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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 108


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1933 volume:

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My dream of mighty temples And victories of trade- Ah! foolish dreams-for the sake of Truth Is Duneland's wonder made. George E. Bowen .ar 'fwl J- 'T941 'sa' ' W "PQ . as ,mf .. V X W LKIA f:LL,,' 1 9 SEA GULLS P g I LAKE MICHIGAN Page 2 DUNELAND . Page 3 5 THE HARBOR Page 4 14,-fv V I 1 Q I. .- A . 1 v I 1 I '..' . ,. Ha, l ,lj 9. ,fc . ff ,H -f, .7 'ffjf A f':':lI.n . vi .. --f"5'E X f r fnw " 'wir 15" ja A, Tw ' f,if'mx1 L35 ! X Fa 1? if Y- I ' jfwce- K, ' i'gA Q23 uf 1 ., 1' fgtkfxf ' - 4- S liz' 2 .x1,.,?,at'l' Nl' V. , 'El M. "I: 4 rm!! Afjffvi Arg" A x xg, . K f a f"x 1..x , I E E A X xft, H 4 U ' E 1 Q l J U 52 at I ll 'X " ' Q 0 Q-.RK ' . ' k ik N :L It , Q-?.V X. 1 f I 'H 1 I 1, , Ay. 1- " -Q 1 A , if wx' V ' f l A N gtinioaa-- ' 4 f J f ' ol 1 'f -A X f I its '- , 'L',4a ' J - M- 1315 . -.., ki A 11' f5!Iggfff 42' -L -J -G. A' h --5. X ep.: Q 'gf ' ff -,--7 """"" -A A-lf-.. -- -- , kb '-, 5 L V . E lalq, K4gi1FvA,. b v- -Ai . 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N Ii" -A -N - h F in ',.A, I 3.1 . . y i T .15 , L E, ff' he ' lil -- 1 1 '4 ' Q ' I ' 7' MM, 151 HM . - s T 2 . 2 an d in l A 'V' fi L. f A '-. 2 , 1 .P si it - . fl 4'-fin f lil if K ' """'T.. "T Wwe '. -. ,-1 ffv" ' 4" sv' 4 fkif' 'U' ' l gl , lg! -- ,Q A sgg QI, lv-FT:- ' ' 4, ,,, .-fa 'Q Q , sv, V gat., gg Y V',"xv1-h 5 M H -iwl hE'Z61i' :,fy ,.A. s ......,,..r,,p,p:L.,... -...W gif W1 w ' 'ai:.'ifu"i3"f"f'f'rf . H ' -V i ""'f' I' .4 , . :Q - 4' " - nf 1-'gf 1,54 15,411 Sf 'M if 'V , l...-. .... -..X " ' 'S'-L Q ' I nl-E ' W ..,.,, ' "ii f'f,ll't1"f7 at . ll e'lM1'r J s ...air eas. . V -:" M ......,....,s. M "W 'U ' ' ..1,...,.w:+v"""'T ' - ' . Whiiyw t'Na::.:::rf1 f'-f , .,v,,,:,. ,. . :vL"""" Y V s . A TYPICAL DAY AT M. C. H. S. Clatter, rattle, clashl and they drop anchor from the bus bearing high- spirited boys and in particular one boy who has come to spend the day with his pal, Jack, in this institution of learning to get material for a feature, "Life at lVl. C. High," for his school paper, "The Typhoon." The bus isn't very com- plimentary to this flourishing lakeside resort, but it is the kind that sends the heart of every high school boy bounding, and we have a sneaking idea that the only reason that the senior girls tilt their cute noses is that they haven't been invited to share the thrills of the boys' glorious joy rides. As soon as the anchor is dropped, the old jelope reminds one of a glass of foaming soda as it overflows with its masculine load. Then it groans wearily and sinks down on its deflated tires, the front ones even farther up on the sidewalk than those of the decorated limousine next to it. Here it will wait till l l :45 when these tin-can cowboys will once more ride proudly down the Main Drag to their favorite Sugar Bowl. The gallant riders of this bumping buzz-wagon now proceed to balance their long, sinewy bodies on the wire fence protecting their green "campus," and this is what appears in the "Typhoon": At 8:l5 the mob of jolly students heads for the door. One courteous lad opens it for the girl with him, only to find that ten others have entered before he is able to squeeze in, leaving another unwary boy stuck with the duty of doorman. Amid shouts and halloos these young cavaliers mount the various stairs so that they may merely walk by The Girl's locker or, being more fortunate, stop to discuss school politics and then saunter slowly down to her sponsor room, afterward having to dash madly back and flop into sponsor room seats before the 8:30 bell sounds. Here the scripture selected by the Hi-Y committee is read, and the l..ord's Prayer follows. Then all ears are pricked up for the bulletin. "Waltze's and Hopp's groups to sponsor a combined mingler in the gym Friday. Get tickets for the game Friday-l 5c in Troyer's room." Following this, a lively discussion fConkinuod on Page IZ? Page 5 D. M. HUTTON HOWARD C. CROSBY THERON MILLER President Treasurer SCCFCLHTY THE BOARD OF EDUCATION UNSEEN BUT UNSUNG UNTIRINGLY UNKNOWN SERVING UNAPPRECIATED MARTHA HALLER ALMA SCHILF Financial Secretary Assistant Secretary Page 6 Mr. Murray received his A. B. degree from Olivet College and his M. A. degree from the University of Chicago. He also attended Indiana University and the University of Michigan. Those who do not know Mr. Murray per- sonally admire him for his force in doing things. Those who do know him like him for his sense of humor and jollity. Nl. C. MURRAY Superintendent of Schools One of the joys of our years here has been our friendship with Mr. Knapp. It is delight- ful to feel that in addition to giving us kindly advice, he always has time enough in the halls to greet us by our first names. Mr. Knapp received his A. B. degree from Indiana University and his M. A. degree from Columbia University. He also did graduate work at the University of Chicago. Nl. L. KNAPP Principal cf Senior High School Page 7 Emma Schwabenland l'listory Sponsor of Quadrangle Club. University of Colo- fado, B, A. and M- A-Q University of California, University of Breslau, Germany. Russell B. Troyer Physics Freshman Class Sponsor: Chairman of Finance Committee. Indiana Uni- versity, A. B., Muncie Normal College, Univer sity of Chicago. Sheldon Nlaxey Cabinet Making Sponsor of Sophomore Class. lndiana State, B. S. Goldie Shepherd English Senior Class Sponsorg Dramatic Coach. Miami University, B. S.: Uni- versity of California. Florence Palm Household Arts Valparaiso U n i v e rs ity, University of Chicago, Columbia University, Uni- versity of Colorado, and University of California. Fran er ' ity of Chicago, B Loren E. Ellis Physical Training Basketball and Track Coach. Indiana State Col- lege, B. S.: Franklin Col- lege. Andrew Gill Physical Education and Athletic Coach Faculty sponsor of Let- termen's Club and B. A. A. Indiana University, A. B. Mellie Luck French and English Faculty sponsor of French Club. Indiana University, A. B.g Valparaiso Uni- versity. Frances L. lVlcConkey English Southwest Missouri State Teachers' College, B. S,g University of California. Page 8 Fw! L. W. Smith Chemistry Albion College, A. B.: University of lllinois, M. A. Bern Risaclier I Art Sponsor of Arts and Crafts Club. Art lnsti- tute: Applied Art School. Harry B. L'ong Electric Shop Tri-State College of En- gineering: Ballstate Teachers' College, B. S. Eva Zink Commercial Arithmetic and junior Business Science Sponsor of Junior Class. lndiana University, A. B.: University of Chi- cago. Ralph K. Sellers Commercial Work Manchester College, A. B. Bernice Lusk Commercial Work Western State Normal at Kalamazoo, University of Chicago, and Valparaiso University. Twu.Q.A.-aa 556. C Ren Aton Architectural Drawing. Mechanical Drawing Sponsor of lnternational Drawing Exchange. Uni- versity of Nebraska. B. S.: lowa State College: Federal School of Com- mercial Designing. Mildred C. Dahlberg Librarian S p o n s o r of Freshman Class and Quadrangle Club. Augustana Col- lege, A. B.: Western Re- serve University. Page 9 Mabel M. Engstrom United States History Faculty Sponsor for Stu- dent Council. lndiana University, A. B.: Uni- versity of Chicago, M. A.: Columbia University, Harvard University. James H. Griffin Mathematics Sponsor of Senior Class and Tennis Club. Wit- tenberg, A. B.: Univer- sity of Chicago, Univer sity of lllinois. 'X f ' x it 63? Grace Hart Home Economics Ohio Wesleyan Univer- sity, A. B., University of Chicago. Palmer J. Myran Orchestra and Band St. Olaf College, A. B., Diploma in Violin and Theory, Bush Conserva- C-fzd George Lloyd lrgang English ancl Vocations Faculty Sponsor of Senior Hi-Y Club. University of Chicago, Ph. B. Cornelia L. Anderson English and Latin Western Reserve Univer- sity, Ph. BJ School of Social Service at Uni- versity of Chicago. H. E. Ten Harkel Vocal Worlc, Music History Sponsor of Cnlee Club. Lawrence Conservatory of lVlusic, Mus. B., Cal- vin College. R. 0. Schaeffer Machine Shop Practice Faculty Sponsor of Inter- mediate Hi-Y Club. Val- paraiso Universityg Pur- due University: Univer- sity of Wisconsin, Stout Institute. Alice Bell Commercial Work Sponsor of Sophomore Class: Chairman of junior Recl Cross. South Bend Business College, Univer- sity of Notre Dame. lncli- ana University. Page I0 Estelle Burns World History University of Wisconsin. A. B. and A. lVl.g Har- vard University. T. L. Engle Mathematics ancl Bookkeeping Butler University, B. A.: Northwestern University. lVl. A., lncliana Univer- sity, University of Chi- cago. Jane G. Nl. Russell Latin Sponsor of Latin Club. University of Chicago, A. B.: University of lVlichi- gan, A. lVl. Frank A. Nell Shop Science and Shop Mathematics Sponsor of junior Class. Purdue University, B. S.: Northwestern and lndiana Universities. Elisabeth C. Lce Biology Ohio State University, B. S. : Purdue, Cornell, Michigan Biological Sta- tion, Massachusetts lnsti- tute of Technology. Ollie Gardner English, Journalism, and Public Speaking lndiana University, A. B.: Northwestern Uni- versity. Frances Sebesta Physical Education Sponsor of G. A. A. Ken- dall College of Physical Education, B. P. E.: ln- diana University: lndiana State Teachers' College: University of Chicago. Mildred A. Smith Home Economics Supe rvisor Northwestern University B. S.: University of Chi: cago: Columbia Univer- sity. .l. H. Nicholas Auto Mechanics Bradley Polytechnic ln- stitute, B. S. A. .l. Parsons Civics and Economics Faculty sponsor of Honor Society: Golf coach. Ohio Wes'eyan University, A. B.: University of Chi- cago: Columbia Univer- sity: University of Wis- consin. Helen A. Southgate Economic Geography University of lllinois, A. B.: University of Chi- cago. Page l l Wilhelmina Munson German Dean of Girls and spon- sor of Girls' League and German Club. Western College, A. B.: Southern California, M. A.: Metro- politan Business College: University of Colorado. Orlando Johnson Director of lndustrial Arts and Vocational Education Valparaiso University, B. S.: University of Michi- gan, lndiana University. A TYPICAL DAY AT M. C. H. S. fconkinued from Page 5 of current school events follows-then the bell. Everyone rushes for the door, and once outside, proceeds to amble carelessly down the corridor. .lack "moseys" down to chorus room, but inside the door, pounces at the piano and over-exerts himself with his interpretation of "Pink Elephants." Then the dear singing master enters, and a gleeful forty minutes passes. After climbing the crowded stairs and having a girl catch her heel in his cuff, Jack finally gets to the public speaking room where he slumps happily into his seat with a blissful grin, but what ecstasy is yet in store !-"Jack O"Donald, you may stand on the stage and orate for five minutes on 'Why l Black My Shoes in the Back'." Even the ridiculous oration, on "Where Cold Leaves Off and Hot Begins," that follows his fails to rouse him from his humiliation. At last the bell rings, and he rushes eagerly down to the cooking room where he dons his cute little white apron. Here a joyful period is spent amid fragrant odors, and since it is -quite late in the term, the boys are now unafraid of tasting the products of the others. Yes, these fellows are quite proud of their "chef-ing" ability and take great delight in fussing about the "burnish" odors left in the room after the more domestic sex has departed. With the last spatula put away, Jack bounds up to the assembly, where he digs in and plugs away, making up for the time he spent in watching the pretty monitor at the desk yesterday. He becomes so absorbed in his Hanodes and cathodesn that he is startled by the bell, and then realizing that he is fiercely hungry, he rushes out to the "Galloping Goose" to find that the only perchable place is on the right fender. He and his pal, Dick, dine royally on hot clogs and hamburgers at Walt's and then hike down to Sloane's where they spend the rest of the noon hour, harmonizing and trilling on all the popular pieces in the store until they Hnally leave with "l-lell's Bells." Back at school, they take part in a dignified game of marbles on the walk leading up to the front door. Fifteen minutes after the l2:45 gong are spent in "pal-ing" around with the boys, and then Jack dashes into chem. lab. l-lere the two periods are spent amid gay perfumes and hungry acids, and does he think' the girls are dumb bunnies! The girl next to him attaches her bunsen burner to the water faucet instead of the gas jet and is promptly spattered and sprayed in the face. The last two periods of the day are the ones Jack has been looking for- ward to. As soon as the bell sounds, he tosses his chem. book into his locker and dashes down the three flights of stairs outdoors to the auto mechanics shop where he jumps into his greasy overalls and sets in with keen delight. Grease, paint, old limousines that won't budge, rickety gas buggies that do not choose to run-all are sights and smells that he "goes for." The girls in their black and white gym suits, headed for the athletic field, seeing his black, curly head and grimy face thrust forth from beneath one of the autos where he is wholly absorbed, make funny little remarks, not realizing that he is some day to be a national figure in this Very line of work. The four o'clock bell rings all too soon, and the greasy boys head for the wash bowl. Clean once more and with tie on again, Jack returns to his locker where he grabs his book and rushes down to the trophy case to meet the gang. lnstead of being elegantly chauffeured down town in the "Galloping Goose," he decides to walk down with them because it's the girls' night to treat the bunch to cream puffs. The pretty girl in the bakery shop wraps each marshmallowy cornucopia in a piece of oilpaper-and the prideof lVl. C. High goes strolling, with streaky face, down Franklin Street, licking the choice delicacy and being mobbed by fellow students who just "crave" cream-puffs but are always "broke". Lois Wilson. Page I2 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND HISTORY just like a new team coming upon HAROLD ALLISON- the floor, we entered this Senior High President School in I930 as freshmen, full of enthusiasm and eager to win the game before us. We elected as our captain Bruce Holloway. Our coaches were Mrs. Anderson and Mr. Wallace. Dur- ing the first quarter we took time out for the Freshman-Sophomore party, JOHN TUTHILL' which was like a glass of water to our X 'TI VICe'PreSIdem thirsty players. YCKSS Second quarter - I93I. By this I X time we had found that things were not so easy as we had expected, so we plunged into work, determined to win. At thfs time we changed leaders, choos- ing Jc-hn Segnitz as captain and Merle Smith and Ernest Dingler as sub-cap- tains. Miss Dahlberg and Mr. Engle , were elected as sponsors. During the time out, we entertained the freshmen with a mingler in the gymnasium. Half cf the game was over, and although we were fairly successful, we still had to prove our skill as players of the game. BRUCE IOHNSON. Secretary-Treasurer Third quarter-I932. It was necessary to change captains again, so Ray Fox, with Merle Smith and John Segnitz, helped us gain a few points. Miss McConkey and IVlr. Smith carefully coached the game. As juniors we gave "A Lucky Break," which was the star play of the game to date. Later, we ended the third quarter by giving the customary Junior-Senior Prom, making everyone confident that we would win. Fourth quarter-I933. We had come to the most important quarter of the whole game, so, to show what we were really worth, Harold Allison, our captain, with john Tuthill and Bruce Johnson, cleverly led us from play to play. It was at this time that we as seniors, under the splendid leadership of Miss Shepherd and IVIr. Griffin, showed our capability and prowess in all activities. Early in the fall we selected eighteen people to edit this Elstonian for the Class of I933g their work began in October and did not end until june, although many of us were not aware of the hours they spent in planning and publishing this book. ln football we were represented by Captain Ray Fox, William Angrick, and Harold Ford, who were on the first eleven. When the basketball season rolled around, our representatives were William Angrick, Ray Fox, and Vernon Richards. This spring we were well represented on the track team by Raymond Grandorf, Charles Taylor, George Baughman, Leonard Pollnow, John Tuthill, Ray Fox, and William Angrick. Our wrestlers were Charles Quinn, George O'Bringer, Charles Taylor, and Richard Fleming. Seventeen seniors achieved the coveted honor of election into the Honor Society. Many others were active in student government and club work of all kinds. Everyone's eyes were upon us as we manfully played our game, and by the time we gave our play, "The Four-Flushern, we knew that ours was the victory. Page I3 Lois Berry G. A. A. 1-4: G11-e Club 4. pres. 43 Girls' Athletic Llub 13 Monitor 2-43 As- sistant L i b ra ri a n 4: Girls' League 3-4: llatin Club 41 Student Count-il 33 Senior Play 4. Belly Lou Blomquist Student Council 2: Moni- tor 23 Junior Play 33 Tliespiains 3-4, pres. 41 llatin Club 43 Girls' League 3-43 G. A. A. 1- 3 Assistant Librarian 4i "Captain Applejack' 4. Henrietta .lane Boyle Assistant Librarian 3-4: G. A. A. 3-43 Girls' League 3-43 Monitor 3-4. Mary D. Brady Travel Club 1, pres. 13 G. A. A. 1-4: Girls' League 2.