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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 104


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1931 volume:

Q? Q lb 4' .r o f .Q f' 9 .r ,V vl'i"" ? Y pm rf, 1 1 1 if .l . el '. w '37, Z , , if,- TQ if -, I' vp 5. .3 . 1 , x W il' ,X- :C 'Fl' -4 1 lx sm 5 1" 4 u Y. Q5 if 1 v,. I L 1 I V. Y 1, m 5 1 'M R, 1 -u. FW: F' ,ng Qri r.' I v 5, UQ, 1' ' FN I 3 Q 3' 1 Y ' x ll ' .,v k nn 'Sf Hx ".,5:,Q, .Q SI If v, . Q , gi' ' ,X ' I ,X 'Q , M n x ' :,- 4 ,V v 519 . vv, A . ,A 3.5, ,, x ,-., x ,, , 1, X. , - Q UN' , ,I A :" fx, . V , y ii- ,K ' I H ' . Q YF . fy . K, c wig' ,- J N ,?. 3, , , 1. 4 ., 1 1- .gf Wig.. T Q V ,, , .,:,' ,Lf Q, " 'Q' .J , f .. " zf ' I .J ff Y xii, M Q , ' 35" ,AL '. I -it Z -zz' - ' 'fit M, G! J. A vw ,!Ag, I, X ,AQ X 3,1 .wm,., .Hx Lim. V- ' THE ELSTONIAN ISAAC C. ELSTON SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL The Isaac C. Elston Senior High School was first opened in September. I925. IVIr. Murray was principal of the school at the time. The foIIowing year IVIr. Knapp became principaI. and Mr. Murray took the office of superin- tendent of schools. The Class of I93I entered the high school in january, I927 as nine-tw0's, since the nine-one grade was placed in the junior high school. This is the third class to have completed a four-year course in the school. The enrollment during the first semester of the year I93I was seven- hundred and thirty, and during the second semester, nine hundred and eighteen. 7 THE ELSTONIAN 00 X 3 ? 'gk oo O SEWING ROOM v-QW Q 8 uw' J f X THE ELS 'I: Cm IAN Vw Q50- odsfe ' usmxnv W 9 Tl-IE ELSTONIAN 9 S90 C41-N G46 5 ft 6,09 914 MUSIC ROOM Ge 'Y 'Wylqq 'lo omlw 1 x. .M IU Q09 Oo .- S J.-we-"w vs, '83 , R x . SSX . , , - - Res ' I ' 9- X :'1YS1isiXbx mg? ,- ,, Y , 'K msc-gm .-'M-'-nk: Q- K 1, ' - "':?e:f 1'-' L- , Ku P N552 ,- P.. '. , fi lNf5f1l I5 nn Inn In-I , f L- Q 1 A 'asf' ,-u, x 3 ke" 11-N1 g q .ng N '7 'gl ', ,M flag, ,1-I 'z J' .41 V FF :ggi fri- 1 ll Q 1, wr . :af J I 1 I I I' 5 1 is rd! I' 'I ar. 1 nil THE ELSTZONIAN g -if FRED 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 Michigan City High School. However, the board has a great influence upon high school life. Mr. Ahlgrim, having been chosen postmaster of the Michigan City post office, was forced to resign his position on the Board in March. His position was filled by Mr. B. L. Sieb. We, the students, appreciate the interest which the members of the Board take in us, and we wish them success and happiness in their work. ALMA SCHILF MARTHA HALLER Assistant Secretary Financial Secretary T I-I E ELWSAT Ogl5ligIgAgNgw g gg gi- MR. MURRAY Superintendent of Schools Mr. Murray, as superintendent, has attained great success and has also won the respect of his co-workers in his management of the schools of Michigan City. The Class of '3l wishes to congratulate him upon his achievements and hopes that pros- perity will always be with him. -rl ' MR. KNAPP 1 '4:', ,, Q Principal of Senior High School ,f-, ' P Mr. Knapp, the principal of Michigan A Zb' City Senior High School, has found, by his ' X 5 f winning personality, keen foresight, and ,D :,V :iA"' X U N unerring judgment in all matters, his way f.'A into the hearts of all the students and mem- bers of the faculty. N The Class of '3l extends to him its , deepest regards and will ever remember him H' R for those fine qualities which he possesses. ':.,i xg, . . N. X A Qbxb X -:'.5 1 - l' -,i. X-.t.,.,.,,,l ., x- IZ THE ELSTONIAN IVIELLIE LUCK English, French A. B., Indiana University I... W. SMITH Chemistry A. B.. Albion College: University of Illinois LOREN E. ELLIS Physical Training Franklin College: B. S., Indiana State College GOLDIE SHEPHERD English, journalism B. S.. Miami University: University of California GRACE HART Home Economics B. A., Ohio Wesleyan University: University FRANCES HALTER English, History Ph. B., University of Chicago FRANCES L. IVICCONKEY English Chicago B. S.. Southwest Missouri State Teachers' College, University of California R. B. TROYER Physics, Economic Geography A. B., Indiana University: Mario College GEORGE LLOYD IRCANC English Ph. B., University of Chicago ELIZABETH MACK English, Public Speaking Chicago Normal College: University B. S., University of Illinois n Normal of Chicago 'ef-3 D V QA -KSZLLT-' fy :Quwh-24' If X fu K- THE ELSTONIAN T. L. ENGLE lVIathematics, Bookkeeping B. A., Butler Universityg IVI. A., Northwestern University ALIC E BELL Commercial Work South Bend Business College: University of Notre Dameg Ypsilanti Normal College WILHELMINA MUNSON German, Commercial Law, Dean of Girls A. B., Western College: University of Colorado T. ANDREW GILL Physical Education, Coach B. A., Indiana University HELEN A. SOUTHGATE Economic Geography A. B., University of Illinois - - ss' CORNELIA L. ANDERSON -:. rm - Latin, English 23 'sir' x ' ' , Ph. B., Western Reserve University SHELDON MAXEY Vocational Wood Shop B. S., Terre Haute State Teachers' College HELEN R. HAIRE Music Bachelor of Music Education, Northwestern University JANE C. RUSSELL Latin A. B., University of Chicagog A, IVI., University of Michigan A. PARSONS Civics, Commercial Law, Economics B. A., Ohio Wesleyan Universityg University of Chicago, University of Wisconsin I4 THE ELSTONIAN FRANCES SEBESTA ' g Physical Education . "H lndiana University, Manchester College, lndiana State Teachers' College, Chicago Normal 5 I , School of Physical Education X N ORLANDO JOHNSON Director of Vocational Education and ' M Industrial Arts iff " .gif B. S.. Valparaiso University, Stout lnstituteg i K 'gg University of Michigan X J. H. NICHOLAS X et V Vocational Auto Shop . fl K " B. S., Bradley Polytechnic lnstitute i V W f MABEL ENGSTROIVI , W ' A ' ki History NSY 2' at 4., A. B., lndiana University, M. A., University of A -H' 'X l Chicago, Harvard University: Columbia V A X University I EVA ZINK Arithmetic, History A. B.. lndiana University MILDRED C. DAHLBERG Librarian C' A. B.. Augustana College TK . X 5. 'R Q , , s Q V ., 53.194 FLORENCE PALM X j . ' X Home Economics X.. g f 4 Valparaiso University, Columbia University, + " qi A iiii' V University ol Chicago, University of N A A ,Q , J California, University of Colorado Q, ,, ' ,, A - lx gpm., R. O. SCHAEFFER Vocational Machine Shop Valparaiso University: Purdue University lif t, ' - -si' sis. f y ' HARRY B. LONG Vocational Electric Shop Trilziiiferlgnfggrgigggg College, B. S., Ball State 6 ESTELLE BURNS History A. B., A. M., University of Wisconsin I5 'S Tl-IE ELSTONIAN si JAMES GRIFFIN Mathematics B. A., Wittenberg College BERNICE E. LUSK Commercial Kalamazoo Normal Collegeg University of Chicago BERNE RISACHER Art Art Instituteg john Heron Art Instituteg Applied Art School REN ATON Mechanical and Architectural Drawing B. S., University of Nehraslca PALMER j, IVIYRAN Orchestra, Bancl A. B., Diploma in Violin and Theory, St. Olaf College, Bush Conservatory MILDRED A. SMITH Health Course, Home Economics B. S., Northwestern University: University of Chicagog University of Wisconsin ELIZABETH C. LEE Biology, Geography B. S., Ohio State University RALPH K, SELLERS Bookkeeping A. B., Manchester College 1 --uv-, ,-77, ---7 q v- v -11.1, t-.,,E.,,-W A-sf. .JIM nfl! 1, - I Q' o f 4 ", , 4 n 0 x j , r VJ v . y , ..,' n I 1. I n n ' 4 jr I 5:1 ' UA' M v 1 1 I 1 . Q - mf: l 0 4. f .-L, , .JJ I . - ,D+ 1 W u 'L , ' 'wh 2 , - 8 ,,..! . ,Y . .. . .mtg qi W 4 Tug ELSTONIANg CLEIVIENT PUTZ EDNA HERBERT IACK DICK President Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President SENIOR CLASS HISTORY During the winter month of January, 1928, the Class of I93I was born. No guardians Cofficersl were appointed to care for the new born babe. nor did the child attend any social functions. However, while growing into its second year, it elected the following officers: Edward Evert, president: james Stevens, vice-president: and Elsie Flotow, secretary-treasurer. The party given for the freshmen was its only social affair that year. When three years old, Junior put these people into office: james Stevens, president: Edward Evert, vice-presidentg and Elna Adamson, secretary- treasurer. However, due to an injury received in a football game, Stevens was unable to continue in his office, so Clement Putz was chosen as leader. One of its biggest achievements was the play, "Daddy Long-Legs," presented on November 22, I929. The other big event of the year was the Prom given in honor of the Class of I930. ln its fourth year, the class was led by Clement Putz as president: jack Dick as vice-president: and Edna Herbert as secretary-treasurer. The class again gave a very successful play, "Skidding," and was well represented in sports and other activities about school. I7 Tl-IE ELSTONIAN Ency Ahraham Mythology Club 13 Travel Club 3. Elna Adamson Dramatic Club 13 Glee Club 1-23 Nu- ture Study Club 1-2.3 Mythology Club 1-2: 4.1. A, A. 1-4: "Jerry of Jericho Road" 23 Hi-Tri. 3-4, st-c'y. 4: Class se-c'y-tres-is. 3: Laitin Club 3-4: Monitor 4. John Barnell Student Council 1-23 French Club 1-21 Monitor 23 Football 3-41 VVre-stling 33 Music Club 32 Hi-Y 4. lrene Atlas G. A. A. 1-4: Glee Club 1-21 Mythol- ogy Club 1: Latin Club fl: Music Club 21 College Club 33 Hi-'Tri 3-4. Walter Christensen Industrial Arts Club 'll Nature Study Club 23 Buse- bnll 2-3. :ii X R 5 . S .' 'Fw I5 M 6 , XX X . X 9 law' Su, 45 xx We x X ei ,, sf Q .. ' fs. iv W' -.-.fail-.J ' e1E'fWq.'- - ...wg 1 li A .3 Dorothy Adamson G. A. A. 1-43 Friend- ship Club 11 Danc- ing Club 1-23 Stu- dent Council l-223 Glen- Club 21 Math. Club 2: lllonitoi' 22 Coinme-ree Club 3: Hi-Tri 3-43 lfllston- inn Stuff 4. laal Agemy Science Club 2-3: Industrial Arts Club 1-2.2 Drawing Club 21 B. A. A. 1-3: W'restlin,f1 1-3, Vernadean Arrowsmith Dancing Club 13 Art Club 1-23 G. A. A. Z2-43 Commerce Club 33 Monitor 3. John Francis Carow Wrestliiig 1-33 In- dustrial Arts Club 1-2: Baseball 2-32 Music Club 3. Elsaiia Austin Entered from Springfield T o W n- ship High School 3: G. A. A. 4. T HE ELSTONIAN Martha Wayne Barrows Entered from, Hyde Park Hizh School. Chica o Illinois 0 g - .A 'J . Orchestra 3-43 Ur- chestrzi contest 32 Student Council 4. Jack Dick Student C o u n c il 1--iz Vice-pres. nf class 13 Baseball 2-23 Junior play 3: Thespiuns 3--lg Vice-pres. of class 4: Hi-Y 3-4,1311-S. 4 Honor Society 4, Harriet Bertrand G.A.A.1-2-4 Friendship 1 Household A rt 5 Club 2: iTUll1ll1t'l'C"' Clll IJ 3'-l, Edward Ever! B. A. A. 1-4: Foot- lmll 1-41 Mytholngy Club 1: Truck 1-4 Capt. 4: Class pres. 2: Nnture S t u cl y Club 2-3. pres. 3: Basketball 1-23 Vice-pres. of class 32 Hi-Y 3-4. Vive- pres. 4: Elstonian Stuff 4: Senior Play 42 Tliespizins 4, Fern Burkhardl Entered from Lind- bloom High Svhool. Chicago, Illinois. 3. Keith Collins 2 Mythology Cluh 1: Q - Monitor 2-41 Hull . X' pntrolmnn 2-4: Lu- fk tin Vlulv Ii: Stud:-nt Q . Council 31 Hi-Y 41 ' lilstuiiizlii Stuff 41 'K Boys' S1111 n S or V - 5 lmzngtn- Alllllllgti' 41 " fef..,f .-. : Hunui' Sm-ie-'ty 43 S+-nior ruin- 4. . "S ., 4 ,Z lj' W Gladys Becklell ' 9 ' . li..-X..-X.1-23 Hnusv- . - " hold Arts t'lulu lg '. -' Natura- Study l'lulx 4- l-2.3 t'u1iir11v1-4-P Vinh M . , fl' . 4 Shi ef .Y Q 4 -. 1 4. , lg 4 K 'hr 4 , uk ,-. .1 4 -.X-v 'Q Eh 7' -4. Roger Donoghue l'1lllk'l'l'1l from Irv- lnnfl Zig Stud-:nt 4 ount-il. chnirninn. 4: Monitor -ll Hnll pntrulninn 4: Hi-Y 41 Hon-fr Sfmil-ty 4: Svnini' play 4. Mildred Bruce 41. A. A. 1-4. Privnd- shin Clulv 13 House- hold Arts Ululr 22 Nature Study Cluln 215 Monitor 4, Edward Graham IllflUSIl'i2ll.-X115 Pluli 1-23 Nature Study Ulnh 3. THE ELSTONIAN Frank Graham B. A. A, 1 - 21 VVre-Stling 3. Kathryn Claudy in, ' G. A. A, 1 - 4: V ia Friendship Club 13 1. ' ,, House-holdArts . P ' Club 13 Mmmor 1-31 N 3 Comnierce 1 lub 2-32 .., A ' Student Council 3: 1 - F, Hall l'utrolmuu 3: -x X Hi-Tl'i -l. l '+4 5- ' A X ilifjy xi 1 . .. it ,b 5 Wilbur Hamann j 'gf , 9' Drawing Club l: Q ' Band 3--ll Music QF' . if Club 3. ,Q Violet Coonrocl Nature Study Club 1-2. Alfred Hetzel Travel Club l-2: ln- dustrial Arts Club lg Ort-hi-stru 1-3-4: Dramatic Club 35 Junior Play 3. N - Q. ,.t Y Q T x 1- 1 2 0 1' ET-5' qs, ix. X In Margaret Carlisle H H C G. A. A. l--ll Houso- hold Arts Club 13 Ifrieiinlshilm Club lg D ai n c i n g Club. st-c'y-ti-sas., 2, arris Hall Natura- Study Club 1-3, vice-pres., 3: Baseb'-all 1-21 Draw- lllfl Club 13 F00t- lvall Z--1: Basketball 31 Tracl-Q 3--li Hi-Y 3-43 Student Coun- cil, vice-pres., 4: Set-'y-tre-as. of Let- tt-rmen's Club 4. onor Collins Mythology Club 13 Latin Club Z3 Household Arts Club 2-33 Monitor 2-43 Hall Patrolman 2-4: Nature Study Club 33 G. A. A. 3--l: Scribhlers' Club, se-c'y-treas, 43 Honor Society 4. liarles Heise Band 1-3: Art Club 2: Public Speaking Club R. Marjorie Dresser ' G. A. A. 1-31 Myth- ology Club, pres. 13 History Club, pres. 1: Latin Club 2-3i Hi-Tri 43 Student Council. sec'y. 43 Senior P la y 4 3 Thespians 4. THE ELSTONIAN Sylvia Farrolr G. A. A. 1-4: Ath- letic Leader s h i p Club 1: Monitbr 2 - 3: Mytholog 5' Club, vice-pres.. 2: Friendship C l u b, se-c'y,, 23 Student Council IZ-3: Latin Club 3: Coinmerct- Club 32 Dancing Club 3. Earl Hullgren Science- Club 1-23 Glee Club 3. Elvera Ford G. A. A. l-43 Houstl- hold Arts Club l und 3, vice-pres., 33 Friendship Club lg Student Council 2: Monitor 21 Hull pn- trolnmn 23 Elston- ian Stuff -i. .lolnn .lankowski Kodak Club 11 SUI' dent Council 11 Travel Club 2: Mythology Club 2. Marjorie Ginther G. A. A. 1-4: Frit-ml- ship Club 1: "Sve- Americti First" 1: Glee Club 1: Moni- tor 1--lg "Jerry of Jericho Road" 2: Household A r t s C l u b, se-C'y., 22 Dancing Club 21 Dl'kll112llll' Club 3. ' 41-lv .Q ..5, Ga Gr . ' HX. 