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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 112

 

Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1937 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1937 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1937 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1937 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1937 volume:

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M - ir ' -. - . , . - .1 P , '--X - ' Q. , Nifi5il,,,vf sf' 7 T21 hz: I., f .f:L:f..': ,. S 1 , ,V -Y.. , 1159, . - " .u.f. - ,. . 4, I ,1- wiv ' ' p . 1 ' 1 '-4 ,Q .. , I.-hw' 1 '-i1- I 1 .. N :G wtf ' f K ,ga A . 1.- 1 "4 - x , .4 w ,?, 'X x .,,.- .M r .361 527, "rf x- ' , '12, .1 " .2 Y' 'ip '3 '-A.. ...4-X .. .1 D an aff ' -1 V sg?"-iii!" F ,If 3 . ,L '35 'I Av K 1- 13.51 m R' ,ri U. ,- -.Vu VAQ, x A "'.. 4.l. , ,,, . W v V F' 60 your seafs, pfeczse, facjies ana qelzffemelz .T THE UUHTHIH IS HBUUT TU RISE UH THE PHETHIEH PHESEHTHTHTH UT THE ETSTUHIHTT HI-LIGHTS TUH T937 5 Wm SERIES OF SCENES TAKEN FROM THE DRAMA OF SCHOOL LIFE, ENACTED BY THE STUDENTS OF ISAAC C. ELSTON HIGH SCHOOL, MICHI- GAN CITY, INDIANA, AND PORTRAYED IN THE PAGES OF THE ELSTONIAN. icaiion Q .ff an vurv-ax mwwwexwmmwnwww4wm.1.wNwwmv,wefm ww.. ww-we www 0 ur ufieizce . FOR TWELVE YEARS VVE HAVE HAD AN UNSEEN AUDIENCE FOR OUR DRAMA OF SCHOOL LIFE. IT IS AN APPRECIATIVE AUDIENCE THAT THRILLS TO EVERY SCENE THE ACTORS MAKE, TO EVERY BIT OF COMEDY AND TRAGEDY WE ENACT . . . TO OUR PARENTS VVHO HAVE MADE IT POSSIBLE FOR US TO TAKE PART IN THIS GREAT PLAY OF SCHOOL LIFE, WE DEDICATE THIS 1937 ELSTONIAN. i ,ye , W' ' A' 'ZH fi X . , Q .,- 3 , ,ii f h'x Q: 934 e::?9'X ,,.. Q 5' W 1 J W, + f5 . !h , A 1 si if I Lys k. 3 + ' . " M? , xg , ff A 5. Q ,J , Q, R in .. X V :FQ 3 3 if " V.,, 5931 af ' ' 7' y M f A, X Z 5ifg3,gg.x it yi 1 if K K? V uf' ff' Q S 3 Q' J Q ,gf R y , - f' H' . ,N ,1 2 y ww Aw 2 E S W x ,X I 1 ' f. k ..',, Q .gf-fzfsss' f . X,,- :Q , J A 1 ff fi? Lm ' H6 , .. .NE :KV 5 ig nba is , P , ' f xq we H f3 e, 'X L, " ,. ' t I n '- K , 165 i.,,. S Am 5 me cunnufgf? eaxsm-i VAX fA'xfX,fxk Ft?miLFQW THE FIRST SNOW . . . FRANKLIN STREET AND THE TIVCLI THEATRE DURING THANKSGIVING VACATION IHHHHGIH6 DIHEIJTUH UF ELSTUHIHH HI-LITES The man back of this vast production who manages and directs every phase of the show is Mr. Murray, our superintend- ent, Whose forceful manner and progressive leadership have Won him a place in the heait of every student. . STHGE IHHIIHGEH HJR THE ELSTUIIIHH HEVIEUI . . To keep the performance running smoothly and the audi- ence satisiied is a large order, but Mr. Knapp, our plincipal, does it 'with ease due to good judgment. . . To the students our stage manager is One Swell Guy." Wvwq EDWARD H. UTLEY RUTH RYDZY ITENRX I . MILLER Working behind the scenes and almost unknown by the audi- ence and players is this Board of Education to whom we here- by extend our sincere apprecia- tion for the fine Work done MARTHA HALLER. ALMA SCHILF FLORENCE KELLY GRACE HART MILDRED SMITH Home Economics GEORGE IRGANG EMILY DAVIDSON English REN ATON ORLANDO .JOHNSON FRANK NEFF Industrial Arts T. L. ENGLE JAMES GRIFFIN Mathematics FRANCES HALTER EMMA SCHWABENLAND History EVA TONER Commerciall A. J. PARSONS MABEL ENGSTROM History U .... T ,ff S ' Q 4 , vefrizq. Izgbk, . Q I ' 51 ' Qgmibx 'xx 3 ' E ' M v wi, R ,RM E ff 1 F N 6 M QW v wh ,M QQ, s -as aw was H 3 S .QVM 'M ,E s H f ww W M X Y ' 1 ' ," , Avi, Af in ---N STHHS UF THE DHHHIH -:- S TRAGEDIANS COMEDIANS INGENUES LEHDIHG UHHHHIITEHS I-XVI I NN I ROI! I 1 I IUXRRN IDVNNI R Sm-4'l'vl I DOIN NK I RDINI VN l ri L MADELINE ABRAHAM MARJORIE AHLGRIM MARY AKZAM EILEEN ALLEN MARY ELLEN ALLGOOD WILLIAM ALLIE LEROY ANDERSON MARY ANGRICK MARVIN ARNDT DONALD AUSTIN GEORGE BAINES PAUL BALDANI EDITH BARKER WALTER BATES RUSSELL BAUMAN BETTY BEAHAN RAYMOND BEAHAN BESSIE BECKTELL JOHN BELKIEWITZ PHYLLIS BERRIDGE RUSSELL IZICRRY NORMAN RIEDERSTADT ALLEN ISOGGS MILIJRICIJ ROUDRICAU LEROY HREITZKA DORCAS HRUMMEL HARRY RROOKER FRIHJERICK RRUEMMFIR LOIUS IEUCKINGHAM RORERT RURKHALTER OI'IR'I'RUDE RURKLOW VALGENE BURKLOW CHARLES CANNON SHELDON CASHBAUGH DANIEL CHINSKE OLIVE CHRISTMAN HARRY CLARK s , . MAXINIC COCl1RAN"YVXxiblonhtl'-t - Q-fvagq IIELICN COOK JAMES COOK VIRGINIA COOK GILBERT COIVIIVIENS ELDEN COONEY HORART VROSHY JACK CTULIIEY IZADEIA DAHER MARGARET DE MASS HOPE IJEIVIING ROBERT DEUTSCHER CATHERINE DOLEMRO RUTH DONNEIIII KENNETH DRY LAVVENCE DXVYER LOUIS EBERT IIA VERNE ERICSON VVAIITER ERNST ' K - ROBERT FAY k KIIIuKxw31CM0'N'R0BERT FERNER-Ill-5 N143 HAROLD E1N1,EY HELEN FORD JAMES GARWOOD FRANK GAWRONSKI ROBERT GEHWEILER PAUL GELESKE MIRIAM GLAFCKE LEAH GLUCK EVELYN GROPP ROBERT GROSS JAMES GROSSMAN EDNA GUERNSEY EVELYN GUSHROWSKE LEE GUTGSELL DOROTHY HAUGHEY EDWARD HEDSTROM HAZELMAE HELM CHARLES HOLTGREEN CHARLES HOLTZ ROBERT HOUSER MELVIN HUBBARD ROYCE HURST .JAMES JENNINGS KENNETH JESSE LLOYD JESSE DOROTHY JOB HERNICE JOERS LA VERNE JOHANSEN EVELYN JOHNSON HOWARD JOHNSON NORMAN JOHNSON ROBERT JOHNSON MARY LEE JONES JOHN KAHN CHARLES KALLIL JEANETTE KAMBS WILLIAM KAMBS KENNETH KEEN GERRY KEPPEN DOLORES KIEFFER GENEVIEVE KILLINGBECK CHARLOTTE KINSEY FLORENCE KINSEY LONGINA KLOSOWSKI PHYLLIS KNAPP ELEANOR KNOTH LEON KOHN EDMUND KOMASINSKI ETHEL KORN CARL KRETZMANN JAMES KRIEGER ADOLPH KRUEGER EVELYN KRUEGER JANEZ KRUEGER JOHN KRUEGER LOUIS KRUEGER DELORES LAKOWSKI NORMAN LEIST VVILLIS LONG BETTY LUCHTMAN PAUL MAHLER EVELYN MAJOT DORIS MANN ROBERT MANN CARTER MANNY ROBERT MCGRATH MARIE MCINTYRE BARBARA MCKEE MARCUS MEYER DOROTHY MILLER BETTE MOORE JEAN MYERS EMIL NASSER LAWRENCE NESPO BELLE NUOFFER JEANETTE OSOS ALEXANDER OSZUSCIK HENRY PAINE LUCILLE PARKHOUSE HENRY PEARCE MICKEY PEAT JIMMIE PENTICUFF ROBERT PETERS DOROTHY PETERSON MARION POLLNOW EVELYN PRUETT ROMONA RAMION MARIE REED ALICE RICE HOWARD RIECK DAVID RIEG MAXINE ROJAHN HAROLD ROTH KENNETH RUDNICK JAMES RUSSELL JACK RUTHERFORD STANLEY RUX EARL SHROEDER GAIL SCHULTZ PAULINE SHAW EDWARD SHIKANY RONALD SHREVE RENETTA SHROYER FREDERICK SCHULTZ NELDA RUTH SMITH VVILLIAM SPEARS FRED SPIERS .IEANETTE STEINKE VERNON STIBHE .IENNIE MAE STREETER ROBERT SURERUS AI,PI-IONSE SUSNIS ALFRED SWANSON DWIGHT SVVINEHART ARTIS TERREY ROBERT TEWS ORVILLE THODE MILDRED TIEHERT MARY TOMENKO -GRACE TONN ETTA MAE TURNER EDMUND ULLMER RQBEIQT UMLAUF- udncfl m Qcfaow - H443 ARTHUR UTPATEL BETTY VALLEAU NIARTHA VULLMAIIN HELEN WEDOXV MARIAN WEIDNEH JUNE WELDY EDITH WELHAM MARY LOUISE WELLS ROBERT WENTLANIJ DONALD WERDINE ORVILLE WESTPHAL VVILMA WILCH LOAELLA MAE WILKEN JOHN WILSON EMMET WISE EVELYN WOLFE BERTRAND WOZNIAK KENNETH YANKE CLEMENT ZAWACKI Four years . . . what a lot of water has passed under the bridge since then . . . Remember the first day in Senior High, with the mighty seniors pushing about and towering over us like some prehistoric monsters, and the fear that we felt every time we heard the monitor's chair being pushed back in the assembly? . . . Remember Willy Long and Russ Berry the morning they were elected president and vice- president of the class, and how everyone laughed when they stood up - the one so short, the other so tall? Things were pretty bad that year as far as grades were concerned, in fact, come to think, that was about the hardest year we've had. Say . . . remember the party we gave the freshmen the next fall, when school opened? What a time we had laughing at the hit of the evening, a chorus number entitled "Six Lovely Ladies", composed of the athletes of the class . . . and remember the throne on which Russell Berry sat as president of the class . . . that was in the old "Barn" . . . remember? . . . dingy old tinder box though she was we all loved her and in a way hated to see her go. Will any of us ever forget the winter of that year? No, and neither will a lot of other people . . . Remember "Seventeen straight", and "a team that won't be beat can't be beat?" . . . How could anyone forget . . . the best basketball season we've ever had . . . but then we'll be having another just as good before long. Next year we were half through our high school course . . . Cthat is, most of usb . . . getting to be "big shots" we were . . . and work . . . did we work . . . not so much on school work, but in selling candy, ice cream, popcorn, and what have you, at the football games . . . Remem- ber the football souvenirs with a pecan nut football dangling from a red and white ribbon? . . . say, did we have the ideas . . . ? We'd give anything to be able to live over some of those moments . . . especially the prom we gave when we were juniors . . . Remember that night in Barker Hall when the curtains parted . . . the sudden blaze of a thousand colored lights and the music of Hobie fBen Berniej Cros- by and the boys? . . . Yes, our prom was really a "Symphony in Color". This year things have been different . . . we've been the mighty seniors pushing about and towering over the freshmen . . . it doesn't seem possible that we were once just as small as they . . . Football came to the front this year and Andy's sixteen years of coaching were finally rewarded . . . Eastern Division Champs . . . and a big "37" romping over the field . . . who'll ever forget? Our time has been spent these past few months largely on this book . . . we can't say yet about its success, but one thing we have proved . . . can we sell books! . . . Remember the yell Hobie led us in during sponsor period the morning we reached our goal? And now, today we're nearing graduation . . . it seemed a long way off at first . . . tomorrow, we're seniors no more . . . but seniors there are, and seniors there'll always be . . . we pass on . . . and here- after are known only as "The ,Class of '37". if snvnumnnfs 5 I Q VM i' FHESHIIIEH SUPPURTIIIB RULES t UNDER STUDIES STAGE HANDS JUHIUHS PROMPTE S H :EW ,:sTig,. .T A f 1 'x E-Erik ""'"'?"'::iHi:'f:3:Elm ' 5: , , 3 - . ' rw - ff . f SH fem E Z S4 1 x - - X 4 ..,. X 5 X A ...mix Vfqffwflfmxwm fbi K"1"M- Of S '1"x.JW L1i.Q,,w'wz'w-:gg f, ' w QW" ,. f. - :fi 6 li 7 uffia2!,,,,iw,,L,fVM'2QA3 1 K .1 ,MAE i R541 M , ,QL H, ...L W 3 ,LL,, 5? fgiif A , ' M ' K ,dugg i me X Y' 3 , :.s'?Ex jig, ' 5 , wi-'N V.. X: : fx' z N . I 34,1 - ?g'iff'. ... S. ,,. y if .NH In VI 0: iw.. 