-43 Hall Patrolman 33 Elstonian Staff 4. s Harold Adams ball 4. Harold J. Allison Hall Patrolman l - 23 Monitor 2-43 Student Council 2'4Q French Club 2: H.-Y Club 3-4: Class President 4. William Angrick Entered from St. Mary's High School 33 Student Council 3-4. chairman 43 Monitor 3-43 Interna- tional Drawing Club 3. vice-pres. 33 Hi-Y Club 3-4: Basketb ill 3-4: Foot- ball 3-43 Honor Society 43 Senior Play 43 Letter- n1en's Club 3-4, pres. 4. William Stanley Ansell Student Council 33 Junior Play 33 'Fhespians 3-4: Hi-Y Club IZ-43 Glee Club 3-43 Hall l'atrolnian 4. Athletic Club 23 Basket- ball 3-4: Track 3-43 Let- termen's Club 3-43 Foot- Doris Jane Alilgrim Travel Club 13 Thespians 3-43 .Junior Play 3: Girls' League 3-4, pres. 4: As- sistant Librarian 4: Hon- or Slociety, 4, vice-pres. 43 Student Council 2.-3: Monitor 2-43 Latin Club 4. Bessie Bannwalt Student Council 23 Girls' League Il-4: G. A. A. 4. E'enore Behrens Connnerc-e C lu b 1 - 3 : Shakespeare Club 1, pres. 1: Travel Club 33 Litin Club-1. Atlielene Bell G. A. A. 1-2-43 Music Club 13 Glee Club l-2: "Mikado" 13 Monitor 3-42 Student Council 43 Girls' League 3-4. Harold John Aust Radio Club 1-2. George Baughman Latin Club 1: Track 2-42 Band l-43 Student Coun- cil ill-43 Lettern1en's Club 3-4, vice-pres. 4: Hi-Y Club 43 'l'i'ac'k Captain 4. Wallace Biege Baseball l. Okla Blank Band 3-43 Airplane Club 1-23 Gorman Club 3-4: Hi-Y 3-4. Page I4 Lillian Bukuska ti. A. A. 1-4: Home Ero- nomics Club I. Mary Elizabeth Burgess French Club lj G. A. A. l-31 Girls' Lcngue 3--1. Lucile Burkhart Entered from St. Mz1ry's High School 32 G. A. A. 3--ig Girls' l,eag'ut- 3-4: Band 3-4. Ruth Cibell G. A. A. 2-43 Girls' League 3--4, Alfred Bodine Band 1-4: Hall Patrol- man 1: Monitor l. Nicholas Bohfim Hi-Y Club 7 33-41 lVll!T'llt0l' Nlelvfn G. Breining Airplane Club 2: Interna- tional Drawing Exchange Club 3-4: Orchestra 4, sec'y 43 Hull Patrolman 4: Monitor 4: Student Council 4. Theodore Brink Orchestra 1 -33 Camera Club 13 Airplane Club 2. Beverly Burns French Club ll lntcrnzi- tional Drawing Exchange Club 4. George Chandler Band' 1-4: Orchestra 4: .lunior l'l:xy 3: Thcspiftns 3-45 Hi-Y Club 4. James Davis Paul Dierkes Honor Society 41 Senior Play 4: Elstonian Staff 4: Hi-Y Club 3-41 Latin Club 1-4, vice-pres. 4: Student Council 1-23 Hull Patrolman 4: Monitor 3-4. Page l 5 Lorena Cofer G. A. A. 2-4: Girls' Lt-zlguc 2-4: Household Arts Club 1. Alice V. Cole Student Council 2: Moni- tor 2-4: G. A. A. 1-41 Girls' Iicnprize 3-4. Bertha L. Cowgill G. A. A. 2-35 Monitor lg Girls' licnfzue 3-4. Adath Decker Entered fr o m Central High School of South Bend 4: Student Council 45 Girls' League 4. Bernice Finley Entered from Senn High School, Chicago 2,3 Glen Club 3-4: Monitor 4. Ruth Flotow G. A, A. 2-4: Girls' League 3-42 ltllstunian Staff 43 Student Counvil 4. . Dorothy Frehse G. A. A. 2-43 Girls' League 3-41 Household Arts Club 1. Lillian A. Froehlke Student Council 33 Girls' League 3-43 G. A. A. 3: Glee Club 3. Edward Dreyer Ernest Fischer Student Council 3-4, pres. 4: Hi-Y Club 4: German Club 3: Airplane Club 1: Monitor 43 Honor Society 4: Discus:-:ion llc-:miie 4. Harold Ford Airplane Club 1: Interna- tional Drawing Club 4: Football 3-4. Vernis Forsythe Hi-Y Club 4: Hand' 1-4: Orchestra 1-43 Interna- tional Drawing' Club 3-4. Charles Fowler Raymond Fox Honor Society 3-43 Foot- ball 2-4, captain 4: Bas- ketball ZZ-4: Class Presi- dent 3: Hi-Y Club 3-4. pre:-. 4: Student Counc-il 3, vice-pres. 3g Senior Play 4. Howard V. Freese Band 2-43 Drawing Club 3-4: Airplane Club 2. QI Charles Gale Airplane Club 1-2. Page I6 Q Elizabeth Jeanne Dolemho G. A. A. 3-4: Student Council 4: Monitor 4: Girls' League 3-4: First place in Commervial test 3. Mildred Drake Glee C l u b 4: Girls' League 3-4: G. A. A. 4. Beatryce F.. Duff ll. A. A. 1-4: Girls League 3-4: Monitor 2-4: Hockey 4: Volley Ball 2. Dorothy Ericson Monitor 4: G. A. A. 1-4: Girls' League 3-4: Junior l'l:1y 3: Thespians 3-4: Arts and Crafts Club 1 and 4: Student Couneil 4. Laurelta Goede Girls' League 45 G. A. A. 41 Monitor 2-4: Home Ecmioinirs Club 1. Madonna Graham Girls' League 3-4: G. A. A. 1-43 French Club 43 Latin Club 4. Arlelia Grieger G. A. A. 45 Student Coun- cil 45 Monitor 43 Girls' League 3-4. Genevieve L. Hansen G. A. A. 2: Monitor 2: Hall Patrolman 2: Girls' League 3-43 Glee Club 4. Richard Geyer Foot hall 3-4. Vance Geyer H. A. A. l-43 HI-Y Club -4. Raymond Grandorf Track 1-4: Student Coun- eil 15 Nature Club 13 Germain Club 2-33 Hi-Y Club 4. Harry Guslrrowski Wilma 'K. Hahn High School, Chicago lg Nature Club 13 Wu-s'li:ig' 2: Junior Play 3: Hi-Y Club 4. S Earl Helms Junior Play 3. George Holslon Carl Janz Band 15 Basketball 1-4: Football 2-31 Student Council 3-4. Page I7 Entered f rom Fenger Rosalie Haviland Dmmutics Club 1: G. A. A. 1-4: Girls' League 3-4: Student Council 4: Muni- tnr 4, Jeanette Heise G. A. A. 1-41 Girls' League 41 Monitor 1: Glee Club 2-3. Alice Holloway Class Sec'y. lg Girls League 3-4. Lella Mae lrwin G. A. A. 2.-4: Student Counvil -i. G. A. A. 1-4, ss-c'y. 43 Mary Mae Kamhs Honor Slmiety 4: Monitor 43 Hail Patrolnian 15 G. A. A. 2-3: Girls' League 3-45 Glee Club 3-45 El- stonizln Staff 4: Arts und Vrnfts Club l. Eleanore Keen Entered from St. M:1ry's High School 3: G. A. A. 45 Student Council 4: Band 3-4. Roma Kemena Monitor 1-32 G. A. A. 3-4, ss-e'y 3, pres. 42 Student Council 25 Travel Club 1. sec'y 15 Hall Pzttrolmun 15 Girls' League 3-45 Glut- Club 35 Hockey 3. Alice Marie Claire Keys Forum Club 15 G. A. A. 2-45 Monitor 2.-45 Hall Patrolman 2-35 Glee Club 45 Student Council 25 Girls' League 2-4. Emmet! Jackson Hi-Y Club 3-4, vine-pres. 45 Junior Play 32 Thes- pians 3-45 Glee Club 2-4, vice-pres. 4: Latin Club 4, pres. 45 "Captain Ap- plejaekn 45 "Tulip Time" 42 Honor Society 4. Bruce Johnson Class President 15 Stu- d'ent Council 1-2: Forum 1, sec'y. 1: Class Sec y- Treas. 4. Raymond Johnson Band l-4: Orchestra l-4. Wilbur Johnson Glee Club 3-45 Hi-Y Club 2-4: Latin Club 3-45 El- stoniun Staff 4: Senior Robert Kahl Band 1-45 Student Coun- cil 45 Hi-Y Club 4: Stu- dvnt Court 4: Honor S.:- viety 4. Edward Kennedy Wrestling 2-3. Earl Killlngheck Thomas Killingbeck Football 3-45 Travk 4. Page I8 Play 4. Jean E. Johnson Student Council 45 Glee Club 3-4. Rose Joseph Honor Society 3-4, sec'y 3-45 Girls' League 2-4, sec'y 2-3: G. A. A. 2-45 Glee Club 2-45 Monitor l-4: Hull Patrolman 35 Arts :ind Crztfts Club 25 Latin Club 4: Studt-nt Council 1-25 Elstonian Staff 45 Library Assist- ant 4. Charlotte Jurgensen G. A. A. 25 Monitor 2. Margaret Ann Ka'il Entered from St. M:1ry's High School 4. Loretta Killinglaeck Household Arts Cluh 1: Junior Play 33 G. A. A. 3-42 Girls' League 4. Pearl Kilnowitz Monitor 3: G. A. A. 1-43 Girls' League 3-4. Mary Kocilmwski Arts and' Crafts Club 1, pres. 1: Glee Club 4. set-'y - treas. 43 G i rl s' League 3-43 G. A. A. 1-4. Mary Alice Krieger Honor Society 3-43 G. A. A. 2-4: Girls' League 3-4: Monitor 2 - 33 Student Council 3: Travel Club 1: Latin Club 4. Carl Lange Hi-Y Club 2-41 Student Council 33 Monitor 33 li.- stonian Staff 4. Edward Nl. Levin Band 1-43 Hall Patrol- man 31 Monitor 33 B. A. A. l. Willis Lindeman Junior Play 3. Ludwig Lisclier Honor Society 43 English Club 1, vice-pres. 1: SW- dent Council 1-3: German Club 3, pres. 33 Orchestra 1-4, pres. of band and orchestra 4: Hi-Y Club 43 Monitor 3. .lolin Luclitman Latin Club 1-43 Student Council 2-3: Hall Patrol- man 33 Monitor 33 El- stonian Staff 4: Hi-Y Club 4: Glee Club 3-4. Scotty Mace Glee Club 1-43 Wrestling 2-33 Band 1-41 Orchestra 3-43 "The Mikado" 2: "Tulip Time" 43 Frcnch Club 2. Leo Merlile Hi-Y Club 4: Drawing Exchange Club 33 B. A. A. 13 English Club 1. sec'y 13 Student Council 1. Alvin Meyer Drawing Exchange Club 1: Airplane Club 2. Page I9 Doris Kroll G. A. A. 43 Student Coun- cil 33 Monitor 2: Draina- tics Club 13 Senior l'lay 4. Mildred M. Kull Honor Society 4: Girls' League 3-42 G. A. A. 1-41 French Club 43 Elstonian Staff 4: Monitor 3-43 Stu- dent Council 1. Gladys Logan G. A. A. 2-43 Monitor 3-43 German Club 2-3: Girls' League 3-41 Glee Club 3-4. Garnet Lublte Household Arts Club 1: G. A. A. 2-43 Monitor 3-4: Glce Club 4: Student Council 33 3Glrls' League r 4--73 K'- Esther Minke G A. A. 4: Girls' Longtim- S 4 Q Student Council 43 mitor 2-4: Junior Play 3 Gernian Club 3-4: 'encli Club ll Discus- sion lleapqliv 4. Arlene Monroe Arts and Crafts Club 23 11 A A 4 ills . . 3 G' ' League 3-4. Margaret Morgan udont Council Z3 Latin .. .. . . John Meyer Chester Miller French Club 1: Monitor 23 Student Council l-4: Hi-Y Club 3-4. Melvin Maurice Moncel Student Council 43 Band 1-4g Orchestra 3-43 Moni- tor 3. Kermit V. Morris Entered from Roosevelt High School, East Chi- cago 33 Wrestling 33 Monitor 4. Geraldine Marlin Glee Club l-43 "Mikado" 13 Girls' League 3-42 G. A. A. 1-43 Travel Club l: "Tulip Time" 4. Mary .lane Mathias Monitor l-2-43 G. A. A. 1-33 Girls' League 2-4: Travel Club I3 Latin Club 4. Kathleen McKee G. A. A. 1-41 Student Council 33 Hockey 4: Monitor 33 Junior Play 33 Girls' League 3-4: lllee Club 3: Senior l'lay 4. Claryce Miller G. A. A. 1-42 Monitor 3: Girls' League 3-4. Gilbert Mross Forum Club 13 Monitor Z.-43 Student Council 1-33 Honor Society 3-4, pres. 43 Junior Play 3: Thes- pians 3-43 Hi-Y 3-43 El- stonian Staff 4: Discus- 9-l0ll League 4: Senior Play 43 Arts and Crafts Club 4: "Captain Appie- jack" 4. Roscoe Murray Abraham Nasser Student Council l-23 Cleo 1 Z it x A 3 Club 1: Monitor I-2. Club -, ... .. Marian Morgan 1 ce Club 13 Student Counoil 13 Girls' League 31 G. A. A. 3. George 0'Bringer VVrf-st l ing 2-4. Page 20 Catherine Murphy ' G. A. A. 1-43 Girls' League 3-4: Monitor 33 Glee Club 1. Florence R. Noveroske Student Council 33 Glue Club 43 Travel Club lg Monitor 3-4: Honor So- ciety 4. Beatrice Olson G. A. A. 2-43 Girls' League 4: Student Coun- cil 3. Edna Mae Paclxolke Ill'ill1ltlllCS Club 12 G. A. A. l-23 Student QfUlllll'll 33 Junior Play 33 Thes- piuns 3-4: Glev Club 3: Elstunian Stuff 43 Moni- tor 2-43 Girls' livngllt- 2-43 "Captain Appll-jack" 43 Arts und Crafts Club 4. Athletic Club 23 Drawing Cfilford Olson Drawing Exvhange Club 3. Harold Charles Pascllack Hl-Y Club 4. Clarence Peo Exchange Club 3. Charles Peters Ewald Peters Foot bull 3-4. Emil Petrfck Page 2 l Pre-sid'ent uf Better Eng- Marion Panen lish Club 2: Truck 3: G.A. A. 1-4. Marie Pelcarski Ente-red from St. Mzu'Y's High School 32 Girls' Leztguu 3-41 G. A. A. 3-43 Latin Club 4. Frances Piszczek . . lflnte-rt-d from St. Mz1ry's Edwin Pllske High Scbbbl 35 Girls- Iieugue 3-43 Latin Club -ll G. A. A. 3-4. Leonard Pollnow -lane Plamvwski Boys' Athletic Club 1: Stude-nt Council 43 Dru- Hi-Y Club 3-4: English matics Club 13 G. A. A. Club 13 Track 2-4. 3-43 lfllstonian Stat? 43 Girls' League 3--1. Evelyn Rouen Drzunzttics C l u b 11 French Club 45 Junior I'lny 3: Student Council 13 G. A. A. 21 Band' 1-45 Orchestra 1-45 Library Assistn nt 4: Girls' League 3. Frieda Rubin Travel Club 1: Glee Club 45 Girls' League 3-4. Margaret Saide Monitor 4: Dr. Host-'s of- fice 4. Ella Sclmeerer Glee Club 35 G. A. A. 1-3: Household Arts Club 1: Girls' League 3-4. Howard W. Roeper Monitor 25 Jazz Orches- trn 25 Music Club 23 lvluiiager of Band and Or- chestra 3. Frank A. Rogers Monitor 4: Drawing Ex- change Club 41 Hi-Y Club 45 Senior Play 4. Robert Saide Orchestra 1-45 Hi-Y Club 4. Kendall Sands Orchestra 1 -35 Student Council 2-4, vice-pres. 4: Hi-Y Club 3-45 Honor So- ciety -1. C Page 22 Charles Quinn Mythology Club 1. Edwin Reetz Student Council 1: ln- dustrial Arts Club 2. Vernon Richards Basketball 3-4. Alvin W. Riks Marguerite L. Quinn Arts and Crafts Club 15 G. A. A. 1-45 Girls' League 3-45 Monitor 3-45 Student Council 3. Dorothy Helen Rademacller Dramatics Club l5 G. A. A. 2-35 Girls' League 3-4: Monitor 2.-4. Edna Reetz G. A. A. l-45 Girls' Leaifzue 3-45 Monitor 3-4: Student Council 33 Glut- Club 4, Mary Helen Retseck llramzttics Club 15 G. A. 'A. 1-3: Girls' League 3-4. Elizabeth Ann Schmitt Student Council 1-31 El- stonian Staff 43 G. A. A. 1-43 Hockey 4: Monitor 43 Girls' League 3-43 Girls' Athletic Lezider- ship Club 1: Senior Play 4. Edith E. Schwermer Arts and Crafts Club 13 Glee Club 33 G. A. A. 2: Girls' League 3-4: Stu- dent Council 3. Maribel Shaw Dancing Club 13 G. A. A. 1-33 Girls' League 3-4: Monitor 2-4: Latin Club 43 Glee Club 43 Assistnnt Librarian 2-4. Lois Shroyer G. A. A. 3-43 Girls' League 3-43 Monitor 2-4: H zi ll l'H.lI'llllll2lll 2-31 Council 4: Dr. Roses Office 4. 1 Edward Schultz Model Airplane Club 13 Drawing Exclizmge C ub 3. Robert Schwenn Arcliitecturul Drawing Contest 3-43 P ur d u e Drawing C 0 n t e st 43 Drawing Club 3. John Segnitz Hi-Y Club 2-3: Class l'resid'ent 23 Class Sedy- Trcus. 33 Thespizins 3-4. vice-pres. 43 Junior l'l:ty 33 Student Council 2-3. Lloyd Shank Industrial Arts Club 1. I Paul Smith Basketball 1-43 Baseball ll Trzlvk 32 B. A. A. l. sec'y lg Letternien's Club 2-4. Lester Spear Student Count-il 2: Band 1--li Ul'Ch9Sil'2l 1. Eldo Steele Monitor 3-4. Howard Stiblae Band 3. D Page 23 51 , i Ve'ma Ruth Snyder Band 13 Glee Club 33 Monitor 4. Ruth Marion Stark Glee Club 41 G. A. A. 1-32 Girls' League 3-4: Moni- tor 3-4: Hull Patrolniun 3-43 "Tulip Time" 4. Leah Lucile Stick Girls' llezigue 3-4: Travel Club 1. Ruth Stinchcomb G. A. A. 2.