............. CARRIE...................... THE DOCTOR................. MAID........................ JACK DICK .....EDNA HERBERT ESTHER WENDT CLEMENT PUTZ ...FRANCES RUSSELL .....ELSIE FLOTOW JEANETTE WIENER HELEN SCHAVIAK MARGUERITE HULL RODGER WESTPHAL ...-...JOHN DARMAN MILLARD STEIN .....STANLEY LASS ...FLORENCE HOLTZ .....ANNA ORZECH .....DELORES WILKE RUTH LAMBKA WILLIAM ROTHWELL ...MARION RAYMOND .....ALFRED HETZEL ...EUNICE GARWOOD .s'THt. T owfrbl Standing: Lowe. Bart . Bryan. Calvert. Loy. Pawlotki. Sitting: Glidden. Kemena. Flotow. Staiger, Bell. ELSTONIAN STAFF The Senior Class officers with the class sponsors selected two individuals whom they considered capable for the work for each position on the Elstonian Staff. One of the two nominees was elected by a vote of the class. Thus the staff named below was chosen to publish your annual. The success of this book is due to their efforts. ELSTONIAN STAFF HOWARD BELL........... EDWARD BRYAN.......... HOWARD LOWE........... JOHN PAWLOSKI MARY MAY STAIGER...... WILLIAM LOY............ BERNICE FLOTOW........ .ANITA CALVERT........ RUTH KEMENA........... KATHLEEN GLIDDEN...... EVELYN BARTS.......... ...........EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ..........BUSINESS MANAGER ................ART EDITOR ............FACULTY EDITOR .............SENIOR EDITOR .............SPORTS EDITOR .......... SPORTS EDITOR SNAP-SHOT EDITOR .....ADVERTISING MANAGER ....CIRCULATION MANAGER .................. TYPISTE iS70tilW First Row: Scnvnor. Cl.ppy. Kuch.lt. Redding. BUnk. Crawford. S.w.y., ? Ewt uttTThompson Sudrow. FUII. Spychalski. Ford. Gill. H.thoot. Sm.fh. Cnmes. U-rd Row Evcr. Pu.z mpson Grayson. Pfcffcrlc. Spychalski. Darman. Traflct. Fourth Row: Carver. P.ltsford. Storey. Uuszyn.lt.. Westphal. Perhan. Agemy. Roames. Barnett. FOOTBALL The 1929 football team had one of the most successful seasons a Michigan City football team has had for a number of year . Winning five game , losing two. and having one tie. the Red Devil finished among the leaders in the conference. The Red Devils started out trampling the surprised South Bend Bears to the tune of 20 to 6. This game drew one of the greatest crowds ever seen on Gill field. This was the only game the Bears lost all season. Next the Gillmen lost a heart-breaking game to Goshen, 13 to 7. at Goshen. After Captain Crawford had made a brilliant 55 yard run for a touchdown to put the Red Devils in the lead. 7 to 6. Goshen unloosed a frantic last minute attack. Then the Gillmen fell prey to Emerson. 32 to 13. in a fast game. This game was notable because both teams scored touchdowns in the first 44 seconds of play. In the next game the Red Devils tied the Whiting Oilers. 7 to 7. on a muddy field. The next week, on Gill field, came the game of games. Here, before another record-breaking crowd, the Red Devils downed their ancient rivals. LaPorte. in a nerve-wracking game, by a score of 13 to 12. A the last quarter of the game started. LaPorte was leading. 12 to 0. However, the Gillmen made a great comeback to win. Then the Red Devils traveled to Plymouth, where they crushed the (ducky Pilgrims. 31 to 0. After a week’s rest. Hammond came here. In another great comeback the Gillmen won. 10 to 6. In the last game of the season the Red Devils traveled to Elkhart. There they downed the Blue Avalanche. 13 to 6. A last quarter 30 yard pass. Evert to Clappy, brought victory. Thus ended a successful season. The Red Devils, during the season, scored 114 points, while their opponents made 67. Of the sixteen first team players, seven are lost by graduation. Crawford Clappv Thorne. Blank. Kuchik. Sudrow. and Spychalski graduate. However. Smith. Redding. Hall. Scnvnor. Evert. Sawaya. Grimes. Ford, and Stevens will be back next year.Standing: Coach Wallace, Pulz, Fausch. Grimes, L. Johnson. Smith. Johnston. Sitting: Redding. Schultz. Ducey, Sawaya, Janz, Hirschmann. Korn. BASKETBALL As was expected. Michigan City had another unsuccessful season on the basketball court. Although the team’s record for the season was not high, yet several times they gave the stronger teams hard fights. During the regular season the Red Devils won four games and lost thirteen. In the sectional tournament. the team got to the finals, but was defeated there by LaPorte. 