'AWGN s ? JN F2- il x Y pl' . Wwisezgfmw. . , Www if ,. , 2 m.MQ,Q?s,3 -.. iii? 'av sit? J., affX ?WQ3'ff JUIIIUHS Honor students of the Junior Class glance up from their work around a table in the library. These Junior girls are busy every night after school in the library checking out books. Between acts in the Junior play last fall Hill tliangerous Dani Hall entertains with a reading. A scene from last year's Junior prom- belween dances in Barker Hall, Margaret Hart, Mary Jane Brady, and Alice Rice. Remember Gerry Freyer in this pose last November in the Junior play, "1'll Explain Everything"? The class officers who have just com- pleted a successful year-Fred McCaul- ley, President: Bernie Neveroske. Vice- President, and Don Gropp, Secretary- Treasurer. Tearing his hair in a last minute attempt at writing an editorial, the camera catches Art Greenburgh, Editor of the Comet. An exciting moment in the Junior play came when Nurse Timm gave nervous business man Kunkel a massage. Johnny Gilmore helps out the Junior class candy sales with a purchase from Joe Troy. PARTHENIA ALBERS LILLIAN ALLEN MARJORIE ANDERSON JANET BARFKNECHT RUTH BELL THELMA BERGER HELEN BLANDE RUTH BOI JUNE BRACKEN EVELYN BREINING VIVIAN BROOKER EMMA BROWN FRANCES BROWN MILDRED BURKE JANICE CARSTENS DOROTHY CHINSKI HELEN CHINSKI MARJORIE CLIFFORD DORIS COAR RUTH CRAWFORD RUBY DABBERT RUTH DALLIE DOROTHY DAVIS MARY DEARDORFF LOIS DRAKE ARLENE EGGERS JANE FEIG DOROTHY FLEMMING SHIRLEY FLOTOW DONNA FOGARTY FRANCES FOLDENANER JOYCE FREIER GERALDINE FREYER WILMA FRITZ ELEANOR FRY AUDREY FURNESS JUNETTE FYHR JANE GOEDE EVELYN GREENABAUM DOROTHY HANSEN DOLORES HARRIS ELEANOR HARRIS MAE HINSHAW MARY HULTGREN EDNA IHRK GERTRUDE JAHNZ LOVELLA JOERS BETTY JOHNSON YVONNE JUBELL ALICE KIEFFER HILDA KRESHOCK ELOISE KRUEGER ETHEL KRUEGER MARIAN LEVERENZ HELEN LISAK MARY LOCKERBIE MARY LONIUS MARY LOPP MARILYN MAACK ANNABELLE MAROPKE BERNICE MATHEWS LUCILLE PORSOSKA JEANETTE PURVIS LENORA QUINN WILLO RADEMACHER ANN RADWIN JEAN REED WINIFRED RICHTER MARTHA ROBINSON ANITA ROBOWSKI MARY JANE RUMBAUGH KATHERINE SAGE JEAN SOHLUNDT FLORENCE SCHMIDT AUDREY SCHNICK THEODORA SCHUMAKER LOIS SEGNITZ EMMAJ EAN SHERWOOD ALICE SMITH BETTY ANN SPRAGUE GERTRUDE STEINBORN LORRAINE SUDROW CAROLINE SWART GERALDINE TIMM DOROTHY JEAN MATHIAS ALICE WEBB LA VERNE MILLER MARY LOUISE MILLER JEANETTE MITCHELL JEANETTE MOHAMED MARGARET MOSCAN SOPHIA MOSCAN LOIS MURDEN RUTH MURRAY DOLORA NICHOLS BETTY PEAT ALBERTA PEKANSKI GARNET PETERS MARGARET PHELAN SHIRLEY PLONER MARY JANE POEHL NORINE WEILER GLADYS WEISS ESTHER WELLMAN MARGARET WELLNITZ MARIAN WEST HELEN VVESTHAFER MARJORIE WESTPHAL EVELYN WHITE FLORENCE WHITE CLARA WIDELSKI MARIAN WIENKE J EANETTE WILL LOIS WILSON CLEO MAE WYANT ., I ORVILLE ANDERSON SAM ANKONY JOHN APPLEGATE ROBERT BAKER ROBERT BAUGHMAN JACK BEAHAN GERHART BEHNKE SAID BERRY WILLIAM BICKLE JAMES BLANDE GEORGE BOLKA CASIMIR BOYAN JAMES BRIGGS CHARLES BRITZKE LEONARD BROWN EDWIN CASSIDY EDWIN CIOLEK KENNETH CONKLIN ALFRED DEMBINSKI HARRY DIERKES JAMES DOLEZAL WAYNE DUNLOP JOHN ELKS FREDERICK FISCHER HUGH FISCHER ROY FLANIGAN RICHARD FREESE RUSSELL FUNK HAROLD GASELL JOHN GILMORE ROBERT GILMORE GENE GOBLE ARTHUR GREENBURGH . DONALD GROPP LOUIS GRUENIQ PAUL HAAGEN PAUL HAGERTY ERVIN HANDTKE JOHN HEDGE JOHN HELMS WILBUR HENKE HARRY HIBNER CHARLES HOFFMAN HAZEN IMES VINCENT JANKOWSKI GORDAN JAY ELMER JESCH FREDERICK JESSE ROLF JOHNSON WILLIAM JOHNSON ANDREW JONES LOUIS KEEN GLENN KIEPER WALLACE KILLINGBECK EDWARD KNIOLA EDWARD KRUEGER LOUIS KUNKEL ROBERT LEETS ROBERT LINDENMEYER CHARLES LOPP ROBERT LUDWIG HARRY MANSFIELD ELSWORTH MARSHALL BELMORE MARTIN FREDERICK MCCAULLEY EUGENE MIGNERY EARL MILLER ROGER MILLER THEOPHIL MUELLEN BERNARD NOVEROSKI THOR NYGREN CHESTER ORMSBY BILLIE PARKER CLARENCE PECKAT CARL PEO RICHARD PETCHER HOWARD PETERSON FRED PHILLIPS ROBERT PHILLIPS JOHN PEOHL KENNETH POHL LAWRENCE POWELL RALPH PRAST HENRY RAKOCZY NORMAN RAMION DALE RAY GLEN REBOK MARSHALL RENCH ALFRED RILEY NEIL RITCHEY WILBUR SADENWATER ARTHUR SANTOW JOHN SASS VERN SCHIMMEL OTTO SCHROEDER ROBERT SCHULTZ KENNETH SCHUMAKER TED SENDERAK FREDERICK SHAFFER ROBERT SMITH FLOYD SONNENBERG HAROLD SPEARS ERNEST STARK HENRY STEDER RICHARD STEVENSON EDWARD STRAWMIER HERBERT TEWS KENNETH TORTORICI JAMES TRASK JOSEPH TROY WILLIAM ULLMER EDWARD VAIL DONALD WARNKE WILLIAM WASHLUSKE ALBERT WENDT DONALD WESTPHAL EDWARD WIESE CARL WINGARD FRED WISE MEDARD WROBLEWSKI THOMAS WROBLESKI JAMES YOUNG WILLIAM ZACH g-I 'F' A yr Q I 3 JY 'ji -Qs -li. - -1 42. 1, 1 -I 'li 1. 'i, .I AS, N ff X ' H .g EM s M 4 W -3 4 2 5 1 s ,qv 'iw 7 - ,.:,1 QUPHQ f? nf' xi ' ,WV i w 'N' N fm"'-'P A ' LL, L, . A ,. Ls " I 5 ' A it , 'Y -mf' g . , X by w1"""',iX - 6 . , A ,.aQ "f-- 3 ' ,,-. ' . 4.-,pm V, qi, L M ' ? 'ig , 5, K I 1 gk .M 5 ! X 3 f h 5 S 5 ,5 '95 wa 2 'S I K 4 X 5 ix :if A X' s N, V 'luwnw X Nm, f fum :rf 'f w w, Y 4 M ,E:.:k,l . ,, mv fl. SUPHUIHUHES Onicers of the Sophomore class . . . Hill VVeidner, President: Betty Peat, Secre- tary-Treasurerg and Jim lfogle, Viceltresi- dent. A group of Soph athletes get a few point.- ers on the new play hy Letterman lflikel- berg. The camera man catches a group of Sophomore honor students at the maga- zine rack in the library. A candid shot of Guy Foreman. outstand- ing student conductor, directing a re- hearsal in the new band rooms. Dorothy Davis working hard in a corner of the library on her prize winning story, "The Conquest." The girls quintet composed of Sopho- more girls-Betty Ann Sprague, Irma Manthey, Beverly lfrenzel, Nancy Cog- gan, and Yvonne Julmell. "The Three Musketeers"-Wilhur Scrix- nor, .loe Schwager. and Kenny Young prepare to meet all comers. We linrl these prominent Sophs going through the history hooks in the library: Clarence Schlundt. Mary .lane L'tlcy, ami Ruth Ferguson. JESSAMINE ABRAHAM HELEN BACON ANITA BODKEY LOIS BAKER ELFRETTA BARENIE DOLORES BAZEK BETTY BEALL LOIS BERGER CALHARINI BILSKI DOROTHY BISHOP DOROTHY BOESE MILDRED BOOTHE IRENE BOYAN NOREEN BENTON CONNIE BURNETT DOROTHY CARPENTER NELDA CLOUGH NANCY COGGAN ELIZABETH COMMENS GRACE CORNELL NORMA CRAIG FLORENCE CRAWFORD JANE DAWSON CONSTANCE DENNIE ELAINE DERENGOWSKI BETTY DINGLER VERNA DIPAOLO LOCITA EHLERT AMELIA ENGEL DOROTHY FELSKE RUTH FERGUSON BETTY FISHER RUTH FORD ELEANOR FOX BEVERLY FRENZEL DOROTHY FURNESS FLORENCE GABLE GERALDINE GEHRKE GERALDINE GIBRON JANE GILMORE LUELLA GRUENKE .IESSIE GUTOWSKI JEANETTE HAGERTY MARIAN HAGGINS JUNE HAMILTON ELAINE HEISE EILEEN HENNESSY NETTIE MAE HERRING LORRAYNE HEYNE MARJORIE HIBNER RUTH HOLTGREEN BETTY HOWARD ELSIE ISENBLETTER KATHERINE JOB BETTY JOHNSON IRENE JOREWIEZ EMILY KALIL ROSE KECSE LEONA KIETZMAN FLORENCE KNIOLA ELEANOR KROUSE JANE KRUEGER LOIS KRUEGER ROSALIE KRUEGER BARBARA LEACH MARY JANE LUCAS MELISSA JANE LUECHT DORIS LUEDEMAN CORINNA MAJOT IRMA MANTHEY JANICE MANTHEY MILDRED MARKEL DOROTHY MARQUISS DOROTHY MATHIAS DORTHEA MCNEW BETTY MEER IVIAGARET MENKE MARGUERITE MEYER ANNA MILLER EVA MILLER MARY ALICE MILLER VIRGINIA MILLER LEONA MISSAL VIRGINIA MOLDENHAUER ALTA MURDEN LEOTA NEULIEB VIOLA NOWATZKE ROSE NOWFEL HORTENSE OAKLEY FRANCES OLZEWSKE MARJORIE ORMSBY LA VERNE OSOS ALICE PAGELS LOUISE PAGELS MARY JANE PAHL FLOSSIE PAPINEAU BONITA PARKER DOROTHY PEARLMAN JEAN PERHAM MARION PETERS GLADYS PETOSKEY WAUNITA RADEMACHER HELEN RAKOCZY GEORGIA RAYHART MARGUERITE REIGLE BETTY RESTEAU DOROTHY RETSECK NOMA ROAMES DOROTHY ROGONSKI EVELYN ROGONSKI BARBARA GENE ROOSE EMMA SABO LUCILLE SALIONCHIK JEANNE SCHARNBERG JANICE SCHLAAK CAROLYN SCHLEGELMILCH ARNOLA SCHLINING NORMA SCHNICK FRIEDA SCHAAF MARY LOIS SCOTT HARRIETT SEAVERNS DOROTHY SHIPLEY DOROTHY SIEB RUTH SIEBEN BERNICE SIEGMUND DOROTHY SJOBERG JUNE SMITH MARJORIE SMITH VIRGINIA SMITH DOLORES STIB LAURICE TANBER MARY JANE UTLEY LOIS JANE VAUGHN GEORGIA WARNKE HOPE WILHELM MURIEL WILL RUTH WINGARD EDITH WOLFE ADELE WOLFF BETTY WOLFF DOROTHY WOOD WINNA WOOD BETTY WRIGHT RUTH YOUNG LOIS ZIESMER CURTIS AUST JAMES BAINES WILLIAM BARTELS ROBERT BATZEL ROBERT BECK JOHN BEHNKE RALPH BENTLEY JOHN BERCICH ROBERT BLOCK SAM BAHLIN LEE BOUDREAU LEONARD BRASUS RALPH BROTEN ALBERT BROWN DARWIN CADDO JAMES CARLISLE NORMAN CARLSON LLOYD CASSLER VERNON CLIFTON ROBERT COOK BURTON COOLEY ROGER COONRAD RUBERT CORNAY JAMES COURSEL ORVILLE CRAWFORD VERNON CRAWFORD CHARLES CRUTCHFIELD JOHN DALE DONALD DALLIE JACK DARMAN EUGENE DOBESKI HOWARD DORNBROCK KEITH DREHMEL LEONARD DURVAL JACK DWYER LEROY EDINGER EVERETT EIKELBERG LEWIS ELIAS JOHN ENGSTROM ARTHUR FABION HENRY FEIGE MELVIN FINSKE WILBUR FLOTOVV JAMES FOGLE GUY FOREMAN ROBERT FREIER PHILROY GALE ROBERT GANSER WALTER GEYER EARL GLANZ LLOYD GLICK ROGER GLOFF ROBERT GRAHAM TED GRESHAM DUGAN GRIFFIN WILLIAM HALL LOUIS HAPKE NEIL HEWITT ALBERT HILBERG RALPH HIRSCH CARL HOELTING JACK HOWARD GERALD HUBER HAROLD JESCH RICHARD JOHNSON ROGER JOHNSON WILLIAM JONES RUSSELL KAMBS JERRY KEITH RICHARD KELLER IRVING KESSLER COLEMAN KEEP FRANK KINSEY KENNETH KOCIKOWSKI ROBERT KOHN BERNARD KOMANSINSKI GABRIEL KOWRY LEONARD KOZOLEK CHARLES KRAMER JOHN KRAMER LLOYD LAMBKA EMMETT LANGE EUGENE LAUER ROBERT LICHTENBURG GILBERT LIEBIG WALTER LIEBIG HAROLD LOETZ MARVIN LOGMANN LOREN LUECHT DONALD LUNDQUIST WALTER LUTZ MERLE MAHLER WILLIAM MEAKINS JACKSON MENZIL MARTIN MILLER MORRIS MILLER JOSEPH MISCIK LYLE MITCHELL STEVE MOKRYCKI WILLIAM NAST EDWIN NAWROCKI HARRY NELSON WALTER NEY