-43 Girls' League 3-42 Hall Patrol- niun 2-33 Monitor 2-4: S t u d e n t Council 13 French Club 1. Q J Q! 1 ' Florence Weller G. A. A. 1-2: Girls' levi ue 'P 3' Monitor 1 2' A 1 g' .,- 5 - 5 Arts and Crafts Club 1. Mary .lane Wendt Girls' Athletic Club l5 Glue Club 45 G. A. A. 1-45 Girls' League 3-4, vice- pres. 45 Student Council 1. Bernice Wentland G. A. A. l-43 Household Arts Club 1, sec-'y 15 Girls' League 3-4. Dorothy Wlese Latin Club 3-45 G. A. A. 35 Girls' League 3-4. Charles Taylor Wrestling 2-45 Hi-Y Club 3-4. Lyman Taylor Latin Club 15 Camera Club 3, vice-pres. 3: Hi-Y Club 3-45 Student Coun- cil 45 Elstonian Staff 4: Orchestra 1-45 Hall Pa- trolman 35 Glee Club 4. 4 Samuel Trallet Football 3-4. John Tutlxill Travel Club 1: Student Council 1-45 Monitor 4: Hi-Y Club 3-4, sec'y 45 Junior Play 3: Class Vice-President 45 Senior Play 45 Tennis 3-45 Track 4. Robert Uelaler Band 2-45 Travel Club 25 German Club 3-4: Stu- dent Council Z. Lawrence Vest Athletic Club 2. Louis Weller Athletic Club l-2: Moni- TOI' 3-51 Glee Club 4-55 "Tulip Time" 45 Senior l'lz1y 4. Fred Wendt Student Council 1: Hi-Y Club 3-45 German Club 4. Page 24 An'ta Thames Orchestra 1-2: G. A. A. 1-42 Arts and Crafts Club 15 Monitor 1. lrene Tofton G. A. A. 1-41 Glve Club 3. Marlon Vetterly Student Council 1 - 25 Monitor 1-4: G. A. A. 1-4: Travel Club 1. Dolores Warner Student Council 2: G. A. A. 3-45 Girls' League 3-45 Hall Patrolman 2. Lois June Wilson Entered from Arsenal Technical High School, Indianapolis, 2.3 Junior Play 33 Girls' League 2-4. se-c'y 4: Glee Club 2-4: G. A. A. 2-43 Student Foun- cil 23 Monitor 2-33 Latin Club 4: Elstonian Staff 42 Honor Society 45 Senior Play 4. Marian Wolff lg Frenuli Travel Club Club 4, pre-s. 45 Student A. A. 1-4: Council 15 G. Girls' League 2-4. Tllelma Wood Girls' League 3-4: G. A. A. 1-4. Alberta Woorlrick G. A. A. 1-41 Girls' League 3-43 Arts and Crafts Club 1: Hockey -1. Walter Westburg French Club 2: Elstonian Staff 4. Rodger T. Westphal Hi-Y Club 4: Junior Play 35 Band 33 Football 4. x K3 ll g't'.-wvxixkk Y xmxvklxkx R Milton Wiener ' Monitor 1-2-45 Student Council 1-2: Hall Patrol- man 2: Hi-Y Club 45 Honor Society 4. 4313. James Will Drawing Exchange Club A. A. 1. WW Roger Williams Allllblic Club 1. David Wilson Monitor 2-4: Hall Patrol- Eloise Worthington Travel Club 1: G. A. A. 2-41 Girls' League 3-43 Student Council 43 Moni- tor 4. Arline Wright Student Council 33 Moni- tor 3' G A A 1-4"1'ravel 'mm 41 ""'iWt'1 'lub 1- Club'1g'Girls"111-aig'L1r3-4. George J. Wistlioff Student Uouncil 2 - 31 . Monitor 3-43 Hall Ia- trolnian 3-4: Airplane Club 1. James Hollis Page 25 Alvin Zeese James Terrey j IIN HIRSCHIVIANN President ROBERT FOX Vice-President GEORGE GORIS Secretary-Treasurer JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND HISTORY Tramp, tramp, trampI Here comes the Class of "34", merrily marching into position as juniors. What a group of smiling, assured pupils they present. How happy they all seeml Surely school must agree with them and why not, with all the thrilling activities that go on during these years in school? l'Il tell you what we shall do! We shall trace their history together. We find them entering "high" as a group of shy, awkward children, be- wildered by their new surroundings. Their first big duty was that of selecting their leaders. This they did, giving Helen Bell the presidency, Frank Shadel, the vice-presidency, and Robert Fox the secretaryship. Now we find them entering into the fun of attending teas, parties, and dances, and taking part in student government work, athletics, and school work in general. With that word-picture in mind, Ietus investigate their sophomore year. Well, this time we have Robert Fox as president, Winola Auiler as vice- president, and Lois Ericson as secretary-treasurer. This year we find this class doing its best to make the new Freshman Class welcome at the yearly Fresh- man-Sophomore party. We must delay no longer on that picture, for we have entered the exciting picture of the junior year. This should prove to be a history-making year for these juniors. So selecting good leaders-John Hirschmann acting as presi- dent, Robert Fox as vice-president, and George Goris as secretary-treasurer- and good sponsors, Miss Zink and Mr. Neff, they prepared to make this year most interesting. After many affairs of lesser importance, came the junior Play and probably the biggest thrill of the year. This play, "The Three Gracesu, cleverly presented with Mildred Volksdorf and Elvin Schroeder in the leads and Miss Shepherd coaching, proved to be a huge success. As a grand finale to the other activities and social functions came the junior Prom, at which this class so delightfully entertained the seniors and gave them a happy send-off into a new world. We must not forget our loyal candy sellers who were always present at our football and basketball games. These pupils were: Lois Ericson, Frances Luce, Helen Frances Crosby, Marie Shultz, and Juliann Kramer. The person who was back of them and saw to it that candy was always on hand and that everything was ship-shape was George Goris. To him, lots of credit must be given. I know that you will want to know the fortunate sponsor teachers who have these students in their rooms, so l shall tell you. They are Miss Gardner, Miss Zink, Miss Halter, Miss Lusk, Mr. Parsons, and Mr. Sellers. We wager that we can depend on this class to bring an even more successful climax to its high schoolicareer during its senior year, so with our best wishes let us bid them adieu. , Page 26 Angrick, Barbara Bannwart, Lillian Bard, Dorothy Barnett, Josephine Baughman, Lillian Bauman, Margaret Bell, Helen Bengston, Doris Bliedung, Lucille Borane, Madeline Bruemmer, Evelyn Bruemmer, Hermina Cashbaugh, jane Chandler, Dorothy Childers, Dorothy Clifton, Emmeline Clifton, Myrabelle Cofer, Mildred Cornay, Helena Crawford, Ardath Crawford, Mildred Criswell, Phyllis Crosby, Helen Frances Dean, Lorraine Deutscher, Bernice Dombkowski, lrene Draves, Margene Dunn, Leonora Eggert, Dorothy Engel, Alice Engelhardt, Arnesa Ericson, Lois Fabian, Lois Felske, Fay Gibron, Opal Gordon, Ruth Goris, Charlotte Gropp, Mabel Gushroske, Gertrude Harrblin, Gertrude Hapke, Marion Harding, Bernice Hoeppner, Elinor Holtgreen, Barbara Hyer, Anita hlesse, Juanita llohnson, Halcyone johnson, Jeanette lohnson. Katherine -lones, Helen Kambs. Harriet Kaser, Marjorie Kern. Emily Kieffer, Adena Kienitz. Anita Killingbeck. Florence Kintzele, Mildred Knuth. Erna Kramer, Juliann Krirrbacher, Rose Kubik, lrene JUNIOR CLASS Lambka, Anita Lidke, Lois Loetz, Marion Luce, Frances Lueth, Dorothy Lyon, Margaret Mentz, Gladys Meyer, Ruth Miller, Genevieve Miller, Nina Miller, Sally Mitchell, Ella Moenkhaus, Oreatha Mokryski. Anna Moss, Helen Nasser, Mary Neid, Rose Pawloske, Agatha Pliske, Bernice Pollock, Mary Powers, Marjorie Przzett, Anne Reicher, Lucille Schendel. Ruth Schimmel, Ethel Shikany, Olga Shultz, Marie Silakoske, Dolores Sonnenberg, Adelcy Spears, Wilma Stark, Ethel Steeb, Marjorie Steinke, Elizabeth Stevens, Sally Streeter, lrene Swan, Emma jean Swanson, Dorothy Swartzell, Grace Thaldorf, Lilyan Troy, Ellen Volksdorf, Mildred Weicker, Bettie Ann Wren, Catherine Ahlgrim, Norman Albright, Louis Babcock, Gilbert Bailey, -lunior Bates, Albert llartuzik, Joseph Benford, Richard lwernethy, Willard Berry, Joseph lnfiddle, Herbert Rlanford, James Blessin, Howard Bodine, joseph Boehnlein, Raymond Breitzka. Kenneth Bremer, Carl Burger, Herman Burklow, Kenneth Carlson, Paul Carow. Robert Christman, Victor Clappy, Alfred Cota, Arnold Daher, Louis Dafrnonq Wallace Deneau, Ralph DeRosia, Edwin Dingler, Robert Dolembo, Paul Estes, Lyle Farroh. Shipley riausch, James Fay, Charles Feallock, William Felske, Leroy Ferguson, Richard Flanigan, Clinton Fleming, Richard Fox, Robert Friend, William Garrettson, John Geiger, Kenneth Glanz, William Gleason, John Goris, George Graham, Walter Grattenthaler, Bernard Green, Kenneth Greening, Elwin Gruenke, Ronald Gumms, Harry Gushroske, Harry Gutgsell, John llaerens, Walter Hamann. Harold Hanna, Paul Hathoot, Abraham Henke, Carl Herbert. Edwin Herbert, Victor Hickok. William Hilberg, Karl Hill, Garrett Hinchman, Albert Hirschmann, john lsenbletter, Virgil -lankowski, Felix -Iesch, Norman Alob, Hartley vlohnson, Gilbert -loseph, Michael Katz, Martin Knuth, john Kramer, Elmer Kriesel, Carl Krueger. Albert Krueger, Rudolph Kunkel, Richard LaRocca, Peter Page 27 Lee, Homer Lidke, Elden Lindeman, Louis Lohman, Richard Lohse, Alfred Ludwig, Wallace Mahns, Maurice Meer, Don Milcarek, Frank Miller, Harry Montgomery, Orland Moritz, Bernard Moritz, Jerome Nichols, Carl Nipple, Harold Noble, Charles Nowatzke, Earl Ormsby, LeRoy Oszuscilt, jan Pearson, Kenneth Pepple, Eugene Peters, Robert Petriclr, Edward Pollnow, Norbert Rabe, Willis Ritter, Fred Robeson, Raymond Roeper. Harry Root, Joseph Rosenberg, Ralph Russell. Arthur Rux, john Sadenwater, Roger Sass, Charles Schram, Harold Schroeder, Elvin Schroeder, Harold Schwark, John Sebert, Wilmer Seedorf, lrvin Seeling, Frederick Sherwood, Glenn Smith, Kenneth Stevenson, Alfred Striggow, LeRoy Susnis, Edward Tanber, Ernest Taylor. Don Thorne, Robert Thorpe, Raymond Trigg, Edward Tuel, Kenneth Utley, Roger Vergane, William Volstorf, Roger Washluske, Harry Weiler, Gerald Wentland, Paul Wienke, LeRoy Wilkins, Dale Williams, Virgil SOPI-IOMORE CLASS OF- FICERS AND HISTORY EUGENE PEPPLE Watch out, juniors, here come those President ' once-upon-a-time "green" freshmen, creeping up to the position of sopho- mores. In their eyes is a gleaming light ' which means that they are not going to 290' leave any stones unturned 'till they i' have attained their future goals as juniors, then seniors, with nothing but JEO KONIINAREK glowing success behind them. They are Vice-President aiming to show you up in athletics, stu- dent government work, social activities, and high scholastic standing. Q This Class of "35" is divided among the sponsor groups of Mr. Long, Mr. Schaeffer, Miss Munson, Miss in-l-IAM VERGANE Southgate, Mr. Smith, Mrs. Anderson, leC'e'a'Y'T'eaSu'e' Mr. Ten Harkel, Miss McConkey, and Miss Sebesta. Their freshman year was led in ,its "march of time" by Eugene Pepple, acting as president, Sally Stevens as vice-president, and Leo Kominarek as secretary-treasurer. Under the able assistance of these officers, this class put on a successful battle. l Always on hand, the Girls' League gave a lovely tea, which turned out to be a very entertaining affair, as did the Freshman-Sophomore dance. These activities, along with others equally as pleasant, gave this class the courage to make its sophomore year a bigger success. To begin this new year, the sophomores again chose Eugene Pepple as their president, Leo Kominarek, vice-president, and William Vergane, secretary- treasurer. They wisely selected Mrs. Bell and Mr. Maxey as their sponsors to aid them in their struggle to the top. Against the horizon appears a new brigade, the "freshies" of "32" and "33". To brighten the lives of these new-comers, the Class of "35" gave a very clever Freshman-Sophomore party where those who were willing to enter into the sphere of gayety found themselves highly entertained. ln every class are found some students who are outstanding not only in immediate school activities but also in athletics. One such student we find in William Vergane, who is not only a class officer but is a figure active in both football and basketball. More such students will be "popping" upg so it is with interest that we shall watch the progress of this present Sophomore Class, and feel confident that their wagon will reach its star. Page 28 Abraham, Mary Allen, Cerela Allison. Armilda Alther, Grace Ames, Ilene Anastos, Dena Armstrong, Ruth Austin, Dorothy Barenie, Genevieve Barkow, Edith Baumgarten, Ruth Benford, Ruth Bentley, Mildred Berg, Gladys Biege, Geraldine Bluhm, Marie Boggs, Ethel Bolka, Irene Brant, Alice Brown, Beulah Brown, Catherine Brown, Geraldine Bukuski, Irene Burklow, Malea Burnette, Maxine Campbell, Marian Carstens, Dorothy Carver, Mary Cashbaugh, Marga Cashbaugh, Mildred Childs, Beulah Christensen, Ruth Collins, Neva Conrad, Lucille Cook, Elsie Cook, Marjorie Cooney, Arnelda Dabkowski, Lucille Davis, Virginia Dawson, Alice Dawson, Doris Dirks, Hazel Dittman, Marian Dolson, Helen Draves, Marion Ebert, Lorraine Eggert, Lucille Ellis, Bettie Enders, Evelyn Eplett, Ferne Ericson, Lucille Field, Marvella Forney, Opal Forsythe, Doris Fox, Erma Friend, Mary Gale, Barbara Gehweiler, Marceli Goede, Ramona Graf, Stefany Graham, Marion Granger, Alberta Gruenke, Renetta Hanna, Mildred SOPI-IOMORE CLASS Hanna, Ruth Haug, Eileen Herbert, Lois Herring, Janie Ruth Hewitt, Esther Hock, Esther Hollis, Catherine Hornbeck, Edith Jankowski, Henrietta Jankowski, Joan Jantzen, Kathleen Johnsen, Dorothy Jubell, Marguerite Kaeding, Evelyn Katz, Norma Kinzig, Carolyn Krentz, Gertrude Krueger, Beverly Jane Krueger, Shirley Kush, Loretta Lange, Dorothy Laskoske, Virginia Lidke, Marjorie Lubke, Ruth Lukow, Charlene Maltese, Verna Marshall, Ella Marshall, Florence ret Mayer, Phyllis McCracken, Ruth McKee, Alferetta Messmore, Tessibel Meyer, Ruth E. Moore, Kathleen Morris, June Nichols, Annetta Mae Niemann, Edith Niemann, Mary O'Bringer, Thelma Okleja, Jessie Olson, Amber Olson, Bernice Pakuszewski, Victoria Pawlik, Genevieve Pazieski, Lottie Peat, Pat Peo, Alice Peters, Amber Petrick, Margaret Pollock, Alice Rariden, Mildred Rebac, Emma Reese, Mary Rein, Jean Richter, Minette Roames, Irene Robinson, Jean Rohder, Bertha Rook. Erma Rudnick, Marian Ryszki, Catherine Santow, Dorothy Sawaya, Alice Schendel, Helen he Schroeder, Arleen Schultz, Violet Schwermer, Mildred Scott, Ruth Shawley, Mildred Sinkus, Milda Smith, Wilma Sobecki, Dorothea Sonnenberg, Roselea Souther, Ruby Souther, Violet Stachowski. Angzla Stinchcomb, Lois Swart, Grace Troy, Dorothy Ulrich, Anne Urban, Florence Vanderpool, Juanita Wabshall, Frances Wedel, Florence Weidner, Mary Jane Westburg, Esther Wheeler, Harriet Whitaker, Esther Will, Joyce Williams, Lucille Woss, Aljane Abraham, Abie Anderson, Arthur Anderson, Leroy Anderson, Lester Bagby, Victor Baines, Alan Beckman, Roger Beishline. Walter Bendix, Kenneth Bintz, Harvey Blank, John Bohlim, George Bohlim, Ralph Boyan, Max Brown, Clarence Brown, Lloyd Bruemmer, Russell Burau. Clifford Bush, William Carlson, John Ciolek, Eugene Cochran, Onnie Conklin, Lloyd Cornell, Harry Couden, Earle Cramer, Malcolm Crawford. Gerald Derkach, Peter Dickerhoft, James Dilworth, Joel Drake, Alvin Ebert, Floyd Edinger, Glenn Fggers, Myrel Erickson, John Fleming, Robert Page 29 Flotow, John Franks, John Fritz, Kenneth Gay, John Geleske, Lawrence Gilmore, Russell Glad, David Gralik, John Gresham, Edgar Gruenke, Lawrence Gust, Archie Haberman, Harry Hacker, Harry Hansen, Richard Hansen, Robert Harbart, Marshall Harris, Howard Hedge, Carl Hoffman, John Hoodwin, Fred Hubbard, Alfred Hunt, Thomas Huryn, Francis Hyer, Robert Jahnz, Paul