23 to IS. in a close contest. This season the Red Devils had a new coach. Mr. L. K. Wallace. Mr. Wallace has built up a promising team for next year. Of the thirteen first squad players, eleven will be back next year. SEASON S RECORD M. C. H. S., 38; Rolling Prairie. 25. M. C. H. S.. 20: Horace Mann (2nds), 11. M. C. H. S.. 16; Goshen. 23. M. C. H. S.. 23; Plymouth. 30. M. C. H. S.. II; LaPorte. 27. M. C. H. S.. 12; Elkhart. 12. M. C. H. S.. 41 ; Mishawaka, 26. M. C. H. S., 17; South Bend. 43. M. C. H. S., 26; Nappanee, 31. M. C. H. S.. 52; Plymouth. 20. M. C. H. S.. II; LaPorte. 48. M. C. H. S.. 24; Goshen. 39. M. C. H. S.. 18; South Bend. 29. M. C. H. S.. 35; Elkhart. 37. M. C. H. S.. 24; Mishawaka. 30. M. C. H. S.. 30; Nappanee. 34. M. C. H. S., 33; East Chicago, 34. SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT M. C. H. S.. 23; Westville. 18. M. C. H. S.. 24; Rolling Prairie. 20. M. C. H. S.. 25; Kingsbury. 22. M r H. S 18 r laPorlr. 23.BASEBALL The baseball team this year had a successful season. They were in the eastern division of the conference with South Bend. LaPorte. Nappanee, Mishawaka, and Goshen. t •• c l i The team had practically all of last year s veterans back again. Wibby Rogers, bhorty bchultz. Navrat. Clement Putz, Don Korn. Tom Gill. Fred Johansen, John Bartels, Harold Goede. Jack Dick, Bull Scrivnor, Ungurait. Loomis, and Whitlow all played well during the season. Seven of these are lost by graduation, but Coach Gill has built up a promising squad of reserves to take their places. This year a new system was introduced by Coach Gill. Since the conference schedule did not start until later in the season than usual, two bush leagues, each composed of seven teams, were formed. A regular schedule was drawn up. and games were played every night after school. Since each team had a squad of twelve players, over 160 boys participated in the games, thus giving many promising players good chances to show their merits. Baseball is not being taken up by the conference teams as well as might be expected. Only about half of the conference schools have teams representing them. The conference schedule was as follows: April 25—South Bend, here. May 2—LaPorte. here. May 7—Mishawaka, there. May 8—Nappanee, here. May 13—LaPorte, there. May 16—Goshen, there.First Row: Grandorf. Darman. Oszuscik. Smith. Varkala. Loy, Stinchcomb. Fausch, Thompson. Second Row: Coach Wallace. Stader. Johnson. Pittsford. Kuchik. Scrivnor. Grandorf. Grimes. Smith. Spychalski, Evert. TRACK The track team representing M. C. H. S. on the cinder path this year was one of the strongest in this half of the conference. In the first meet of the season, the Red Devils overwhelmed Valparaiso and Chesterton, rhe Red Devils scored 62 2 points; Valpo. 34J 2; and Chesterton, 24. The Red Devils went out with the intention of winning the meet and placed in every event. Some of the point-getters were: Captain Grandorf. J. Smith. Evert. I isch. Spychalski. Grimes. Scrivnor. Stinchcomb. Oszuscik. Varkala. Lay. Stader. M. Smith. Thompson. Pittsford. Kuchik. R. Grandorf. and Darman. Only seven of these boys graduate: so another strong team will be back next year. This year the track team was coached by Mr. Wallace, our new coach. He has built up a premising outfit for next year. The schedule for the 1930 season was as follows: April 5—M. C.. Chesterton, and Valparaiso, at home. April 12—County Meet at LaPorte. April 19—M. C.. LaPorte. and Mishawaka, at Mishawaka. April 26—M. C.. and South Bend, at home. May 3—Open date. May 10 -Conference Meet at Gary. May 17—Sectional at South Bend. May 24—State Meet 57Silling: Phillips, Deutscher. DeRosia. L. Furst, Ford, Pfefferele. Arndt. Hintze. Gill. Dcnwu. Spych.Uki. Kaeding. Jano ky. lsenblalter, H. Furst. Barnett. Thorne. Uashluske. bcnvnor. Standing: WRESTLING Inexperience, and ihe non-ability of some of the best members of the team to make their weights, in some of the meets, handicapped