ALBERT NOVAK ROLAND OLDS BERNARD OLSEN CARL OLSEN MATTHEW ORZECK FLORYAN OSZUSCIK ROBERT PAGELS HENRY PAHS EDWARD PAVLOSKE JOSEPH PAVLOSKE MATTHEW PAWLIK ROLAND PEARCE FLOYD PEARSON STEVE PENZIOL IRA PERRING ROBERT PLISKY JACK POHL GLENN PRATT ERICK PRIEBE AL PROLLA HERMAN REUER EDWARD RICHMOND KENNETH RINKER RALPH ROTH HARLEY RUDOLPH WARREN RUGGLES BRUCE SADENWATER EUGENE SANTOW KENNETH SASS WILBUR SASS CLARENCE SCHLUNDT KENNETH SCHLUNDT HOWARD SCHULTZ RUSSELL SCHUMAKER JOSEPH SCHWAGER LAWRENCE SCOTT WILBUR SCRIVNOR DICK SHAFFER JOHN SHAWLEY FRED SHEPPARD GEORGE SMARZYNSKI BEN SMOLINSKI RUSSELL SNYDER MARVIN SOWINSKI FRANK SPRAGUE WILLIAM STEINHEISER EDGAR STEVENS WILLIAM STIBBE RAYMOND STRZCLINSK KENNETH SWAIN CHARLES SWANSON GEORGE TADRAS RICHARD TEETS ERWIN THOMAS TONY THOMAS HARRY TIMM AUGUST TROJAN JOHN UTPATEL JOHN VAIL CHARLES VINCENT JAMES WALTERS LEO WANTUCK WAYNE WASPI WARREN WEDOW WILLIAM WEIDNER ARTHUR WEILER JAMES WELSHER JOHN WENZEL BILL WESTPHAL CHARLES WILKEN ROY WILL CHESTER WINCEK CHARLES WISE WARD WALTERS FRANK WOODRUFF BILL WOZNIAK JOE WRIGHT FLOYD WUEN KENNETH YOUNG CLARENCE YAURIST KENNETH ZEESE I FHESHlllEll "Ching Chong"-liert Henry and .lack Kerrigan putting on their act-"Velly Good Boys." In the dressing room one day after school we find a group of Frosh huskies getting in a little skull practice. Looking over the plans for the year-the officers, Jessie Gutowski, Secretary-Treas urerg Bill Leuth, Piesident, and Holm Bic-kel, Vive-President. Pigtails and algrehra . . . Dorothy Putz and Susan Kinsey at the blackboard in Mr. Gritfin's Freshman algebra class. The men look up from their manuscripts- Nelda Clough, Lois best short story writers of the Fresh- .Iane Vaughn, and Spiro Danos. The 'K . an class-Adele Wolfe demonstrates "The Streamlined Strut." Eleanor Powell" of the Freshm' As they relax for a moment from their reading, the camera man " Iohnny on th , . - - e- Spotf' snaps a group of Freshmen honor students. STELLA ABRAM LOU ALICE ALLGOOD FRIEDA ALLIE NELL ANDREST STELLA BANUL ROSALIE BENOWITZ CLARA BETHKE BINNIE BLACKBURN DOROTHY BORKOWSKI WILMETH BRACKEN DORIS BROWN JOSEPHINE BROWN MARIE BURKETT VIRGINIA BURKLOW JEAN CAROW JEAN CARSTENS JOYCE CAULKINS ERMA CHINSKE LEACODIA CIZEWSKI ALYCE CLARKE MARY JANE CONGDON BONNIE JEAN COOLEY MARY LOUISE COURSEL LILLIAN COWGILL LOUISE COX BETTY LOU CUMMINGS GLADYS DABKOWSKI AUGUSTA DANOS JANE DEAN SHIRLEY DEAN ELIZABETH DINGLER DORIS DITTMAN MARY EIKELBERG MARJORIE FARBER IRENE FENSKE KATHRYN FOGARTY EDYTHE FOSTER BERNICE FROEHLKE THELMA GASAWAY GLADYS GAWAN RUTH GEYER BETSY GILMORE LUCILLE GLASSMAN ETHEL, GRANT EUNICE GROSSMAN VIOLET HANSEN RUTH HARBART PATRICIA HART ETHEL HAYS PHYLLIS HENRY JANE HYMAN HELEN JANKOWSKI JOY JANTZE-N ELNORA JEFFERSON MARIAN JOHNSON NATALIE JOHNSON NORETTE KAISER ROSE MARIE KALLIL EDNA KEELER SUSAN KINSEY INEZ KINZ DOROTHY KOZIATEK THERESA KOZLOWSKI ALICE KUCHIK PHYLLIS KUHN SARAH LaROCCO EDITH LASKY ALICE LAUER I NATALIE LESSING NATALIE LEVENDOSKE KATHRYN LONG DOROTHY RAPP HELEN RENCH JACQUELINE RICHMOND REGINA ROSINSKI SARA SALMASSEY MARIAN SANTON MARTHA SATURDAY IRENE SAZNICK GENEVA SCANLON DOROTHY SCHMUHL PHYLLIS SCHUDORICK VERNA SCHULTZ STELLA SCHUMAN CHARLOTTE SEAVERNS OLIVE SELBY JANE SHEPHERD EUNICE SMITH EDNA SOLLER GLORIA SPENCER ALICE SPICKA GERALDINE STALBAUM VIRGINIA STARK MILDRED STEELE IRMGARD STEINBORN MARY LOUISE LUDINGTON MIRIAM STEINBORN PEARL MACEY EDNA MAHLER ARBUTUS MESKA CONSTANCE MIDDLETON LOIS MILLER MARION MILLER NATHALIE MILLER HELEN MITIO JEAN MOORE VIOLET MORTON RUTH O'BRINGER PHYLLIS PASSAGE DOROTHY PAWLIK ALICE PENFOLD BETTY PERHAM IRENE PERNOSKI MARGARET POWELL GERALDINE PRIBISH DOROTHY PRIES REGINA PROLLA DOROTHY PUTZ DOROTHY RAGLAND BLANCHE STEPHENS LaVAUGHN STOREY LOIS JANE SULLIVAN DOROTHY SULLIVAN DOLORES TALBUTT BERNICE TEWS EUNICE TEWS MARIAN TIMM NELLIE TROY MYRTLE VAN KIRK DORIS VANKOSKY DOROTHY VOLKSDORF VENDETTA WALKER VIRGINIA WELLNITZ FLORENCE WENTLAND LOIS WESTPHAL ANGELINE WIDELSKI MABLE WIIJSON ' VERNA BELLE YOUNG MARJORY ZIEGLER. FRANKLIN ARCHAMBEAULT THADDEUS JANKOWSKI LESTER BANNWART MILES BAUMAN EDWARD BAYDOWICZA DAVID BECK HARRISON BEHRANDT JOSEPH BENCSICS HENRY BENFORD ROBERT BICKEL DONALD BLECK JOHN BOEHNLEIN HOWARD BROOKER EDWARD BROCAN GEORGE BRYAN JOE CARLISLE MAURICE CHILDERS ALBERT CHIRSTMAN VVILBUR COC'I-IRANE EDWARD COOK JOSEPH COOK WARREN COOK FORREST COONRAD SPIRO DANOS DONALD DEARDORFF NELSON DEMMING JERRY DEVOR DONALD DITTMER RAYMOND DITTMER WALLACE DONAVAN JOHN ENGLEHARDT JAMES ERICKSON LEWIS FAROH RICHARD GALE WARREN GIRTON EARL GLASSMAN HENRY GRANACKE LEO GROSS JOHN GUBBINO WARREN HAGERMAN JOHN HANSEN DONALD HARPER JOHN HARTWIG CLARENCE HATCHER WILLIE HATCHER KENNETH HEDSTROM THEORDORE HILLIGAARD BERT HENRY HARVEY HOFFMAN HAROLD HOLMES WILFORD JACKSON JOHN JASKE ROGER JOERS CHARLES JOHNSON HAROLD JOHNSON ROBERT JOHNSON JOHN JORDAN MARVIN KALK STANLEY KAPUSTA ARTHUR KEELER KENNETH KEPPEN JACK KERRIGAN JOSEPH KESTERSON MARION KITOWSKI GERHARD KLOUMAN JAMES KNOTH EMANUEL KOMANSINSKI CASIMIR KROJEWSKI HANS KUNZE BRUCE LANDIS KIETH LAW EDWARD LEE CHARLES LIGHT ROBERT LINDEMAN RICHARD LINDSAY OSCAR LUBKE WILLIAM LUETH GEORGE LUTE IVAN MACKEY DONALD MANN JIM MATHIAS GEORGE MCCONNACK LUTHER MEYER RANDALL MILLER RICHARD MORGAN JAMES MUDD JOHN MULLEN MARTIN NIEMAN ROGER NIEMAN ALBERT NIEMAN JAMES NOVITSKE BENGT NYGREN RALPH ODLE DICK PAULIN STANLEY PAZIESKI RAY PHELPS NORMAN PIECHNIK HARRY POLLOCK RICHARD POWELL RALPH PROHL GEORGE PURTHA ROBERT PUTZ FRANK REBAC HAROLD REYNOLDS JAMES RIST JAMES ROAMES LE ROY RUETZ ALBERT SAWASKA JOHN SCHAEFFER CLARENCE SCHNICK ROBERT SCHWEIZER KENNETH SIEFERT STANLEY SENDERAK HAROLD SHARKEY WARREN SHERWOOD MIKE SHIKANY GEORGE SIEGMUND JOHN SIPOTZ STANISLAUS SLIWA BERNARD SMIERTELY EDWARD SMITH GRANT SMITH MARLOWE SORGE PHIL SPRAGUE BERNARD STEDER LOUIS STEIN LE ROY STEPHENS WAYNE STOREY LINCOLN STUDER VERNON SWANSON CARL SWINEHART VINCENT SPYNIEWSKI WILLIAM TIMM LUCIAN TYLIZ RICHARD WABSHALL CLARENCE WALTERS EMMET WALTERS ALFRED WARREN PAUL WEATHERBEE HAROLD WENDT HAROLD WERNER DONALD WESTBURG LOUIS WHEELER BOB WHITE WARREN WIESNER DELMAR WILLIAM KEMPTON WOOTON KENNETH YEATER 1' NN, ' ar gf .L f ww. s ,J Hi. W,.11w+sam-ev 1. . "'----....., ,,, W if 5 af - 4 1 f k ' 'xi sw 'S ' 6 A , -4 11, 1 f mir Sig? gg, 1 ff 493 i , o Ya -n . v:?.,'Q,g '-'Q' Wi 'YW "vw ,ir . M .W ,'.'?!glw 'Q fy., W w -Q 2? if 4 Q A ' Q? .'ia"' ' :MF D 'H-I 1 .4 K qi S STHHS SOCIETIES PLHUS CLUBS ELSTUHIHII STHH Last fall wit portraying the l' now entering u Here are the chief, James Kri rapher, Edna G tising managers Charles Cannon Wentland, circu Johnson, snapsh and Miriam Gl editor, Phyllis K Geraldine Keppe Jack Culley, sen With a snap during the wint pictures . . . Hea a faint ray of h book has gradua assembly the bi in the most spi school. The wh a will. Today with the staff are get "We hope you li Row 1: Knapp. Osos Kahn, G r o p p, Culley Parsons CSponsorJ, Row 2: Weidner, Korn Rice, Ericson, Dolembo Keppen, Jones, Glafcke Houser Long. Row 3: Miller, Meer, Krueger, Manny, Kin- sey, D e m i n g, Gluck Krieger, Wentland. 1 1 the opening of school, again came the task of e of the students in the pages of the Elstonian, n its twenty-second year of publication. members of the staff: Carter Manny, editor-in- er, business manager, Ray Beahan, staff photog- rnsey, Alfred Swanson and Emil Nasser, adver- Dorothy Miller and Norman Leist, art editors, nd Catherine Dolembo, activities editors, Robert tion manager, LeVerne Johansen and Howard ts, John Kahn, feature editor, LaVerne Ericson fcke, Typists, Olive Mae Christman, literary app, faculty editor, Doris Mann, underclassmen, , girls' sports, Melcin Hubbard, boys' sports, and r class editor. n ere and a flash there things were kept hopping months. Pictures, more pictures and still more aches . . . then bills, bills, bills . . . At last came pe. From a few scraps of scribbled paper the y taken form. Then Boom! One morning in the thermometer burst over the four hundred mark ted book selling campaign in the history of the le senior class "pitched in" and sold books with e last word written and the last picture taken ng back to normal and join in one voice saying, e it." Row 1: Knapp, Ericson Krieger, Manny,Cl1ristman Kahn, Beahan. Row 2: Miller, Dolembo Ke-ppen, Guernsey, Mann 1.1-ist, Glafcke, Johansen Gropp, Johnson, Swanson Culley, Hubbard, VVentland HUHUR SUIIIETU On .Iztnuziry eighth in the .lunior High Auditori- tnn with at lilare ot' trumpets twenty-six nznnes were flushed upon at screen before the entire student body. announcing the newly elected members of thc Nutionzil llonor Society. With cundles nervous- lv shaking in hunrl. these students took the oath of tneinlmersliip tts zttlministered by Mr. Parsons and then rose in turn to inscrilie their names in the records of the Society and to receive cards telling of their election U1-zu-li, Ross, Mill I--xx l: llirlon, liryzln, lx r an In 1- 1', l,wl1t1-11l1v1'g.: Xlilll-14, lXyg1'i-11, llow 2: Ni-l'l' isponsorl. l4ll4lXYl,LZ',IMY5'1'l', Sl--v--11 U:-t'o111lx lzulvismwj. How 55: Nm-lson, Gul YAW-, l'zlg'n-ls. 1'l' 'l'l1c llllOl'll1CillillC lli4Y opohccl its yum' in thc wry first week of school. 