Jasperson, William Jay, Robert Jorewicz, Peter Kaeding, Arlington Kambs, Arthur Karnilowicz, Simon Katsones, William Keay, Bruce Keleher, John Kennedy, Charles Kilgore, William Klinder, Alvin Klosinski, Bernard Kominarek, Leo Krueger, Robert Kubsch, Howard Lafrentz, Kenneth Levenich, Anton Levin, Raymond Lewis, Devon Luchtman, Harvey Mace, George Marriott, Edward Marshke, Vincent Martin, Harold Mathias, Arthur McKnight, William Meding, Frederick Meska, Valord Meyer, Lyman Meyers, Robert Michael, Fred Mickelek, Aloysius Middleton, Ralph Miller, Robert Misener, Richard Mitchell, Henry Morgan, Joseph Movinski. Stanley Murray, Wesley Nasser, Charles Noble, Clifford Orloski, Clem Ormsby, Chester Oszust, Thaddeus Pahs, Norman Papineau, Francis Pawlik, Henry Paxton, Robert Penziol, Anthony Pens, Russell Plamowski, Theodore Price, Darwin Przybylinski, Stanley Pscion, Ted Ratenski, John Raymond, Garland Reetz, John Rehbein, Leonard Roose, Robert Sass, Arthur Schacht, Elvin Scherer, Robert Schnick, Earl Schreckenbach, Victor Schroeder, Paul Schultz, John Schultz, Robert Schuman, Walter Senderak, Pete Shaw. Thomas Sheely, Melvin Sherwood, Roland Sloane, Robert Smith, Howard Soloff, Milton Sorge, Gussie Southard, William Spychalski, Walter Squires, Russell Steinke, Robert Stoll, Howard Teets, Marion Thode, Robert Timm, Casimir Troy, Aloysius Vader, Garry Volheim, Lloyd Volstorf, Harvey Wallerstein, Joe Walls, Harry Washluske, Norman Wellnitz, Frank Wellnitz, Harvey Westphal, John Westphal, Wilbert Witowski, Mitchell Woodard, Willard Wright, Charles Zaideman, John FRESI-IMAN CLASS OFFI- CERS AND HISTORY WALTER HERRINC With the entering of our Class of President "36", the walls of M. C. High seemed fairly to crack with its burden. Little people, big people, fat people, skinny people-all went to constitute a class of I IZ, entering in September, I932, and more than twice that number, 234, RUSSELL GILMORE entering in January. lncidentally, this is the largest class of freshmen ever V' -P 'd . . me rw em ushered into our high school. These shy, new "freshies" were then distributed to their respective sponsor rooms, some going to Mr. Maxey, others to Miss Shepherd, Mr. lrgang, Mrs. Hart, Mr. Neff, Mrs. Rus- GEORGE MACE sell, Mr. Troyer, Miss Risacher, Mr. 5eC'eIa'Y'T'eaSu'e' Griffin, and Miss Lee. Here they finally settled down to a new routine of stu- dent government worlc, athletics, social I activities, not forgetting, of course, their studies. To be sure, this Class of "36" must have officers, and officers it did get. Walter Herring was named president: Russell Gilmore, vice-president: and George Mace, secretary-treasurer. Their officers, with the aid of their class sponsors, Miss Dahlberg and Mr. Troyer, helped this new class to charge right into the lines. Who says that school is dull with such outstanding social activities as the Girls' League Tea and the Freshman-Sophomore party to turn dark clouds inside out? At the tea, these "freshies" were entertained in a way that brought much fun and merriment, created a closer relationship between all the girls, and brought together new friends. At the Freshman-Sophomore party joy and happiness reigned for both boys and girls. Games, entertainment, and dancing constituted a delightful program. When the evening was over, both classes felt that a better understanding and a friendlier feeling existed between them. To this future Senior Class, let us extend our best wishes for four years of success and happiness, and may each and every one of these pupils seek to derive all the benefits which may be obtained from a high school education, so that he may strive for even better things later on. I Page 30 Argenta, Dena Bannwart, Dorothy Beahan, Betty Brady, Mary jane Bullard, Norma Burlrlow, Ruth Butts, Loretta Carlson, Jeanette Carow, Lorene Christensen, Grace Cochran, Maxine Cook. Fern Cooney, Myrna Cozzo, Josephine Crawford, Lucille Darrah, Virginia DiMichele, Mary Donovan, Margaret Duesing, Evelyn Dunn, Barbara Ehlert, Evelyn Evans, Mary Fladiger, Marjory Foldenauer, Marion Franczalc, Anna Frederick, Ruth Gawronslci, Helen Geiger, Wava Gilmore, Dorothy Gleason, Dorothy Grauel, Elsie Gruenlce, Lanora Gubbine, Mildred Guernsey, Edna Gushroslci, Lillian Hall, Harriet Haluclt, lrene Hatcher, Collie Hauser, Hazel Hays, Helen Hibbs, jane Hill, Marguerite Hyman, Joan Jansen, Eltessa hlasch, Margaret Alesch, Ruth joers, Ruby lohnson, Alvera johnson, Ruth jordan, Elda Joseph, joan Kallc, Elsie Kallil, Martha Ann Karnilowicz, Anne Keene, Florence Kennard, Maizie Keys, Rosalee Klinder, Jeannette Klosinslci, Dorothy Kocilcowslci, Kaleen FRESHMAN CLASS Kozlauslci, Bernice Koehler, Luella Kriesel, Leona Kubialc, Ramona Lainson, Lucille Stantz, Amarylis Staver. Elizabeth Steele, Lucille Stein, Edith Steinheiser, Vera Lamerson, Bethel Tatarslce, Verna Langhott, Marion Levin, Marian Taylor, Beatrice Timm, Irene Lichtenberg, Betty jane Trigg, Martha Lindeman, Marian Logmann, Edna Loy, Delphine Luchtman, Betty Maas, Florence Maltese, Ruth Marquardt, Edith Marshlce, Fabiola Matthews, Ruth Mazurelt, Stella McDermott, Doris Milcarelc, Theressa Miller, Carolyn Miller, Emma Rena Morris, Yvonne Nast, Mildred Nast, Wilma Nieman, Pearl Nolan, Margaret Ohming, Marjory Ostler, Mary Ostrowslci, Adele Papineau, Dorothy Pekarski, Florence Phelan. Violet Piechnilc, Marie Piotrowslci, Helen Poniatowslci, Charlotte Popielec, Marcia Riley, Nellie Rosenwasser, Rochelle Rosinslci, Sophie Roth, Beulah Ruetz, Marion Rydzy, Mary Louise Sabo, Catherine Sadenwater, Dorothy Schepanialc, Anna Schlundt, Grace Schniclc, Elsie Schnick, Josephine Schultz, Bernice Schultz, Lucille Schumalcer. Wanda Seeling, Anita Shields, Betty Shilcany, Matilda Slcerlcoslce. Henrietta Slcwiat, Emily Sliwa, Catherine Sobeslci, Virginia Uebler, Edna Uebler, Erna Valleau, Betty Voss, Evelyn Warlcentine, Dorothy Weatherbee, Ruth Weatherton, june Weiler, Marian Wendt, Helen Mae Westburg, Lucille Westphal, Elsie Westphal. Lilyan White, Lucille Widelslri, Delores Wiesner, Frances Williams, Imogene Woodard, Catherine Yanlre, Anna Zimmerman, Velda Abraham, Hassen Adams, Edward Anderson, Charles Arnold, Robert Arndt, Russell Austin, Donald Beahan, Raymond Beclctell, Robert Beebe, Chester Benford, Robert Block, Edmund Bluhm, Henry Bollca, Thomas Bowman, Ralph Brady, john Breitzlca, Leroy Brock. Ned ' Burlclow, Valgene Ciezlci, Daniel Dabbert, Darwin DeBree, Robert Dertlinger, Melvin Dieclcilman, Manny Dolson, john Dornbroclr, Richard Draves, Leroy Dressel, joseph Eilers, Raymond Fay, Robert Fogarty, Allan Friend, David Page 31 Furness, Lester Galinowslci, john Garrett, Malcolm Gondelc, Anthony Granaclci, Joe Gullett, Wayne Hampel, joseph Hanslce, Walter Harris, Arthur Harris, Bernard Haughey, james Heclrer, Harold Hedstrom, Edward Heichel, Donald Hennard, Howard Hinchman, Ross Hirsch, Robert Holland, Stanley Holtgreen, Charles Hudson. Bill Hurley, Owen Huryn, Florian lgielslci, Louis Nowfel, Michael Okleja, Stanley Olszewski, Walter Oszuscilc, Alexander Pagels, Ralph Pearce, Henry Pedue, james Pepple, Douglas Pfefterle, Kenneth Piechnilc, Frank Poclcron. Theodore Proll, Lawrence Przybylinslci, Emanuel Regas, William Rice, Harold Richmond, William Roames, George Sands, Leo Schlundt, George Schlundt, Wilbur Schroeder, Paul Schroeder, Warren Schultz, Harold jarnutowslci, AnthonySeifert, Wilbur Jennings, james Jesse, Verlun johnson, Delbert johnson, Robert Kapusta, joseph Killingbeclc, john King, George Klaus, Gerhard Kneller, Lewis Knitter. Kenneth Krachinslce, john Kriesel, Harry Krueger, Chester Krueger, Louis Kutclc, Paul Lamblca, Russell Long, Willis Sellers, Ralph Sypniewski, Stanley Swanson, William Stibbe, Vernon Szczepanowslci, Adam Steele, Roy Sterne, George Spears, Fred Sheppard, Robert Schaner, Raymond Sims, William Sommerfeld, Oscar Tylisz. Aloysius Thode, Willard Tanber, Nicholas Ullmer, Edmund Umlauf, Robert Losinieclri, Raymond Vest, Willard Losinieclci, Victor Lulcasilc, Sigmund Lusk. Arthur Mahl, William Majot, Oscar Marguet, Frank Mason, Earl Matuszak, john May, Lawrence Mclntyre, Ralph McKee, James Meer, Robert Menlce, Harold Milne, Robert Molcryclci, John Morse, Edward Myers. Donald Nawroclri, Leonard Virge, George Wantuck, Anthony Warnlce, Wallace Waymire, jack Weatherbee, Carl Wedow, Evan Wernecke, Fred Williams, Sherman Wilson, Raymond Woodard, Bernard Woznialc, Jerome Wright, Elwin John Wyant, Claude Yanlce, Kenneth Zaideman, john Page 32 , 1 s-W 5 1 C Q Organlzatlon 4-' ' A 1 R ,,. ,fi-:Cf 31,1 eg g r V. ,J 1 . v .1 , .1--, 5, ,f 5 ,fb Y First rows-Dierlces, Ahlgrim, Noveroske, Shultz, Criswell. joseph, lVloritz, Hilberg. Second row-Hliahl, jackson. Kull, Kamhs, Wilsrmn, Krieger, Dean. Ericson, Kienitz, Goris. Third row Sands, Fisher, ljscher, Rnlwrt lfox, Angrirlc, Raymond liox, Mmm, Wieiier. HONOR SOCIETY Membership in the National Honor Society is the highest honor bestowed upon any high school student. Mr. A. Parsons is the chairman of the faculty committee and sponsor of the local chapter, which was organized in l926. Students are elected into the society each year from the junior ll's and the seniors. Those elected into the society are the ones who rank highest in scholarship, character, leadership, and service. Twenty-seven students were formally installed as members late in February. The officers elected in September were Gilbert Mross, president: Doris Ahlgrim, vice-president: and Rose Joseph, secretary. Soon after the installation of the new members in February the following officers were elected: George Goris. president, Lois Ericson, vice-president: and Jerome Moritz, secretary. As usual the members of the Honor Society offered their services in tutoring other students who needed help in their work. The society undertook as a special project the working out of a plan to promote honesty in all school activities. The president appointed William Angrick, Mary Alice Krieger, and Kendall Sands on a committee to formulate such a plan. This committee held joint meetings with the Senior, intermediate, and Iunior Hi-Y Clubs-organizations, which also include a high standard of honesty in their policies. These four organizations decided to divide into small groups, each group choosing a leader to take charge of discussions, the aim of which is to decide how the desired standard may be achieved most successfully. The Honor Society itself divided into five groups. The results of this worthwhile work by these various groups should become more evident in succeeding semesters. Page 33 I fs f V! STUDE COUNCILS The Student Cooperative Organization was instituted in l925 and ever since has been under the efficient aclvisorship of Miss Mabel Engstrom. The Council under the able leadership of its officers has done much to further self- government and student cooperation. The officers for the first semester were: chairman, William Angrick, vice- chairman, Robert Fox: and secretary, Mildred Volksdorf. During the first semester the Council voted to join the National Association of Student Govern- ments. lt took charge of the yell leaders, appointing a special committee to work with the candidates for yell leader positions and later with the leaders chosen. Under the auspices of this Council two large pep sessions were held. Various vocational classes cooperated with the Council to make possible the new scoreboard in the Barn. There were forty-three members of the first semester Council. The Council of forty-seven members for the second semester had the following officers: chairman, Ernest Fischer: vice-chairman, Robert Fox: and secretary, Fay Felske. The outstanding project of this group was the selection of a special committee for the purpose of revising and bringing up-to-date the Handbook. The Council expects to send two delegates to the convention of the National Association of Student Governments which will be held in Chicago this summer. Page 34 First rows'-Wendt, B. Moritz. Bodine. Carow. Rux. Katz. Forsythe, IVIoritZ, jackson, Pollnow. Second row-Alrgang Csponsory, Robert Fox, Kahl, Lange, Raymond Fox, Blank, Dierkes, Bohlim, Nichols, Hahn. johnson, IVIessner fAdvisorJ, Third row-Iifaughman. Sands, C. Taylor, Kunkel, Paschack, IVIonceI. Fischer, IVIerkIe, Chandler, Estes, Rosenberg. Fourth row-Fausch, Hirschmann, IVIilIer, Greening, Goris, Herbert, IVIross, Fischer, Schram, Berry, Krueger. Fifth row-Angrick, Schroeder, Wiener, Allison, Cranclort, Luchtman. Nvilkins, Ulley, I.. Taylor. Bottom row-Joel Dilworlh, Bob Paxton, Bruce Keay, Bill Hudson, Carl Weatherbee, Vincent Marshke. Schaetler fsponsorj. Middle rowfchester Beebe. Kenneth La Frentz, Frank Wellnitz. Owen Hurley, Earl Couden, Harvey Wellnilz. Arthur Kambs. Rear row-Louis Krueger, John Blank, Walter Beishline, Russell Gilmore, Lester Anderson, Anthony Gondek, Eugene Ciolek. SENIOR AND INTERMEDIATE HI-Y CLUBS During the last year the Senior Hi-Y-under the able leadership of their president, Raymond Fox: vice-president, Emmett Jackson, secretary-treasurer, John Tuthillg sergeant-at-arms, William Angrickg and faculty advisor, IVIr. George I... Irgang--has clone much to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. The annual election held in March resulted as follows: president, Robert Fox: vice-president, john Hirschmanng secretary-treasurer, Ralph Rosenberg: and sergeant-at-arms, Richard Kunkel. The Intermediate Hi-Y, organized under the auspices of the Senior Hi-Y, was very active during the year. One of its biggest services was its cooperation with the Senior Hi-Y in putting on the annual Halloween party. The first officers of the club were: president, John Garrettson, vice-presi- dent, Richard Kunkel, and secretary-treasurer, Roger Utley. The officers elected for I933-34 are: president, Russell Gilmore, vice- president, Lester Anderson, secretary-treasurer, Harvey Wellnitzg and sergeant- at-arms, Frank Wellnitz. Page 35 , Timm, Anthony Penziol, Frank Nlilcarek, .JM , M QP of ORCHESTRA The orchestra presented a delightful concert on February 24 in the junior high school auditorium at which time Ludwig Lischer, the winner of the annual student conducting contest, led one number. Because of the fact that there were no other class "A" entrants in the district contest, our orchestra automatically went to the state contest at Laporte. The officers of the orchestra were: president, Ludwig Lischerg secretary, Melvin Breining: business manager, Karl Hilhergg and librarian, Paul Dolembo. PERSONNEL Martin Katz, Concertmeister af Betty Valleau, Principal lst Violins-Ludwig Lischer. Mildred Vollcsdorf, Ohoesk-Evelyn ouen, Edward Hedstrom, Kenneth Betty jane Lichtenberg, Harriet Kambs, Casimir Hanke, Robert Umlauf. William Ullmer, Edmund Ullmer. 