'iv -I nu. vw 17 31. Gb- ,4-. vf I. 4 if . x .QM X., 5 -...ix f fig 4 Q Y Y 6 -N sm' x 1 xx, ' f 9 .A ,Q -ur Norman Heuclc Band l--lg Indus- trizil Arts Club 11 B. A. A. lg Monitor 1 and -lg Hull l'a- trnlinzln Z2-41 Music Club Z-33 f'JrCliest1'z1 2-3: Glu- Club 3-4: F01vllJzill 42 Hi-Y 4. Lois Flotow G. A. A. 1-4: House- hold Arts Club 1-ZZ: Friendship Club 15 Monitbi' 3: Hull Pa.- 7 ll'Illlll2lll Z.. Lewis Hullgreen Class se-Cy.-trvzts, 13 Kutllik lf l u b, s-c'3'-- 1: Travel Club 21 Mytliblogy Club 2. Eunice Garwood ll. A. A. l--l, sc-t"y,. 4: Blytliblugy Club 1: Imncing Clu b 1-Z: Math. Club 23 Athll-tic Leadership Club 33 Junior Play 31 Monitor 3-4: Hall Putrblnian 3: Glee Club 33 Student Counf-il 4. Alden .lanosky Industrial Arts Club lj XVrestling 31 Hi-Y 4. ? Y pm rf, 1 1 1 if .l . el '. w '37, Z , , if,- TQ if -, I' vp 5. .3 . 1 , x W il' ,X- :C 'Fl' -4 1 lx sm 5 1" 4 u Y. Q5 if 1 v,. I L 1 I V. Y 1, m 5 1 'M R, 1 -u. FW: F' ,ng Qri r.' I v 5, UQ, 1' ' FN I 3 Q 3' 1 Y ' x ll ' .,v k nn 'Sf Leonard Johnson Track 1-41 Football 1-41 1lll,lllh1l'l1ll Arts 1'lub 1-14. Vic'--pros. 2. pros. 33 B. A. A. 1 - 31 Stink-ui Council Z2-3. HifY 3-4 Harriet Goris H. A. A, 1-4: Frivllrl- ship lflub 1 -23 Mythologv Club 11 1414-P 1' I u b 1- Zig 7 'l'i'uv+-l 1'lub L3 Mu- sic Club Hg Monitor 3. James Johnston Track 1-2-45 Atlxe letic Vlub 1-3: Haw- kvllizlll Il-31 F0411- lulll 4. Irene Heherling G. A. A. l - 42 I-"riQ-nilsliip Ulub 13 I72ll14'lll,LI' Vl u b 1. Glu- I lub, pres., 112 "Jerry iii' .Iericlio Rumi" 33 Math. Vlub, 1-ws.. 2: Mu- siv 1'lub 2-3: Book- lweuin: tvzuuillis- trict 23 Coiiilm-iw-izil l'lllllf'Sl Pl-43 Hi-'Fri 41 SL'l'llPlPll'l'S. Club 43 l'HSlUlll2lll Stzltf 4. Steve Kuchik SL'ill'illiila'llS Club lg "l'i'ux'e-l Club 21 N11- luw Slurlv Club 21 .Xtlili-tio glub 3, THE ELSTONIAN XM on .: gf -4,- -f'-. Q X , Sf. an b Q . ,.,, x l LN Na 4 f Z . X qc: u 'X Sf E25 4 in fb X t 1 ....,,, agn- an .xl Ruth Goehren linlviw-il from li v Il u s t 0 ii High School, Iivzuistnm, Illinois, 43 Monitor 4. Oliver Johnson Radio Club 11 ln- dustriul Arts Club 1-33 Art Club 2: B. A, A. 1. Dorothea Harley Friemlship Club lg G. A. A. 2 and 4: H o u s 4- h o l d Arts Club 2-3: Scribblers' Club 4. Walter Krueger Sliort Story Club 13 Nature Study Cluu 1-4. pxws., 2. and 4. vice-lnws., 33 Slu- d'e-nt Council 1-42 Monitor 1 - 43 El- 8101112111 Stuff 4. Dorothy Hefner liliteiwfl from Rib,-y High School, South He-url. Iiirliauul, 41 G. A. A. 4. THE ELSTONIAN Edna Herbert G. A. A. 1-31 Stu- dent Council 1-21 Dancing Club 1: Mytholfwsrv Club 1: Music Club 2-31 Math. Club, swjy.. ZZ: Latin Club 3: Hi-Tri 3--ll Junior Play 3: 'l'ln-spimis 3-4g Se-C'y.-trt-as, of class of 4: Honor Society 4, Stanley Lass Mytlmlbgv Club lg Nature Sturlx' lflub. vice--pres., 211 Irzitin Club 2-33 Bust-ball 33 Elstuniztn Stuff 41 Honor Society 4. Marguerite Hull G. A. A. l-41 Boos- ters' Club 13 Myth- ology Club 1: Latin Club 2: Monitor 2-43 Hi -Tri 3--tl Junior I'luy 3: Stu- dent C mv u n t- il -tg Senior l' l at y 4: 'Fhespiztus -l. .losepli Nlarvinske IY1dUSll'l2llhl'lS Club 1: Art Club ll Travel Club l-2: B. A. A. 1-21 Airpluiit- Klub 23 lizulio Club 3--i. Lillian Kanney G, A. A. I-2: House- hold Arts Club 1-21 Diumiattic Club 3. F F,- iii fk K rg 'VO' .ai Q - -.p i r 1- S' 5-.J X .,. ,7 1- rx C if 0 if I "1 , lk: Charles Kulls IllflUStl'l!l1,-XFIS Club 1-2. Florence Holtz 42. A. A, 1-42 Friendship C 1 u b l-2: Imnt-ing Club 1-21 Athletic Lead- .-rshin Club 31 Jun- llvl' Play 3. Walter Marthinsen Art Club lg Track 1-3: B. A. A. 1-25 Wrt-stliinz 3: Foot- lvztll 3-4. Bernice Johnson Entered from La- porte High School 2314. A. A. 2 and 43 Musitf Club 2: Com- inervt- Club 3. Hervin Nlazzaia B. A. A. 2-33 Indus- triul Arts Club 2-31 Travel Club, pres.. -i. THE ELSTONIAN Robert McCracken H. A, A, l-22 Myth- ology Club 1: Gln-1' Club 1-2. Bunrl 1-21 Travel Club l-2: Frencll Club 21 Hals- kvllrllll Zig ".lr-I'l'y ul' .lr-l'if'l1vv Ruud" 321 Student, lbum-il Zig Svllllll' l'lau' 4. Gertrude Kriesel G. A, A. 1-3-4: Frienrlsllip Club ll Dixrmuixlg Club ZL Travel Club 3, Orvllle Meyer SC'21l'2tll2lf'llS Club 13 Truvl-l Club 1. Mytlmlogzy Club 3: Nature Stuflv Club 21 Latin llull 12: Band Il-43 fl1'f'l1t'Stl'2t 3-4. Ruth Lambka ll. A. A. 1--l, 11.1111 lllgl' Club 2-Zi: Ig Stu- l"1'ivl1llSl1lp :lt-nt Council 2-113 .I u n 1 mv 1' Plan' Il: BllPlll14Il' Jig Hi-'l'1'i .,-4. -v Joseph Polus Oszuscik 1-lzinrl l--l. pm-s,, Il Hxullesllll-1 pus 3: 'I'1'au'lc 1--li XYre-s- tling lp lvruwiug Club l-Ii. lllee Club 3-32, Jazz Urvllestrzm 3,-33 Music Club, I-Il. Yin-n--pl'PS, Ig Nulurl- Study Club 21 Stullm-nt Cnunvil 2 - 33 M1-nil--1' Ilg Mlltml-1 .,. io: 24 Dorothy Jane Kiernan G. A. A, l-43 Myth- ology Club 11 Moni- Im' 12 - 31 Cnllt-ge Club Zig Hi-Tri 3-41 x'ic'c--laws.. 4. Harold Messner Band 1-33 Music Club 11 Histury Club, vi-we-pres., 2: B. A, A, YQ Trnvk 3-41 HI-1 .Z--4. Ruth Krueger 11. A. A. I-4: Band 3-4, sm-'y.-t1'e-als., 43 CUl11Illt'l'L't' Club 3. Harold Miller S'c'z11':llv:1+-mls Club li 'l'1'avt-l Club 13 Stu- dent Vouncil 1-2: Naturv Study Club 23 Myllnflozy Club 2: Monitor 2-31 La- tln L lub 3. Margaret Meyer G, A, A. 1-43 Danc- ing Club 2: Peace Pact Club 3: Moni- tor 3-41 Hall P3- trulnmn 3-4. THE ELSTONIAN Ramona Miller G. A, A. 1-211 llillllf- ing Club 1-Z3 Dru- mzitic- Club 13 "See America First" 1, GW? Benjamin Pfelferle , Nature Study Club 1-33 NVrestli1ig 2-41 l-Wmllnxll 2-43 'Fl'IlL'li -J . Belly Pike 1. .,., , . ' r Q 3 Myt 1- nlngy ' 3 49 lfllllflu 1.3 Al u s' - Vlub, se-c"y'.. 23 Mun- N Q- itur 21 lllw- 1'lub '59 f 2-3. pu-s., 34, "Mik- i C :adn 31 Hi-'l'r1 4: Senior I' l an y 43 'lillr'SlJl1lllS -ll Harlow Redding Fm-in-li Club l-23 H. A. A. l-22 YV!'l'StllllE. 1-23 Naituri- Study Flub Z1 lfuutbzlll 2 - -41 Balm-bzlll 112 Basin-tbzill Iii Gulf Il-4: Capt. -45 Senior l'lz1y 4: lu:-itvi'11u-11's Club, pres., 4. Madaline Rairden IG n t e- 1' v cl 1' r rv in Mmn'esvilIi- H i iz ll Svhnol, Munir'-sville. lmlianu, 4, i, u . F il ,ew V T" ,. ' 4 ' . Qs- 95' ff: 1- i J George Pawloski V om m H r 4- f- Club I-II-41 Lutin Flub 21 Trzivcl Club Zi. Ann Orzech fl. .-X. A. l-43 Fum- iiwiwe- Ulub 1-33 Iraim,-ing Club 23 4 Stud:-in Cmim-il L-4, vlmirmzm 43 Junior l'lzu'31MOl1ilor 3-4: Hi-Tri 4L HI-nur S0- vivlv 4 Clement Pulz lfre-iicli Vlub, 21-Ci, lar:-S, 21. vim--pres., Zig Bus:-b:ill 2-32 Junior l'l:iy 3: 'l'liwspiuns ZZ-4, pres. 4. Pres, of class Il-4. Jenny Pscion ll. A. A. 1-4. I4'I'lt'lid' shin Club 1: Clim- im-rwe l'l u b 1-31 l"r--m-ii 1'lub 25. William Rothwell linte-red frum Hal'- per .Iunibr High Suhbol, Vhicngo, Il- linois, 23 Travel Club 3 - 4g Junior Play 3, TI-I E ELSTONIAN Edward Sawaya Mythology Club 11 Football It--il BHS- ketbzill 2-31 'l'I'llCli 2-Zig Studi-nt Coun- vil 2-31 Latin Club it Leona Rhoda tl. A. A. 1 - -il l-'rieiidsliiu Club lg lmnciiig Club 11 lv0l'lll'IlE'l't,'t' Club 2-32 "Jerry of Jerit-ho Rodd" 23 Hi-Tri 3-4. Elwood Earl Sparrow Industrial Arts Club 1 - 22 Radio Club 11 Truck 2 and -ll Hi-Y 3-4. Frances Russell fi. A. A. 1-4, tn-ns. 43 Friendship Club lg liuiiciiig' Club 1-23 Glow Club, sec-'y., 23 "Je-l'1'y of .lv-richo Road" 21 Junior Play 33 Ath- letic Leztcltfr s h i p Club 33 Monitor 4. Millard Stein Bo0Sle'l'S Club lg H. A, A, 1-Il: Student Council 1-2-41 Moni- tor 1 - 23: Nature Studi' Club 2-3: Ln- tin Club II-3: DQ- bziting' 43 Discus- sion Le-ag'ue Con- ti-st, :End prize. -l. ,., X ,. 5, fa W 13 l , a- 3 L I "'. ,v VA' an I A , i , 3... ln. i 3. 3' ' ' Q, ' N i' ..i' if " 6- QQL- 4 5 pq. --.. -, a ' 5 xx" " Marion Raymond fl. A. A. 1-41 'l'i'ziv1-1 Club 1-21 Friend- ship Club 1: Com- lnt-rcv t' l u b LL 1 "JL-rry ot' .le-Vivlio Road" 21 Forum Club 33 Junior l'la1y 33 Monitor Il--ll Hi- Tri 4: Elstoiiinn Stall' -ll Student Count-il 4, Meyer Shon B. A. A. 11 Footbzill 1 und 3: Student Council 11 Music Club 2-33 'Truck 3. Eleanor Romel ti. A. A, 1-41 House- hold ANS Club 12 Monitor 3g Scrib- blers' Club, vice- pres., 4. Earl Stearns Buslietball I and 3: Buss-bull 2. Helen Schaviak lJ1llitJl't'll from St. Mzix'y's High School 2: Latin Club 2-32 ti, A. A. 2-41 Stu- dent Count-il 3: Monitor 3: Junior l'laiy 33 ltllstonizin Stutf 4: Scribblers' Club, pres., 4. Tl-lE ELSTONIAN Margaret Schroll 41. A. A. 1 - -1. Frieuflsliili Vluli 11 6 .Iwrrv 111 .IPl'lf'l1lI Howl" 2: llillllflllpf 7 l'luln Ll t'u1n1ne1'm:il 8 Voule-sl 2l1 Freiiuli Vluli 3: Allmmlr 3-2: fllvk' Vlllll fl. John Storey Fmmllmll I--lg Bzw- livftlulll II-fi: Tl'1ll'li If-ill XVrf-stliug 2. Iullustrizil A rt s Flull 23 Hziull 23 Airlilum- 1 lub 3, Bertha Slavin li, A, AX. 1-lg llllllv- iuxr Vlul, 1-23 FI'ir'Iulslii1x lqlllll li "Swv Alu-'1'iL':l First" 1: Mouitm' 2 ziml lg 1'Ull1ZIlt'l'k't' 1' l u In 2,-31 lllw-1'luli 4, Arnold Uebler wl1l'ZlVl'l 1'lull l-Z. Sm-ilelinu Ululn 213 Hi- Y Jf. Leona Timm Frivuclslilp Ululv li 1' A X 1'!' l"u-'- 1.,.,.--.1r- lish kluli 2: 1'Olll- INe!'L'm' Vllllm Ll-fl, Q D 27 Charles Sleinke lu:lusIr1:ilA1'ts Vluli l null Il. p1'w:,, Il: 'l'I':1v+-l 4'lLllu ll ll l-Y fl. Alice Shreve l., A. A. l-4: l"'I'lQ'llll- shin lfluli lg Moul- Inr 2 :lull 43 Music lluli ' l'lLlllll 1 lull J Jig Glu- Vlull 4 HlhllUl' Slwivty -1. Alber! Taylor lililmwl l'l'Ulll "MVN A rlwu I-1i,u'h Scliuul 4 uryflfui. Iurlizuuzi Ill Histurx' Clulv SLAQ'j',, Ill Gladys Swain 1., A. A, I-4. lulllll Vluln 21 l'w1ulu1-1'm l'luli Zig Nmnmn-1'-'igul f'lllll1'Sl Il. Fred Ulrich 'l'r:1v1-l 4'luli 1-It lizuliu Club 1. Lawrence Warnke Es Student founcil 1 and 31 Frciic-li Club 1-23 lilstoninn Stuff -t ther Wendt fl. A. A, l - fll Fi'it-iidsliin Club 1: Nature Study Club 13 Lzltin Club 22 S t u cl e nt Council 2-41 Monitor 2-31 l's-'acag l'aCt Club. pres.. 31 Junior Play 31 Cninine1'cizi1 CunteSt 3: 'NWS- pizins 3-4. secfy.. 43 Hi-'Pri 3-4. nrt-S.. 4: St'ribble-rs' Club 4: H0liur Society -ll Senior I'luy 4. Ronald Zahrndt 'Travel Club 1 - 23 History l' l u b 12 Coniine-rve Club 21 Baseball 33 Hi- 3-4. Y Dolores Wilke tl. A. A. 1 - 42 Friendsliiv club 13 f'0lTllllt:'l'C'C' Club 21 l.l2lllClll,'2' Club 2: Junior I-'lay 33 Mon- itor 4. Gertrude Whitlow ld n t t- 1' c d f 1' o in Ge-orgetuvvn H i g li School, Georg-re-town. Illinois, 23 House- hold Arts Club 31 G, A. A. 4. THE ELSTONIAIN -nv- X ix wt nl' I .M if Q l N :ggftiv - ..t:f:v '- F? b .qs f, A W' W I' I . D H, al? f wg Y r wi K5 .sg 1 " -is ' V ,A , xm' L- , ez. . ' ff-:ISV V' Q fx .Y -.9 ' ' Q. R 28 Dorothy Wedow Coinnierce Club 1 and 3: Friendship Club 13 Glee Club 2.2 Commercial Con- test 33 St-ribble-rs' Club 4. Chester F. Warren Entered from Brew- ster Publit' School, Brewster, Minneso- tn, 13 Latin Club 3. Jeanette Wiener G. A. A. l - 43 Friendsliip Club 11 Mythology Club 1: Nature Study Club 2: Latin Club 2: Student Council 1-31 Monitor 2-43 Peace Pact Club 3: Junior Play 3: Hi-Tri 3-4. tru-as., 4: Thespiaiis 3-4, vice-pres., 4: Glee Club 3 - 43 "B1ikadu" 33 El- stoniun Staff 43 Honor Society 4: Senior Flay 4. John Darman Truck 1-4: Junior Play 31 "Mikado" 3, Alma Elizabeth Wilson G. A. A. 11 French Club 23 Household Arts Club 2. THE ELSTONIAN Carolyn Meyer G. A. A. 1-41 "Sn-v America First" 1: Dunning' Club 1-23 Glee- Club 1-21 "Jerry of Jeric-ho Road" ZZ: Naturi- Slllfly lyillllu 12-3. 6 Ralph Conrad Indust riul Arts Club 1-Il. Harold Harris Slmrt Story Club 13 Naturl- Study Club 1-3. Waller Minka B. A. A, 1-2g C0111- merce Cl u h 1 1 F r e n C h Club Ig Tru vel Club 35 Track R1 Baseball 3. 29 Elsie Flotow tl. Al A. l-42 l"l'h-mlsliip Flub l: linglish 4, lub Il: Sr-c'y-treus, of class 23 "J:-rry nf Jeri:-lm Roald" L23 1fnllvg,1- Ulub 31 Hi-Tri Il--1. .luuior I' l u y 333 Th 1-spin ns 21-4. sm-'51,-I rm-u S.. 31 lil- stmuuli Stuff 4: Mu- Sin- tlulr II. William Gibbs Alytlxolugy Club lg Glu- t'lub lg Latin Vlub 23 'l'r:nvv1CIub Clyde Hinlze 'l'l'z1v1-l Ulub l: Nu- turm- Study Vlub 2-31 NYU-Sllillg' Il--l Herbert Sass lndusi1'i:1lA1'ts Club 11 Lzllin Club .1 Y' naizrrr' ""' 'lfIflE ELS TCDNIAN annusy ! .f J 39 u' I ,"'.CV' f 'Vfaw I :viii 1 J Vim! . V ' NIYHFO R D Brut f in if i , 4 Q .v , :Lua ,V -1 ' , . '.f ,P A usrry ' SWEgT "r4Nme" "Ti '. 