the 1929-1930 wrestling team. Both of the teams earlier meets were with Elkhart, conference champion. In the first meet, Elkhart defeated the Red Devils, 12 to 36. L. Furst, H. Furst, and G. Scrivnor won bouts for Michigan City. In the second meet. Elkhart again defeated the team, this time 3 to 33. H. Furst and Scrivnor won bouts. The conference meet was held this year at South Bend. There, the Red Devils tied for fourth place. Elkhart captured the meet with 43 points. South Bend was second with 26 points. Roosevelt of East Chicago was third with 16 points. Michigan City and Washington of East Chicago each had 14 points for fourth place. Scrivnor brought home the heavyweight championship, while L. Furst got second in his division. Coach “Andy" Gill should be complimented upon the wrestling squad. He has built up a promising squad from practically no material. Since few of the squad graduate, they hope to make a strong bid for honors next year. SEASON S RECORD M. C. H. S„ 12; Elkhart. 36. M. C. H. S.. 3; Elkhart. 33. 58 BOYS’ SPORTS Due mainly to the efforts of our beloved coach. Andy Gill. Michigan City High School has had a very successful athletic season this past year. Aided by the addition of a new coach to our coaching staff. Mr. L. K. Wallace, who coaches basketball and track! the teams representing us have shown that Michigan City is to be feared and respected in athletic contests. Beginning this year, our football team made one of the best records ever made by a Red Devil team. In their home games they drew some of the greatest crowds ever witnessing a Michigan City game. Although the basketball team did not have an equally successful season, yet they went down fighting. They improved rapidly toward the end of the season, and fought hard. The wrestling squad did much better under the expert coaching of "Andy" than they had been expected to do. This was the first year for a long time that the annual conference meet was not held here. The baseball team had one of its most successful seasons. This year there were only four other baseball teams in the eastern part of the conference. The track team also had a successful season. In the first home meet held this year, the Red Devils overwhelmed the visitors. The Red Devil track squad was one of the strongest in this half of the conference. This year two new sports were introduced. A golf team was organized by Mr. Parsons, and it proved a success. A gymnastics squad was organized by Coach Gill this year, and several of the boys developed outstanding ability in this line. Thus every boy who wanted to participate in interscholastic sports had ample opportunity to do so.'Hffc S t OH W BOYS’ SPORTS [Continued Not only were general athletic conditions good this but also intermural sports reached a high plane. For several years Coach G.1 has to develop athletics within the school This year he developed group activities in baseball and basketball Credit for these act vties should also be given to Wilbert Rogers, who acted as student manager for the leagues. Michigan City High School now has one of the best developed systems mural athletics in this part of the state. . Last fall a baseball league was formed among the various sponsor groups. After a hard-fought schedule Mr. Parsons’ senior sponsor group carried away the honors. , . As the baseball league schedule drew to a close a sponsor group basketball league, composed of fourteen teams, was formed. A schedule composed of two halves was drawn up. In each half of the schedule, each team played every other team. In the first half Mr. Irgang s and Mr. Parsons senior sponsor groups tied for first place with thirteen games won and one lost. In the play-off for first place Mr. Parsons’ group won. In the second half of the league schedule Mr. Parsons’ group again won. while Mr. Myran’s, Mr. Maxey’s. and Mr. Irgang’s groups were tied for second. Mr. Parsons’ team received gold basketball watch-charms. Mr. Troyer’s senior sponsor group organized a basketball tournament. Games were played after school, and admission was charged for the semi-final and final games. The proceeds went