2nd Violins-Dorothy Chandler. Lucille Timm. Thor Nygren, Janice Carstens, Marjorie Ahlgrim, Maxine Hubertz, Alvera Johnson, Madeline Maddoclcs. Mildred Boudreau. Violas--Robert Saide, Juanita Jesse, Rudolph Krueger. Cellosfileannette Kambs, Imogene Williams. Vic- tor Chrisman, Harold Schram, Lucille Lainson. Basses - Melvin Breining, Richard Ferguson, Emmett Jackson, Helen Cook. Flutesfpaul Dolembo, john Oszuscilc, Vernis Forsythe. Clarinets-Melvin Moncel, Kenneth Green, Dale Wilkins. Horns-john Westphal, Eva Mitchell, Cordon Jay, Leo Anastos. Bassoongliarl Hilberg. Trumpetsflsyman Taylor, George Chandler, John Hirschmann, Albert Wendt. Trombones-Raymond Johnson, Roger Sadenwater, Robert jay. Tuha+Alfred Lohse. Percussion 7 Thomas Cathcart, Howard Holtz, Edward Petriclc. Piano-Norma Katz. . Page 36 PERSONNEL BAND The high school band made twenty-three public appearances during the year. lt presented its main concert in conjunction with the Glee Club on December I6, l93Z. The band was entered in the district contest, held on April l 5 at Valparaiso, where it placed third. The officers of the band were as follows: president, Ludwig Lischerg secretary, Kenneth Green: business manager, Karl Hilbergg and librarian, Paul Dolembo. Bard, Dorothy Baughman, Georg: Blanlr. hlohn Beishline. Walter Burkhart, Lucille Breining. Melvin Cathcart, Thomas Ciezlci, Daniel Cochran, Onnie Chandler, George Cashbaugh. Sheldon Dolembo. Paul Dolson, Helen Friend, William Ferguson, Richard Ferner. Robert Finley, Harold Forsythe. Vernis Froehllce, Lawrence Green, Kenneth Hilberg, Karl Helms, -lohn -lenlrins, Orville Huryn, Francis jesse, Lloyd -lay, Gordon jay. Robert joseph, Michael johnson. Raymond Kahl, Robert La Frentz, Kenneth Lang, Willis Levine, Edward Lohse, Alfred Hedstrom, Edward Hanlre, Kenneth Mace. Scotty Nlahns, Maurice Nlisener. Richard Nloncel, Nlelvin Miller, Earl Mitchell, Eva Page 37 Oszuscilr, -lohn Patience, Gordon Reicher. Lucille Roeper, Howard Russell, Arthur Rux. john Rouen. Evelyn Sadenwater, Roger Sellers, Ralph Seeling, Frederick Shields, Betty Stibbe, Howard Spears, Lester Tortorici, Kenneth Uebler, Robert Umlauf, Robert Wendt. Albert Westphal, -lohn Whielden, Curtis Wright, Roger First row-Kunkel, Shaw, Marlin. Hansen. Wilson, M. Kocikowski, Berry, Logan, jackson, R. Joseph, K. Kocikowslci, Dombkowski, Ten Harkel. Second row-lVl. joseph, lVl. Drake. Miller, Johnson, Steinke, Draves, Moss, Lubke, Finley. Kroll, Wren, Swan. Third row-Taylor. Luchtman. Weiler. Troy, E.. Stark. R. Stark, Kubik, Rubin, Schwermer, Noveroske, W. johnson. Nichols, Morse. Fourth row-Fladiger, Weslphal, Herbert, Reelz, Wendt, Keys, Brant, Baughman, Ansell, Baugh, A. Drake. GLEE CLUB The Glee Club, organized this year by Mr. Ten Harkel, is made up of sixty-five picked voices. The club furnished music for the Mother and Son banquet, sponsored a twilight musicale, sang at the Northern lndiana Teachers' Convention at South Bend, and also at the commencement exercises. On April ZI they put on "Tulip Timen, the first operetta which had been given in three years. The scene was laid in Holland when the tulips were in bloom. An American professor of botany brings a group of college students to Holland to study the tulips. Complications arise when Ned and Dick, two of the students, fall in love with two Dutch maidens instead of studying tulips. Ned and Dick arrange to have the professor thrown into jail as a tulip thief to prevent his interference in their love affairs. Everything turns out right in the end, and even the professor forgets about his tulips long enough to make love to Anna, the aunt of the two maidens with whom Ned and Dick are in love. Four of the members of the Glee Club, Emmett Jackson, John Luchtman, Mildred Drake, and Geraldine Martin, were selected to attend the National Chorus at Grand Rapids, Michigan, April 22 to 26. This is the first time that Michigan City has ever been represented at the National chorus, as only a few students are picked each year. The officers of the Cxlee Club are: Lois Berry, president: Emmett Jackson, vice-president: Mary Kocikowski, secretary-treasurer, Gladys Logan, librariang and Dorothy Logan, accompanist. Page 38 First rowfschmilt. Piamowslci, Kambs, Wilson, Pacholke, Rademacher. Second row-Taylor, Westburg, joseph, Brady, Flolow, jackson. Third row-Lange. Nlross, Luchtman, Dierlces, johnson. ELSTONIAN STAFF Late in October, l932, the senior sponsors, Miss Shepherd ancl Mr. Griffin, and the Senior Class officers-Harold Allison, presidentg john Tuthill, vice- presidentg and Bruce Johnson, secretary-chose the lilstonian staff, whose duty it was to compile the annual for l933. Because of her leadership and literary ability, Lois Wilson was given the position of editor-in-chief. Lyman Taylor displayed fine abilities for which he was awarded the position of business manager. Wilbur johnson, a shrewd business man, was made advertising manager. Gilbert Mross, the high school's talented artist, rendered his services as art editor. Because of their interest and knowledge of sports, Betty Schmitt and Carl Lange were chosen girls' and boys' sports editors, respectively, Mary Brady and Paul Dierkes, two active seniors with literary ambitions, reached the height of their success when they were named activities editors. lnitiative was the main factor in the appointment of Mildred Kull as Senior Class editor and Dorothy Raclemacher as faculty editor. Speed and accuracy were the two outstanding influences in the appoint- ment of Jane Plamowski and Ruth Flotow as typists. The literary ability of Rose Joseph obtained for her the position of literary editor. Edna Mae Pacholke and Emmett Jackson secured snapshots for the annual. Mary Mae Kambs, one of the high school's many historians, gave her services as class editor. John Luchtman was given the position of circulation manager. Walter Westburg's creative mincl won him the position of feature editor. Page 39 JUNIOR CLASS PLAY On Friday, November l8, 1932, the Junior Class presented "The Three Gracesu, a comedy dealing with college life and an exciting football game. Nancy Marshall, a junior at Hargate College, is the recipient of a house- left her by her grandfather-which she is unable to rent, because of a ghost story. Being hard up, she, with the aid of two college chums starts a tearoom known as The Three Graces. Business booms until Sarah bakes a waffle for Bob Norclyke, the star quarterback, on the day before the big game. Eloise Smythe who is jealous of Nancy tells the coach that Bob has broken training by eating the waffle. The coach puts Bob off the team and has the tearoom closed! How the "Three Disgracesn, as they are now called, get out of their dilemma is told in an ingenious manner. Mr. Sims .....,......,,,. ,,.,.....,..,, C arl Nichols Harriet Holmes ,.,,.,,.., .......,....... L orraine Dean Nancy Marshall ,,,,,,, , ,,,,.... Mildred Vollcsdorf Sarah Chadsey ......, ...,.....,....,,, F ay Felske Bob Nordylce .,.,.. .....,.. E lvin Schroeder Floise Smythe .,...,.,. .,....... D orothy Chandler Peewee Davis ...,........,...................,.,,.. Donald Taylor Miss Price .........., ,.,.. Horace Babson ,,,, Edna CEN' .....,.. ...Juanita jesse ..,,Karl Hilberg .......,.H9len3 Cornay Coach Tanner .......,,........... ..,...., R ichard Kunkel Dean Coulter .,,,,,.....,.,,.,..,,,.. .......,.r P aul Dolembo Captain of Football Team ........,,r,.... james Blanford Cheer Leader ..,.,,..................,,,,....,, Rudolph Krueger Members of Football TeamfLyle Estes, Robert l'-ox. George Goris, Carl Bremer. Elwin Greening, Harold Schram, Edward Trigg, Albert Bates. Six Couples-Marie Shultz and Roger Utley, Lois Ericson and Victor Herbert. Lillian Baughman and Edward Trigg. Dorothy Bard and William Fealloclc, Marie Le Sage and Elden Lidke, Erna Knuth and Elwin Greening. TDYCE S0pll0lD0fCS'DalC Wilkins, Edlrfln Herbert, and RObCfl Fox. Page 40 l SENIOR CLASS PLAY On lVlay I2 the Senior Class presented "The Four-Flushern, a comedy of hustling American youth. Andy Whittaker, is a shy mannered youth who has been working on a support for fallen arches with all the passion of an inventor. Jerry Dean, cashier at the store where Andy works, is the one person in Taunton who believes he will make something out of his invention. lncidentally, she loves Andy, poor as he is. Suddenly Andy cuts into the big world when word comes that his wealthy uncle from out of the West is dying and has made Andy his sole heir. l..ocal merchants begin to extend all sorts of credit to the prospective millionaire. l-le gets a car on credit, clothes and jewelry are just thrust upon him on the same basis, and Andy proceeds to crash into the high society he has always yearned to enter: he forgets all about the pretty little cashier in the shoe store and decides he is hopelessly in love with a society girl. Then some one sticks a pin in the balloon. The uncle refuses to dieg in fact, he becomes most painfully healthy with little or no chance of Andy's inheriting his wealth for a long time to come. The society girl turns him down, and Ancly wanders back toward the shoe store where he finds jerry waiting for him. Then comes another change. Real fortune smiles on Andy. His arch sup- porter is perfected and proves a gold mine. He awakens to the truth that jerry is the girlrhe really loves, and there is happiness enough for everyone and some to spare. The cast was as follows: jerry Dean ....,.............A...................,....... Lois Wilson P. Hannerton .,.... ,,,,,,.,, W illiam Angrick Evangeline Gay .......... ........... K athleen lVlcKee Robert Riggs ........ ...,,,,,,, C ilbert Nlross Horace Riggs ........,, .,,..,...,., F rank Rogers lra Whittaker ....... ,,.,,,,,,,,,, R aymond Fox Andy Whittaker ......... ......... P aut Dierkes lVlr. Rogers ...,,.,, ,,,.,,,,,, W ilbur Johnson Nlrs. Dwight Allen ...... ...,.... D oris Krall lVlr. Cateson .,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,, L ouis Weilfr june Allen .......,........... .......,.. l.. ois Berry The Nlaid .......... .,,,,,,,,, B etty Schmitt Dr. Giles Faraday ,.,,,,..,. ,,,,,,,,,, J ohn Tuthill Newshoy ,,,,,,., ,,,,..,,, K endall Sands Page 41 First row-D. Chandler, Vollcsdorf, Pachollce, Blomquist, Felslte. Ahlgrim. Second rowfsegnitz, Jackson, Ericson, Dean, Kunkel, Ansell. Third row-Fox, Nlross, Schroeder, G. Chandler. Nichols, Shepherd fSponsorJ. Tl-IESPIANS The Thespians, an honorary dramatic organization, was introduced into our school in l930 by Miss Goldie Shepherd. To be eligible for membership, one must have had a major role in a long play or minor parts in three plays and must have performed his part with merit. The officers elected to serve for l932-33 were Betty Blomquist, president: john Segnitz, Vice-president: and Dorothy Ericson, secretary-treasurer. Members of this organization rendered their services as coaches and ushers and gave playlets for special occasions. The Thespians, coached by Miss Luck, gave "The Confessional" for a Parent-Teachers' Association meeting. "Why the Chimes Rang", presented at the Christmas convocation, met with great success. Those featured in this play were Doris Ahlgrim, William Ansell, Robert Fox, john Segnitz, Lorraine Dean, Edna Mae Pacholke, George Chandler, Elvin Schroeder, and Mildred Volksclorf. The Thespians sponsored "Jimmy's Little Sister", a comedy which was presented at the Mother-Son banquet and later at a Girls' League meeting. Late in May a play was given for the Mother-Daughter banquet. The main event of the year was the presentation of "Captain Applejackn. Edna Mae Pacholke, Betty Blomquist, and Emmett Jackson took the leading parts. Others in the play were Gilbert Mross, Doris Ahlgrim, Flay Felske, Carl Nichols, Richard Kunkel, Dorothy Chandler, Robert Fox, and George Chandler. Page 42 GIRLS' LEAGUE Late in the spring of I932 the Girls' League installed the following members to serve in their respective offices during the school year of I93Z-33: Doris Ahlgrim, presiclentg Mary jane Wendt, vice-presiclentg and Lois Wilson, secretary. Each member of the League strives to develop personality, to take part in various activities, and to bring about a closer friendship between the girls. Social successes of the Girls' League include a Freshman tea, a valentine party, a trip to the Century of Progress, and a IVIay Festival for the senior girls. Any girl who attended five meetings during the second semester or ten meetings during the entire year was eligible for a Girls' League pin. Members of the League have taken part in making the programs of the meetings fascinating. Teachers ancl noted speakers have presented various programs. The only boys to successfully invade the Girls' League were ,Ichn Segnitz. Don Taylor, Harold Allison, Robert Kahl, Lyman Taylor, Gilbert IVIross, john Luchtman, and George Chandler, who composed the cast for "jimmy's Little Sister", given on March 9. During the fall and winter, merry social gatherings and teas were held for the purpose of sewing for the Red Cross. .qw-3,,, INTERNATIONAL DRAWING EXCHANGE CLUB The main purpose of the International Drawing Exchange Club is to exchange drawings in architecture with foreign countries. This club has func- tioned for the last two years under the efficient guidance of IVIr. Ren Aton. When the club was started in I93I, the officers elected were: president, Fred Bluhmg vice-president, William Angrickg and secretary-treasurer, Roger Thompson. The officers for this year were: president, Ralph Rosenbergg vice-president, Robert Petersg and secretary-treasurer, joseph Root. Page 43 LATIN CLUB The Latin Club, re-organized in l932 by Mrs. jane G. Russell, elected the following officers: Emmett jackson, president, Paul Dierkes, vice-president, ,lean Robinson, secretaryg and Dale Wilkins, sergeant-at-arms. Nearly one- hundred students who have taken Latin are enrolled as members of this club. At each meeting interesting programs are given. Among the features were the lectures and pictures presented by Mr. B. Bisbee of the Smith Brothers Cough Drop factory and Mr. T. L. Engle, mathematics instructor. .,4gg+,. GERMAN CLUB The German Club under the supervision of Miss Wilhelmina Munson began its third successful year by electing Lois Ericson, president, Leo Kominarek, vice-president, and Karl Hilberg, secretary. Any person having tal-:en one year of German is eligible to join. Meetings are held on the first and third Tuesdays of every month. Members of the club give interesting programs at every meeting. The officers elected to serve for the second semester were Lois Ericson, presidentg Jerome Moritz, vice-presiclentg and Anita Kienitz, secretary. An old-fashioned German supper heads the list of activities for the second semester club. .,4gg+,. FRENCH CLUB Le Cercle Francais, the newly organized French Club under the supervision of Miss Mellie Luck, held its first meeting early in November, l932. The following officers were elected: Marian Wolff, presidentg Don Taylor, vice- presidentg and Minette Richter, secretary. Later Dorothy Austin was elected to take the place of Don Taylor as vice-president. Anyone having taken one year of French is eligible to join the club. The outstanding event of the year was a French party in March. Page 44 R ry 77m-all 'v Q Z, f N Y xy., K.'! , 1 . Q , . iw ,gm 13. if Y . lx Ig, ff i. MQ - fm , l I I", '73 1, .HW J X-, a 5-'Y' ni 1 X L i ' gf 1 xxx-Q ' C :-. 'E i 3 X 'i E, .XX li Eli ' . ,as I As 4 Exit 'I' L, t f i yi 'X' Y! f ff 1.' J . Y" ' lf' A :ff f, 'Km v ,, 1 x L I iff- I .I It K Q, 1. f U?-Il Q ' -jwrj A , ' A " J x .f Qj-TV tab:-Lug?-W l - V '. N """"': .-1 WR .av f'b'-,-,.. L ,yr-wg,-4 I, I, '. , " . . mg., - ... .1-7,1 A , , .a- , - . J ..- - . . 'lf A,n7,1, if " ' - ' f 1 Ma ' - .ff-rf w ' K- 'Z 2' 'V'-. T-'-' ' 1 4 ',": 1' , an in .. es! Q 'f , ,, ch . c, 41 5 W ., '.. .:.",'5 nf 4 1 ' , :-qx in--n5fT4.i?f :+5-fff' .1 ' in S1-.A 3 hi - :,,H: n- . , ,.x r , A. x,.T:. r I . Q !. 