4 s ,,, 1 . U. 4, sr 5 ' "nAx6ls-' . X ..: , 11 Noam M IIIIIIIIII TURK - n-'I Aj' 1-Safe: 'W' 1 4 H -'I ix ' PALS snssshu. EIIIIIII illllll ,ff runs: - sy ' CRRULIN 8. U. 'x . I xj - , WTF' N4 gg 1 RAL Fil 30 5, wr.. 'oar " x:- , .x A " 'rm my" m . FQQTOWJ A XEQQKV r" X , A lv. 1 4' 1 Q ,, E X? 5- I ful 11 X . 'l'0Mcoy-1? X r 1 l I rf neznrgi. r-C 4,2 'Q' i..- W v 'iid' JACK X A "1-wa-cuu'4 . 5 K :Q FU V "Doll" , 1-5 f K xg-1, 3 v ' -322291 - . tg P -'N - rv- 1 7. ,, ' 'SW TOWFIESBN .1 THE ELSTONIAN -A GLENN SCRIVNOR JANE CARLSON JOHN MYERS Vice-President President Secretary-Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY While freshmen, the Class of '32 chose Jack Smith for president, jack Dick for vice-president, and Lewis Hultgreen for secretary and treasurer. When they became sophomores, they began to take an active part in school life. They selected Donald Korn as president. Jack Smith as vice- president, and Earl Fausch as secretary-treasurer. As juniors, they elected jane Carlson president. Glenn Scrivnor was elected vice-president, and john Myers was chosen as secretary-treasurer of the class. The junior Class chose and successfully presented the Junior play, entitled "The New Poor," on November 21, l930. Near the close of the school year the juniors began work on the big event of the year, the Junior Prom, which was held at Barker Hall on May 29, IQ3 l. Miss Mcconkey and Mr. lrgang were the junior Class sponsors this year and deserve much credit for the success of the Class of '32. 31 THE ELSTONIAN Alfred Bodine Howard Brink Robert Brink james Carver Gordon Cole james Davis Kenneth DeRosia Leslie Dilworth Kenneth Duszynski Howard Freese Roland Ginther james Grimes Alvin Guibert Charles Habennan Earl Helms Marshall Hibner Bernice Bannwart Margaret Bengston Dorothy Bohnstadt Sylvia Booth Alice Breitzlta Mildred Brenn Flora Beth Burnett Margaret Cain Eileen Crawford Margaret Dolezal Ruth Evert Betty Farrah Mary Louise Flotow Mary Garrettson Maxine Gloye Ruth Greenebaum Marjorie Greening james Hollis Carl janz Leroy jesse Bruce johnson Roy Kaeding Thomas Killingbeclt john Kubik john Meyer Kermit Morris Gilbert Mross Lester Peo joseph Pozdal john Segnitz Lloyd Shank Floyd Stick Albert Sydow jane Hultgren Evelyn jackson Thelma jackson Lucille janke Lois jasperson Emily Kanney juliette Karpen Renetta Kassube Vivian Kay Marion Keene Thelma Krueger Margaret Lass Virginia Lippert Dorothy Logan Helen Long Peggy Loy Grace Mack Mary Leone Gutgsell Chrystal Majot Gladys Hall Peggy Harlacher Marion Harman Charlotte Harris Gladys Hatcher Edith Hennard june Howell Viola Biederstadt Dorothy Blessin jane Carlson Ruth David Dorothy Grandorf june Kahn Marena Krueger Lillie Mae Leavitt Lucille Logan Hilda Muenster Marion Morgan lrene Murray Anne Muzykiewicz Ruth Nast Beatrice Olson Arline Otterson Martha Pawloski Genevieve Peus Beatrice Ragsdale Dorothy Reetz Florence Sheppard Elizabeth Walters Artella Wilhelm Richard Anderson Assem Ankony john Bailey Fred Bluhm JUNIORS ll-I Lyman Taylor Sam Trallet George Turnock john Tuthill Louis Weiler Homer Wells james Will Roger Williams Kenneth Young Athlene Bell Lillian Bukuska Ruth Cibell lrene Cochran Bertha Cowgill Mary Ellen Darrah Dorothy Ericson ll-2 Claradelle Perham Marjorie Peters lsabelle Regas Hugh Roberts Maizie Schmitt Pauline Schmock Gertrude Schultz Charlotte Stelter Dolores Timm Florence Vader Evelyn Vincent Bernice Westphal Virginia Will jeanette WOIE Lorraine Wozniali Franklin Adler Meyer Aemmer William Behnke Edward Chlastawa William Cook james Dean Fairfax Ernst Harold Furst Paul Gill Herbert Gilmore I2-I Charles Congdon Harry DeMass Raymond Dolson Earl Fausch Donald Ford Charles Hanke james Hutton Edward johnson Ernest johnson Robert Kennington 32 Naomi Fisch Alice Mae Fogleman Lillian Froehlke Lauretta Goede Alice Harbart Helen Hartke Loretta Heise Alice Holloway Mary Mae Kambs Mary Kocikowski Hazel Mae Krueger Mildred Kull Bridget Margraf Claryce Miller Arlene Monroe Catherine Murphy john Goede William Hall Richard Hathoot Francis Heeg William Higley William Hollingsead Louis Hoodwin Robert johnston Edward Kieskowski Charles Killingbeck Donald Korn john Lindenmeyer Charles Logan Richard Loomis Bernard Lurie William Martz Leo Mazzaia Lee Morris john Myers Merle Nye Douglas Ehninger john O'Connor Stanley Oszust Woodrow Peters William Pittsford Richard Krueger Harold Lieber Clarence Miller Vernon Morse Alva Parsons Donald Perham Howard Roeper Glenn Scrivnor Ross Scrivnor Russell Sherrick Belvidere Nieman Marguerite Quinn Mary Ann Ramion Frieda Ruben Betty Schmitt josephine Schroeder Edith Schwermer Maribel Shaw Leah Stick Edith Storey Thelma Tuel Leona Wienke Hattie Woodard Clarence Plisky Nathan Ranck Lewis Reetz james Roames Harold Schilf Carl Schnick Marvin Schroeder Victor Schultz Donovan Smith Albert Spiers Frank Soychalski james Terrey Bernard Toannacct Casimir Topolski Gale Troutwine Carrel Tuel james Turnpaugh Richard Tuthill Norman Wagner Norman Westphal james Whitlow Howard Sloane lohn Staiger james Stevens Glenn Swartzell Roger Thompson Rodger Westphal TI-IE ELSTONIAN jOHN SEGNITZ MERLE SMITH ERNEST DINGLER President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer SOPI-IOMORE CLASS HISTORY Bruce Johnson was chosen as president of the Class of l933g Merle Smith, as vice-president: and Alice Holloway. as secretary-treasurer in the freshman year. John Segnitz was selected as the president of the class in the sophomore yearg Merle Smith, as vice-president: and Ernest Dingler, as secretary-treasurer. The sophomores were unable to give the annual Freshmen-Sophomore party for the freshmen, but instead gave a rningler in the gymnasium to which only the freshmen and sophomores were invited. Our basketball team was composed mostly of sophomores. These athletes will be back to represent Michigan City High School next year on the hardwood. Miss Dahlberg and Mr. Engle were the sponsors for the Class of '33, 33 THE ELSTONlAN Winola Auiler june Bader Helen Bell Lois Berry Betty Blomquist Henrietta Boyle Mary Burgess Evelyn Campbell Dorothy Childers Emeline Clifton Mildred Crawford Phyllis Criswell Helen Frances Crosby Elizabeth Darrah Lorraine Dean Elizabeth Dolembo Mildred Drake Mary Louise Dysard Arnesa Engelhart Lois Ericson Fay Felske Dorothv Frehse Ruth Gordon Madonna Graham Genevieve Hansen Marie Hein Jeanette Heise Anna -leschke Helen Jones Doris Ahlgrim Bessie Bannwart Mary Brady Venus Brown Doris Bruce Dorothy Bunton Ada Camp Lorena Cofer Alice Cole Marie Crawford Beatrice DuE Edna Engle Margaret Filield Ruth Flotow Dolores Fritz Arletta Grieger Dorothy Hagen Dorothy Hahn Rosalie Haviland Anita Hyer Lella Mae lrwdn jean johnson Rose joseph Charlotte -lurgensen Roma Kemena Alice Marie Keys Helene Kieper Loretta Killingbeclr SOPHOMORES Emily Kern Anita Kienitz Harriet Kriesel Marie LeSage Lois Lidke Frances Luce Mary jane Mathias Garnet Menke Gladys Mentz Frances Milcarek Sarah Miller Juanita Mitchell Oreatha Moenkhaus Elizabeth Morton Fern Netzel Louise Nipple Marion Parren Ramona Paschack Helen Penziol Dorothy Rademacher Mary Helen Retseck Dorothy Russell Olga Sawaya Ruth Schendel Henrietta Schultz Marie Schultz Dorothy Smith Adelcy Sonnenberg Elizabeth Starks Pearl Kilnowitz Mary Alice Krieger Doris Kroll Annie Kuclrik Gladys Logan Garnet Lubke Geraldine Martin Kathleen McKee Vivian Miller Esther Minke Florence Noveroske Edna Mae Pacholke Jane Plamowska Edna Reetz Evelyn Rouen Margaret Saide Ella Scheerer Lois Shroyer Velma Snyder Ruth Stark Ruth Stinchcomb Irene Tolton Marion Vetterly Evelyn Warnke Phoebe Weatherton Phyllis Weil Florence Weiler Bernice Wentland I0-I Dorothy Swanson Grace Swartzell Anita Thoms Eveivn Urban Dolores Warner L'Nora Warner Mary jane Wendt Grace Wilson Thelma Wood Harold Allison Kenneth Ball Albert Bates Theodore Becktell Richard Benford Joseph Bodine Wilbur Bohnstadt Perle Bowyer Kenneth Breitzka Ralph Burchiel Herman Burger Robert Burkhardt Beverly Burns Robert Carow Alfred Clappy Clarence Cook Arnold Cota Wilbur Deutscher Raymond Domroski Edward Dreyer I0-2 Dorothy Wiese Lois Wilson Marian Wolff Alberta Woodrick Eloise Worthington Arline Wright William Ansell Harold Aust George Baughman Wallace Beige Okla Blank Nicholas Bohlim Melvin Breining Theodore Brink james Cathcart Carl Catron George Chandler Allie Darwish Walter Duszynski Ernest Fischer Harold Ford Vernis Forsythe Charles Fowler Raymond Fox Charles Gale Richard Geyer Nvilliam Glick Raymond Grandorf 34 Harry Durnal Lyle Estes Fred Farroh Charles Fay Richard Ferguson Richard Fleming Robert Fox William Glanz George Goris Walter Graham Kenneth Green Elwin Greening Robert Hale Paul Hanna Victor Herbert Karl Hilberg Albert Hinchman -Iohn Hirschmann George Holston Ray Johnson Edward Kennedy George Kniola Frank Kubik Homer Lee Louis Lindeman Wilfred Linder William Maddocks Donald Meer Jerome Moritz Wilfered Hahn Harold Heberling Lloyd lsenblatter Emmett Jackson Ray Jahnz Walter ,lurgensen Robert Kahl Earl Killingbeck Elmer Kramer Erwin King Edward Levin Willis Lindeman Ludwig Lischer john Luchtman Clarence Luther Scotty Mace Leo Merkle Alvin Meyer Chester Miller Earl Miller Harry Miller Melvin Moncel Lloyd Morris Roscoe Murray Abraham Nassar Clifford Olson Harold Paschack Clarence Peo Harold Nipple David Novak George O'Bringer Chester Ormsby LeRoy Ormsby Russell Peck Charles Peters Edward Petrick Willis Rabe Clarence Rachow Alvin Riks Frank Rogers john Rux Harold Schram Edward Schumaker Fredrick Seeling Frank Shadel Carl Sheely Theodore Stantz Eldo Steele Robert Stick Roger Volstorf Paul Wentland Fredrick Will Virgil Williams Willard Woodard Stanley Woznialr Ewald Peters Emil Petrick Edwin Pliske Leonard Pollnow Edwin Reetz Vernon Richards Robert Saide Kendall Sands Edward Schultz john Schwark Robert Schwenn lvan Smith Merle Smith Paul Smith Lester Spear Howard Stibbe Edward Susnis Charles Taylor Robert Uebler Lawrence Vest Earl Voss Fred Wendt Walter Westberg Milton Wiener David Wilson Harold Wright Alvin Zeese THE ELSTONIAN N . FRANK SHADEL HELEN BELL ROBERT FOX Vice-President President Secretary-Treasurer FRESI-IMAN CLASS HISTORY ln January of this year approximately two hundred freshmen started their high school career. Helen Bell was elected as president of the Freshman Class: Frank Shadel. as vice-president: ancl Robert Fox, as secretary-treasurer. The freshmen have been in school only a short time but already have proved their ability to co-operate with the rest of the student body. Many of the freshmen boys have gone out for high school athletics, while the freshmen girls have competed in the girls' sports. Miss Southgate and lVlr. Parsons were chosen as sponsors by the Class of '34. 35 LLL L, DEL LEQLQN IISIZ1 Gilbert Babcock Donald Baugher Robert Behler George Billslce Martin Dressel Shipley Farroh john C-ralik Edward Green Clark Hefner Elmer Herrbach Richard Howell Virgil lsenbletter Arlington Kaeding john Knuth Norman Ahlgrim Louis Albright lunior Bailey Norman Barkow Aloseph Bartuzik Willard Bernethy joseph Berry Howard Blessin Raymond Boehnlein Felix Bonislowski Carl Bremer Robert Bruce Kenneth Burklow Maurice Burns Paul Carlson Albert Cogan Alames Dabbert Louis Daher Wallace Darman Robert David Ralph Deneau Edwin De Rosia William Dingler Paul Dolembo Blames Fausch Leroy Felske Clinton Flanigan Robert Forney William Friend lohn C-arrettson Kenneth Geiger Lawrence Geleske David Glad Howard Classman john Gleason Edgar Gresham Lawrence Gruenke Ronald Gruenke lohn Ciutgsell Harold Hamann Robert Hansen leo Kominarek Devon Lewis Valord Meska Henry Mitchell Charles Noble Russell Peus .loseph Proll Ramon Schnick Joseph Smiertelny Gussie Sorge .Alfred Stevenson George Virge Fredrick Warner Doris Bengston Marvin Harman Abraham Hathoot Carl Hedge Carl Henke igdwin Herbert Harley Hewitt Levi Hinshaw Richard Huenerjager Felix jankowski Norman jesch Arnold johnson Michael loseph Martin Katz William Knaak Carl Kriesel Kenneth Rroening Rudolph Krueger Richard Kunkel Paul Lange Pete Laracca Fredrick Liebig Willard Loetz Richard Lohman Alfred Lohse Herbert Ludwig Wallace Ludwig Lawrence May Frank Milcarek Bernard Moritz Norman Muckway Stanley Nowak Clem Nowatzke ,loseph Orlowski john Oszuscik Ralph Pagels Floyd Pekarski Harold Perciful Lewis Peters Robert Peters Norbert Pollnow Harry Roeper FRESI-IMEN 9-1 Thelma Berg Madeline Borane Bernice Bortz Mary Mae Carver Myrabelle Clifton Mildred Cofer Maxine Coupland Henrietta Dablcowski Beryle Dostie Frances Eaise Lorraine Ebert Dorothy Eggert Mary Firanek Geraldine Flanigan 9-Z Joseph Root Ralph Rosenberg Roger Sadenwater Charles Sass Elvin Schroeder Carl Schumaker Wilmer Sebert lrvin Seedorf Howard Sheridan Glenn Sherwood Robert Sloane Charles Stabno Robert Stephens LeRoy Striggow john Swistik Ernest il-anber Donald Taylor Harold Tennis Carl Thorne Robert Thorne Raymond Thorpe Edward Thigg Stanislaus Truskowski Kenneth Tuel Charles Utley Roger Utley Norman Voitel Henry Widelski LeRoy Wienke Dale Wilkins blames Williams lack Winter Eugene Wozniak Eleanore Adrian Lillian Bannwart Theresa Banul Dorothy Bard Lillian Baughman Clara Belkiewitz Anita Bendix Geraldine Biege 36 Helen Cibron Harriett Holtz Catherine Jaske Jeannette johnson Katherine johnson Mildred jones Marjorie Koepke lsabelle Kraemer Rose Krimbacher lrene Kubik Pauline Liedtke Rose Lisie Marion Loetz Dorothy Mettetal Rose Block Edna Boyan Anne Brady Evelyn Bliuefnrnef Hermina Bruemmer June Burket Dorothy Chandler Sarabelle Coy Bernice Deutscher lrene Dombkowski Margene Draves Stella Duszynski Alice Engel Ciertrude Fischer Esther Forney Vera Casaway Mabel Crop-p Evelyn Cubbine Bei nice Cushrowski Marion Hapke Henrietta Harbart Bernice Harding Rose Hardy Madeline Heisman Barbara Holtgren Juanita jesse Halcyone johnson Harriet Kambs Mariorie Kaser Gail Kenyon Adena Kieffer Florence Killingbeclc Mildred Kintzele Erna Knuth glulia Ann Kramer Dorothy Krueger Sophia LaBorn Phyllis Lainson Anita Lambka Elydia Logan Winona Lohan Ella Mitchell Mary Nieman Margaret Peo Margaret Petrick Mary Pollock lrene Priest Dolores Silakowski Pauline Tomenlfr' Dorothy Ueblei Edith Wandrey' Betty Warner Marie Zekowslu Ruth Lueth Lillian Markoske Tessibel Messmoie Ruth Meyer Nina Miller Florence Mitchell Anna Mokryski Helen Moss Beatrice Myers Mary Nassar loy Nawrocki Lillian Pawlak Agatha Pawlaski Catherine Peo Helen Fletcher Bernice Pliske Anne Pruett Helen Prusinowski Helen Reese Mary Saide Shirley Sass Ethel Schimmel Leona Schroeder Ruth Scott -losephine Sniadolski Violet Souther Hilma Spears Ethel Stark Elizabeth Steinke Sally Stevens Lillian Thaldorf Ellen Troy Mildred Volksdorf Mildred Wienke Laura Wiese Marie Witte Marion Wolens Catherine Wren ,ggi 5 ,, I x 'fl, ,J' Q 'W K 1 K , , , ii- 1. - u .I f , l 1 . v l I . - a -if, 1" 'I H ',- Y ,Q- -,542 0 I n ' I 1. 