1Jlll'llC'llJEllll1gl in thu llll- huzil training camp at Camp 'l'ec'umscrh. llcro repro seututives of the vluh spent a never-to-huforgotlon week-eml swimming, playing bull, and discussing present-clay problems. During the your with Ed Ciolek and Holm liurl- wig as pvesidems the club had many worth while programs. developing il fine spirit of fellowship among the members. Row 1: Farber, McCaul- ley, Krueger, Nygren, G u t gs ell, Wentland, Lowe, Bruemmer. Row 2: Messner fAdvis- orb, Long, Z a w a c k i, Cashbaugh, Westphal, Johnson, Mann, Baine, Manny. Nasser, Irgang isponsorl. Row. 3: Cassidy, Troy, G r o p p, Krieger, Gil- more, Hubbard, Mc- Grath, Houser, Dwyer, Swanson. th, Ju, Whack! Whack! Whack! . . . . . Will Bob Gilmore and the roll is called?" Thus ev the upper picture opened ea Senior Hi-Y Club, an organiza maintain high standards of C to have a good time in doing i As the curtain opened on gether with the sponsor, Mr. training course at Camp Tecu river. In November cuts and bru Hi-Y battled the Intermediate During the winter months being played with the Interm season was a disastrous one, close of the season, "but the 0 At Christmas time the boy ing sixteen younger boys with ice cream and cake. In March at an impressive Carter Manny turned over th for the coming year and after brought to a close with a gran Chapelg the one outstanding e remember all of his life. Sflllllll HIU "The meeting will come to order. Jim Krieger please be quiet while y Monday the group of fellows in regular weekly meeting of the ion whose purpose is to create and ristian character and incidentally, his group last fall, the officers to- eorge Irgang, joined in a week-end seh along the beautiful Tippecanoe es were in order when the Senior 0 a scoreless tie in a football game. asketball took its place with games iate and LaPorte Hi-Y Clubs. "The Coach McCaulley reported at the tlook for next year is even worsefi held a party at the HY", entertain- games and giving them their fill of eremony in the Methodist Church, president's gavel to Donald Gropp few more activities the year was finale, the annual retreat at Posey nt that a member of this club will STUDENT... The school. federal are cho council the coun order an pose is The cou tions fo student alized detentio The students perience of gove supervis and justi may be founder is recog excellent udent Council is the government of our Its organization is somewhat like our vernment inasmuch as representatives n from every sponsor group and hold nce every two weeks. The purpose of il is twofold: the first purpose is to keep regulation in the schoolg the other pur- give experience to its representatives. il makes laws, or better termed, regula- the students to obey in school. Any reaking one of these regulations is pen- th a ninth period to be served in the room. ork of the council is done solely by the lected to it. As the students are inex- and do not have a thorough knowledge ment, Miss Mabel Engstrom acts as r of the council and assures efiiciency e in all of its measures. Miss Engstrom ssociated with the council as being its nd has kept it progressing until now it zed by other schools as an example of tudent government. ...CUUHCIL The council is presided over by a chairman and a written record is kept by a secretary. These oflicers, as the representatives, are elected every semester. The council chooses tive committees which do much of the planning of the school year and keep the wheels of the school government revolving. These committees are: service, execu- tive, judicial, legislative, and social. The service committee performs many duties. Its members take charge of the school bulletin board and see that posters and announcements are properly placed and removed when their purpose is served. The executive and judicial committees are the most active of all. The executive committee con- sists of eight members who appoint monitors for service in study hall and library and who enforce school regulations. This committee also appoints court on Thursdays to try cases which are brought up. At these hearings students who have been accused of violating a law may protest if they feel they are not guilty of the offense. The social committee considers matters concerning school sociables. We proudly turn the spotlight on our Student Council. S tudent Council II4-Im-lnbu, XY:-idm-V, Hull- svr, Murqniss, XVPIIS 1'Illl'kl', XYin1-g':u'd, How 2: .lubm-ll, Murray Knapp, Kvppvn, llrnpp Johnson, Stihhv, lliI'zmI:l Huw 3: .'Xlld1'Y'Sllll. Fm' hm-V, Mm-V, Young, XY:-id nvr, Sl'lll'0l'dPl', lfw-im' li 1- 4- n 0, Kmnusinski Hainvs. Iluw 4: NY:-ntlnnd, Cul Icy, lfllbllilfll, Fisvhnl' Svhlnndt, Grnpp, Troy Hull, M1-Cziulley, Krue ger. Huw I: Richtm-r. Furness, ml'il'kSUll, l'hm-lul1,Grupp Korn, Millvr, Fvig, Eng'- slrnnl 1Sponsnrb. Row 2: Vout, lftlvy, .Xl- hnrs, Knapp, l'lnnvr, Kuhn, Sln-pln-rd, I4lll'l'hl. Huw 3: l"l'ivr, l"l'ia-sv, Hubbard, Johnson, lmwn- Svlmzu-ITr-l', Anlumy. Huw 4: XXX-ndt, S1-mivrnk. 1'l1ll'k, llnyun, livrry, Urzvk, f:l'0Sll1lll'l. Huw 1: fh-m'g'v, Musvun, Tonn, Mus:-un, All:-n, Millvr. Huw 2: Zac-k, H, Kuma- sinski, Mm-1', Hirsch, lkuggs, Ih-hnko, l'1'Z,ll'L'l', llulku. How 3: lmwv, XYilsun, Hapkv, IG, Kmuasimski, Irgzmg iSpunsu1'J,Gropp, Ankuuy, llalv. Thespians lluw 1: l"lw-yur, Park- huusf-, Zivglor. W It U w 2: fll'Ut'Tlblll'g'll, Swunsun, Kahn, Kinse-y, Kunkm-I, Mainly, QNut in lli1'llll'0, Kinsvyj. HHll PHTHUL THESPIHHS "Hey, you! Cut out the running or llll slap a ninth period on you." In such away, or perhaps not quite so ly do the hall patrolmen, the policem school, maintain order in the halls. T dents are on duty before school star morning and at noon. Some have a sma of the school to patrol, while others entire floor. Thus it is practically an i lbrusque- of the ese stu- IS in the 1 section over an possibil- ity to run to a class, or to whistle or yall in the corridors without being caught. From 'iErstwhi1e Susan," the Junior' play of a year ago, and from this year's Junior Explain Everything" these members of troupe 91 were chosen for their perfor the leading roles. During the Christmas season this gro with the Blackfriars in presenting Di Christmas Carol", in the Junior High A before the entire student body. In May after the Senior play, "Big Herbert", several more from its cast ored by membership in the National Th lay, "I'll hespian ances in p joined ens' "A itorium Hearted re hon- pians. "Rig Hearted Herbert," a modern, yet home- spun and folksey comedy, by Sophie Kerr, orig- inally published in the Saturday Evening Post under the name of "Chin-Chin" was given hy the Senior class on April 30. The play was 21 decided success. Orchids to Jim Krieger and to Doris Mann for their splendid acting of the difhcult leads, and to Lee Gutgsell for supplying the laughs. "I'll Explain Everything," the comedy pre- sented by the Juniors last fall, had everything in the way of laughs and excitement that any audi- ence could wish for. Arthur Greenburgh in the role of Valentine Scott with an ability seldom seen on a high school stage kept the play going at such ax pace as never to have a dull moment. This riotous comedy will go down in history as one of the outstanding Junior plays. THE WHESTH UHCHESTHH In Septeinher. with haton in hand. Mr. Palmer ltlyran hegan another year with our high school orrhestra. an orchestra which under his direction in recent years has won practically every honor c-onferred. ln the orrhestra from time to time there have been several students who have Won national honors. This year this department was no less surcessful. On April 2 a large audience in the .lunior lligh Auditorium was astounded at the rapahility ol' the performers and went home after the performance more than satisfied with what they had heard. Later in April the orchestra won the elimina- tion rontest at l,al'orte and now will go to the state finals. U HHISES HIS BHTUH... BHH "Squeak! Zang! Umepah! 'I'weedledee!" This is the kind of noise one hears in the bandroom before Director Palmer Myran raps for silence. Then. picking up their newly-tuned instruments, brushing off their red uniforms, off go our band- sters to another basketball game. Football was the specialty last fall, but what was B. N. H. file- fore New llandrooms l. 'I'he band sponsored a housewarming Febru- ary 5, in place of its annual concert, for the new auditorium. As guest conductor, it brought Mr. Harold Bachman of Chicago. And on May 22 comes the big event of the season-the Riverview Contest at Holland, Michi- gan's Tulip Festival. March it, boys! 'bitt .. THERE S IHUSIC Ill THE HIH MW.. CLUB Our chorus-the incidental music, the High School Glee Club! Members are selected by in- dividual tests. supervised by the director, Mr. H. E. Ten Harkel, and remain members for as long as they please. or until too many demerits make them ineligible. The Glee Club began its season last fall with arduous rehearsals for its appearance with sex" eral other glee clubs of northern Indiana before the Teachers' Conference. The chorus also had a solo appearance. For the annual Christmas convocation this distinguished organization provided the choral background during scenes of the l3lackfriars'- Thespians' production of "A Christmas Carol." The real hi-lite of the Glee Club's year is its annual operetta, this year "The Lucky Jade," a delightful comedy-mystery. None who saw this musical comedy will soon forget it. MIHGLEH UHCHESlHH Friday evening . . . a mingler in the gym . . . the one bright spot of the week. With the haunt- ing strains of 'Smoke Dreams" and the "Basin Street Blues" played by Clem lLeopoldl Zawacki and his mingler orchestra, gay students gather for a full hour of fun and dancing. Uuill and Scroll Di IliIlISl'I', .lullunsf-11, I'lLrll1'I', Ii I'lll',2,4'l' scussinn League Lupp, l':ll'sun:4lSpu11sm'y, Hrupp, Sw:1nsun, In-ming, Xvvllflilllfi UUILL HHD SCROLL Having worked fo the Crimson Comet on newspapers in the co Robert Houser, Shirl Johansen, and John Kr for their endeavor by Quill and Scroll, an 0 the goal of every high alist throughout the W This year the Co progress, reaching ov students every Tuesda EHGUE Every year Mr. Isa one hundred dollars awarded to the winne, cussion League Contes On March 17, after work and after pass' eliminations, Robert F and Donald Gropp wer to view their opinio student body on the qu ownership of the publ Robert Fay, who su side, was the winner and Donald Gropp