1 K x V Q Q 4a 4 Q' V-.. . f , .Q Iva.-. L P . JT: l M' --1 ,.M,,.v, -A91-V . U'- .il I 7' fi' A v x .1 ods! L L k ' , - , Y 1 ,,.- ,L J -'-E ..'1' '.,:1', -'1 4-s, --vi . -. .,', .wail , 1 ,1,,,,.,psL -1 R11-I EE: 1' L I --ff. f :uiaG 2. 1 . ,.-4 ,. A '-u. COACH GILL We wish to extend our sincere apprecia- tion for all of lVlr. Gill's kindly efforts and to wish him success and happiness in what- ever he may undertake. Whether it be large or small, may he have the force to carry it through. It has been through lVlr. Gill's efforts that the high school boys have developed into muscular men. He has inspired them to enter all sports that possess building power. His ccnstant leadership has caused many boys to turn down all temptations cf the low way and go the higher way in life. Coach Gill's strong voice can be heard giving his classes setting up exercises and preparing them to meet many physical struggles that occur during their lives. "Andy's" well-built body has attracted the admiration of many boys who now hold him as their ideal man. students. Page 45 The activltles of the boys physical edu cation department have been increased since the arrival of Mr Ellis our basketball coach He has steered his team over many stormy seas on its voyage to victory and has helped many students solve their physical problems lVlr. Ellis has accomplished many things in the short time he has been with us Since his arrival as basketball coach the student body has become enthusiastic over basketball. The followers have increased enormously because of his winning teams The sponsor teams have played the game more enthusiastlcally than ever before M Ellis, out-standing for his leadership and superior because of his basketball wisdom has won the hearts of many high school 9 i Fox Clappy Angrick Vergane FOOTBALL With encouraging cries for victory, stalwart Andy Gill sent his eleven knights in the splendor of full battle array out on the tournament field to open the season in combat with the lofty and disdainful knights of Fenger High. After weeks of contest among themselves these eleven had been chosen from forty-three zealous men to display the courage and might of the Crimson Realm before the proud, challenging teams about her. The Fenger knights strode in-tall, strong, sure of victory, and ready to test our knights' strength to the utmost with their terrible prowess. Our knights waited with gritted teeth and courageous hearts. The Mentor of the Fenger knights seated at the round table the night before had been sure of victory, but cards played tricks on the table of victory. The Crimson knights downed those proud riding knights, I3-IZ. And the bravest among the Crimson warriors was Sir Ray, who won the loyalty and fidelity of his fellows and the fancy of the fair ladies. Then all the kingdoms of the Northern Conference decided to vie in power. The walls of this Crimson city were stormed by the Goshen eleven. The falls were many, but the Crimson warriors were determined that their city should not be taken. Throughout the battle the daring hero was seen, glorying in the fight and the name of his team-while the galleries gloried in him- and the I3-7 victory. Page 46 Nlovinski Weiler Jankowski Fnrroh Ritter FOOTBALL The victorious Crimson warriors then took the offensive and besieged the gates of South Bend Central, only to be hopelessly crushed by the powerful men there and to return home with a 3l-6 defeat and hostile admiration for their "dark horse" fClarkD that galloped so relentlessly down the field. ln determination after this defeat, the Crimson knights stormed Central's sister castle, Riley, and with great joy returned home with a 7-0 victory. One month later our Crimson warriors rode to meet their bitter enemy, Laporte. It was a bitterly cold day, but our knights were determined. The Black knights, however, were no less set on victory. As one man felled another, he too was driven to the earth only to be jerked up and encouraged by his fellow men. The spectators froze and shouted encouragement and then pleaded for victory. The wind blew colder. Time was called. The tourna- ment was over. The score was 0-0. The Mishawaka eleven next stormed the walls of the Crimson realm, ruled so expertly by King Andy Gill. The daring hero was the center of fear for the invading team and the source of pride for those guarding their walls. The hero so kept his trust that the Mishawaka eleven rode home with a 2 l -7 defeat. Then our beautiful city was attacked. The dunes surrounding it could not halt the on-coming of the Blue Dragons. The Crimson knights tried to slice their throats, but in vain. ln spite of the great fight they put up, the lashing tongue and fiery breath of the dragons overcame our valiant knights. The monsters went back to their places of habitation in the principality of Elkhart with a 27-I 3 victory. Page 47 s Ford Bintz Volstorf lsenhletter Burau FOOTBALL Undaunted, the Crimson knights challenged the champions of the Michigan Realm, the St. joe warriors. Those of the regular eleven who would not be in the Crimson Realm next year but who would venture forth on various quests were not permitted to enter the tourney, so the younger braves had a chance to show their might, and they did by defeating their foes, I8-0. Then the cold winds blew. Winter swept down. The gates of the tourna- ment Held were closed. Within doors, beside burning fireplaces the fair ladies and the encouraging young men who had eagerly urged on their men to victory while sitting in the galleries were rejoicing over the sport which they had seen, over the victories which their men had gained, over the fame of their daring knight which had spread over the neighboring realms, over the courageous, square, courteous, knightly spirit of the men he had led so well, and over the gallant spirit of their indomitable Andy Gill. Ray Fox, Bill Angrick, Roger Volstorf, George Baughman, Harold Ford, and Snook Clappy had taken part in their last tournament on Gill field, for they were ready to start out for broader, far distant lands to try their prowess, thus leaving James Fausch, Virgil lsenbletter, Bill Vergane, Sonny Weiler, Butch Ritter, Cliff Burau, Shipley Farroh, Felix jankowski, and Wallace Darmon to flaunt the banners for the Crimson realm. Page 48 SE First row-Farroh, Ritter, Volstorf, Fox, Bintz, Bodine, Burau, Clappy. Second row-Angriclt, lsenbletter. Nloxinslce, Vergane, Baughman, Weiler, Ford, janlcowski. Third rowfcneyer, Blanford, Carrettson, Coris, Darmon, Fausch, Peo, Oszust, Hathoot. FGOTBALL This spring eighty candidates reported for football. After a few practices this number was cut down, and the candidates were divided into three teams for a uround-robin" tourney. Following a schedule, these teams vied with one another for the spring championship. Some valuable experience from the players' standpoint resulted, and as the three teams were evenly matched. several exciting contests were held. After the "round-robin" tourney, the squad was organized for practices, which were held two or three times each week. Signals and plays were given to the squad, and work was carried on to get the team ready for the first games this fall. The schedule for this fall calls for four games at home and four away. Spring football practice brought out a large number of new recruits, aspiring to fill the places left vacant by the seniors: so Michigan City High School should have another good football team in I933 under the captaincy of Butch Ritter. RECORD FOR l932 Sept. 24 Nl. C.-l3: Fenger-l2. Oct. 29 Nl. C.-Og Laporte-0. Oct. l Nl. C.-l3g GoshenA7. Nov. 5 Nl. C.-Zlg Nlishawalca-7. Oct. I5 Nl. C.-65 South Bend Central-3l Nov. I2 Nl. C.-l3g Elkhart-27. Oct. 22 Nl. C.-71 South Bend Riley-0. Nov. I9 Nl. C.-185 St. joe-0. SCHEDULE FOR l933 Sept. 23-Nlorgan Park-Home. Oct. 28-Laporte-Home. Sept. 304CoshenfAway. Nov. 4-Nlishawaka-Away. Oct. I4-South Bend Central-Home. Nov. llglflltharl-Away. Oct. Zl---South Bend Riley4Away. Nov. I8-St. joseph, Nlichigan- Home-. Page 49 Fox Kramer Angriclc Clappy Susnis BASKETBALL Yes, basketball in l932-33 in our school was a chapter from Horatio Alger. The teams achieved that which seemed impossible. Coach Ellis, as in previous seasons, developed unknown boys into players who achieved fame on the hardwood. The following paragraphs will spread before your eyes the accomplishments of our lads. Our team was known all over the state for its indomitable fighting spirit. It was on November 23 in the uBarn" that the fleetfooted Red Devils opened the season with a game against Union Mills, a ferocious foe in previous years. The victory was ours C53 to 255 because of the superior basketball which our Red Devils had developed. Our mediocre team had height as well as speed, and working together, the boys piled up a large score. The Ellismen promised a great season. On December 2 the lmps traveled to Whiting and were defeated in Memorial gym by a score of I9-18. The final period was exciting. We were leading by one point. With only ten seconds left, an Oiler slipped through for two points, handing us our first defeat. Seven days later the Mlmpsn redeemed themselves by defeating Nappanee, 24-Zl, in a fast game. The game with Elkhart was the heartbreaker of the season. The score was tied at the end of the playing period. An overtime had to be played. During the overtime Elvin Schroeder was injured, so we played with only four men. It was in these moments that Elkhart scored. We were again defeated, I9-l 5. The following day the Red Devils defeated Morgan Park, 53-I7. The team scored at will during this tilt. Old St. Nicholas visited Michigan City's high school team. He left them a victory over the Laporte Slicers with a Z4-I9 score. This was the second time that we had defeated Laporte in fifteen starts. Page 50 Smith Richards Vergane Fausch Schroeder BASKETBALL During the Christmas vacation while we were enjoying bountiful banquets, the basketball squad was keeping training and playing hard games. The boys went to Southern Indiana. Down there they met three teams: Alexandria, Bluffton, and Sullivan, each noted for its ability to play the game with the best teams in the state. Cn December 28 they defeated Alexandria, 20-l 2, in an interesting game. The second game was played the next night against Bluffton, whom they defeated, 29-l 6. On the third night they traveled to Sullivan where they met the only defeat of the trip. The final score was I8-26. The first game of the New Year was played against Goshen on jaunary 6. The celebration after the return from the southern trip must have been too much for our boys because Goshen turned in a score of 38-36. Again they had been defeated by the last minute drive of their opponents. The following Friday found Michigan City being spared a defeat by their opponents, Hammond Tech, the team which was feared by the rest of the Cary teams. Our popular hero of football, who hailed from Hammond, was swamped by friends who greeted him: so to prove his might, he saw to it that when he left, the score was 20-I8 in favor of the ulmpsn. Crane Tech, undefeated champions of the Calumet district, invaded our city on January l4, and were turned back, 23-33. An easy victory was rung up against South Bend on January 27 with a final score of 37-20. The Red Devils overwhelmed the Bear Cats in basketball about as much as they did us in football. February 3 was the day Laporte came to town with the determination to avenge themselves for their first defeat. The Maple City club put up a battle. but the last minute basket by M. C. proved too much for the syrup boys. The game was a seesaw during most of the period, with Michigan City edging ahead in the final minutes, to hold a 27-26 lead for the remainder of the game. Many fans painted the town red that evening. Page 51 First row-Ciolek, Senderak, Fox, Burau, Ahlgrim. Second row-lVlaxey fcoachj, Oszust, Bremer, Bintz. Weiler, Darmon, Hirschmann. Third row-Gay, Fluow, Martin, Volheim. BASKETBALL On the l0th of February Michigan City traveled to Mishawaka. The game was forced into an overtime in which Michigan City forged ahead to turn back an opponent by a 23-22 victory. A few days later lVl. C. defeated Riley of South Bend, one of the most powerful teams in the Northern Indiana Athletic Association, with a final score of 33-22. On Saturday, February 25, lVl. C. met the Lew Wallace quintet in the last game in the "Barn" this season and trounced them, Z6-l9. The team did not click so well as in preceding games and many followers seeing a weakening feared the sectional. "On to the sectional" was the cry of the teaml The first game the Red Devils played on March 3 at Laporte in the sectional tourney was against Clinton Township. The reserves did the work and found little trouble in scoring throughout the game for a 38-l 6 win. The next morning they played Hanna, and the second team was again called to finish the game. The game ended with our 4l-l9 victory in spite of the fact that Schroeder dislocated his arm and was taken out. At three o'clock that afternoon they played Wanatah and were victors again, 39-2 l, after a struggle not so easy as had been anticipated. The final game was played with our rival, dear old Laporte. The game was fast and rough. Theirs was the victory, 25-l 7. The season closed with a total of I6 wins and 5 defeats, a record worthy of pride. The boys returning next year are: Fausch, Susnis, Schroeder, Bintz, Burau, l-lirschmann, Bob Fox, Flotow, Gay, and Oszust. Most of those that were on that fighting team of l932-33 have left: Ray Fox, Angrick, Kramer, Smith, Clappy, and Richards. These boys have put in some fine basketball in lVl. C., and we are sorry to see them leave. Page 52 First row-0'Bringer, Przybylinslci, Tuel, Fleming, Taylor, Soloff. Second row-Nliclcelek, janlcowski, Meslca, K. Breitzlca, Deneau, K. Burlclow, Estes. Third row-Wallerstein, Pfefierle, L. Breitzlta, Quinn, V. Burlclow, Berry, Hoodwin. WRESTLING The schedule for the l933 season for the high school wrestlers, who were under the excellent guidance of Coach "Andy" Gill, proved to be a very short and decidedly unsuccessful venture. The one meet held outside of school was the conference match with Roosevelt of East Chicago, Elkhart, Hammond, Washington of East Chicago, and Central of South Bend. The meet was staged at Roosevelt of East Chicago. The boys who represented Michigan City were: Richard Fleming UUSD, Charles Taylor CIZSJ, Ralph Deneau CI35J, Kenneth Breitzka CI46J, and Charles Quinn 0551. This was the only match that the boys ventured into, and the nose rubbing proved to be a greater task than they expected. The boys put up a great fight for their "Alma Mater", but the opposition proved to be superior to the Red Devils. The Prison City team trained many months in preparation for this meet, but their training failed to show, for the boys did not score apoint. The finals of the meet were: Roosevelt of East Chicago, 56, Elkhart, 20g Hammond, 195 Washington of East Chicago, IS: South Bend Central, 143 and Michigan City 0. Page 53 First row-Parsons fcoachj, Cushrowski, Bohlim, Pollnow. Second row-Nlovinslce, Krueger, Senderak, -lorewicz. GOLF The Big Clubs under i'Daddy" Parsons rounded into shape for another season on the greens. The conference champions had carried the Red and White to many outstanding victories, and the spring hopes were for the Red Devils to repeat their yearly performances. "lVlose" Krueger and Charles Fay, who played on the team last year, were back to uphold the pride of the club. Harry Gushrowski, who played with the Detroit team, aided the locals in their matches. Many other lads pushed forward and received berths on the squad. On Saturday, April 22, Michigan City met Laporte at Laporte and won by a 9 to 3 score. Krueger, Gushrowski, Senderak, and Pollnow played for the locals. On April Z9 we won, I0 to 2, from Mishawaka, but on May 6 we were defeated, 3M to SM, by Riley of South Bend. The departure of Bill Hall and Ed Chlastawa left big openings in the golf field. . Golf, tennis, and track balanced the Crimson spring schedule and interested the lovers of the Hides of March". The lake breezes and beautiful flowers did not disturb the golf fanatics of old lVl. C. High. SCHEDULE April Z2 ,,,,,,,., ,...,,,,,,,.,.. Nl ichigan City at Laporte May 6 ........ Michigan City at Riley of South Bend April Z9 ,...,,,.. ......... Nl ichigan City at Nlishawaka May I3 ...... Central of South Bend at Michigan City Page 54 -s.,..i... , M M A W! First row-Adams, Blanford, Benford. Marshlce, Pollnow. Clappy, Hinchman. Second row-Taylor, Bob Fox, Rabe, Ray Fox, Farroh, Schram, Volstorf, Peus, Harris. Third row-Crandorf, Baughman, Ciolelc, Schroeder, Susnis, Angrick, Tuthill. Hirschmann, Ellis fCoachQ. TRACK The track season will have seen another year of honor and defeats by the time this resume is edited. The first meet held on April 8 was a very success- ful encounter. The Red Devils defeated the Slicers 72 M to 42 This gave Michigan City the county championship. The second meet, which was held at Mishawaka on April l5, proved to be an unsuccessful one for the flashy Red Devils. The Mishawaka and Laporte crews together outclassed the Michigan City boys in all events. The scores when the meet ended were: Mishawaka 74Kg, Laporte 23, and Michigan City IQM. On April Z2 Horace Mann defeated us, 72 M-42M. At the quadrangular meet on April 29, Elkhart placed first with 70M pointsg Michigan City was second with 20, Goshen third with IS, and Laporte fourth with IZM points. Froebel won the conference meet on May 6 at Gary with 70 points. Michigan City placed eighth-our highest rating at a conference meet in the last four years. Our boys winning points were: Farroh Angrick QM Q, Marshke and Cirandorf CU. Adams, Baughman, Blanford, and Angrick, who composed our half-mile relay team, won two points to make our total for the meet IOM points. SCHEDULE FOR I933 April 8fCounty Meet at Michigan City April 29fMichigan City, Laporte. Elkhart, fMichigan City, Laporte, County schoolsj. and Goshen at Laporte. April T5-Triangular Meet at Mishawaka May 6-Conference meet at Gary. fl.aporte, Michigan City, and Mishawakaj. May I3-Sectional meet at Mishawaka. April 22-fl-lorace Mann at Michigan City. May 20-State meet at lndianapolis. Page 55 FRANCES SEBESTA Director of Girls' Physical Education GIRLS' SPORTS In September, l932, a G. A. A. meeting was held for the purpose of electing the officers for the ensuing year. Roma Kemena was elected presidentg Anita Hyer, vice-presidentg Alice Holloway, secretary: and Ruth Meyer, treasurer. On Friday, October Zl, the girls of the G. A. A. donned rompers, short dresses, and hair ribbons, and accompanied by their favorite dolls and lolly- pops, came to school at seven-thirty in the evening to attend the annual Kids' Party in the gym. Betty Dolembo won the prize for the best costume. National Athletic Tests were given in the gym classes, and pins were awarded to those who passed the tests. Last fall soccer was introduced. At the close of the soccer and hockey season, elimination tournaments were held. Kathleen McKee's team consisting of "Kate" McKee Ccaptainl, Irene Dombkowski, Loretta Killingbeck, Alberta Woodrick, Agatha Pawloske, Dolores Silakoske, Beatryce Duff, Betty Schmitt, Geraldine Biege, Bernice Wentland, and Mary Pollock won the tournament. The winning team in soccer included Shirley Krueger, fcaptainl Catherine Woodard, Opal Forney, Juanita Vanderpool, Carolyn Kinzig, and Pat Peat. The volley ball tournament was next scheduled. The third period class on Monday captured the tournament. The winners were Geraldine Biege fcaptainl, Helen Bell, Ethel Bentley, Irene Bolka, Mary Pollock, and Laura Wiese. Page 56 GIRLS' SPORTS The biggest sport of the season was basketball. Teams were organized immediately after Thanksgiving, and interesting games were played until tournament time rolled around again. Gertrude Gushroske's team won high honors. These feminine basketball stars were Gertrude Gushroske fcaptainl, glife Dawson, Doris Dawson, Bernice Wentland, Ruth Meyer, and Mildred o er. The feature game of the season, however, was played in the Barn before an audience, between the Nine Aces, "Gertie" Gushroske's champs, and the All Stars, composed of Geraldine Biege fcaptainl, Dolores Silakoske, Barbara Angrick, jane Plamowski, Ruth Gordon, and Anita Hyer. The All Stars defeated the Nine Aces by a score of l6-4. ln the preliminary game the girls were dressed like everything from a baby to a farmer. Proceeds from these exhibition games were donated by the G. A. A. to the Elstonian. Emblems were awarded by the G. A. A. to each of the girls on the winning teams in soccer, hockey, volley ball, basketball, and baseball. The theme of the Annual Girls' Gym Show presented in the Barn on the evening of April 28 was "Michigan City in I933." The ushers represented the police force of Michigan City, and the girls delivering the programs represented the newsboys of the city. The program was opened with the singing of the loyalty song by all of the girls of the senior high school led by Uncle Sam, and the band played with Mr. Myran directing. Two teams then played a game of basketball. Thirty- two girls gave a drill impersonating Mr. Mcl..undie's Kilties Band. Girls in the baseball game impersonated the part of the prisoners. Square dances were given next. A football game brought in the firemen when one of the players was knocked out and artificial respiration had to be used. A handkerchief dance using the school colors, red and white, was given to represent folk dancing in I933. The next part of the program was devoted to corrective gymnastics, organized games, human relay race, human croquet, and kangaroo relay. A very clever impersonation of the teachers' favorite sports was given as follows: golf-Miss Palm and Mr. Parsons, fishing-Mr. Knapp, driving- Mrs. Bell and Miss Lusk, swimming-Miss Munson, baseball-Mr. Gill, and tennis-Mr. Griffin. This program-which was finished with the tennis drill, track drill, a tap number, and rope jumping-was successfully presented under the able direction of Miss Frances Sebesta, girls' physical education director. After the gym show the girls were given health talks during their regular gym periods, and their annual health records were taken. They also practiced track events for the meet scheduled for May I9. The work of the year closed with the baseball tournament. Each girl was required to play ten games for points, and those on the team winning the tourney were awarded emblems. Page 57 Page 58 ,.-. :- -in 'gk 1: ix- gw fk4i, ' J NEW ' ,J fggfy, xx fi' Y fmff Q m- ,isml-M 1 I , f gg! 5 A I 1,11 .H 1 X I H'ifr6,"7,,T-, 1 ' F 3 E V ,Lx 3 up ' W, , , ' J " 'T V .6 Lu if f- L , f 1. -1 'f . :hav H-+1 ., M . .ja-I I 1' s A ,ff ' ?f Q E -f' 'if I Y I Q4 --' ff- i5'?f': is 1 fg ' 3 2 i , 1 , :X 1 4 i A L E F .1 f -1 - - . , 3 45' 115 .. E ' A , P Q ' , it :S -X " M--.ii-.i - A J , Q nl -r 5 -f - 1 f Q 1- f Ng 1. - ff Ji . '-. '. ' , I . r"'.'l 'HJ-4I'iul"vf..-24.17-"j1::' K 1 y mrwf., 0 -- V Ffa: I IB- ' N'-f-fzfg- . .21 '94 , "' f-v,,g,,,,-1 "'-'-qu.. -M -...- V iw: .3-1--.... 1 N - - V V- -up 63:51. - V, da .V 4' , ,l ?, 5, , 1 J. 1 , fl ,, , , M., T.. , .. wg.. . Q, 5 -, - Q . . ,Q .. Hn- , .L 5. N J- -- ,. , ,A EW... 4 . R 4. Iva- wh . W 15 is I .PLY M. ,..: E T. .I . .in may . 5. , ,www 'P .iii 4 4, 1 LX . S., W' -i'f,f+ -I , ,s 1' - .1 f- : ff -f1',4 . ' Q 3. '.f 5' '4,.iw '5r'171, '. 1 - ' .jp L , v , , ' i"? ' 3, ff :- fl -":.a"if'. . 1 ' ,-Pt ,. . J , V fa " ' -- iv' E .ff 5 '- '11 ,y 5:25-14' ,. E ' -' . w , ! .. wg, . Y yi., '. H ,N .5 ff' f QM :'f.wg3HfQ. ' gl.. jan E. ffffiii f 1 . " 11"-fz'-' 'Q ,--'ar f' if , W V, .,. v ' . '.,,4fL,.f '. W , If Mo- H t e ' 12 - -s Eg 'ff' - ' 'X'-' 5 " '1 E zz" ' X , 6- 1 Q-Mgr." V: i T"'1f.- '- : , NI Ur. , aw, 1 1 , I Zfni, . i q. bf... 4- giilqqv '51-'A I: I -5 Q: Af1fi1 ,' Ql51?'i -4.54.45 , In 51 4, q,.u Q!! QQ . .rf L", 5 134 A . ,L N Q...gfe:1 Q"TQ:1 'Pkg-."ff ...fy :-A Q,"'Qf, nw- 1-91 Y- ?"1 rf 1,332-'l ' .2"i: ' Q7 10 u" 1' w- E' Jn -':1:":' V 2.15. fi. ., 4 L? .5 :v..542g., !?., - V. ,I ,, I ,-.....,A,: V- , --- Y Qi.-.I D ,lc 9 I. .mf V- .. v.. .. 1 p , jg, fi.,-P 'L Y ff 'Sf ' , .sr 2. 1 'gvfagiw Uni" 4. xx N . M. 5, f ,. 3 Y Q ll 'QQ .2 1... JE-4-"bg . ' Q tr 7:5 if ,VP .. ,li Q 'Iff 93, Q ,lj '- ' Q., is .5 . 1? 5 .v 'V 1- L' Q : f'f,j.uqQ -f.,-. -..N ,,.,- 41 " ' .. , ,, ' j Fi' 4. . H vi' , l, I , I ' ' 'A ' ' . 1 A. . Ag " -- 'i if '.:zf1'fgf1 V . . .hffw "f, J. 1' " A 5-Wfiiw - - ' . " . vw-' :. ' ' A -ACE!! A ' 76 ' - ...gh gl 'Q F. h Z fi 3' ' I 'V 2 4 xg'-I Y 1 l, -L I 'I V , . F gh? .1 V I , ,, X . 32.151 -Qi' ' .4 ' ' Ji? . .ff A - e 11" ff. 5 5254 1'4 fvgg f F Q1-"1 7 fl. HTF - - ' '. Jr . " 'IN r. 1 QS i gs? . . 524 1 f 1 . 413- 1-f A' 93'-f z Q-.Q r :Q -fa J 1 ' 1 V W- fl ffl A " ' fl fy? 2- 1' ' L, ' W 1. ,W - i ,. Y X .-- -2.-0. -wr Q- r 4 Y . A Awffl, MA . . : , 5-'?'.,. 'ir E. up .'JH3.2, '. :' " 1' 5 ' 1 f 45.-.f1..1"' ' 1 i .- ' M H. ' v "3'Q'!f:g i i f . .X V. M ,, ..- .r .., -. W H ig 41 , ,. -V 9 -. ,. ,, . 4 :,...,,, . -. ,'. ,X I qv ,.,. I ,,.- ., 5, V- r -f-- -- . -4 NAETA An indian Romance of the Dune Country Sometimes among the silences comes the beautiful dream form of Naetn, the Spirit of the Dunes, who was once an Indian maiden with laughing eyes and raven hair. lt was she who lured Taqua, a valiant warrior, when he first saw her in the silver moonlight among the pines. Love stole into their lives, bringing with it a train of sorrows and a story of shattered faith, which sent these two lovers adrift. The heart of Taqua became black, and for many days and nights he sped over the sandy hills and shores with the gleam of revenge in his eyes and the bitterness of hate in his breast. Once he sat brooding by the shore and saw a fragment of red flint which he, with patient skill, shaped into an arrow. He then climbed to a high promontory and waited until he could talk to Manabush, his hero god. When he was certain of the presence of Manabush, he held his red arrow before him, told the god the story of his wrongs, and consecrated the arrow to the heart of his enemy. After Manabush had gone, Taqua placed his arrow in his quiver and began his march upon the path of vengeance. Through many lonesome and loveless years he followed it into strange places. The frosts and sorrows of lonely winters had turned the dark locks white, when at the end cf one summer-just as the first leaves began to fall-he once more journeyed to the high rock to invoke the aid and counsel of the hero god. He told Manabush the story of his fruitless quest. Long he talked and mediated, until a voice seemed to come out of the darkness. lt was a voice of sweetness and mercy-a voice of love and forgiveness--that told of the futility of hatred and revenge which would be lost in the gloom of the Great Beyond when the earth should know him no more. A new light burst upon him. He resolved that he would no longer carry the red arrow in his quiver. When the morning sun came over the hills and bathed them in the radiance of a new day, he straightened his bent figure and with a new strength shot the arrow singing through the air. It went through the forest, and at night he found that it had touched many trees, for their leaves were also red. The next day he traveled on, with the scarlet foilage ever before his eyes. At last, tired and foot sore. he lay down and slept. There came to him in his dreams the beautiful Naeta, who told him of a long journey through the years. She had wearily sought him and had patiently followed the tangled thread of fate with love and repentance in her heart, hoping to find forgive- ness at its end. Finally her feet had faltered in her way, and she had grasped the trees to keep from falling. He awoke and looked again into the forest where he saw that the little trees had been touched with gold. He then closed his eyes in eternal sleep. lndian Summer had came upon the land. The red arrow and the repentant hand had transfigured the hills, and the glory of the Divine was upon them. -Rose joseph. Page 59 WOODLAND SECRETS ln the light of the moon the rabbits dance On every green meadow and every broad lea, And if you should be there on time, there's a chance That a wonderful sight you'll be privileged to see. O merrily, merrily whirl they around, And bow to the fireflies and June bugs, on hand To gaze on the revels-through never a sound Can you hear from the feet of that gay little band. They waltz to the tune of the bullfrogs so green And they glide to the flute of the cricket so gay- l'll venture a lovelier sight ne'er was seen Then the mad twists and tunes of that bunny ballet. When the moon sinks low, they skurry away To their homes in the brambles so thick, And unless you look sharp, you'll not see them by day For bunnies are nimble and quick. ln the daylight they never come out where it's clear- lnto danger they're likely to fall. ln the light of the moon they have no need to fear, For the wood sprites watch over them all. -we af FOOTBALL A bleak raw clay Giants struggling in the gray half-light The savage thud of smashing bodies A whistle-a gun The game is over Then--instead of giants Weary boys. -Emmett Jackson. Page 6 0 THE DUNELANDS IN THE FALL l wandered by the lakeshore One crisp November morning While flocks of geese Hew overhead With wild and plaintive horning. And seagulls gracefully clipped low Then soared high in the blue, And lazily Happed on, as if They'd nothing else to do. A coal black crow l then observed As sober as the Judgment Day Who, from a treetop on a dune, Appeared the whole world to survey. ln the brown horizon haze A flock of ducks were hov'ring low They seemed, like feathers, on the lake, To flutter as each breeze would blow. And then l climbed a lofty dune And idly stirred the dead brown grass When from a dried up bramble bush A rabbit scampered as l passed. Reluctantly I turned towards home For it was getting close to noon O, how l'd like always to live Among the lakewinds on a dune. -0+!'K0" THE HARBOR Dark, oily water-weatherbeaten fish tugs, Noisy, flapping, soaring gulls, Beautiful vultures of the water- Rotting wharf-planks, reeking Of countless generations of fish, Long dead Sagging warehouse-dingy factory buildings, Blotting out the skyline- What have you that lures me- That makes me love to sit beneath your shadows And dream? Emmett jackson. Page 6l THE FAN DRILL Football fans seem to come to games in bunches like bananas, and in such grcups some know the art of making those surrounding them uncomfortable. Fcr those who do not know how to apply their actions at the correct time or in the proper manner, l have established an academy for the training of these points. The groups who study under me in my great hall, where they are instructed in the use of their arms, legs, lungs, fists, and other implements, may be visited at any of their lessons. Any person of a tolerable genius who will apply himself diligently for the space of only one hour daily will be able to lend perfect rhythm and grace to his actions during the next football seas: n. ln order that my readers may know a little about my methods of teaching, l shall relate some of the exercises. 