to finance a Lettermen’s banquet. Trophies were given to the first and second place winners by Mr. Troyer’s group. After a hard-fought schedule Mr. Myran’s sophomore sponsor group took first; and Mr. Irgang’s senior group, second. In the spring another baseball league was organized. However this time the league was d1Vided into two smaller divisions, one containing the freshman and sophomore groups; the other, the seniors and juniors. Each league had six teams, and. at the end of the season, the two winners played for first place m the entire league. F atc In closing these accounts of the athletic season of M.C.H.S we wish to honor our coach and teacher Andy Gill.” and may his teams of ‘l930 31 be as successful as those of this past year. J 1 De 60 Rl £VSTombhl GIRLS’ SPORTS At the beginning of the year a G. A. A. meeting was called to elect the officers for the year. Dorothy Koza was elected president; Orpha Crist, vice-president; Clarice Reid, secretary: and Ruth Kemena, treasurer. Miss Sebesta appointed several managers to assist her in refereeing games that were played after school and in any other problems that might arise. These managers were: Dorothy Koza, Clarice Reid, Elizabeth Haerb. Frances Taylor. Marion Hutton. Orpha Crist, Helen Fenton, and Agnes Rogers. On Friday. October 18. the annual Kids' party was held in the gym at 7:30 o’clock. The girls of the G. A. A. voted to have an emblem for the organization. The emblem is round and has a red background with white G. A. A. letters. This year fifty-six new badges were given to the girls who passed the badge test, and ten points toward a letter were given to those girls who passed these tests. Last fall hockey teams were organized in the various gym classes, and the games were played n the athletic field. Many exciting and close games were played, and after the season was over the first period on Tuesday hockey team, captained by Helen Fenton, won first place. At the close of the hockey season volley ball was started. These games were played after school in the girls’ gym and were as interesting as the hockey games. The championship of the volley ball season went to the first period on Tuesday, which seemed to take a liking to winning championships. Then came basketball which is and has always been the best liked sport among the girls. Sponsor teams were organized instead of class teams and were far more interesting to the girls. There was keen competition, and many exciting and nerve wracking games were played. The Engstrom sponsor team turned out to be the winner of the league, having won ten games and lost none. After the basketball season the annual Girls’ Physical Education Demonstration was given. The demonstration was held in the “Barn” on Friday. March 21 at 8 o clock. More than two-hundred and fifty girls took part in the program which consisted of two parts. PART I WAND DRILL............................ GAMES................................. MFN OF VALOR.......................... GENERAL GYMNASTICS.................... APPARATUS AND STUNTS During ihe intermission a short basketball .....-...............................Advanced Students ..-.....................-...........-.....9-2 Students ................................... Advanced Students ..........................9-2 and I Oth Grade Students game was played by Luck's and Engstrom's teams. PART II BALLET—THE SUN EARTH.............-....-..........................................................Marjorie Greening TIME....................-..........-........-..............-.....-........-.......Jeanette Wiener FLORA..............-....—.....---------------------------------- -............. Shirley Crosby OCEAN.............-................. -....... -......................... -.............Peggy Loy DARKNESS................-......................................................... ...Betty Tuthill SUN AND SUN S RAYS.........................................Alice Kenefick, Grace Mack. Isabelle Regas GROUP DANCES.......Snow, East Winds, West Winds. South Winds. North Winds. Clouds. Rain and Rainbow INDIVIDUAL DANCES.................................Lightning. Genevieve Pcus Thunder. Betty Farroh PIANISTS....Lois Jasperson. Frances Taylor. Geraldine Martin. Alice Shreve. Dorothy Logan. Beatrice Olsen VGUFY AU- CHflPlfS FRIk"U 64evs7 ombM OP N NOV | S M I Lb' TM6 TrtPe WILUE Jo CPH CRflwt-uRP WHIZ ,V,°„Ni ♦ no f?AY 65 Yeahs Ago ilZb The Sheiks - Sr« WrdSftR PALS V HOOPIE! 