4 E I - 'I' . ri'F..,f-'f -.140 gl 34. -, A VA .fur gg QllQ'1H 'WA , uit 3 D W H E O N IgAgNg gg g 1 .' .i,,, STUDENT COUNCIL This year the Student Cooperative Organization through its Council has shown a keen interest in school affairs. Special efforts have been made to emphasize the necessity of cooperation. jointly and severally among the students, to promote individual responsibility, and to cultivate higher standards of scholarship. An important contribution of this yearis Council is the revision of the school handbook. The leaders chosen to guide the destinies of the Council for the year were as follows: First Semester: Ann Orzech, chairman, and Marguerite Hull, secretary. Second Semester: Roger Donoghue, chairman, and Marjorie Dresser. secretary. Council members are elected each semester by the sponsor groups. Each senior and junior room has two representatives, while each sophomore and freshman group has only one. A Council member must meet the eligibility rule in scholarship in order to retain his position on the Council. Since the installation of the Student Cooperative Qrganization in Michigan City High School in l925, Miss Mabel Engstrom has very carefully and systematically supervised the functions of the organization. The success of the student government is due to the interest and unflinching zeal she has shown towards the Student Council and its activities. 37 THE ELSTONIAN ORCHESTRA The orchestra has a membership of forty-five. Two concerts were given during the school year of l930-l93 l. Cne was a combined orchestra concert with Laporte, given in Laporte on December 7, and in Michigan City on December I9. The other concert, an annual affair, was given on February Z7 in our own auditorium to a capacity house. The orchestra again entered the district contest. Officers for the year were Harold Lieber, James Cathcart, and Ruth Krueger. John Staiger and Howard Roeper acted as managers. PERSONNEL FIRST VlOLlNS-james Cathcart, concert master: Dillon Kennington. Ludwig Lischer, Kendall Sands, Rudolph Krueger, Betty jane Lichten- berg, Aloysius Troy, Beulah Childs. SECOND VIOLINS - Martin Katz. principal: Robert Saide, Mildred Vollcsclorf, Harriet Kambs, Hilda Nluenster, Dorothy Chandler. Carl Bremer, Theodore Brink, Juanita Jesse. Adelcy Sonnenberg. VIOLAS-Alfred Hetzel, Charles Bluhm. CELLO-Harold Schram. DOUBLAS BASS-Orville Meyer, Donald Korn. FLUTES-john Oszuscilr, Vernis Forsythe. OBOES-Harold Lieber, Evelyn Rouen. CLARINETS-Joseph Oszuscilc, John Staiger, Alva Parsons, Cale Troutwine. Burger. BARITONE SAXOPHONE-Glenn Swartzell. BASSOONS-Victor Herbert, Karl Hilberg. FRENCH HORNS-john Coecle, john Westphal. TRUMPETS-Fred Bluhm, john Meyer, Lyman Taylor. TROMBONES-Raymond johnson, Robert E. Miller. PlANO-Nlartha Barrows. PERCUSSION-Howard Roeper, Walter Jurgen- sen. 'THE ELSTCDNIAP4 ::zQ,:rI'1' mmwwx VW -.fm e ar e W '-New S' ye V. '-"' i' r 431 7- aw? 1' .. . MW - A , : : J . 4' . v I: t nf .V . R 1 . AM 3 V ., .ml A fit' .f v ' Ei fi'4'?' e. !5.1?r " Wivf w n 'M ewffq. re ffeva ar 'IFE' f ,ra..,,f:s PHHA fl?-r : :"f"f -3 it f'f"fZf. -A pg' . Ji' I T .I , I '- Q: :Q .,,, mf.-'-if :Ei ,vig ,Z GAN ' V- ,Q ug , is g 'Q E Te QA "il ' 'mf ' -'I-e-5 -4, . :T I eff ' .xxliliiikfii .jW1fe43h.Z ,Qg x :,r- ,,' ae, 2 s swf? qi .t . N . 06' CFYKO . A BAND Our concert band has grown from a membership of twenty-one to fifty-two within the last two years, and the present memberships in the auxiliary and third bands, waiting for places in the first band, seem to indicate that it is destined to still greater growth. Smartly attired in crimson and white uniforms, the band makes a snappy appearance on its field maneuvers at football games. This is one of the very few high school bands to use the moving letter formations which have been so popularized by university bands. The annual concert was given on April lil, l93 l. BAND PERSONNEL FLUTES-John Oszuscila, Vernis Forsythe. OBOES--Harold Lieber, Evelyn Rouen. B FLAT CLARlNE.TS-joseph Gszuscilc. John Staiger, Alva Parsons, Wilbur Hamann, Lester Spears, Frank Shaclel, Kenneth Green, Dale Wilkins. Ruth Krueger, Melvin Moncel, Mau- rice Mohns, Harolcl Schilf, Gail Kenyon, Lucille Reicher. Dorothy Bard. Paul Gill. ALTO CLARINET-Herman Burger. E FLAT CLARINET-Scotty Mace. BASSOONS-Victor Herbert, Karl Hilberg. SOPRANO SAXOPHONE-John Rux. TENOR SAXOPHONE-laal Agemy, BARITONE SAXOPHONE-Glenn Swartzell. 39 CORNETSfFred Bluhm. -lohn Meyer, Robert Kennington, George Baughman, Albert Bodine. George Chandler, William Friend, Glenn Sher- wood, Fred Seeling. FRENCH HORNS--john Goecle, john Westphal, Margaret Fifield. BARl-l-ONES-Howard Roeper, jack Winters. TROMBONESfRaymond Johnson, Robert E. Miller. BASSES-Norman Heuclx, Alfred Lohse. PERCUSSION-Walter Jurgensen, Orville Meyer, Thomas Cathcart, Howard Holst. ALTO SAXOPHONE - Edward Levine, Carl Uebler. THE ELETONIAN ,ri-IE ELSTONIAN Sitting-Helen Bell, Margaret Bengston, Grace Mack, Ada Camp, Ruth Greenebaum, Juliette Karpen. Standingwlbouglas Ehninger, Glenn Swartzell, Miss Mack fcoachj. Millard Stein, Ernest johnson. DEBATERS Because of the hard work of Coach Mack and members of the teams, the debating squad of Michigan City High School had a very successful season this year. The team tied for second place in the district with Riley High School of South Bend. Practice debates were held with both teams of Central of South Bend, and also with both the affirmative and negative teams of Hammond High School. North Liberty forfeited one debate to our negative team, and Plymouth for- feited both debates. ln the debates with l..aporte's teams and with Riley's of South Bend, the negatives were victorious. One conference debate, with no decision, was held with Laporte's negative. lnstead of our old opponent, Central, we took on Riley of South Bend as a conference opponent. Professors Cunningham and lVlcCoy and Umble, of Northwestern Univer- sity and Goshen College, respectively, critic judges in three conference debates, commented very favorably on the work of our teams. The large number of contestants who tried out for debating this year seems to indicate increasing interest in debating. Since debating as an activity received good school backing during the past season, and since the teams at- tained success, there is fair promise for the future of debating in Michigan City High School. The team has high hopes that the coming year will be a still greater and better one for debating because the majority of the present debaters will try out again for the team next fall. 40 THE ELSTONIAN Sitting-Harry Delvlass, Honor Collins. Alice Shreve. Ann Orzech, Jeanette Wiener, lane Carlson, joseph Uszuscilt. Standing--Assem Anlcony. Roger Donoghue. john Stalger, Edna Herbert, 'lack Dlclc. Esther Wendt, Stanley Lass, Keith Collins. Douglas Ehninger. HONOR SOCIETY Membership in the National Honor Society is the greatest honor that can be conferred upon a student of a secondary school. A student must be a senior or a junior ll to be eligible for membership. Students are chosen on the basis of their character, scholarship, leader- ship. and service. Eleven members of the Class of l93l and Five from the Class of l932 were elected to the Isaac C. Elston chapter of the National Honor Society this year. The officers were Ann Orzech, president: Roger Donoghue, vice-president: jane Carlson, secretary: and Edna Herbert, treasurer. Since the local chapter was organized in l926, seventy-six students have been elected to membership. The complete roster by classes is given below. CLASS OF l926-John Anderson, Corinne Greenberg, Margaret Haviland, Harold Johansen, Roberta Mack, Dorothy Nlisener, Evelyn Nloritz, Sarah Frances Orr, Henry Stelter. Hilda Wendt, Frances Wilhelm, Eva Zinlc. CLASS OF l927-Robert Bloclcsom, Dorothy Foster, Elizabeth Gay, Dorothy Herbert, Philip james. Dorothy Nlessner. Gertrude Volbert, CLASS OF l928-Mabel Brant, Harmon Green. Hilda jordan. Dorothy Kachur, Edward Lay, Florentine Luchtman, Valerie Sass, Edna Schram. Bernice Stark, Marion Stern, lrene Wendt, Arnold Xviener. tContinued on Page 1489 THE ELSTONIAN First Row fleft lo rightlglvlargaret Carlisle, Mary Louise Flotow, Ruth Evert, lane Carlson. Betty Pilce, Marguerite Hull. Elna Adamson, Ruth David. Second Rowflrene Atlas, Helen Long. Marion Raymond, Dorothy Adamson, june Kahn, Dorothy jane Kiernan. Marjorie Dresser, Edna Herbert. Beatrice Olson. Third Row-Esther Wendt. lrene Heberling. Jeanette Wiener, Mary Carre-ttson. Kathryn Claudy, Delores Timm. Lucille Logan. Flora Beth Burnett. Elsie Flotow, Leona Rhoda. I-II-TRI The Hi-Tri was organized in I9Z7 under the supervision of Miss Munson, the dean of girls. The purpose of this organization is to promote high scholarship and character. For membership in the club one must be a junior or senior and passing in all subjects at the time of admission. The club was limited to thirty girls this year. The officers were Esther Wendt, president: Dorothy Kiernan, vice-presi- dent: Elna Adamson. secretary: and Jeanette Wiener, treasurer. The club organized the Junior Red Cross work in the school. At Christmas time, they sent baskets to a number of poor families and gifts to a number of orphanages. The Hi-Tri maintained a birthday list of orphans to whom they sent small remembrances. 42 W - me T PE- 5-3570 NIA N s- First Row fleft to rightjflyonald Korn, Rodger Westphal, Harris Hall, james Stevens, john Barnett, Edward Evert, Ronald Zahrndt, John Darman. Second Rowgxlvilliam Behnlce, Alden lanoslcy. Charles Steinlce, Keith Collins. Meyer Aemmer. James Dean, Harold Nlessner, Clarence lVliller. Third RowfRoger Thompson. Roger Donoghue, Douglas Ehninger, Carl Catron, Edward Kieslcowslci, john Myers. George Pawloslci. Fourth Row-Leonard johnson, Norman Houck, Mr. lrgang fsponsorl, John Staiger, Fairfax Ernst, Elwood Sparrow, Boys not in picture-Robert Brink. Howard Brink. Arnold Cota. Harry DelVlass. jack Dick. Earl Fausch, Donald Ford. Paul Gill. William Hall, james Hutton, Carl Janz, Edward johnson. Walter jurgensen, Alva Parsons, Clement Putz. Glenn Scrivnor. john Segnitz, Merle Smith, Bernard Toannacci, James Turnpaugh, Arnold Uebler. Earl Voss, james Whitloxu', Kenneth Young. I-ll-Y The Hi-Y club is an honorary club in high school with outside activities. Members of the club are chosen by the Hi-Y members according to certain qualifications: character, leadership, fellowship, and scholarship. The purpose of the club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. The activities of the club take in many subjects. An annual Halloween party, marble tournament for all boys of the city, and charity drives have been the objects of the club for the past year. During the course of the school year it also has many interesting speakers to talk before the members only. The club promotes vocational guidance and assists its members in every way possible to study types of work. The membership of the club at the present time is about 48. Officers for this year were Jack Dick, president: Edward Evert, vice-president: Donald Korn, secretary-treasurer: and Leonard Johnson, sergeant-at-arms. Officers elected for next year are Donald Korn, presidentg john Myers. vice-president: John Staiger, secretary-treasurerg and Roger Thompson, sergeant-at-arms. 43 THE ELSTONIAN First Row--Pike. Herbert, fiarlson. Hull. Tank:-, Ragsdale. St-cond Rim' -timreltsoii, Wendt, Flolow, Shepherd fdireclorj, Dresser. Evert. Wiener. 