doi After this win, Fay contest and again won vote of the judges, thu to compete in the Sta ington .... A curtain tion's contributions to one year to make of the finest student try, these students, y Ploner, LaVerne eger were rewarded membership in the ganization which is chool student journ- rld. et has made rapid r two-thirds of the morning. AC. Elston, Jr.. gives the school to be of the annual Dis- great deal of hard g through several , Robert Wentland, the final contestants before the entire stion of government utilities. ported the negative th Robert Wentiand second and third. entered the district ith the unanimous receiving the right Contest at Bloom- 11 for this organiza- ur Hi-Lites! GERWHH CLUB To the Latin Club, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Russell, goes the honor of being the oldest as well as one of the largest clubs in our high school. The big event of this organization will be a banqu honoring the bimillenium ftwo thousan h to youlj anniversary of Augustus. At this time the senior members of the club will be given a farewell, and an- other year will have been successfully closed. BLHCHFHIHHS The purpose of the German Club ist Deutschland zu studieren fto study about Germanyj. Throughout the year y interesting letters were received fro eople living in Germany. The highlight of the year was the Christ- mas banquet at which Grace was said in German and typical German games were played. After the banquet the group sang the beloved "Stille Nacht, Heilige Nacht." The year's work was closed by a picnic at'Pottawattomie Park. LHTIH CLUB Sponsored by the local chapter of the National Thespians, the Blackfriars Club is composed of students who have successfully passed a tryout, but Who have not yet ful- filled the requirements f embership in the Thespians, Members o the club have entertained at various school functions, and one of their big events of the year included all members in a beautifully costumed per- formance of Dickens' "A Christmas Carol," given before the entire school. This club, named after its sponsor, Miss Dahlberg, has as its membership the librari- ans of the school During the r these ambitious girls carried out a great number of activities. Each month they bought a new book for the library and twice they held a social meeting with the LaPorte librarians. Perhaps the highlight came during Book Week last fall when the girls made displays for the library and entertained at a tea, first for the faculty and then for their mothers. GIRLS LEHBUE Not so well known outside of its own membership, this group of the school's huskies is, nevertheless, quite active. Last fall they helped with a banquet given in honor of our championship football team, and again in the ring they aided the local Kiwanis Club in ing a dinner for the bas- ketball squad. During the winter months they had charge of the check room in the new audi- torium, buying with their earnings athletic equipment for the school. DHHLITES Each girl's sponsor group provides one representative in the League. These repre- sentatives meet on the Monday following the meeting, to make plans for the program for the next meeting. . The highlights of the y ere the Wel- coming Party, given for the reshmen, and the Christmas Party, at which time a Puppet Show provided the entertainment. Also at Christmas, fifteen picture scrap books were made by various members of the League and were sent to the hospitals in town. lETlERmfH BS -- HEHEHHSHLS -- HUT STHHTEGU PLHUS GUHLS wi, FUUTBHLL CUHCH Coach Gill. How well that name is known throughout north- ern Indiana! For sixteen years Mr. Gill has been the capable football mentor of Michigan City's high school. He has turned out some of the best teams in In- diana and this year's team was one of his finest. B e s i d e s coaching football, "Andy" has charge of the boys' physical training department. He also coaches Wrestling. His help- ful suggestions have proved in- valuable to many of the boys. BHSHElBHll CUHCH With the addition of Loren Ellis to the coaching staff six years ago, Michigan City basket- ball has come forth from the dol- drums of despair and has at times made all Indiana sit up and take notice of its success. Coach Ellis's outstanding team came in '35, and compiled seventeen straight victories. With the exception of this season, he has established an enviable record, and like "Andy" has found a Warm spot in the hearts of the students. ....l,--5...--mv ir, t ywpg- .af-7,-5-. ,V r -rf, nv- -rf re 5 -'-- e-ref-r-:nn-f - 1 5 , ., Q ng, -. . f . . The first call for practive brought an imposing brigade of Red Devil warriors to Gill field. With the return of such great prospects as Stevenson, Meer, Keen, Santow, Berry, and Captain-elect Don Werdine, a great season was expected. Having very little time to practice, Coach "Andy" Gill led his team to Peru for the opening game. Although in the first three minutes of play Stevenson broke through center for a gain of 80 yards, it availed nothing. Peru won, 19-0. After a week of intensive drill, the Red Devils met Hammond Tech on Gill field. With the in- spiration of Jimmy, M. C.'s monkey mascot, to spur them on, the Imps emerged victorious 26-0. The following week Michigan City met Mt. Carmel and was beaten by a score of 6-0. The Red Devils' first conference win came when they beat Goshen 21-0. This proved to be the needed stimulus. The 17th came and the Red Devils left for South Bend to play Central in a night game. Fighting with every ounce of strength that they could muster, the Imps won, 13-0. The third conference win came when Riley of South Bend met Michigan City on Gill field. With one yard to go in the fourth quarter, Stevenson smashed through the line for a touchdown mak- ing the score 6-0 in favor of the Red Devils. There seemed no stopping the charging Red Devils as they swept down on the LaPorte Slicers for a 19-0 victory. With Keen, Jesse, Santow, Kohn, Hall, Komasinski and the rest of the lines- men turning in one of the most beautiful per- formances of the year, the backfield men had little trouble. Clark, Garwood, and Meer scored in respective order with Komasinski kicking for the extra point. Mishawaka appeared on November 7 to play the Red Devils in their fifth straight conference game. The Imps piled up 26 points to their op- ponents'0. S1956 ww Santnw, Sta-V4-nson and M1-or gi-tting rm-adv Lu make a tat-klv. GA RVVOOD STIGVI-INS! DN JESSE HALL KEENE VVIGRIJINIG CLARK KOMASI NSKI M E ER BERR Y SANTOVV EI K El ,HERG KOHN SUIHHIHHU Although the Imps fought hard throughout the Elkhart game, they were handed their first conference defeat by a 14-0 score. Disheartened, the Red Devils awaited the out- come of the Elkhart-Central game. Elkhart won and a coin was tossed to see who would become champions of the Eastern Division. The toss was 'itails" which gave Michigan City the right to meet Horace Mann, champion of the Western Division, for the Northern Indiana championship. Michigan City traveled to Gary on the follow- ing Wednesday night to meet Horace Mann. At the end of the first half the score was G-0 in favor of the Horsemen. The second half, however, completely bewildered the Imps. Tom Harmon, invincible star of Horace Mann, ran up and down the field to his heartls content. The final score was 40-0. Needless to say, the Red Devils turned in the finest record of Coach Gill's career. Michigan City scored 111 points to their opponents 60. They won six out of the ten games played, and five of those wins were conference games. STElNHl'IlSl'IR SA N T O VV NEVEROSKI BROOKICR NESVO MEUR TUE roaring of the crowd and the stamping of feet ushered in another bas- ketball season. Michigan Cityys first game came on November 21, at Rensse- laer. Because the Gillmen were headed for a high conference rating, Coach Ellis was Without the assistance of several of the football players who would ordinarily be on his team. The Red Devils dropped their first cage clash to the Rensselaer quint, 22-19. 'With Captain .lohnny XVilson and Larry Nespo leading the fray, Michigan City heat Knox by a score of 27-19. The Red Devils were able to maintain the upper hand all the way. Although Michigan City was trailing hy a score of 17-13 at the half. they came hack in the second half to beat North Judson hy a score of 34-25. Bernie Nev- eroske was high point man with tive two- pointers and two free throws. l'tllll,IM XYILSHN XIUYHUIJ l'lVl'lNSUN IEICICHY I ,Mt I Il IG ACT ION AT LAPORTE SUIHIHHHU Michigan City chalked up its first win in the new gym when they beat Washing- ton by a score of 20-18. In one of the most thrilling upsets of the season, the Red Devils squelched the LaPorte Slicers 25-21. Wilson blazed the trail with four two-pointers. Although the Devils got off to a poor start they fin- ished in grand style. Gilmore, Berry, Santow, and all the boys turned in a fine performance. Michigan City dropped their first con- ference game to Goshen by a score of 34-23. The Elkhart Blue Blazers defeated Michigan City in their second conference game by a score of 22-16. Michigan City was expected to be beaten by a large score, but it was comparatively close. Having very little difficulty, Fort Wayne beat Michigan City by a score of 31-14. Michigan City had a change of luck when they beat South Bend Central, 25-21. Before an expectant, shrieking crowd, Michigan City was defeated by LaPorte, 30-19. Playing Washington of South Bend proved an easy victory for Michigan City. With Brooker leading the way, the Imps piled up 32 points to Washington's 19. Michigan City lost all of their remain- ing games. They were beaten by Misha- waka by a score of 43-21. Hammond Tech beat them by a score of 26-21. Riley of South Bend won by a score of 36-18. East Chicago piled up 26 points to Michigan City's 24. Winamac won by a score of 30-26. Playing their last regular game of the season the Red Devils were defeated by Valparaiso, 45-20 . The Sectional Was held at LaPorte. Michigan City defeated Union Township, their first opponent, 23-18. The county school put up a real battle and the out- come of the game was in doubt all the way. lllhen Ill. C. Turned the Tables nn la Kingsbury was next and the Inips cle- feated them hy a score of -15-12. Fighting hard all the way, the Red Devils heat Rolling Prairie, 25-21. This gave thern the right to meet LaPorte for the sectional title. Playing LaPorte on Saturday evening, the Imps were beaten 48-29. LaPorte, winning the sectional, was given the right to play in the regional at Michigan City the following week. The Imps presented a very poor ap- pearance during the seasons. Winning hut fourth of the games that they played, they failed to make a very great impres- sion. However, with most of the regu- lars returning next year, a great season is expected. At least, we're hoping so. 