6667 c t 'S L mou vi vfr UNMqu rtNO 8 j NS ?»• e .«. UCHOtftS 'X Ht £VS T OWkfJ SfMLCi Snow 6tHx(MO 69TOUR ANNUAL 15 THE MATERIAL MANIFESTATION OF THE CLOS-ING CHAPTER IN YOUR GRADUATION LIFE Both type and pictures should be artistically arranged; The engravings extraordinary; Service completely satisfactory. FORT WAYNE ENGRAVING FORT WAYNE. IND. PERSONAL SERVICE will enable you to achieVe exactly fhese results, economically. Photography in This Annual by THE CALVERT STUDIO 119 W. Eighth St. All Negatives Preserved and Extra Photographs May Be Had at Any Time Calvert Photographs Live Forever This Annual was printed in our Commercial Printing Department. Experienced and equipped to do particular printing in a satisfactory way..................... ROBB MISENER Publishers MICHIGAN CITY NEWS COMMERCIAL PRINTING DEPARTMENT 115-117 W. MICHIGAN STREET ♦ Phone) 81-82-83Congratulations CLASS CL 193C We wish you success, health, and happiness and know that your accomplishments will reflect your training in the Michigan City High School and—some day when you decide that two can live as cheaply as one— we will be ready to help you make your home everything a home should be. You'll Like Trading With THE FAWLEY-ABBOTT CO. Stores in Michigan City, Muskegon, and Fort Wayne ASK ME ANOTHER The following conversation took place during a physical examination of freshmen: Dr. Bennett—"Calf?” Frosh--“Fourteen inches." D. B.—"Thigh?" F.—"Twenty-six inches." D. B.—"Neck?" F. "Yes." ; i ' Compliments of the j Biever Flower Shop ! 906 Franklin Street SHOP Of UNUSUAL GIFTS | Phone 1239 808 FRANKLIN ST. Leo C. Biever Michigan City, Ind. Phone 904 J Eleanor P. Biever No Gown Too Delicate Phone 889 TAILORING 303 Franklin St. | Operating Our Own Plant jI The Peoples State Bank i Michigan City’s Most Centrally Located Bank DIRECTED BY Hugo F. Keppen C. Oliver Holmes Sam P. Boonslra Elias W. David William Staiger William A. Zahrndt George C. Bull Mark Storen Herman Brinckmann and William F. Leverenz, Cashier Capital, Surplus and Cndivided Profits. .SI 19,069.71 JOHNSON REICHER j "Rightway Cleaners” CLEANING PRESSING DYEING OHice—124 W. Fourth St. Plant—Elm St. and Barker Ave. PHONE 1685 SOLVING A TRAFFIC PROBLEM Oh. bury him deep In some shady bower— He drives in the middle At ten miles an hour. THEN THE TROUBLE BEGAN Little Boy (from next house) — “Please, may I have my arrow?" Lady — “Yes. with pleasure. Where did it fall?" Little Boy—"I think it’s stuck in your cat!" r-----------------------v ! BLACKMONDS I For All Fine Jewelry and Gift Items } J Gruen Watches, Fostoria Glass- J J ware, Sheaffer Pens and Pencils j CASH or CREDIT ( j 413 Franklin St. [ Michigan City. Ind. L.FDreyyer Optometrist TsL —.. IWOOJN Si-Mk miuvn I'll V, Ntuvna j 524 Franklin St. I Some Bigger, None Better FREESE THOMPSON BARBER SHOP 3 Chairs Working 1012 FRANKLIN STREETS. Karpen Bros Designers and Manufacturers of High Grade Upholstered Furniture Windsor Chairs, Fibre Furniture and Transportation Seating SALESROOMS: Chicago, III. 801-811 So. Wabash Ave. New York, N. Y. 37th St. and Broadway San Francisco, Calif. 180 New Montgomery St. FACTORIES: Chicago, III. Long Island, N. Y. Los Angeles, Calif. Michigan City, Ind. AT THE PRISON SERVICES Said the absent-minded pastor. Trying hard to spread good cheer: "It pleases me a lot, my friends, To see so many here." SAME START "Do you know," said the successful merchant, pompously, "that I began life as a barefoot boy?" "Well, said the clerk, "I wasn’t born with shoes on either." PETTICOAT GOVERNMENT "Why did you break your engagement with that school teacher?" "I didn’t show up, one night, and she wanted me to bring a written excuse signed by my mother." STATISTICAL ”1 see in the paper that a widower with nine children has married a widow with seven