'lhircl Rmx--5l:iiger. Ili-iltlifiu. Donogliue. Dick. Evert, Turnpaugh, Pull. Not in iiirluren john lily:-is. TI-IESPIANS The Michigan City chapter of the National Thespians was organized by Miss Shepherd in l93ll with eleven charter members. For membership in the Thespians. one must have had a major role in the junior or Senior play and must have performed his part with merit. Minor parts in three plays also meet the requirements for membership. The Thespians gave three plays this year. "The lVlonkey's Paw" was given for the Parent Teachers' Association in October. The girls of the club presented two plays. 'ipiratesn and "A Midnight Fantasy," for the American Association of University Women in February. The members also ushered at the Parent Teachers' Association play, "At the Crossroads." Six seniors were made eligible for membership through their work in "Daddy Long Legs." Seven juniors became members through "The New Poor." Five seniors through their work in "Skidding" were also eligible for membership. This year the officers were: president, Clement Putzg vice-president. Jeanette Wienerg and secretary-treasurer, Esther Wendt. The club has monthly meetings at which different phases of dramatics are discussed. 44 TI-IE ELSTONIAN Sitting--Elsie Flolow, Elvera I'-ord, Marion Raymond, Dorothy Adamson. -Ieanette Mllener. Keith Collins. Standing-Iidwarcl Ifvert, Lawrence Warnlce, Harlow Redding. Irene Heberlingl. Stanley Lass. I'IeIen Schaviali. ELSTONIAN STAFF The Senior Class officers with the class sponsors selected one senior whom they considered capable for each position on the Elstonian Staff. The names of the members selected were then submitted to the class for its approval. Thus, the staff named below was chosen to edit this annual, This book has been made possible through their efforts. ELSTONIAN STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ...,,,.,,,..,.,,,,,,. ,,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,, ,.,.,,.,,,,,,,..., BUSINESS MANAGER .......,, ...., , .ADVERTISING MANAGER CIRCULATION rvIAN..xcERQf I I FACULTY EDITOR ,..,....,.,,, SENIOR CLASS EDITOR., CLASS EDITOR ..,, ., ART EDITOR .,., . BOYS' SPORTS .... GIRLS' SPORTS ,,,,, , SNAP SHOTS ..,, ,IOKES ..,.,.,,,,,,, ,,,. TYPIST .,,. ,, , ....,,...t STANLEY LASS ....,..,KEITH COLLINS ...IRENE HEBERLING NWALTER KRUEGER ..,..,,.....ELVERA FORD IEANETTE WIENER ,UELSIE FLOTOW ,WHELEN SCHAVIAK ,,....,,EDWARD EVERT DOROTHY ADAMSON LAWRENCE WARNKE ,,,....,,,,HARLOW REDDING 45 ,HMARION RAYMOND THE ELSTONIAN JUNIOR PLAY On November 2 I, l93O the Junior play, "The New Poor." was presented by an excellent cast under the direction of lVliss Goldie Shepherd. The play was enthusiastically received by a capacity audience. ml-he New Poor" is a three-act farce, written by Cosmo I-Iamilton. The plot concerns a wealthy family which hires four Russian nobles as servants, with the result that the family gets into society but misses some valuable portraits from the home. The servants, of course, are not real Russians but college students working their way through school. THE CAST . GRAND DUKE UOHNSONJ .,...., .,,..,.,..,,,,.,,..,, ........ .,.,,..,..,,,,, j O H N STAIGER COUNT IVAN KSIMPKINSJ .,,..,.. ,..,...,,.,,.,..,,,,,, j OHN MYERS PRINCE VLADIMIR .,....,... , ,..., ........ E DWARD KIESKOWSKI PRINCESS IRENA ,,,,, ,...,,,,... ,,...,,,,..,.,,,,.,., R U TH DAVID AMOS WELBY ....,,,,,,......,., ..,...,.. j AMES TURNPAUGH MILLER GUTTERIDGE ..,. ...,....,...,......., ALBERT SPIERS MRS. WELBY .....,,,, ...,, , ,,,,,,.... BEATRICE RACSDALE ALICE WELBY .,..,.. ,,....,,,,, ,,....,,,,,,,,,,,, L U CILLE JANKE CONSTANCE WELBY ..,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,. R UTH EVERT BETTY WELBY ,,,,....,..., ...,,,........,., j ANE CARLSON MARY MAUDSLEY ..,,,,,, ii,,,,,,i M ARY GARRETTSON KIRK O'FARREI.L ...,.... .,,.,....,... R OSS SCRIVNOR 46 TIZIE ELSTONIAN ,f 1.t-..... E 3. 5: S,-fb SENIOR PLAY On March 20, the Senior Class presented its annual play, a three-act comedy, "skidding" It was greatly enjoyed the delightful given by each member of the enthusiastically received by the audience. who plot, clever lines, and excellent performance cast. Much of the credit for the play must be given to the splendid coaching of lVIiss Shepherd. "Skidding" presents a fres ing Marion Hardy, a modern c III just as a career is opening her romance. Andy Hardy is a typical married daughters want to "co trouble. Mother Hardy is so upset she finally goes on a strike in The cast for the play was AUNT MILLY ..,.,i,,.,.i,,,,,,i,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,4,,,,,iri,, ANDY HARDY ........, IVIRS. HARDY ,i,.r,..ii,,,, JUDGE HARDY .....,,,ii,,,,,,,,,,,,.4,,, CRANDPA HARDY i.,...i,,,,,.,.,,,i,,,,, ESTELLE HARDY CAMPBELL ...,..,.. MARION HARDY ...,....,...,i,,.,,,.,,,,,,, WAYNE TRENTON III .,,,,,,,,i,,,,, OSCAR STUBBINS i,,..,.,,,,.,, 4 MYRA HARDY WILCOX .,,,.... h. sincere picture of American family life, show- ollege girl who falls in love with Wayne Trenton to her, and the difficulties she has in adjusting adolescent with his first "case," and the two me home to Mother" at the first sign of domestic at the modern tendencies of her daughters that order to straighten out her family. ,LJEANETTE WIENER ...HARLOW REDDING IVIARGUERITE HULL ROGER DONOGHUE .,,,,,...,.KEITH COLLINS ,.IVlARjORIE DRESSER PIKE EDWARD EVERT LffQii6EERT MQCRACKEN L,,,,,,.,,EsTHER WENDT 47 grin ELSTONIAN uk 9' MARY GARRETTSON MARJORIE GREENINC. Ross JOSEPH President Vice-President Secretary THE GIRLS' LEAGUE The Girls' League, organized in I93I, is open to all girls in high school. There are no dues. The League aims to foster a spirit of friendliness among the girls and to bring opportunities for service ancl for self-development to as many girls as possible. Each semester the League sponsors a party for the freshmen girls ancl undertakes some piece of welfare work. The League is a member of the Chicago Suburban High Schools League, an organization which holds annual meetings in Chicago. Fifteen girls, the quota allowed us, were sent to the conference this year. HONOR SOCIETY lContinued from Page All CLASS OF l929-Frank Burnett, john Carstens, Marion Dostie, Lois Fraley. Arthur Croft, Ruth Herbert, Erna Lange, Allen Lilienthal, Helen Maurice. Frances Robinson. CLASS OF l93O-Evelyn Barts. Anita Calvert, Charleen Cannon, Orpha Crist, Shirley Crosby, Elizabeth Haerb, Wilbur jurgensen. Alice Kenefick, Genevieve Kriesel, Howard Lowe, William Loy, Charles Lutz. Ned Reglein, Clarice Reid, Mary Mae Slaiger, john Suclrow, Frances Taylor, Paul Thorne, joseph Varkala. CLASS OF l93lfHonor Collins, Keith Collins, Jack Dick, Roger Donoghue, Edna Herbert, Stanley Lass, Ann Orzech, joseph Oszuscilc, Alice Shreve, Esther Wendt, Jeanette Wiener. CLASS OF l932-Assem Ankony, jane Carlson. Harry DelVlass, Douglas Ehninger, john Slaiger. 48 THE ELSTONIAN SILI-IOUETTES THE PAST would he a vista gray And memory hut a mocking name For hours that wasted swift away Did not some moments hright as ftame Still burn in shrines of yesterday. 'These memoried moments linger long, flduenturous days, oldfriends and vain LUhose colored cadences prolong Against the gray days' dull refrain Bright silhouettes that haunt like song. SHAFTO DENE 2 1' .,. V l a v N n ' ' "im 1 '1. 4- , ,K n QT:-IE ELSTONIAN ,-A 'TT 'xxx fr if X, . T T X' S - - - gtg.: , T If 'A - ,rf -A', MANDY" cm BOYS' SPORTS The activities of the boys' physical education department have been in- creased since lVlr. Gill came here as coach. Regular class work is taken by every boy two or three hours each week, because one unit of physical training is required for graduation. ln class the boys have required work on the rings and parallel bars. After they have done this required gymnastic work, they may wrestle or play base- ball or basketball for the rest of the hour. Mr. Gill did much this year to get more boys interested in athletics. He encouraged them to come out for the varsity teams and, with the help of lVlr. Ellis, the new basketball coach, rounded them into shape for a strenuous season. l-le also formed sponsor leagues for the boys who were not able to compete on the varsity teams. ln the fall, an indoor baseball league was formed with Keith Collins in charge. Keith Was again put in charge of the basketball league and the spring baseball leagues. These leagues gave the boys a chance to compete and develop for the varsity teams. The gym work and the sponsor league have developed many boys and have given them an interest in athletics. There seems to be more interest tal-:en in the varsity sports since the intra-mural games have been in progress. We wish to congratulate Mr. Gill and the boys who were in charge of the sponsor leagues for their fine Work. We hope that they will continue in future years with the excellent work that they have been doing. 49 THE ELSTONIAN FOOTBALL The i930 football team was the most successful team that has ever repre- sented our school. This success was due to the coach, "Andy" Gill, and the fighting spirit of the squad. There were four full teams out for football this year, the largest number that has ever been out for high school football. The subs gave competition for the first team. and much credit goes to the boys for helping the regulars get in shape for a successful season. This is the kind of spirit that builds good football teams for the future. We hope that this spirit never dies out. The season's record shows that Michigan City scored l57 points to its opponents' 43. On September 20 Michigan City's football team opened its season at Benton Harbor. The Benton Harbor team won the state championship of Michigan in l929, so Coach Gill decided that this game would be a good test for the Red Devils. However, the former champs proved no match for our strong team. and the C-illmen won, 20-0. The Red Devils played the team from Morgan Park Military Academy at home on September 27. The Morgan Park Cadets were supposed to be a strong crew, but the determination of our team brought a I9-0 victory for Michigan City. This game. as well as the Benton Harbor game, was a practice one to get the team in shape for a hard conference schedule. October 4 was a gala day in Michigan City, for the high school played its annual home-coming game. Goshen, our old rival, was the opponent. On Friday night the students had a large pep session. Students and Michigan City High School followers were present to see the burning of Goshenis effigy. Students paraded the streets and held up traffic downtown for at least two hours. A large crowd attended the game on Saturday afternoon. Our team was out to avenge the defeat of last year, and when the gun sounded at the end of the game, Michigan City had scored a decisivr victory over Goshen, 52-6. This game was the first conference game of the season. The team enjoyed a rest the following week, as no game was scheduled for October ll. Most of the players journeyed to Hammond to watch the Bears' game with Hammond. The Red Devils were getting the Bears' weak and strong points to know just what to expect in the game against them on the following Saturday. Several other members went to see various college games. On October I8 Michigan City and South Bend Central played a game which ended in a scoreless tie. Approximately two thousand Michigan City High School followers traveled to South Bend to see this game. Although the team out-played South Bend, it was unable to put over a touchdown. South Bend never threatened our goal line. Michigan City was in a scoring position three times. but each time was unable to score. Riley of South Bend invaded Gill Field on October 25. Coach Gill played his subs as much as possible to save his first team for the Laporte game. The team had an easy time taking Riley into camp. Riley threatened to score, but was turned back by the Red Devil line. The score at the end of the game was 20-0 in favor of the Gillmen. On November I Michigan City traveled to Laporte to engage the old time rivals in the battle of the year. Michigan City decisively defeated the Slicers, 20-0. Laporte was out-played in every department of the game. This was the sixth consecutive win over Laporte for the "Crimson Flash." We won the 50 gg L S O N I A N g M First Row fleft to rightjfslevens. Sawaya, Smith, Capt. Scrivnor, Hall, Barnett, Ford. Crimes. Second Row-Hathool, M. Smith, Fox, Pfefierle, Redding, Thompson, Storey. Johnston, Evert. Third Row-Trallet, Volstorf, Nassar, johnson, Perham. Weiler, Kaeding. Duszinski, Fourth Rowfoszust. Westphal, R. Johnston, WaChois'ski, Nye, Dingler. Gill, Loomis. Young fmanagerl. FOOTBALL lcontinuedt beautiful News trophy. Michigan City had three victories over the Slicers and won the right to keep the cup. More Michigan people were present at this game than Laporte fans, for a Michigan City and Laporte football game is worth seeing, regardless of how badly Michigan City beats the ancient rivals. The following week Mishawaka and Michigan City clashed on Gill Field in what was thought to be the game which would decide the champions of the Eastern Division. The Gillmen scored in the second quarter of the game. Everything looked rosy for Michigan City as the end of the game neared. Mishawaka opened an attack and drove the Red Devils down the field. With two minutes left, Mishawaka scored a touchdown and plunged for the extra point to tie the game. This game was the hardest fought game ever played on Gill Field. Both teams knew that they had been in a battle. Our team, as well as the Mishawaka team, suffered from injuries. A Week later Elkhart came to Michigan City and shattered our hopes for an undefeated squad. The Elkhart team showed more power in this game than in previous games, and the Gillmen were badly crippled from the season's hard schedule. lf it had not been for bad bruises, it is positive that we could have beaten Elkhart. This game ended a very successful season. 