'Frack-liuw 1: ltudnivk, Stevens, Uoonrud, NVest- phal, Schimmel, Finley. hundqu ist, Ilanus, Gai'- wuod, Ste-vm-nsnn. How 2:l"i'utchI1vld,T1-ws, tlreshani, Misc-hik, Gra- ham, IE4-ahan, I! 1- 4- la, liriu-miner, Mann, Olson. Row 3: Howard, .Kn- kuny, Vliski, 'l'hnnius, Santow, llit-rke-s, Vass- l1-l', Fnglc. Row 4: Let-ts, Nvveruski, Allie, Gillnmw-, 12+-rry, lmuth, Nligm-ry, I"i1-gl-, X'Visv, Ernst. 3 VVi'estlinS': Ulds, II:-hlilci-, I bullw, IGl1g'si1'mn, Kuhn. Gulf: I'ai'suns umavliy, liohlim, Jnhnsmi, Ma - thins, Dwyer, l'et+-rs. THHCK Ia Coach Delbert Miller's call for track men was answered with a rush. Answering those present were Jim Garwood and Dick Stevenson, two track men from last year's state team. With the new and old material whipped together, Michigan City was expected to turn out one of the best track teams in recent years. Michigan City's first track meet was at Notre Dame, which was won by Horace Mann of Gary. WRESTLING Glllf Amid groans and the creaking of bones, an- other Wrestling season was on its way. Under the guidance of Coach Gill these boys were out to learn the art of bone bending. The future "benders" were Engstrom, Ney, Olds, Hibner, Santow, Behnke, Brooker, Ritchey, Rench, Elias, so , ai es, ruemmer, lson, Mann, Eikel- berg, Timm, Batzel, Kohn, Mitchell, Dierkes, Beahan, Westphal, Griffin, oonrod, Lutz, and Bickel. The approach of spring W ther brought nine- teen likley looking golfers be After careful observation of were capable of doing, Mr. Pa squad to six men. Bob Pete ber one linksman, Sammy B and Larry Dwyer number position was being fought fo Gordon Jay and Jim Mathia Hrst game was against LaPor SPUIISUR LEHGUE With crys of "shoot" and other Sponsor League Bas was ushered in. With six t beginning, it finally narrowe between Sellers and Irgang. lost O, Sellers was favored to they did by a score of 17-10. re Coach Parsons. hat the prospects ons eliminated the was named num- hlim number two, hree. The fourth by Ted Sendarek, . Michigan City's , on April 10. ' 'stall for time" an- tball Tournament ms entered at the down to a game aving won 8 and eat Irgang, which ll, Erickson, Koch, Cassidy, and Stevenson were he members of the victorious team. It was dete mined by lots who was to play. BLUUHIEHS BHLLS BHSHETS GIRLS SPORTS The girls of good old M. C. started the '36-'37 sports sea- son with a kick and it proved to be a very exciting soccer tournament with Gertie Burklow's team walking off with first prize, and Helen Blande's team close at its heels taking second honors. Thence to a scrappy hockey season, and Miss Burklow again led a team to glory and first place in the tournament. As the winds blew and the snow flew, the girls took refuge indoors and contented themselves with volley ball. After the five teams had been organized and matched, we again found Gertie Burklow piloting a team to the top-it seemed to have become a habit with her. It had to be a good team to overcome the competition furnished by the teams headed by Jennie May Streeter, Margaret Moscan, Margaret De Mass, and Jane Gilmore who won second ,third, fourth, and fifth place respectively. The sports season was at its peak as the girls swung into the sport of all sports-basketball. Ethel Grant, captain, found faultless and effective cooperation in the members of her team, Helen Blande, May Eikelberg, Clara Bethke, Elea- nor Fox, and Mary Lois Scott, and this band easily found the path to glory, even though at times the climb seemed just a bit difficult. When the last basket had been tossed, the girls put away the big balls and got out smaller ones-baseballs. At the sight of those baby spheres, one hundred girls dropped everything and ran for first. However, some got off the base-line and were put out with only half a chance at bat, so it dwindled down to eight teams, and the baseball season in full "swing" found Marian Santow, Mary Lois Scott, Lenora "-,J f-1 ,-rem-vw 'wvr".-55I'f11njg-w-Q if-.,-eg--5 - - v f--. - -- vt A-5 m -. -- wm- X '.j,,.-- . SUIHHIHRU Quinn, May Eikelberg, Margaret Moscan, Evelyn Majot, Phyllis Passage, and Dorothy Felske dishing out the pep talks to their respective bands of "Dizzy Deans," "Gabby Hartnettsf' and "Tommy" Swarts. The list of home-run kings this year was appalling and Manager Fanny Sebesta was certain she had the stuff major leagues are made of. But even while they were winding up and striking out, they were thinking of what was yet to come. The dash from home plate to first base was just a practice jaunt to limber some of them up for the dash from the starting line to the ribbon a hundred yards down t.he track. Some glided over bushes and hedges and fences on the Way to school so they would be ready for the high jump' season. Others wait- ed patiently or otherwise to show their skill in broad jump- ing, relay races, and other feats of track. ' When badminton, that new craze, was announced as a specialty of the spring season, rackets were hastily brought to light and restrung. And the game was on-on the run after that feathered cork. Some of us more conservative-minded young women pre- ferred the saner game of this series-tennis. And the riv- alry was never equalled--except perhaps in the boys' tourna- ment. The climax of the year's sports for the girls was selecting the one most deserving of a sweater from our dear old Alma Mater. Every girl has a part in choosing the lucky one. And this year the choice was more difficult than ever before. ' 1 , 'Well, here's the old barn-the toast ofuour fair school. In times of champion- ship: a beautiful structure, dear to us, yet dilapidated, a sore thumb for Michigan City, a wonderful wreck! ' . - . "Dear old structure: thou hast seen thy last days at last. An insect-a small bug hast been placed in the ears of thy makers, yea, the School Board hast been acting, thy certain doom is apparent. Yea, and verily we say unto you: beware, for thy days are numbered!" , Many days of struggle . . . a struggleas to whether-or not anew building should be erected . . . "But the cost will be too great!" Then, 'fLook at the added comfort . . . more room, more classrooms!"' So it went. Finally, a cheer rose in high school I . . a cheer that was heard around Michigan City! The barn was being torn down. Down! Down with the barn! Then followed, month after month of torture-grind ing, stiiiing dust. Dust! Dust-flying, encircling, choking dust. Never ceasing, until at last-excavations are completed. U ' ' V Up the new building climbs! . . . You may have your old barn! V V Steel and stone. Stone and' steel. The rhythmic pounding, pounding of the riveters. Up! Up! Up the structure towers. Men crawling like human flies through the vast spider web of glistening steel. Then, out of a clear sky-delay. ' Delay. Delay. One almost feels that the auditorium will never be quite com- pleted. Delay over this. Delay over that. Excuses. Excuses. Finally work starts again. Completion. Inspection. Dedication! Goodbye barn. New Audi- torium, hello! We welcome you. The welcome was a most spectacular one. Stirring music by the high school band! Beautiful songs and rippling melodies by the high school glee club. Speeches of dedication offered by the city oflicials. A tour of inspection, accom- panied by many oh's and ah's. Everyone praises it. What does the auditorium think? ' "Well, I am glad you asked that question. I am not very old, but old enough to comprehend what's what. Yes, I've seen almost everything in my short life. I've heard plenty, too. First, I wish to thank everyone for praising me so kindly. Then, also, thanks to him who offered worthwhile suggestions. I should be good -I'm worth S275,000.00! "My, what a variety of entertainment this modern world offers-I have seen, on my main floor alone, a dance or two, concerts, two series of fights, plenty of bas- ketball games, even a regional tournament! "Oh yes, I've had slams, too. Plenty of them .... seats too stiff .... no acaus- tics .... can't see scoreboard .... oh nuts'! "I think I've spoken enough. Sort of a 'rill from the town pump'." A toast-to you, Auditorium: Proudly you standg clean, brilliant, new. May you be a monument for our fair city-always pointing to the future, toward suc- cess, toward higher learning, toward Youth. BHHZED IIHUIHDS CHEEH -.f-.qu 1 HIT srnns fnum Inf Bls 5fvlfw DAY L TOURN T Q Q f-T1 ,- . 51, -IQ wi 'R 5 a Q.,--' QQOELLQ T556 ur, Han A. 1 . Nevin, X 4 '.. A, , , ' I 'Q-. ,L V' , , -Q i - 1 w , 4 Q1 , Q . 