children." "That was no marriage. That was a merger." ! ItllS X KM, ri.KltASIF.lt rut ? PAUL DING SHOP I The Flarley J. Carlisle Funeral Home 613 Washington Street! OTTO AICHER CO, ! t I • “Sincerely Serving the Public for 63 Years” • • • | Furniture - Carpets - Linoleum j 710-712 Franklin St. j I I j Stanley C. Cush Haberdasher 915 FRANKLIN ST. Correct Things for Men WE ALL NEED PRACTICE A lesson on dying will be given by Mrs. Dorothy Barnard Scott, specialist in the department of Household Arts. TRY CHLOROFORM Subject—“Have 1 the right expression ? Photographer — "Perfectly natural. sir.” Subject—"Then be quick; it hurts my face." 7 • The Newest in t ! Rings and Costume i Jewelry Becks Jewelry Co. i 511 Franklin St. Glidden Boyle j 6CNECAL INSURANCE | 203 Warren Bldg. Phone 634 } 7 | Bartholomew Co. ; ' ; ! Hardware, Paint, Sheet i Metal Work — t 621 Franklin Street 1 { 2 —Let Jack Save Your Sole— J GCCRyEAR SUCE SERVICE 107 W. 9th Street j j! HENRY LUMBER CO. ! : Established 1892 Lumber, Millwork Building Material Office and Planing Mill East End Sixth Street Bridge PHONE 55 | THE 1 1 George B. Johnson ; HHMMEE 2 Agency ! MCETEAEy t • Real Estate and Insurance { 716 Washington St. I t • i ! “Reverence is the Key of our 311 I’KANKLIN ST. Service” • Phones: Office HOH: Kesidence 943 W | PREFERS THE SIMPLE LIFE NOT INTERESTED Mike—“I got one of those suits "What’s on the menu? with two pairs of pants."' "1 have frog’s legs, chicken liver. Gus—"How do you like it?" pig’s feet, and—” Mike "Not so well. It’s too hot “Never mind your deformities. wearing two pairs of pants." what have you to eat?" VANISHING MIRACLE WEEKEND GUEST Tillie "What would you call a "One of my ancestors came over man who hid behind a woman’ s on the Mayflower.” skirts?" "Oh. really? How long is he go- Willie—"A magician." ing to stay?" j Personal Loans | Firestone Tires and Financing Hudson and Essex t Sinclair Gas and Oils • Philco Radio ! THE MICHIGAN CITY I INDUSTRIAL KREBS SERVICE j j FINANCE COMPANY Michigan and Washington ! Ill E. 5th St. Phone 205 ' PHONE 699 . tr—• Intelligent people desire and respect experience. The business vitality which has enabled us to continue for forty-five years has been developed by selling the choicest of meat products, giving reliable service and asking honest prices. The success of this policy in the past insures its continuance. WM. MILLER MARKET • i t • t 1001 FRANKLIN ST. PHONES 18 and 19 | I CARSTENS BROTHERS 323-325 FRANKLIN ST. HEADQUARTERS FOR THE BEST IN Dry Goods, Cloaks, Draperies, Floor Coverings i » i i i • i t • i I i i i i i i ENGAGING A BOOSTER "When 1 started in life, said the successful man pompously, "I resolved that my motto should be ‘Get thee behind me. Satan ." "Excellent." murmured a listener. "There’s nothing like starting with a good backing." I rose, and gave her my seat; I could not let her stand—-She made me think of mother, with That strap held in her hand. STAIGER Hardware Co, 613-615 FRANKLIN STREET I Sanitary Dairy Co. j I Dealers in Cream, Butter, Milk, and j Cottage Cheese 306-310 E. Tenth St. Phones 151—2461 Michigan City, Indiana Style :: Qualty :: Service Home of HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES Trout wine's ELKS’ BUILDINGt I t I t I I I I t I t I I I I I I I I I I j I I I I i I To the Class of ’30 LOe extend our hearty congratulations and best wishes for success. J.C. PENNEY C-O. DEPARTMENT • STORE Compliments of the Spaulding Hotel MICHIGAN CITY NO FRILLS Tramp—"Kin I cut your grass for a meal, mum?" Lady of the House - "Yes, my poor man. But you needn’t bother cutting it; you may eat it right off the ground." WARMED OVER Sweet Young Thing (to friend) — "Really good-looking boys are so scarce these days, I think I ought to make mine do another year.” - ———---—————————————---- I SADENWATER'S j Confectionery and Floral Shop Phone 447-W 825 Franklin St. Compliments of The Star Laundry Michigan City Indiana Compliments of TONN BLANK Contractors Michigan City, Ind. EVOLUTION Ambition of I 870--a gig and and a gal. Ambition of 1920---a flivver and a flapper. Ambition of 1950---a plane and a jane. In 