51 up THE ELSTOWNIAN gg FOOTBALL lConcIudecD The Michigan City High School alumni and townspeople showed their fine spirit by sending the team to Purdue University on Saturday, November 22, to see the Purdue-lndiana football game played in the Ross-Ade stadium. It was a wonderful trip for the boys, for they were also taken through the various buildings at the university, and some of the players were introduced to members of the Purdue and lndiana squads. The boys appreciated this trip very much as some had never seen a college game before, and it was the last trip that they took together. There will be another large squad out for football next fall. Michigan City should have a good team next year, for many of the boys who will be out had some experience this year and should develop into a very capable squad next fall. Captain Scrivnor, Stevens, Hall, Hathoot, Sawaya, Ford, Redding, Barnett, and Evert finished their high school playing this year. Of the original eleven, only Grimes, lVl. Smith, and Smith, who is captain-elect for l93l, remain. Andy Gill called next year's football candidates out for spring practice, which was held the last week in May. The largest squad that has ever reported answered the call. There were four full teams out for spring practice, a fact which is unusual here. Andy had the assistance of some of the old football players, who helped get the younger and inexperiened fellows into shape. lVlr. Ellis worked with the linemen with the help of Scrivnor and some of the veterans from last year. jack Smith, better known as Smitty, was elected football captain for next year. We feel sure that Smitty will make a very good captain and get along with the fellows in a fine manner. This will be Smitty's fourth year of football. The fellows went through the usual procedure of blocking and tackling. A few good scrimmages were held to give Andy an idea what to expect next year. Not having many veterans left from last year means work for the new fellows, and by the looks of things the boys will work hard to have a winning team. Andy has the same conference schedule as he had this year, and this means a good deal of hard work. Some new and good football players were discovered during spring practice, and if the boys will work as hard as the team did last year, they are sure to succeed. We hope that they do keep up the old Red Devil spirit. SEASONS RECORD . C. 265 Benton Harbor 0. . C. 20: Riley of South Bend 0. C. 19, Morgan Parlc 0. C. 20, Laporte 0. C C 3232 2332 UT Iv . . 52, Goshen 6. C. 75 Mishawalca 7. . . 0: South Bend 0. . C. l3g Elkhart 20. T'H E EL.S1'CJN lA.N . , . mc f 'swift' l'i6ci3ITYA!' T 04,1116 my CITY W HIG4 T cm 4 cm 'gf1P1L l'ronl Row fleft lo rightlfpittsford, P. Smith, R. Fox. Putz, lxramer. Standing-Holhngseacl. Heberllng. Nl. Smith, lxorn. BASKETBALL Mr. Ellis, our new basketball coach, had a new squad this year with the exception of three players. The inexperience of the team accounts for the unsuccessful season. Mr. Ellis had to build a new team this year, but if the boys play together, we should have a good one next year. Putz is the only player lost to the team by graduation. Michigan City is due to have a winning team soon, and we hope that it will come next year. Michigan City traveled to Kendallville for its first game of the season and was defeated, 30-I l. The next week the Red Devils lost a hard fought game to Valparaiso, 24-l9g then Emerson downed Michigan City, 44-l4. in a one-sided game. The Ellismen also lost a well played game to Nappanee by a I5-I4 score. Michigan City won its first conference game, which was with Elkhart, by a score of i8-l 7. The team showed much improvement. The strong Laporte team outplayed Michigan City to win by a score of 30-5. The Red Devils won an easy game from Chesterton, 20-I4. The next week Goshen bent the Ellismen, 21-I 3. Plymouth fell an easy prey to what seemed to be a new Red Devil team, 33-20. On january I 7 Laporte held a blind tournament which it won easily. South Bend, Michigan City, Westville, and several other teams participated. Roosevelt of East Chicago defeated the Red Devils, 27-22. The following week we lost to South Bend, 30-IZ, but later the game was awarded to Michigan City because South Bend had played an ineligible man. Whiting came to Michigan City and went home victorious, 25-I4. Michi- 53 THE ELSTONIAN BASKETBALL gan City played Laporte at home for the second game between the two teams. Laporte again won, 25-l0. Mishawaka beat the Ellismen, 26-l 7, in a well played game. Following a shake up of the team, which resulted in the loss of three first team players, Mr. Ellis took his team to South Bend. The Riley team defeated the newly arranged team, 28-5. The last game of the season, which was also a conference game with Valparaiso, ended in another defeat for Michigan City, 28-l l. The sectional tournament was again won by Laporte. Michigan City was beat by Union Mills and therefore did not reach the finals. Michigan City and Laporte usually reach the finals and play the game which decides the winner of the tournament. Spring basketball practice was held this year during the last two months of school for all boys who hope to make the team next year. Mr. Ellis had the boys practice pivoting. passing, and basket shooting. Because he coached track, he was able to be with the boys on Tuesdays and Fridays only, but when he was present, he taught the boys the fundamentals of the game. Mr. Ellis feels that the boys of this school do not have basketball talent: therefore he gave them much practice so that they could acquire some knowl- edge of the game. The boys had a few scrimmage games to get into shape and used some of their talent on their team mates. The following boys practiced during the eighth period and after school until five o'clock: Captain Don Korn, Elmer Kramer, Robert Fox, Ray Fox, Paul Smith, Carl janz. Homer Lee, Bob Brink, Howard Brink, Norman Ahlgrim, Clarence Cook, Bill Hollingsead, and John I-lirschmann. SEASON SCHEDULE Kendallville 364 Michigan City ll. Tournament at Laporte won by Laporte. Valparaiso 243 Michigan City l9. Roosevelt, E. Chicago 27, Michigan City 22 Emerson of Gary 444 Michigan City I4. South Bend 30: Michigan City IZ." Nappanee I5: Michigan City l4.:' Whiting 253 Michigan City l4. Elkhart l7g Michigan City I8.A' Laporte 25: Michigan City l0. Laporte 303 Michigan City 5.4 Mishawaka 26: Michigan City l7."' Chesterton I44 Michigan City 20. Riley of South Bend 28, Michigan City 53' Goshen 2l: Michigan City I35' Valparaiso 28: Michigan City II?" Plymouth 20g Michigan City 33.4 'Conference games. SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT Michigan City 294 Union Township ll. Michigan City I9, Union Mills 29. 54 THE ELSTONIAN mg BASEBALL LEAGUES The indoor sponsor baseball league was organized during the First part of April. There were two leagues within the league: the American League and the National League. There were seven teams in the National League, and the schedule consisted of twenty-one games to be played in the National League. The American League was composed of nine teams, and the schedule called for thirty-six games. At the end of the schedule a series of three games was played to decide who was to be the champions of the two leagues. The best teams from each league played in the series. Many boys participated in these games. and some very interesting games were played. The race for the championship looked like a real pennant race as played by the big league. Keith Collins was in charge of the league. He drew up the schedule and ran the league in such a fine manner that he was given the fitting name of Judge Landis. Since there was no baseball team and many talented boys wished to play baseball, Andy gave the boys a chance to enter teams in the Bush League. There were six teams entered in the league: Panthers, East Enders, North Enders, South Siders and West Siders, and Bisons. The boys carried the league out in a fine manner. There were managers to take care of the teams, but there was no buying or selling of players as prac- ticed in the Major League. A schedule was drawn up by Mr. Gill, and the fun began. This plan seemed to be favored by the boys, as a good deal of clean fun was enjoyed by everyone participating. Mr. Gill arranged it so that the boys could practice and get their teams into shape. The teams practiced on Tuesdays and Thursdays and played on Mon- days, Wednesdays, and Fridays. Because of a streak of cold weather which hit our city in April, many games had to be postponed, but nevertheless, there were several teams which showed promise. Those which showed up best on the diamond were the North Side. West Side. and East Side. Batteries for the leading teams were as follows: North Side, Zahrndt and Foxg West Side, O'Connor and Oszustg East Side, Ungurait and Christensen. Several of the pitchers were nearly of equal strength, but the North Side club. which had most of last year's Red Devil players, had the best hitting team. We hope that we can have a baseball team in the future. With so much baseball talent Michigan City could have a very good team. l"lere's hoping that the other schools in our division will organize teams so that we can have a league next year. Vfe know that Andy could produce a winning team with his fine baseball coaching. 55 Tt4E ELSFFOIQIAIQ 6 ff 1 if T' ' . -- ., -, , 1- t w' 'tt' . it it X. 11 First Row-Tulhill, Westphal. Allison, Pollnow, Baughman, Thompson. Benford, Cota. -lurgensen. Second Row--I. Johnston. Evert, Morris. Kaecling. Pittsford. L. johnson, Ernst. Stevens, Smith. Nl. Smith. Third Row-Janltowski, W. Duszynslci, R. Kennington. Nye. Hall Qmanagerf. Brink, Jackson, Ranclc, Crandorf. Oszuscilc. Burlchardt, Stemke, Heberling. Nassar. TRACK Both Mr. Gill and Mr. Ellis coached track this year. The track squad numbered about forty boys. This fact was the result of Mr. Gills encouraging the boys to come out for athletics. The team started working as soon as the weather was warm enough. Michigan City was represented by a strong half-mile relay team. We also had some other good veteran runners like Jack Smith, Jim Stevens, Merle Smith, and Edward Evert. Michigan City sent twelve boys to the indoor meet at Notre Dame which was organized by Froebel of Gary. Froebel won the meet easily and broke several records. Michigan City's half-mile relay team took third place, and Merle Smith and jack Smith both received medals in the meet. Merle received a silver medal in the high jump, and Jack received a bronze medal in the broad jump. The team entered several meets this year and did well. SCHEDULE Notre Dame-Indoor.. .... .....,...,.,...................,...................,......,...... ,.,,,,,. Nl a rch 28 Laporte-County '... .......................................,.......,,,.................................................,,,,. ,,,,.. . . .April ll At Michigan City-Triangular fl.aporte. Nlishawaka, Michigan City, ............,,,......., ..,........ A pril IS At Laporte-Quadrangular-fLaporte, Plymouth, Valparaiso. Michigan City, .,......., ........., A pril 25 Al Roosevelt, East Chicagoglqorthern Indiana Conference ,,,,.,.,,.,,,,.,.,,,,.,,.,,,,.,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,, Nl ay 9 Ar South Bend-Sectional ....,,...,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,, .,.,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, M a y I6 At Indianapolis-State ........,,....,.,...,,,., ,,,..,, . ,, ,.., ,,,,,.,, M ay 23 56 WT H E EL 5l9-'fU..5 N to cc-. wean-af A "' ' ' ' ,Y v . .E it Y 1' Standingflgreslca. C. Taylor. D. Taylor, Scrivnor, Boyer. Deutscher, Spychalslu. Hahn. Bruce. Sitting- Hintze, Troulwine. Brink. Kennedy. Pfefferle. Kuhilc, Mace. Wells. Blank, Oiliringer. WRESTLING The wrestlers had only two meets this year. The first meet the Gillmen lost to Elkhart by an overwhelming defeat. Scrivnor and Pfefferle were the only Gillmen who won their bouts. In the second meet the South Bend grapplers defeated the C-illmen. The meet was held in the "Barn" Scrivnor and Pfefferle again won their bouts for Michigan City. Scrivnor and Pfefterle were the only Gillmen wrestlers who went to the state meet. Scrivnor placed second in the heavyweight division, and Pfefferle placed third in the I35 pound class. Michigan City scored 9 points and was given fourth place. with 35 schools competing. SEASON SCHEDULE Michigan City 5, Elkhart so. Michigan City 5. south Bend 25. STATE MEET Bloomington-First. Michigan City-Fourth. Muncie-Second. Wabash-Fifth. Bedford-Third. 5 7 THE CLASS OF I93I PRESENTS THE ELEVENTI-I ANNUAL ELSTONIAN A YEAR BOOK OF ISAAC C. ELSTON SENIOR I-IIGI-I SCI-ICOL MICHIGAN CITY, INDIANA Edited by STANLEY LASS Under Business Management of KEITH COLLINS Supervised By MISS GOLDIE SHEPHERD Photography By E. C. CALVERT Engraving By INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING CO. Printing By THE MICHIGAN CITY NEWS THE ELSTONIYAN GOLF Golf, which was organized as a high school sport for the first time last year, was continued this year. The same boys that were on the team last year were back again this year, and Mr. Parsons again acted as coach. To earn a letter in this sport a player must have won at least half of his matches. The candidates for the team were William Hall, Harlow Redding, Fred Ulrich, jack Smith, Merle Smith, Charles Fay, Edward Chalastawa, and Edward Graham. "Pete" Redding was chosen captain. On April I8 the team lost the first meet, which was played on the Erskine course at South Bend, to Riley of South Bend. Albert Krueger and Bill Hall won their matches for Michigan City: Pete Redding and Ed Chlastawa lost two closely played matches to their opponents. The final score was six to five in favor of Riley. The next Saturday, April 25, the team was more successful, winning from the South Bend Central team on Erskine Park course. Billy Hall dropped the hrst match by a close score. This gave South Bend a two to nothing lead. Pete Redding then won his match, and Ed Chlastawa also turned in a win. The last match was won by Albert Krueger, local golfer, who cinched the meet for the Red Devil team. On May Z, the Red Devil team administered a crushing defeat to the Riley High school team of South Bend by a score of ten to one on the Pot- tawattomie course. Ed Chlastawa lost his second half, but the rest of the Red Devil team turned in winning scores. Matches scheduled for the year were: April I8-Riley of South Bend at South Bend. April 25vCentral of South Bend at South Bend. May 2-Riley of South Bend at Michigan City. May I6-Central of South Bend at Michigan City. May 23fConference at Gary. TENNIS All students, both girls and boys, who were interested in tennis held a meeting in the assembly in April and formed a tennis association. This associa- tion sponsored a boys' and girls' tennis tournament later in the spring. The four best boys as determined by the elimination tournament repre- sented our school in tennis. The boys went to the conference tennis meet and several other meets. The idea of a tennis association was conceived and carried out by Mr. Gill. This is the first year that our high school has had courts of its own. The courts were built last year but were not suitable enough to play on until this year. Michigan City High School has had no tennis team for the last four or five years, because of the little interest shown around school. We should have some good tennis teams in the future, since we have courts of our own. 58 H Eg EFL S T O N I g BOYS' SPONSOR LEAGUES The boys' sponsor league was continued this year by lVlr. Gill. This is the second year that the league has been operating, and Keith Collins was in charge of it. ln the fall a baseball league was formed. There were two divisions, the American league and the National league. The winners of the two leagues played the last game to decide the winner of the league. Mr. lVlaxey's group finally won the league championship. "Wibby" Rogers drew up a basketball schedule for the league teams. This year the idea of a "B" team for smaller boys was formed. There were sixteen teams in each league. Bill Cook and Kenneth Young refereed the games. lVlr. lVlaxey's team won the "A" league and received basketballs for their Hne work. lVlr. Troyer's team won the "B" league. There were some very good games played in both leagues. Carl ,lanz was high point man of both leagues with approximately one hundred and fifty points for the season. At the end of the season, lVlr. Troyer's group sponsored a tournament for the teams. Sixteen teams entered the tourney which was won by Mr. Smith's team. Mr. Schaeffefs team was runner up in the tournament. Trophies were given to the winners and runners up in the tourney. Admission was charged at the last game, and the proceeds went to the lettermen for their annual banquet. ln the spring another baseball league was formed for the boys. Michigan City High School did not have a varsity baseball team this year because the other schools in our division dropped out of the league. The baseball league for the intra-mural teams gave all boys a chance to play baseball. Fifteen of the sixteen boys' sponsor groups entered teams in the leagues. Schaeffefs group was not represented. but Nlaxey had two teams. The sixteen teams which composed the league were: Griffin Pirates Smith Reds Engle Cardinals Long Beavers Sellers lndians Parsons Browns lVlaxey Braves Mack Athletics Troyer Robins lrgang White Sox Aton Tigers Nlaxey Giants Luck Senators lVlcConkey Yankees Lee Cubs Nicholas Red Sox When the baseball season opened, the Pirates, Senators, Cubs. Reds. Tigers. and Red Sox were the teams which looked best. However, the White Sox, Yankees, and Browns were running close to them in May. A sponsor track meet was also held in the spring for all the boys who were not able to compete on the varsity track team. 59 Tl-IE ELSTONIAN TEAMS A C., n MAX E Y BASE BALL 60 Tl-I E E L SSEO A IfI 44 61 3 . M T H E -E L T..Q,Nl!5.'i - GIRLS' SPORTS At the beginning of the year a meeting was held to organize the G. A. A. and to elect officers for the year. Sally Janke was elected president: jane Hultgren, vice-president, Eunice Garwood, secretaryg and Frances Russell, treasurer, On October I7, the G. A. A. had its annual Kids' party, which turned out to be a big success. Each gym class gave a short entertainment. The Badge tests were completed at the beginning of the year. Gver one hundred girls passed the first test: twelve girls passed the second test: and one girl. Dorothy Adamson, passed the third test. After the Badge tests were completed, hockey was started. Many interest- ing games were played. Betty Farroh's team won the high honors in hockey, while Roma Kemena's and lrene Cochran's teams tied for second place. Eunice Garwood's team came in third. After hockey was over, basketball was started. The basketball games were interesting, exciting, and close. Betty l:arroh's team won first honors again. Marjorie Peters' team came in second. Her team was strong and hard to beat. Lucille janke's team, a fast one, came in third, and lrene Heberling's team won fourth place. A basketball tourney was held between classes. The teams were made up according to the number of credits the girls had. The senior-twos' were declared the best team, as they won all of the games. Marguerite Hull was their captain. The volley ball games came next, and the best teams proved to be those led by Isabelle Regas and Emma jean Swan, they both won five games and lost only one. Edith Storey's was in second place, and the third place was captured by Frances Russell's team. The volley ball tournament was won by the senior l's with Marion Ray- mond as captain. The girls on the winning teams that played in the tournament received emblems with the letters M. C. A. across them. These emblems were awarded by the G. A. A. The annual girls' gym show was given on Friday, May 8. A pantomine ballet in three acts, "The Quest of the Fire-Bird," was one of the features of the program. The part of the princess who sent her four suitors in quest of the Fire-Bird was taken by Thelma Krueger, while the four princes were portrayed by Jeanette Wiener, Margaret Schroll, Evelyn jackson, and Dorothy Hefner. The king was Isabelle Regas. ln addition to this ballet the program consisted of two other ballets: "Harvest Festival" and "Fairies at the Cradleug a dumb-bell, an lndian club, a tennis, and a wand drill: and the sports: hockey, basketball, and volley ball. At the gym show Mr. Knapp presented to Margaret Bengston the Gorgas Medal which she won in the essay contest on the general subject of Health. Baseball was the last sport on the girls' calendar. 62 f"-7? bi i 6 'I . , I I I. 5? I ' W , ll ,nr 's 'J xg f 7 Seri QQ QQ. H LJfeLghLeAaer, Kfcfs' Pmziy SM I6 X Olaqt I 5 C1 Q SP2f4K5 A751 L L ID CoNvoc.A'rmN N V THE ELSfQNIAN , -X , X, 1 PO'-E Y ,JJ ,Rx XIX, Y, WC 1 9 Sift' L' X, Od.. I hQbLA?A1w R New SPEAKS CONVDCAW L42 f-1 .q.. wart nf 72 V' Q.' MOREARW 0 . I MCF10 , K LP-O A ' rqz as Deane 'VELQVM is HS Q NVOCATIUN 63 THE ELSTONIA N FG .17 H NOR gorLleTy , LLeQraoN5 feb 'w' Awww? U2MaNs7RATED AKLHERIY SENIOR f' PUNRCH 20 530 M i f X!! VZ' Jumol' Prom f Qt-5221 Sfflgfr 'I M 'ff' fffv xx ,f, x K W ,QM .jf X O , f - 2 v JU NE 5 Simerftefi 1' elm! AXE Epdg CJUNE '-I ' Commswcsrweww' 64 THE ELSTQWALN IK 65 IT XY.-X5 THE AIM OI' THE STAI-If TO COMPILE A HOOK THAT TD THE CRADLIATING SENIOR5 OF '3l MIGHT ALWAYS BE A RECORD OI-' THE IVIANY IIAPPX FPIENDSHIP5. EXPERIENCES, AND EVENTS THAT HAVE BEEN ENIOYED BY THEM. WI-1, THE MIQIVIBIQRS OI' THIQ STAIATE. 5IIAI.I. IfIQEL IVIVJRE THAN RI-QPAID I-'UR OUR lQIfIfIlR'IT5 IE WI-1 HAVE ATTAINED THIS DESIRED END, THE SI'AIfI-'. THE ELSTONIAN 66 THE ELSTON IAN 67 THE ELSTONIAN 68 THE ELSTONIAN We -N, Q Si 5 i I i Q 6' 5 , A f K --f . 'N VT.:-s 924 V 4 5 A Y 4, ff f' 5 S K ' Lil ' ' rg., .:SV,nq..fSf. 1 1 -. P- 91 ' "' ' I I U f ax . , af.-,aa-ns? I ' 1 A , 5i?71vf?7'ggf 55? f LETS Gio! ' ' 'Q 5,5 . ,1 y , I I I1 v ID it f ' Q, 5 . V 1 Psrrrs A fx Q . ,. g I 'A - mn 1 ' 5 uno!! QQ jf 11? JOUR NALUSM CLASS 'GERTIEI HEIBIE .1 Doc H 6 9 fi 4 1 3 I i' ' THE ELSTONIAN - -rf , . W V-5 . 't V, my 21, ,Tix .QSQZX mai' .-r-V S W ' .J n N N Y V 414, L ' 1AM..f -X Y You are eau-rs!! f .,-. :f'9i1?'i?'- jx '3 '-,,,:'N- , ,M J 7 -, www' 1-.3,,,.g,' :gm ,J hx.-3. x vc., 2. , 'sw .' - " ., Eb G' AQ .bssff v ef gl -4..,..4 Lf' , , , A 'A' .4 uw 'ra.o'n-'MA' 'vfxoen QF? ,A Y , l I T. , f 1 Lf? CH JGHN Ny!! "sur T' i I " SLAN eunGE" THE ELSTONIAN 71 THE ELSTONIAN an KN -L iii 55695 'F 5 ' - , 934 fa - N914 pf-,-1.-9 3 , N! -f- kj T1 H.: 1' , :may -'. . 1 vf, 1 't 'X ' I I-:9: ' i3"'f"-ff . "H" L' ' Q Af, 1 1 sw- .A-1 U i..- ' , 2 ,-,, Sauna Lf AN 4 ' , , . "ffm 1 .znwl y I q 'QA' 1' A, ,QF Y' 'N 'I -4 ,W 'f , ' , , A-1 x - -. ' if ' u fi rx X 1 wig v ' , - - v . vice-rms: QI 5 2 fn m1.1.:,Lw45 5 .. W so 5- 1 ' I K Q.QgQL'7 + 7 HMM' - :Q fi' Bpmrj ' L V' ,- Amish! f , Q X MR" A Y Am, can 'T MJ, LA .W "' ' -1-sums 4 +111 ga NFN5 I 3 'Q non' , M97 BMV ., X, 1 1' F' Ja-rrraf Q l . - ,lx ,TY U X wHoA ML Vxllgixirgmg, r, K A N 31 V 9, . E. y . x , 1. . ' , 6 WN.A.m,L.4 ufmm' -QQ , xx ' Puy? f ' W V A 41 N' :Q can ' aj-w-7'1" , ' ' QI 53 V , 'dm 'ui ., ' : K ,.. 3 W 0 Q- Q '3- ' A ' ' 1 c 4 . . X 50,0765 ,A 1 .L , an rc is ,X , I ,E T L 'B Q Bans . SJ new N TS! I J L may - v I nsnrmni . , 1 '7 , 5 J Q 4 Ap. P ' I i " K I X V. . . HL ,rssffl u Q, Y, 4, A , V, K f:xfi 5f r ,V u Lg: m Lb E , pgs3.,?6igy9Z',1.:t'ggi::li.-316,i-m?ig3gf.,5,r +L ml , i V E, - u-rang 'rn sum fm V plug V? vxfzi., G-:wwf 7.2 1 A-'. T! Q U- C H'--' ig I. '1 114 fl Ln- 34 E I? . VT J nf 51 57 .ll if F- 'ri 1 'H x B.. 4 ' ' ' 1 . 1 - r,' F r 5 - 'Rl- ,,. C' P owl Rs, P xi j l Q gryl. f . 1 , I I X V P -.--iw . 1 i'..'73h64N "1 r' 1 ' -f iw-5' ' . K P l 'V xi J .- ,-.,,1' 'I 'Q ll . Q i K r Pffiivxoj . 1, 'Viv .fri-If. G 1 i P, ,, -ii ,A + I I' ,AF '-5'-. 