'When the group is lined up in order with a heavy blanket in hand, l give the signal for the late entrance. As they reach the center of the bleachers, all raise their hands and wave to a friend. After a graceful climb over everyone, making certain to push a few people in the face and to step on their feet, they reach their seats. All this can be learned in about a week. The next motion is that of getting the blanket placed on the feet. This exercise is very difficult, as the arguing as to where each is to sit and who has the most blanket has to be done in a very loud voice. Of course, one must take care to knock off the hats of the people in front, punch their backs with the knees, and, in general, make a total wreck of them. The blanket, during all the disturbance, undergoes many hardships, but l will provide one at the academy. The next few motions l shall explain very briefly. These maneuvers are very strenuous and take at least a month to learn. Each person is provided with confetti and paper streamers. At every touchdown, each one throws the confetti and streamers, screams at the highest point of his voice, pounds his partner's back, and kisses the others. When a team is penalized, the group all count to fifteen in unison, then shout, "You don't know from nuttin' V' Many "wise cracks" are then shouted in the neighboring people's ears. The jumping of fences at the end of the game is the last exercise. Many are slightly injured in this, but after many months it is accomplished, and each receives his diploma. For the benefit of those who are interested in my course, l have prepared a free book on "How to Become a Good Football Fan in Five Easy Lessons." One may take the course at my academy, or write for a correspondence course. -Doris Kroll. Page 62 TO MY COMRADE Shall l compare thee to the rolling sea? Thou art as thrilling-and yet as changing. Rough winds do stir up thy soul's very depthsg The tempest ragest, and thou showest thy wrath. Rollicking, frisky breezes touch thee: A crisp, piquant, spicy tang in the air, And thou sendest forth thy clear, cool, crystal spray To 'rcuse thy devotee with ecstasy. Soft, light zephyrs tenderly caress thee, And thy wild, turbulent soul becomes still, Even as the great, deep sea lies placid. ln thee l find peace and security. Strength and power and joy and tenderness ln thee abound, beloved Companion. .,g'g+,. CONQUEST To lVl. C. was given such glory in battle, Such fame she won, that her faithful band Of gridiron warriors waxed amain. So big her bleachers of boosters grew That it came to her mind to defeat La Porte, To win by a score, mightier far Than any ever attained before. wherewith, she summoned her students loyal To a rousing bon-fire at seven o'clock On the great gravel ground beyond her gate, She heard that night the noise of revel Loud on the streets, laughter and song- How great lVl. C. had won before,- On the 'morrow would march once more To glory and honor and victory. And after the tumult had died away, She sighed and smiled and snuggled to sleep, Peacefully awaiting the first streaks of day, When her warriors should sally forth And return once more with triumph. -Lois Wilson Page 63 COMRADES---GAY-I-IEARTED AND FREE It fell about the noonday hour: And a lively old time it was then, For our halls rang with shouts and laughter Of merry girls and jolly young men. I started clown the crowded stair, Greeting pals and saluting friends- Here, a co-sufferer of Virgil, There, a chum till typing class ends. The president of our Girls' League, A member of the G. A. A., A candy-seller at the games, One of the cast in the junior Play. A tall, long-legg'ed tennis star, The captain of our wrestling team, A fellow Warbler in chorus class, A freshie with eyes that gleam, A violinist of great renown, A A pianist of no small fame Whose "Goofus" is ever in clemand,- And then, the hero of the game! Clad in a gay, crimson sweater, With athletic stride he came down the hall, With clear, blue eyes and a cheery smile That made the rest of the world seem small. Comrades, jolly and blithe and gay, All simply seemed to fade away And l felt my pulses throb and race As l gazed into that strong, keen face. l-le passed on, and l went my way, But my heart was singing all the day As l worked real hard, my hands ne'er slack, And thought of him, brave quarterback! -Lois Wilson. Page T Wa Xw . ,, -- I v A v 1 s I I I ' V . fi, F x ' ' V 6.366 ,P eg I ' .. 1 " Hz- V y fn.-u 5 I If , 1 LK' 1, ff L :f r Kxf?:54u.,i'f - , YJ f . ,if x, q , - E3 L 1 ? ',u-'V l' 4 Q 'I . Q ' N '- I s X 4 x X l f' "4 Q'. 4 ' ? 1 , I X , -9-.......i -...,,,- X I ff ff' 'V '95 ff' f 2253 5 Xi' X Feafures I sf: Y, Y MH, f"""-' H-V I Ny ,, . , s W" , , ""f..L-rg ...., - - Q -. Y I . , D- A Y, X' "1 . if V AV W x SEN M , ' , ,Zi . , --3:31a , E 4 . ,f"f 1 ,- ' ir - Z f ,- -a "'...-- Pago 65 Page 66 Page 67 Pa gf- 68 Page 69 ' s ? Q? XJ' xi- 4 2 Page 70 6 Page 7I Page 72 'QM IKE? " yn N tb- ' 07 ff -mf E1JQ.,, ' -4 :"'N'3 , '93 ' 'V ' .. , -- I E 'sn gm il A - ' U i ffgf Q4 Aix? Wa ., AFL! --. , -, iggs 1 . ,J , ,ff r in iNY5HJ -.f!,f N J 1 .I -'11' ,X 2 Y- f f K ' , A ' 1 4 'X -Q fi dVBl"fI39IIIQlIf3 Vl "A I if ' 4. LI 'nv 1 t : I i rl. ...V J t , 1 ii ,: 47 4' " . lpn! gill! T.. ily.: "' " ' , E -gr .. 'vw ,,,Q -fx his 3 """' "H-4,r ,KX -' ---....- I ' 1 VL vi: .'-3:-'+...,,,,-gb 1 -,Q-::Ts,,nxh '-'- V N 5 1 f ,. f 'fr -- --'M ' T' 35 Kvf? Q , A - ff .-' f' J 4' 4. IN APPRECIATION Q. TO OUR PATRONS AND ADVERTISERS THE CLASS OF '33 WISHES TO THANK THOSE WHO HAVE MADE THE PUBLICATION OF THIS BOOK POSSIBLE .,4gg+,. 'H-lOUR PATRONS Mr. Fred Ahlgrim Mrs. Edith L. Boyd Mrs. Charles V. Hickox Michigan City News MiIIer, MuIIen and Krueger, Attorneys Mr. Harvey Rogers The Reverend and Mrs. Harold Thomas Wilson Mrs. Hilda D. Worthington Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Garrettson Dr. and Mrs. RusseII Gilmore Mr. and Mrs. Philip A. Howard Dr. and Mrs. George M. Krieger B+ Mmm INDIANAPOLIJE ENGRAVING coMPANY SCHOOL PUBLICATION DEPARTMENT 222 EAST OLIWIVO STREET ' INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA COMPLIMENTS OF MICHIGAN CITY CLEAQING I-IOUSE CITIZENS BANK -2' NEIQCI-IANTS NATIONAL BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK 'I' PEOPLES STATE BANK MICHIGAN CITY TRUST G SAVINGS BANK INDIANAPOLIS LIFE INSURANCE CO. MUTUAL-Owned by whole body of policyholders, for policy- holders. No company on this plan has ever failed. SECURE.-Under Strict Investment and Compulsory Deposit Law of Indiana. fAsk our District Manager for Financial Statement., ECONOMY-Management expenses very modest. LOW COST-Record for liberal annual and extra dividends. RATING-Class A fE.xcellentJ, highest rating, A. lVl. Best Co. HOME. COIVIPANY-Helping to make our city and state bigger, better, and stronger. INSURANCE IN FORCE-S I 00.483, I 3 I .00. Our Child Endowment policies are the results of a demand for insurance, other than weekly industrial insurance, on children. These endowments are issued on the annual, semi-annual, and quarterly plan. They have cash and loan values. They participate annually. ANNUITIES and combined retirement with the annuity contracts with very latest additional privileges to policyholders - a PREMIUM DEPOSIT FUND. Our Company will make contract for your needs. For Information Call 1225M or Write to ANTHONY CIPARES District Manager, 111 W. Sth Street ---------o-A-- ----------A--4 Compliments of Reliance Beauty MQW New Vreelancl Hotel Michigan City, Incl. COMPLIMENTS OF this sr:l.l. l'I. lSn.x M m- int- YPAIILDIHG SHOP M .Cnr GA! CITY gg on an A f .1 . X K 1 fnexfzenrlvey fic urfvl Compliments Of SPAULDING HOTEL MICHIGAN CITY Sanitary Dairy Co. Dealers in PURE MILK, SWEET CREAM, WI-IIPPING CREAM, ICE CREAM, BUTTER MILK, and COTTAGE CHEESE 306-3 I 0 East Tenth Street Phones ISI - I50 Michigan City FORD AND LINCOLN SALES AND SERVICE K I L E Y MOTOR CORP. I IO7-9 Franklin St. Phone 95 Herman Zeese Dry Goods 6I8 Franklin Street Michigan City, Indiana 0 t::::: -:::::::::::--::: :::::::::::::: --:A::q Congratulations to the Class of '33 .5QHg+g. J. C. Penney Co. Incorporated ll ::::::: :::::::::::4 :::::::::::::o::::::::::::-eg Compliments of McLellan Stores Co. 715 Franklin St. "The Store of Values" ll G:::::::::::::::::::-::::.u oo::::::::::::::::::::o::eq ll Compliments of KIENITZ Royal Blue Grocery AND MARKET Phone 406 2701 Franklin St. For Care-Free Summer Driving Use Pure Oil Products PUROL-PEP GASOLINE TIOLIJNE MOTOR OILS ECLIPSE OIL CO. . Michigan City, Indiana 3 F. J. Rooney, Distributor ,,. .-QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ P if WINDOW and AUTO GLASS H of all lcincls :I MIXED HOUSE PAINTS H ENAMELS H WALLPAPER 1: FIRE EXTINGUISHERS 1: ETC. u , ll H. E. MEYER LO. 3 11th at Pine St. Phone 722 P:::::::::::::::::: 333: ll 0 il :: ' In EE ' ll EE ' 11 IE Compliments EE Oi nl in ff 'rl ou I lg T H EA T re EL SE ' ll :E 0 I ll 0 2 -A- ------- -A---- - ------- - .1 ll It is the sincere Wish of our entire organization that the CLASS OF 1933 will enjoy HEALTH, HAPPINESS, AND PROSPERITY in the years to come. GOTTO-MATHIAS COMPANY PINE AT NINTH STREET FRED STERN 'Stern Ualue U lVlen's and Boys' Wear ' V Compliments of EXCELSIOR Manufacturing Co., Inc. A Supreme Qualify MEATS ancl MEAT PRODUCTS is always assured at WM. MILLER'S MARKET 1001 Franklin St. Phones I8 and I9 THE LEATHER GOODS STORE 406 Franklin St. Michigan City, lncl. We extend to you an invitation to come in and look over our luggage for Graduation Gifts. II L::::::::::::::::::::::::: Compliments of Andrus MICHIGAN CITY'S LEADING CLEANERS ancl TAILORS 303 Franklin Street "OPERATING OUR OWN SHOP" ---------A--------------.Q Photography In this AnnuaI by the CALVERT STUDIO II9 WEST EIGI-ITI-I STREET All negatives preserved and extra photographs may be had at any time "Calvert Photographs Live Foreverv CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '33 Peoples Building SL Loan Association BECKS JEWELRY Co. .QmH+4. DREAMS OF LOVELINESS- PERFECT DIAMONDS SET IN EXQUISITE DIAMOND STUD- DED CREATIONS OF PLATI- NUM OR WHITE GOLD. Y. M. C. A. ---,-----------A--------- Complete Line of Sporting Goods at Sears A Money-Back Guarantee SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. 422 FRANKLIN STREET 2:::::::::::::::::::Q:::::o 1 II I II II II II I II I I I I II II II II II II II A II II II II II I I I I I II I II II II II II II II I 82 PERCENT OE TI-IE I-IOMES IN MICHIGAN CITY RECEIVE TI-I E N EWS DAILY THIS ELSTONIAN WAS PRINTED BY TI-IE NEWS 1 I I I I I I I I I II II II :I II II II II II II I I I I II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II I II I Compliments of GRIEG1-3R'S CLOTHING STORE Franklin and Sixth Sts. L. Missa! Decorating Company SUN TESTED WALL PAPERS and PAINTS Phone 2308 l I6 W. Fourth St. FREY BROTHERS LUMBER C0. West Encl of Tenth Street Phone 461 SHULTZ HOTEL AND COFFEE SHOP We serve Silex-made coflee-Always fresh Phone 2609 ZI3 Franklin St. Mrs. E. Shultz Michigan City, Ind. Rooms 50c-75c-Sl.O0 "We never close" Established I874 Compliments of Powder pdf Beauty Shoppe 30l Warren Building Bryan So rqe Dancing Hcademzf PRIVATE AND CLASS LESSONS PHONE 4631 Compliments of Clem Spychalski HOME SERVICE GROCER I709 Franklin Street Telephone 564 Phone 1943 Pete A. Vanos, Prop. PETE'S CLEANING AND PRESSING Suits Pressed While You Wait Hats Cleaned and Blocked East Ninth and Franklin Michigan City, Indiana Olsen Ebann JEWELERS - OPTICIANS 5 l 7 Franklin St. 1 0 0 li ll li II 0 0 0 ll ll ll ll ll ll II II 0 ll ll 4 Cash Hardware Store General Hardware, Paints, Oils, Cnlass Emil Krueger, Proprietor Phone I592 We Deliver 4l5 Franklin Street :::::::d ll ll ll II II II ll II ll II II II II --M CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1933 W. T. Grant Co. -'Q ll ll Il Il Il ll Il ll ll ll ll ll 0 Il ll ll ll ll Cl ll a Tl-IE KUI-IN ICE CD COAL CO. TELEPHONE I 61 -'Q ml Il ll li II lb tl tl ll ll 0 lb 0 1l ll ll lu lb Il II .A g.------- ----- A---- Compliments of Dr. B. H. Kaplan OPTOIVIETRIST Specializing in Examination of the Eyes 506 Franklin Street Phone IO84 COURTESY- SERVICE- VALUE- at O 9 Compliments of Mike Krueger "The Sleepless Shoemann Franklin ancl Tenth Streets "The Store for Better Shoes Compliments of Walter J. Leverenz IVIEN'S STORE SPAULDING HOTEL -:::::::::::::::::::::::3:1 r::::::::::::::::::::::::::1 ll ll 0 Francis Beauty Shop CONGRATULATIONS ll ll , lVlovecl to 524A Franklin St. CLASS OF 33 ll Threedoors south of Tivoli Theatre 'l May your future be as Success- Licensed and Experienced l f I f h. h Operators 0 I: u as your past years o lg er Guaranteed Permanent Waves i1 leammg' 57.50 and 35.00 Marcel, Sham56Joceci11lSF1nger Wave, Dobeskirs Shoe Store ll ll :: A:::::::::::::: ::::: ::4 L:::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::xx:m:x:x::x:l ict: xxxxxxi Compliments II :I II of The Sporting Goods EE EE 5fO1'2 EE ' U U U The Spduldmg 620 Franklin st. Barber Shop 1: 1: Carl Ziegler L. A. chinske l l ll ll ll ----::::::::::::: ':::i lic: :::::::::?- I IC IK . II Compliments of Compliments ll ll of ll N d II II II CUIDO G il 11 II HGSIERY SHOP 1E 11 S- S' KFQSQQ CO- gg 11 1 721 Franklin Street Sc ' SL00 Store I2 Sc - l0c - 25c Store ::::::::2 :::::::::::: ---- ::::: ------ :::::::::::: -:1 ll U ll ll' IS A PLEASURE to greet the public again through the pages ol: the Elstonian. We sincerely hope that you will enjoy the new book as much as we have enjoyed our business relations with the Class of '33 during their many years OF study in our public school system. OFFICE EQUIPMENT COMPANY ii U H -::::: -- -:::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::--q W fki At ad' 5 " M if-EE Ei We ff W ,AS ff E i N 3 F , NZ , 3 IL. ,1- X Q A ff gf , 7 Q K fx ,f X. X X - - ' 'Aww x ' --1? , ' N X 'ik I rf 14:1-jj ' I'f7fL ' '- J X V fn' fi :iz - '95 f Q! '56 X W Q, 1 X5 X X L X ii I' I-Ln .', maj? f if-H1 - 1 S3221 E ,, . .af . P . in ,L . K ' .If ,- un- ' J., , Q +- ,gfi 1" vt ck!! .J 1 fp-,.,j . 1 ML YI L . ' E C X J-. my I 14 . 4 u 5 I v I 1 , . . 1.24. V Vavf. ,MI I , .-1., . in X45 .-W N .1-' 4, . L 'lv 4 1' 45"-1L,: ,. -F wt 1 ' 4fTi!..i5w7f,55-Lgmlligil. uJ umm mini AHL-..H?'I-it

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

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


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


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, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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