1890---"Shall we join the ladies?" In 1930---"Where the heck's my woman ?" Compliments of Dr. B. H. Kaplan OPTOMETRIST Phone 1084-VV Specializing in Examination of the Eyes TIVOLI THEATRE BLDG. The Lafayette Restaurant “Cleanliness Our Motto’ 716 FRANKLIN ST. Walter J. Leverenz Kuppenheimer Good ClothesOrganised 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 City Trust and Savings Bank Compliments of ! R. F. and E. D. Glidden Building Contractors QUITE CORRECT Teacher — “What is an island. Charles? ” Charley—“A place where the bottom of the sea sticks up through the water." NOT SERIOUS “Don’t you think she’s rather two-faced ?“ “Yes. but it washes off every night.” To think of moving makes one nervous Until he tries out HAVILAND’S service, And then he learns a thing or two. Which those who move should always do; Just phone for HAVILAND and his men— You’ll need no longer worry then. It makes no difference, near or far. He’ll move your goods without a scar. So take this tip for moving day— Just phone for HAVILAND and his dray; No need to worry or get nervous When you’ve ordered HAVILANDS SERVICE — KEEP MOVING. PLEASE — I i PUNSKY'S SHOE HOSPITAL • • V Artistic Shoe Repairing 115 EAST NINTH ST. Phone 1863-JSporting Goods For Every Hobby Can Be Obtained At CARL ZIEGLER’S 620 FRANKLIN STREET PHONE 889-W t i i i i i i i i i i i i t t t i • t i PETE’S CLEANING AND PRESSING SUITS PRESSED WHILE YOU WAIT HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED Next to Y. M. C. A. Michigan City, Ind. i i t t t i i t i l l t l i THESE MOVIES! “But," said the cautious screen star who was about to perform an apparently dangerous feat, “suppose the rope should break?" "By George!" cried the director. "That's a good idea! OTHERS HAVE THEM. TOO Orchestra leader — "Why were you silent for five minutes?" Saxaphone player—“That was a request number." i I Fred Stern I "Stern Vaine” ! MEN’S AND BOYS’ STORE I I 609 Franklin St. TEE VCGUE { : $10.75 and $15.00 DR€SS€S Open Evenings Until 6 Ruth W. Valentine J Compliments of the MICHIGAN CITY’S ONLY INDEPENDENT THEATRE INVEST YOUR FIRST PAY CHECK with the Merchants Building € • Loan Association Payments made at the MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY On Credit at Cash Prices Olsen i RADIOS AND PIANOS StornvSloane Music Store 910 Franklin St. Phone 520-W HOW TRUE! Prof—“What is a cannibal?" Frosh—"I don’t know, sir." Prof—"Well, what would you be if you ate your father and mother?" Frosh—"An orphan. 3ir." EXALTATION! "When 1 dance with you, I feel as though I were treading on the clouds." "Don't be mistaken. Those are my feet." BUICK and MARQUETTE i Congratulations! MOTOR CARS Class of 1930 WOLFF SERVICE ! STATION Michigan City Everything For Your ! Wholesale Candy Co. Automobile R. F. Schultz i PHONE 2 tO IWhat Does a Savings Account Do For You? Makes a Fine Graduation Gift For Your Boy or Girl When you give one of your children a savings account in this hank as a | graduation gift, you do more than give money. You give a start on the habit j of saving which will mean much in future happiness and success. You give an { introduction to a strong, helpful bank which can be of real service through the I years to come. An ideal gift—a savings account. You will find your savings passbook waiting for you here—now CITIZENS BANK j C. E. Amt, president; G. E. Baker, vice-president; A. C. VV'eiler, cashier and vice-president GF.OGRAPHY Teacher—"Do you know how the Grand Canyon was formed?" Student—"A Scotchman dropped a dime in a gopher hole." r------ Compliments of SO SAY WE ALL Senior—"I'm going to get ahead." Teacher —"Yes, you need one badly." SCIENCE "Why are the days longer in the summer?" "Because the heat expands them." The Clinic Doctors j Opposite Postoffice Michigan City, Indiana Quality and Cleanliness From Kitchen to Table : i Y. M. C. A. CAFETERIA   


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

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

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Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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