1, , Q. I 1-1 ,.",av . ' fe onslnnll A eafchin 43 EJtr1b1i.rlmZ 1891 on centuries astronomers have looked into the skies searching for new worlds, constellltions and stars. Asitle from their interesting research work, they have lenrrieii much that is of practical scieutilic value. Similarly, in the field of student publicntions, the Intlianzipolis En- graving Company searches con- stantly for new ideas, plans and methods that will assist year-book statfs to publish successfully books characteristic of their school and community. The results of these efforts are gratifying. The Annu.1lPl.1nning and Design- ing Department welcomes your inquiries for further inforiimtioii. NDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY Department of Annual Planning and Designing INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA IN APPR'f.C'I.'XTION Ol? HIS CUDING lNFl,L'Z,NClQ .WD UNTIRING INTFRESTS IN HIGH SCHOOL ACTIVHII-15. WE. THE CL.-XSS Ol-O 1931, DFDICATI-l THIS .-XNNLEXI, OF OUR .M'C'OMPl.lbiIMIQNTS 'IO MR. .X. j. PARSONS. Q.Q0QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQA A A A A QA A A A A A A A A A A A A A ---vv -A--AAA----A3--1 1 Pbofoqrapbif in ffiis ,Annual by ll ll ll THECALVEQTSTUDIQ Q 119 WEST EIGHTH STREET ia A in ALI.. NEGATIVES PRESERVED AND EXTRA PHOTOGRAPHS MAY BE HAD AT ANY TIME 0 A A in Calvert Photographs Live Forever 12-2111111111Z1333331111:l: 13111133311illlliiliiiill 'TT:::"::":::::::::::::Tf WHY NOT? ll They stood in front of the statue T0 OUR of the venus de Milo. "Well, if that lady with the scales represents Justice, what cloes this D 0 one minus the arms represent?" t H10 EIS? Og 193' Wlshfg "ErAl suppose it represents Dis- o an e a ver users w " have macle the publication of armament- ,- thls book posslble' The Class High school student entering bar- also urges. the Student body ber shop: "Say, mister, how long be- to patronize these business fore I can get a Shave?" men- in Barber Clocking at student's ::::::::::::::::::::::::l, chinlz 'i0h, about two years." :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::'::::::::::::::3? This Annual was printed in our Commercial Printing Department. Qur personnel is trainecl and our plant Il equipped to clo particular printing in a satisfactory way ll moss QHNISENER Q NicH1cAN cwr News E coMMERclAL PRINTING DEPARTMENT Il5-II7 West Michigan Street -:- -:- -:- Telehones Bl-82-83 ll ll A May Success Hffend You Commercial Service Company ll ll ll Anderson, Indiana ll ll Makers of "Elsfoman', Covers 1: --- .....ee..e.......e.......e.e... ........ --- .... -----l .Q rr --v -------- --- -v -- ::::O0::::::::: l ll ll H C 1 ' 3 ongrai-u ations ll iff ll if Class of l93l .Q Il n X K. , if Knowing that each one of you has g the background of a successful career E from the training you received in the Michigan City High Il School--we heartily wish you success. ll :Q And when the time comes for you to feather your nest, ll 0 to have a home of your own you will O , -2 ' II E find this store ready to serve you. 0 .. O ' me ' g -as 1: 5 The FAWLEY-ABBOTT co. 0 - E , , " 6" Q E u r n i t u r e R ' ' Q 6IQ Franklin Street lzxtscxscc:::::::-::::-:::: .... xxx:::::--::x-::,:,:: QUACK! QUACK! r-xx 222:22-2:2-ee: ee Doctor: ul can't come to see you again. - Farmer: "Why, what is the mat- l Compliments Op ter?" Doctor: 'Every time l come here your ducts insult me." 5 Walter J. Leverenz MODERN FESFXRITHMETIC E Mens Wear Minister: "Let me hear how far you can count." Willie: "Une, two, three. four. live, six, seven. eight. nine, ten. L1 an 0 Fi' O c FD FD F Z7 :z qc 1 0 ll ll li ll ll ll ll ll il il rl tl ll 0 ll ll ll W oo ooo 1 O O 0 ll S T A I G E R HARDWARE co. 5 613-615 Franklin E UD 4-r "1 fb 0 r-r P ll il 4I ll ll ll ll ll ll 4 Q- ---.... SPAULDING HOTEL 0.9-91 fr-..----- JEWELIQY affracfively styled and priced DECKS Jewelry Company 511 FRANKLIN STREET ----------------- .... ---- ..... ----- ....... ----- ..... ----- "Andy" Kubik "johnny" Garclis KEEP-NEET CLEANEIQS TAILQQS ALL WORK GUARANTEED ll 0 H18 E. 5th Street Phone 4l 5 u ll - ni " 'l KREBS SERVICE Gotto-Mathias Co. if gg , , , , "Michigan Clly,S Largest F ' ,n Dish ibumrs of Heato 4: Garage and Radio Dealers and Kozy Coal Hudigjgfssex fr Firestone Tires PH 11 ll Batteries ONE 00 Brake Lining tl ll """""""""-"""W BE YOURSELF :L First Co-Ed: "ls anybody look ll ing?" II Second Co-Ed: "No," :l First Co-Ed: "Then we clon't have H to smoke." nu -- J AND vice VERSA 'H Ag Mary had a little car 524 FRANKLIN STREET She drove in manner deft. MICHIGAN CITY. INDIANA ll But every time she signaled righ ,:::e3-::::::,,,:::::::--fl The little car turned left. - x V '- , -E Henry Lumber 'Q u ' Q A ComPanY X ' x .5 'Lx of ' Office and Planing Mill lumbe f East End sixth sf. Bridge C sy Phone 55 ,,,A,,L........, ...L,,,,,AAA,ALLL.A,A,,A,,,,,, 3 Y' :::oo:::::o-::o: ------- .... -----,,,- II vvv- vvvv v'-"' II II I I I II . I Conqrafufafzons fo fine Class EE Il U ff 77 II of 31 ll I I ll ' ll ll Il . II ll ll Il ll II Il il 4. 0 PENNEY C 4, Il Il Incorporated ll ll L::::oo::::::::::::o::oo:::c--00222: :::Q::::::0o::o: NOT "l-IERSU :'::: """ ::::::::::::::: Little girl: "l wonder why they say 'Amen' instead of 'Awomenfn " Her brother: 'Because they sing hymns." l -- II "Stern Value" THE CANDID PROFESSOR I, Professor Foozle fto his classl: :' 609 Franklin Street uAre you laughing at me?" Class fin chorusl: UNO." , , , , , Professor Foozle: "Then what li Mlchlgan CIW, Indiana else is there in this room to laugh II at?" L,:::::::: ...: :::::::::,- , ll ll II PETES CLEANING I 11 V II I I AND PRESSING 55 if 0 s,5 ff SUITS PRESSED WHILE Il Il G D I You WAIT f95SeS l I ll Hats Cleaned ancl Blocked U " II ll ff Next to Y. IVI. C. A. IZ If E ll 1 QQ Michigan City. Indiana EE EE IQUTI-I M. VALENTINE lv---::::::::::::o:::::--q--1l Lo QQQQQQQQQQQQ-09.00- -Qqoo Pvv --- v- vv -v------- --- II --Q---QQ----A--AOOAAAA-AATAATTT:A-::::::::::::::::::::::::II II II IE Joi-INsoN .st REICHER I U I II URIGHTWAY CLEANERS" II II ll o o n II 'I Cleaning 'I' pfesslng 'f' Dyeing I 0 If Office: I24 W. Fourth Street IIE II Plant: Elm Street and Barker Avenue ll: II Il II PHONE 1685 :I e--..... ...... .. ...... ... ..... ......--.... ...... ....--.....I r::'-:::::::::::::::i2:2222 E-::::::::::::::::::0::::::-1 I: Let your graduation gift he II II a lasting one. I: Fine quality jewelry will long I llussrzu. l'I. IUIA bull-Ill I: be remembered, I ' 'M-IIPAi'iI9'f'.C?.9wP Ig GRUEN WATCHES I II I 0 - A H I I FINE DIAMONDS I It X I RINGS OF CHARACTER Ig II .. A II i I II E- !"P'fM"""'Q V fm M' BLAfltRl0Nll'S I I 413 Franklin Street ll II Cash or Credit I First with the Newest Lo::::::::ooo:::::::::: bo0:::::::::::::::::::::::2J p: II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II E. : ::::::Qo::::::::ee:: : : 1-1 Bartholomew SL Co. Hardware and Sheet Metal Work T"' -------------------'- -'4 II II I I I II II II II II II II II II II II II II II 5: George B. Johnson Agency Real Estate and Insurance 3l I FRANKLIN STREET Phones: Office 6065 Residence 943W QUICK GETAWAY "Yes, l heard a noise and got up and there, under the bed, l saw a man's leg." "Good heavens! The burglars?" "No, my husbands l-le'cl heard the noise, too." Owner of a 1917 Model Ford to officer: Someone has stolen my car. officer. Qfficerz Those antique hunters won't stop at anything any more. ---------AA-------------A---1 I ' T vv--------"""' -""-' I I If Let .lack Safve I Your Sole If ,, GOODYEAR ,I I SHOE SERVICE 5: :I 107 W. 9th Street II I L::::::::::::::::::::::::::4 P H ll ll ll ll tl 4l lx ll lb H wholesome Food Served to Taste an ma in in il . ll Il .M C. A. Ccgfeterza II na if l ll II g:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::''22222::::::::::::::::::::: BRIGHT PUPIL ANSWERS lT::: ::::::::::::::::: :: UNOW, who can give me an ex- arnple of nothing?" the teacher in- Complinlents of quired. After a short pause a tiny hand U 73622 was raised. " "Well, little girl," said the teacher, ' "what's your definition?" Harley J' Carlisle "Please, miss," she said. "it's a Funeral I-101-ne legless stocking with no foot in it." 1- ll Have you hearcl the latest Scotch 1' 613 W h' S song, "Let the Rest of the World as lngton treet Go Buyn? gc::::::::::::::::::::::: ff:::::::::::::::C:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: n 'E QUALITY is never an accidentg it is always the result u :N of high intent, sincere effort, intelligent and skilled execution. It :L marks the quest of an ideal after necessity has been satisfied and 1: utility achieved. ll :Q Intent is conspicuous in ll ll 55 WM- MILLER 11 1001 Franklin St. Quality Meat Products Phones 18 - 19 mi gi- ------- -.-------.-....-..-.-.--.----f fAA-- ------------- -ooo-----Q--ey -aqf Ace- -0- - - - - 1 "'- -- -1 -v 11 "'ff 3133333233 liliillilillilliq 5 l Com limenfs 0 5 P f : 1 l MICHIGAN CITY CLEARING HQUSE u EE ll Citizens Bank ll il . , il First National Bank 1: n ll u la Merchants National Bank :I ll ll nl Peoples State Bank It mi ll 0 Michigan City Trust ED Savings Bank II ll ll ll 0 :::2::::::::::::::::::? COMPLETE SUCCESS C 1. f Young housewife: UAre you sure Omp lments 0 0 that this cleaner that you are selling I will really take out dirt?" R F d E D 1: Agent: "Will it? Say, lady, yes- - - an - - 0 terclay l ruhbecl some of it on a copy l of 'Scandalous Stories' and when l 1 got through l had the 'Sunday School L Ciazettef BUILDING "Henry is so original. He says CQNTRACTQRS things to me l never have heard." ll "What? Has he askecl you to ::::::::::::::::::::::::ll marry him?" ::::::::::::::: ::::4 W -::::::::::::::::::::::::v ll U ll ll ll ll Compliments Dlngler Brothers of the Mafkft fl Home-Made Sausages tl S auldin Hotel " " Our Specialty ' P 9 1: Q1 : ll ll i907 Franklin Street Michigan City Phone 260 -- -A ul Q-:: ---::: -:::-,-:::::::::::::::::::::: -A---- l 5 l S ortm Goods Head uarters : s I I Located at E 0 c l 620 FRANKLIN STREET l o E Everything for the Athlete l 3 2 2 CARL ZIEGLER L. A. CHINSKE 2 9 9 e:::::-:::::::::::::::::2:-2:::+:::::::::-::::::::::::-::--4 v-:: :::::::::::::::::::::::1 Y':::::::::::::::::::::::: 1 ' A 3 3 . 2 f Storm-Sloane 3 g Comphmems I E Music Store E E of E 3 Dem in 2 3 TROUTWINE 2 E IAcI4soN-I3ELLE RADIOS 5 Q Cl th. C E I BALDWIN PIANOS I v 0 1112 9- t ' ' l F111 BICI l 2 Records and Sheet Music 8 3 ' S 3' 4 E Q10 Franklin Street S g 522 Franklin Street 2 E Pnnnn 520W g g Phone 1968 3 o c L:::::::::::::-::::::::::--.I 0:22222:--:::::'-:::::'-2 .A IT's CHANGING SHADE 3---2::":::::::::::::: 7 Teacher fto little boy, who has 2 2 just given her a large sugarecl al- 0 C0mPlimCUfS Of 0 moncljz Mfhank you, Johnnie. What 2 l a nice white sweet." 2 z Johnnie: "Yes, miss. lt was pink : g when l bought ft." Q- T, I mnzvctuvgf, Little Girl: "Grandpa, Why donit E "0peratinO' Cur Own Plant' l you grow hair on your head?" 0 D 4 Grandpa: "Well, why doesn't 2 Phone 839 : grass grow on a busy street?" 2 A z Little Girl: "Oh, I see: it can't O 303 Ffanklln Stfeet 3 get up through concrete." :,.,-,,::::::: : :::-:::,,-4 V':::::::::::::::::2"::::::::::::oo::: :::: : 1 5 5 l Compliments of 2 l 2 E 8 0 2 OFFICE EQUIPMENT CQ. g 3 3 U I X " U S IJOUZA SC OO SUPP If OUSC fOr LUGD 91 IJCCIZS : l fu 1 1 n f f l Iii: 2:22222::::::::o::::::::::::::::: ::::-::::::oo--.A 'M 9:3 ::::-::::--::-::::::::::::o::::::::::::::::::: 1: O U U U l CARSTENS BROTHERS l U The Store of Quality E E DRY GOODS - CLOAKS - DRAPERIES - FLOOR COVERINGS : U EXCLUSIVE AGENCY FOR g 2 Tl'lOlVlSON'S - NEMO - GOSSARD CORSETS z U PHOENIX AND KAYSER l'lOSlERY E E lVlUNSlNG AND MERODE UNDERVVEAR : 2 KAYSER GLOVES - BUTTERICK PATTERNS U i:::,-::::CI:xxx:::::::::::::::::::::xxx: 222-01 v-:::::::::::::::,,:: 2 1 1-::::: ::: :::::::: :::f1 U Q U U U Q U U U Compliments of U U U I g U I ' ' ' ' Stanley C Cuslz ' 0 9 I ' O E B. H. lxaplan g E H b d h i 3 OPTOMETRIST 5 g H ef as Sf g O . . . V . Q 0 0 U Specializing In U U 915 Franklin Street U : Examination of the Eyes : 3 2 5 506 Franklin Street E U -Correct Things for Men- U U Q U U 5 Phone ll184XV g 3 0 I l t 50233I:::2C3:::C::::::::boo4 I-2: 33C5::::::::::: ::::'4 ":::::e::::::::::::::::: 1 RESPECT U 0 .. . 0 0 Norah: Saints, presarve us-and E Gash Hardware 2 who blaclcecl yerc-eye?" U P dd : "Jim reagonf' E GENERAL HARDXVARE 5 d "l?lxor31Il?: fuvyhatl T 11 H f Cliffy- ' oa er. 5 PAINTS ' OILS 1 H1512-xjolqyz "Shish. Norah. Be savin' z GLASS U yer tongue. 'Tis the height of ignor- U I , U ance to be spakin so irreverently of 2 Emil lxrueger. Prop. 3 the dead." U 415 Franklin Street U I I : : First Student: "Anything interest- : Phone 1592 ing in your letter frcm home?" A--::: -::::: ::::: -A 4 Second Stuclent: "NOK H cent-N U U a , o E Complzmenfs of the 2 U 5 5 E S T A R L A U N D R Y 5 U U U Phone 133 108-111 E. Michigan St. E U U U E H. L. Reglein, Prop' 1 U A-:::: :::::::-:::::::::::: ---- :::: 4

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

Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 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, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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