8 4 x 3 1 xx , 4 1 . . f 5 J Y 3 if V, K.: gn ly 1 gg. x 1 S- "Inu, "vm "hm, ""-s,,,,-.....f"""" fu- A - -13121: K 2' ii 'Huang -an --s 'K WXVBX EHS WHS X-W X YHHXW An afternoon on Gill field and the girls are batting about the puck in the midst of the G. A. A. hockey tournament. Between bells the camera catches these two oustanding Seniors-Bob Wentland, circula- tion manager of this book and Clem Za- wacki, director of the Mingler orchestra. In this group rounding the corner answer- ing the noon bell are Ruth Murray, Martha Robinson, and Partlenia Albers. Having no shovels to lean on, these fellows, Bill Hall and Howard Johnson, make use of the next best thing-a P. W. A. sign. The two gay Misses behind the library are Margaret Wright, a junior, and Evelyn Johnson, a senior. Jane Dean and Phyllis Henry, two popular freshies, who we predict will be prominent in future Elstonians. Jack Dwyer, a Sophomore, aspirant for M. C.'s tennis team and Russ Berry, a Senior, who has been an outstanding athlete for the past four years. Joe Troy, Bill Hall, and Paul Haagen, Jun- iors, in an unusual shot behind the new auditorium. Harley Rudolph posed for this one on his motorcycle. In the background fin Mr. Knapp's carl is Ray Beahan. Why Ray, what could you be doing there? The hockey game in the upper left hand corner appears to be still going on. If you look closely you'll see that it's just one pic- ture cut in two. CRead the pictures from left to right? W RW X W XVulking' to school Logr-lhm' nnff day Oarly in March, we- snappvd Mzirlhzi llnbiusim, Phyllis Knapp, Ruth 9 mx Miiiiziy, and Immlliy Vliiriflw. Hill Hal! up to hi "mimlwysiiirii-s" signin This limi- wi- limi him mi'im-uI'1li:-gmail push. 'I'hv trim Miss in thn- 1-1-nle-i' is nu nthi-1' th.i1i I-In-lyn tliwipp, pri-siflvnt ul' thi- Svllitll' Nuss- lhv fir:-at g:,'i1'l lu hulrl Lhi position. .I an 1' li Iliitli1'wi'aI, lim: lic-vk :incl l.m'i'y Iiwyvi' pilx- nut ul' thv 111114-1"L1 our for thv :ifti-iiimmi Svssion oi' svimul. Edna Gu01'ns+-y, lhv "gu- gvtti-1"' ul' thc- si-niui' class, Edna sold :umu- advertising Inst yvzii' than zmyunv i-lsf-. Xh! , , . Gi-i-ry Kvppvn and Huh Nut :i XYl't'L'k, but Hunk Vuinv dmiionsliwitvs 'i"l'N"'- M' F' H'3'h'S "Wu f"'0"'1'i"' him' um- mig'hL chf-ul :in insurance cmiipuiiy. posing' zirlii-in-1 ll'lll. Hobie' Crosby lin Whitey, and lv Xxllln lllk I ' 'Mm' Sf"l"'-1' him' .limluin-, tho ss-hool lll2lS1'ill,ll?llllt'd ff""' fmfl NPN lm' UU' in mmol- ur M1-, rsmnn, Sr-nim' l lStlllll'lll Qtwll N ' ' ' ' Vlznis splmsolt Voming briskly along to school url- Betty Luchtman und Mary A114-n Allgond. "NVhat's the mut- tvr Mary Alle-niyour palm itc'h?" Drum Major .lim Carlisle and his littlv nophvw show us just how it's duno, Thoy mulu- quite ll puir. Johnny Krue-gvr, mlilor nf the "Crimson Colm-t" and tha- baby of tho svnior class. Hr- is only sixtm-n, ln this group "1-lu-wing' ilu- rug"' at noon arf- Uhvl Ormshy Ulruud- pawl .limmiv l'e-utin-utT, Hella- Moorv, and .lurk liulhe-rford. Tho Hi-Y hoys ut Pump 'I'i'L'llIllS9h as school , npr-nl-rl lust fall-flrst TUVV-lfI'llOgI'l', Manny, Houser-second row-'l'ruy, Cannon, and Munn. W ull "Jim" Johnson tho- r canwru snappvfl on f one of the mst back U' S4'h4'0l Wrilifilli-L' on thv .Iunio1'High stops aflf-1' H1 hu 1' ,ok 'mi V - f ' - 1 1 1 xvnny Dry- nt noon IS snappy124-ttvlvloorl-, svllool thq- 4'2lll101'HCHll2,'Ill thvsu S1-niorsg prom ffilliwfflllii il big Zlffilil' in a Senior, and onv of tha- Mr-I Iluhhurd, .XI Swanson, and Unrt M, V, High 1h11'ih::,' thv winlm- s0hnol's be-st artists, Manny, l+'z11'tIn-1' down th: pzxgv ww Uilllfll in au'- lion M. Cfs nvw colol hU2ll'Pl'S - lid Hod- strom, Marian VV: il nwr, Mzxrgxe- Amlvrson, :md .lim Ill-igpgs. Iivtw'vvn lmlw-s!l,lmw y 1- I 1 In-udvrs 7 Imm- Gutgsvll, lie-tty IH-alt, Hobie- Crosby, and .limmin-, lhv sx-hool's nmswol, Ushvrs at the- foot- ball gzllm-s-tlilha-rt Cnmnwns, limi! Nus- svl' am Mlc'h1'l+'. lin-Lty Ann Sprzngrln- :md Dorothy .I 1-an Mathias, prominl-nl memba-rs of the- Soph- UIIIUIA1' :md .lunior K " 4-lass:-s. lZashful'T .lim Young' und Mary .X lh-n All- good. . NYith hf-r inn-ra-sl across the- stro-vt on ' Dorothy Uhinslu-. R -44' ww , in-'f-u.11 W f . u 0 f Q V Hy Q- ,Q fy 'if 3 K V ! K N Q K . A I ! 1 F . ' . 4 5 A 'gfqxx 1 X , 1. " J. " 4 -U. ' 5 .,,-I. iff ' I Iix Ei I 1 5 El? v . mul 'K V 745 X QV! ,, 'F ' I v NP? ,qi . ,wx ,a.... Q ,...v i2S , QQ i -A ff ...Q 'Sv vi A :V-M., ffws k in Q51 if 'QM -an 1 hum. Q I .F .' 'W A A 4, W ' f 1-,......., 5 .. . 1 W 'VY KB BKRBXES if Mm KYB Bob Mann, senior athlete and Howard Rieck, another senior who proved to be quite a salesman for the class this year. Dr. Reed about to vaccinate her somewhat dubious patient, Renetta Shroyer, while Nurse Kemena looks on. These beautiful gals of the senior class waiting for the noon bell are Mary Angrick, Jean Myers, Marian Weidner, and Alice Rice. Nominees for the Goon Club-Lee Gutgsell, Bob Gilmore and Jim Krieger. Jim and Lee were father and son in the Senior play. Le Varne Johansen and Ray Beahan, who took many of the pictures in this book change places while someone else snaps the picture. Atwood Hall and Harry Clark, two of the smaller members of the football team. Clark made a name for himself last fall as a fine pass receiver. UH TU BRUHDUIHU The curtain falls on our schoolday drama, And into the world, To the Broadway of life We young actors reluctantly go. The stock company no more for usg It is success or failure on the great stage now Star roles in small plays like this Mean naught to the audience out there. Life to us is crowned with star dusty A sparkling trail left by Seniors passed on. The somber drapes of disillusion and fear Are unknown to those new to the stage, If they come, we can bear. The star dust piled on By our years of joy and long-lived hope Will light us through the shades And bring us forth, Our stardust dimmed, But ready to absorb more sparkling light. -Olive Christman. H LIFETIHIE HT THE THEHTHE The house lights darken, the curtains part, an invisible orchestra seems to draw into existence playing a beautiful tuneg sometimes sweet, sometimes mournful. A kaleidoscope of activities unreels before our eyes, we are suddenly thrilled, then made downhearted. We are disgusted, then shamed--now we are joyous, now sad. It is life-school life. As seniors, we are afraid to look upon it, dear to us as it may seem, because it is a life we are through with, a life we are afraid to leave for fear we will get too far away from it and loose it. Take a few of us, for instance, we loved it so much we are returning again and again to partake of its sweetness! First we have the comedy-a time of bliss and merriment. Strangely, it may be compared with the 'freshman year. Slapstick, awkward, tumbling figures being made fun of. It is a whirl of madness flashing across the screen. Next we have the newsreel. Here is our sophomore year. Strange events are made known to us. Our first taste of real tests. Decisions to be made pertaining to our schedules. The Fresh-Soph party. We see another class enjoying a prom- and wonder if the same pleasure will be ours. The third sequence-a musical novelty in technicolor. Soft lights glimering a symphony in color. The perfume of the night overcomes us. The graceful sway- ing of starry-eyed girls in the arms of tall, handsome, immaculately clothed sweet- hearts of the school. It is the room! A perfect orchestra, a perfect night. Now forthe feature picture, in reality, our senior year. It is a colorful playg sparkling with comedy and bristling with drama. The comedy is centered around the nitwits of our school, having their last "fling" A whirl of social life: Class day, another prom, teas for the girls, farewell parties, end of the year club parties, all leading up to a grand "The End." We file out of the theatre and walk into life. All the world is a stage and we are the actors. Each one of us has our place in the spotlight and then steps out for somebody else. It is through. -John Kahn, Jr. FURIHHRD! Step forth, oh graduates! Doff your caps and gowns, And set your hands to work! School is over, the last bell has rung, And the world waits. Your great audience applauds your entrance. Today you are starsg But the World is tickle. It fawns on you today, for you are youngg But only work and many trials serve To keep its favor long. Take of your youth and strength, Opportunities from the world, And beauty from the earth, And Weld your chain to hold all in your spellg For such a chain as you can weld today Can ne'er be broken. Youth, with strength thus welded, Lasts always, And time, which takes its toll of every man can thus be foiled. Forward! -Olive Christman. . . . .X-. 'll Le! 2 'H 3 19 -z C ss ra -4 ra 5 il at 3 if! Q! V w 0 our pafrolzs, Loosfers, an , ff , , II aJver1fLser5, Chunks a .MLffLon OUR PATRONS MRS. H. M. BARNES DR. AND MRS. HARRY BROOKS C. A. DUNHAM COMPANY MR. AND MRS. LAWRENCE P. DWYER MR. AND MRS. CARTER H. MANNY MRS. MAX MILLER MILLER, MULLEN, 8: KRUEGER MAYOR R. C. FEDDER MR. AND MRS. R. F. GARRETTSON DR. AND MRS. GEORGE KRIEGER DR. AND MRS. L. M. ROBROCK MR. AND MRS. PHIL SPRAGUE MRS. CHARLES V. HICKOX OUR BOOSTERS BECKS JEWELRY DR. LAWRENCE GINTHER DR. D. G. BERNOSKE MRS. ELLA GUERNSEY ' CARLISLE FUNERAL HOME DR. B. KOLANCYK ANTHONY CIPARES MEYER SHON DR. F. M. FARGHER JOHNNY SUIRK DR. L. F. PIAZZA A. E. TELKEMP MAJOT FEED CO. TIMM DRUG STORE NORTHWESTERN TRANSIT MISS LOUISE WARKENTINE DR. J. R. PHILLIPS CRUMPACKER Sz STOREN REDDING 8: BOSS DR. B. R. VENT FEALLOCK SHOE STORE Y. M. C. A. DR. M. L. FERGUSON KEITHLEY RADIO SERVICE e appreciaie if .7 GOOD FORTUNE . ACHIEVEMENT . SUCCESS . May they - through thv years - closely follow the class of '37! O GOTTO-MATHIAS CO. LEADERS IN QUALITY COAL AND BUILDING MATERIALS IOOIOOINEK' CLEANERS - TAILORS Downtown Store Plant 109 XV. Eighth St. 141 N. Dixon Phone 283 Phone 334 WM. MILLER MARKET QUALITY MEATS 1001 FRANKLIN ST. ltussrzm. l'l. Itlm sum IME VPAIILDING SHOP MICHIGAN CII! 5 N014 I1 A 1,r1QxfJenr1'v9! gxc u .riv O0iX0ll'O0 SMART FOOTWEAR for Modern Men and Women MIKE KRUEGER'S SHOE STORE COM PLI M E N TS OF L I L L Y Hat and Dress Shop MICHIGAN CITY LA PORTE COMPLIMENTS OF McCRACKEN FLOWER SHOP 123 EAST NINTH ST. PHONE 1700 I THE CAMERA ANDTTE MAN WHO MADE THE PICTURES ANNUAL lumoln v. olsin STUDIO MICHIGAN CITY NEVVS 2 F air-f-Accurate---Dependable EVERYBODY READS TI-IE NEWS Complime Michigan Cit Leading Theatres TIVOLI LAKE UPTQWN TO .C. .. FROM .S.S.8cS.B.R.R This message is directed to Michigan City High School from the Chicago South Shore K South Bend Railroad. It is intended to convey the South Shore Line's appreciation for the support and patronage which has been received from Michigan City's students. This support is highly appreciated, and the South Shore Line will do everything pos- sihle to continue to merit this migh regard. Fast, dependable, safe transportation, at low cost, is the principal reason for the popular- ity of the South Shore Line. And this service is available every hour between Michigan City, South Bend, and Chicago. SUUIWNSA' RE Chicago South Shore 8x South Bend Railroad N0O0O lV0 THE FAWLEY-ABBOTT COMPANY F U R N I 'I' U R E MICHIGAN CITY IND. I COMPLIMENTS OF A. C. Heitschmidt COAL BUILDING MATERIAL IMPLEMENTS FEED VALDURA PAINTS Z EXCELSIOR Manufacturing Co. 5 INC. i............ COMPLIM ENTS OF KAHN DRUG CO. 00000000 Prescription Druggists NINTH AND FRANKLIN STS. Michigan City. Ind. TELEPHONE 24 HOLLAND FURNACE CO. 1V0l'ld's Imrgcst Installers of HEATING SYSTEMS FOR THE HOME E. H. BI'UHllll0I. Branch Managcr 216 IV. 8th St. Michigan City OFFICE PHONE 1717 O l COMPLIM ENTS OF HOOSIER FACTORIES INC. Manufacturers of UNION MADE DRESS TROUSERS HUMMER MORTUARY TELEPHONE 2121 'ms YVASHINGTON COM PLIM ENTS OF D'R. H. B. KAPLAN OPTOMETRIST SPECIALIZING IN EXAMINATIONS OF THE EYES Nv2ll'l'0lI Building SI-cond Floor PHONE 1084 m li H COMPLI MENTS OF WALTER J. LEVERENZ MEN'S WEAR SPAULDING HOTEL ACCESSORIES STORAGE WASHING GREASI NG BATTERY SERVICE 10th A ND FRA NKLI N STS. PHONE 2650 LINCO GARAGE l i George B. Johnson AGENCY I N S U R A N C E In All Its Branches 311 FRANKLIN ST. PHONES Office 606 Residence 943-VV COMPLIMENTS OF KIENITZ ROYAL BLUE GROCERY AND MARKET PHONE 406 2701 FRANKLIN ST. PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS 1517 FRANKLIN ST. Michigan City. Ind. Phone 234 The REXALI. Store 5 FRANKLIN STEWART-WARNER REFRIGERATORS CROWN GAS RANGES LUCHTMAN'S ZENITH RADIOS HORTON WASHERS COM PLIMENTS OF OTTO MEYER MILLER JONES CO. THE RELIABLE FAMILY SHOE STORE COMPLIMENTS OF NEUMODE HOSIERY SHOP 00600000 721 FRANKLIN ST. RIICIIIEIIII City. Ind. UOMPLIMENTS OF OHMING DRUG CO. 801 FRANKLIN ST. WYE DELIVER PHONE 203 D000 WIRING - FIXTURES SUPPLIES MICHIGAN CITY ELECTRIC CO. H. H. HERBERT APPLIANCES - RADIOS REPAIRING MATTIE McCOMB INC. OFFICE - HOME - ART SUPPLIES 524 FRANKLIN ST. PHONE 393 lDOOO It is Il plcasurc to grcct tho public again through thc pngcs of thc Elstoniun. Wc sinccrcly hopc that you will cnjoy thc ucw book as much as wc huvc cnjoyccl our busincss rclations with thc Class of '37 during thcir many yours of study in our public school systcui. 00066000 OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO. HAT CLEANERS Suits Cleaned and Pressed Shoe Repairing - Shoe Shine 7l8 FRANKLIN ST. ROYAL I E M. PHILLIPS ICE - com. - COKE EXCLUSIVE DEALERS BLACK JOE EYERGLOXV COAL 928 WEST EIGHTH ST. Phones - 478 - 479 J. C. PENNEY COMPANY bl: 627 FRANKLIN ST. COMPLIMENTS OF RELIANCE Manufacturing Co. COMPLIMENTS OF Body and Fender 45 - Frame, Axle, Repair and i and Refinishing s g' Wheel Service 'onsv' , 403 VV. Mivh. St. , Phom- 2322-UV 'F .,. MM .....-................ O0'I0Ofl'l004' UOMPLIMENTS OI4' COMPLIMENTS OF THE RITZ SANITARY THEATRE DAIRY 324 FRANKLIN ST. H... wore... BRADY'S FUR SHOP FURS REPAIRED CLEANED - STORED OOls 515 East Tenth Sl. Phone 3030 MICHIGAN CITY, IND. PiY O NASH - LAFAYETTE A eomplele line of ears for Every Purse and Purpose PRICES RANGE FROM 55095.00 to 351800.00 Exelusive Fl'2l1lll'l'S Sueh as Red, Cruising Gem' JOE DRY Inc Q o 1103 - 1105 FRANKLIN ST. CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH Kelvinator Refrigerators Gas Ranges KREBS SERVICE L. M I S S A L DECORATING CO. WE SPECIALIZE IN Quality Wallpaper and Paints PHONE 2308 808 FRANKLIN ST. I COM l'Ll M ENTS OF CARSTENS BROTHERS "THE STORE OF QUALITY" 00000000 READY-TO-WEAR DRY GOODS DRAPERIES FLOOR COVERINGS E A T EIGHTH STREET REASONABLE PRICES 11.2 VYEST EIGHTH ST CAFE CHOICE STEAKS and cHoPs Classes may come, Classes may go, But THE DISPATCH Goes on forever. VVith all the news Of Helen and Joeg Of each elassnmte's Endeavor. lOl0 FOR ALL THE NEWS . . . You WANT TO READ THE Evening Dispatch "Dum-lund's Greatest NI'II'Sll2lllf?l',' UOMPLIMENTS OF S T A l G E R HARDWARE co. 613 - 615 FRANKLIN ST. Chas. F. Swartzell Motor Co. DeSOT0 and PLYMOUTH Sales and Service EXPERT GARAGE SERVICE Phono 1818 1602 EAST NIICHIGAN ST. SPIES BROTHERS INC. "RELIABLE SINCE 1878" RlANUl'4'Al"l'URERS 0F Class Pins Class Rings Club Emblems Medals Trophies Fraternity and Sorority Jewelry Diplomas Announcements Dance Programs Bids Favors Salvs Oflivf- and Show Rooms 27 East Monroe- St. Factory: 1140 Cornvlia Avo. CHICAGO, ILL. FR E D S T E R N "STERN VALUE" MEN'S and BOY'S WEAR 609 - FRANKLIN - 609 COMPLIMENTS 0F Leighton - Hobart Company 116 IVEST SEVENTH ST. COMPLIMENTS OF SCHOLL DAIRY YELLOW Transportation Co. SOUTH SHORE CABS YELLOW CABS Yellow Transportation Buses PHONE: 3000 - 850 TO THE CLASS OF '37 HlRSCH'S An Institution of the Community CONGRATULATIONS OF COURSE . . . The High School Auditorium Was Built by Tonn 8: Blank Lvlll'Illl'l' it is auditorium or an modest homo for an small family, thv Tonn 8: Blank orgzmization can do an be-ttvr and more of-onolnivul build- ing job. WE'LL SAVE YOU MONEY! sl-:E Us BEFORE You BUILD! TONN 8z BLANK INC. ONE OF THE NATION'S BIGGEST BUILDING CONCERNS COMPLIMENTS OF HOME SERVICE GROCERIES EIWVARD F. BROYYN P. A. BUSALSKI VERN DE MASS FINSKE FLORAL GROCERY HENRY VV. GIELOW' H. M. HARBART TRI-ANGLE GROCERY C. HEGELMAYER PAUL KNIOLA LEO H. MENTZ H. G. MUNNING E. H. PASCHACK RITTER BROS. CLEM SPYCHALSKI SCNSHINE GROCERY TRAIL CREEK GROCERY CARL VVALTERS O. A. VVELLNITZ JOS. VVOZNIAK BLAIR'S GROCERY GRAND BEACH GROCERY COM PLI M ENTS OF SPAULDING HOTEL MICH IGA N CITY Congratulations to the Class of '37 THE BOSTON SHOE STORE 0l00K We extend the heartiest POOOOOOOOIONIOO IT VVILL OF COURSE BE BLACKMOND'S 510 I+'RANIcI.IN ST. GIFTS OF ALL KINDS Jewelry of Distinction Central Coal 8x Lumber Corporation Lumber - Millwork Building Material - Coal 'lll'll'llll0Il1' 139 OFFICE AND YARDS FIFTH AND MICHIGAN STS. Gill FOR THAT FINE VVATCH To tho 1937 fmilillllliltlllg Class . . . C0ll,Y,'I'2lllll2ltI0llS and Bos! IVishos for il Bright and Prosporous Future Economy Chevrolet Corporation 226 MICHIGAN sr. OTTO AICHER CO. 110 FRANKLIN ST. FURNITURE FOR EVERY NEED 1 86 7 ----- l 93 7 HOUSE TRAILERS Six Models New and Used RENT - TRADE - TERMS JOHNSON TRAILER SALES IVF Really Try to Please You EASTPORT LAUNDRY 1513 EAST MICHIGAN ST TELEPHONE 1718 Michigan City, Ind. NEWLYWEDS, ATTENTION! VVHEN YOU PLAN T0 BUILD SEE F REY BROS. LUMBER CO. MOVED TO . . . 113 VYEST SEVENTH ST. AGNES OHMING SHOP Complete.New Line of Class Day and Prom Dresses 57.95 to 514.95 UOMPLIMENTS OF PRITCHARD STATIONERS PEOPLES STATE BANK BLDG. PHONE 200 COMPLIM ENTS OF MANAGERS OF A 8: P FOOD STORES MICHIGA N CITY lsen f9P!!!E+Z.'iQ H JEWELERS - OPTICIANS 517 lvRANKl.lN ST. COM PLI M ENTS OF LENlCK'S DAIRY 423 EAST SIXTH ST. PHONE 670 COMPLIMENTS OF A N D R U S Two Convenient Locations CLEANING dk INlEN'S TAILORING SHOP 303 l+'r:1nklin St. 915 Franklin St Phone 839 Phono 402 0090000004 DOBESKl'S SHOE STORE SMART FOOTWEAR vols wmmx AND Molmlm MISSES BET'l'ER FOOTXVEAR FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN - -. ' .-24 JL . I- I -it -. I , .. . I .. II - ff". '-J M,-'F 'FL-.,"' ' 1 -lg..-iv-, T., , , , MR, . f'w,jgjI ,I 1' 'fig' I ff -I - A e.'f,gf2,? 5 '- "--'iffl--E-' L-' ' 1 . .- - I '2f,'Q?'ff:Q'?45" ,Y I., ..,. I rf' .,?'x?'.a-1-5' fxiffd- -:- - ' '- v:-'.' ' - ' .. fi! '. Rf. . 1 1- nifi- Q Y-23,1 Q. -1' 'Q -id' .-1 -A I" sf - 1 H- - I .53 ER I --i..I-,A ,,,:- -X. ,Q r 1 11' 'Met 2,-fll' - '. -- .L gg wif, .-'iffy , -- . A ,r 'J' -f -mr 1 ' I. 4,-.17 I 4, g .5 -f,II, - Ig 4,44-f v 'a'fgy,,f,-I :--iii H. -3533. ' 'Hi ZW' PM ' . -'-.3 '.r. -f' 'H --ML'-41" "". . ---- --,-. mrs- f- -mf! - -2 -1-ff J Q . -. 5.55.2-1-J-3':5'1-'-21.--Q-' M - - -nk' . ' ' h "X 4-lg.: . ' if ' -Y - : ' ws ' f 'GT . "9 ku- " - -Z". 'L g., '. , I LQ rj.-,f3'1, I fag. - X 'if-,EQ-'.j:,',"'Hf ' - 1 .- - ' . . -- . 5513451219 .1 15. f W' R... '-' " f --' ' '-3 . --' -' -4 Al,-II ' f, II gli.-I -1I 'II-I 3-S, 'r:'- ' J, I . ' ' Q , -15: ' - ., -2, , " . -wg I, .- III '. --7 5115- bl, 4 ,II': I ' I If-...W Y 1. '23, 11-. -- - t af J-f:ifQ -1.53. 'wr - 21-f , -' L -1- '.' T: 43, - , -.ef 1 .B .II I -I,,' I. 'I IIYI1 I I Iwi .-I - III - . elf. ,, ,, I If I I .,-.LII I. II IMI, , 79'-' -- .-:.Lif'.n.'..' ' 5. 159: ' " , L" 'wah "wt 43:53. 'J .gr 1,1 ,N --:AUKQ " .,5',,f-. ' , 1 , 11.3. f MI-I'.P-III: 31.1, I I. I: '. II.I',ieSIgM ,gg -r., I If , - -I ,-j:'f,,-III i 1, , -nj"'- fiII I :I51-gr I - -X-,..IiII' -.3- 3-L":"Q , F-.iffs - :' V 4. - . 'Q'-.Q -'gg-l-: I w 5 II ' F ,M . :ugly I-A 'I' LI -.Sf Wyn, ,I V ug. , - .., , . L.. N- ,- G- 41-1 -. -. ,- Q 'gif-E,,I, - - I ..'..- - .- -Nz' ' , WH '. - Q 5 1 F 'u,f'iZfv-51 Q .il ' -fic. '..f1l'lf'g ,- 4.: ir ' ,-3 .' 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Suggestions in the Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) collection:

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

1934

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

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

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Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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