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

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 128

 

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



Page 6, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1938 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1938 volume:

 . . FOREWORD In the following pages the members of the Elstonian Staff have tried to present an accurate and comprehensive review of high school life. This has been done with the underlying theme of masks in a pageant, and each of the four main divisions of the book has been introduced with masks appropriate to the subject. After the opening twelve pages, we see serious seniors attired in caps and gowns—the goal of every high school student. Then come the masks representing jaunty juniors, sophisticated sophomores, and frisky freshmen. Activities, which so often create the comedy and tragedy of school life, are introduced with appropriate masks, and next we come to athletics, personified by a boy with a football helmet and a girl cheerleader. A fifth section of the book, which should prove of special interest to all students, is the Snapshot Review of the School Year. We have tried to present as many different people as possible in order that all classes and interests be fairly represented. Last of all we find Senior Slants mixed with the names of patrons and advertisers. The Elstoilian staff believes firmly in the Chinese proverb that "one picture is worth ten thousand words." For this reason some of the space ordinarily reserved for printed copy has been used for pictures. We feel confident, however, that this policy will have the approval of all our readers. j) now we see • • • • ww THE ISAAC C. ELSTON HIGH SCHOOL Michigan City, IndianaAdministration Superintendent of Schools A person not closely associated with high school students yet interested in their activities is Mr. M. C. Murray, superintendent of schools. Mr. Murray is greatly respected for his progressive leadership, and has done much to make the Michigan City school system one of the best in the state. Principal of the High School To Mr. M. L. Knapp, principal of the Senior High School, we extend our wishes for continued success and happiness. We have all enjoyed our daily association with him during our four years in high school and wish to express our appreciation for the friendly and helpful spirit which he has constantly shown. Mr. Knapp is assisted by Miss Jeanette Erickson, a very capable secretary.School Board The school board is composed of three Michigan City residents: Mr. E. H. Utley, Mrs. Ruth Rydzy, and Mr. Henry Miller. Although as students we seldom come in contact with the board, we wish to thank its members for their fine work in keeping our high school running smoothly and efficiently. School Board Clerks Two other people responsible for the smooth running of the school are Mrs. Martha Haller and Mrs. Alma Schilf. These women work twelve months of the year in the school board office and are responsible for such detail jobs as the ordering of supplies, taking care of repairs, and doing the financial bookkeeping of the school city. Page SevenFaculty Frances McConkey Ollie Gardner Goldie Shepherd English Wilhelmina Munson German Mellie Luck English George Irgang Emily Davidson English Frances Flalter Emma Schwabenland History Page EightI Faculty T. L. Engle Psychology Director Orlando Johnson Vocational Director Elizabeth Lee Science Helen Southgate Science Mildred Dahlberg Librarian Delbert Miller Frank Neff Industrial Arts Frances Sebesta Andrew Gill Physical Education Page NineFaculty Sheldon Maxey J. H. Nicholas R. O. Schaeffer Harry Long Industrial Arts Cornelia Anderson Latin and English Jane Russell Latin Palmer J. Myran H. E. Ten Harkel Music R. B. Troyer L. W. Smith Science Bernice Mann Ralph Sellers Jeanette Murphy Commercial Page TellFaculty Florence Kelly Grace Hart Mildred Smith Home Economics James Griffin Mathematics Eva Toner Commercial A. J. Parsons Mabel Engstrom History Bern Wineman Art and Crafts Page ElevenPhotography Contest--Second Places e n i o r s Parthenia Albers Lillian Allen Orville Anderson Sam Ankony John Applegate Betty Baird Robert Baker Janet Barfknecht Robert Baughman Harley Beck Gerhardt Behnke Marian Beltz Thelma Berger Said Berry William Bickel Norman Biederstadt Helen Blande Ruth Boi George Bolka Casimir Boyan Page Fourteen O f I r f.; ft P fp f Seniors June Bracken Evelyn Breining Charles Britzke Vivian Brooker Emma Brown Mildred Burke Miller Cassidy Dorothy Ch'nske Helen Chinske Edwin Ciolek Doris Coar Kenneth Conklin Rosalia Cordray Marie Coughlin Ruth Crawford Mary Criswell John Dabbert Joyce Dabbert Page FifteenSeniors Alfred Dembinski Harry Dierkes Annabel Dilts Dominic DiMichele James Dolezal Lois Drake Kathryn Drout Marie Dubberke Wayne Dunlop Arlene Eggers John Elko Kenneth Erickson William Farber Jane Feig Barbara Fischer Hugh Fisher Roy Flanigan Dorothy Flemming Shirley Flotow Richard Freese Page SixteenSeniors Joyce Freier Geraldine Freyer Eleanor Fry Russell Funk Audrey Furness Junette Fyhr Harold Gasell Margaret George John Gilmore Gene Goble Arthur Greenburgh Donald Gropp Atwood Hall Ervin Handtke Eleanor Harris Gerald Hays John Hedge John Helms Page SeventeenSeniors Maxine Hubertz Mary Hultgren Edna Ihrk Hazen Imes Gordon Jay Gertrude Jahnz Elmer Jesch Lovella Joers Betty Johnson Andrew Jones James Jones Yvonne Jubell Louis Keen Charles Keene Glenn Kieper Harry Kieskowski Wallace Killingbeck Edward Kniola Clarence Koch Hilda Kreshock Pane EighteenSeniors Gladys Krockover F.dward Krueger Ethel Krueger Marian Kubsch Louis Kunkel Eugene Kuszmaul Robert Leets Marian Leverenz Helen Lisak Ernest Liebig Robert Lindenmeyer Roger Linton Mary Lockerbie (withdrawn) William Logman Bernard Lohman Ralph Long Mary Katherine Lonius Charles Lopp Harold Lowe Page NineteenSeniors Annabelle Maropke Ellsworth Marshall Belmore Martin Dorothy Jean Mathias Fred McCaulley Newton Meer Mary Louise Miller Roger Miller Mary Moore Margaret Moscan Sophia Moscan Lois Moss Theophil Muellen Lois Murden Ruth Murray Wilda Newman Dalora Nichols Thor Nygren Merlyn Pearson Betty Peat Page TwentySeniors Clarence Peckat Howard Peterson Alberta Pekarski Carl Peo Marjorie Pepple Charlotte Phelan Margaret Phelan Fred Phillips Shirley Ploner John Poehl Mary Jane Poehl Kenneth Pohl Lucille Porsoska Lawrence Powell Jeanette Purvis Willo Rademacher Ann Radwin Page Twenty-oneJean Reed Winifred Richter Neil Ritchey Martha Robinson Anita Robowski Vivian Ross Mary Jane Rumbaugh Wilbur Sadenwater Arthur Santow Vern Schimmel Jean Schlundt Florence Schmidt Katharyn Schmidt Audrey Schnick Otto Schroeder Betty Schultz Robert Schultz Kenneth Schumaker Theodora Schumaker Lois Segnitz Page Twenty two SeniorsSeniors Ted Senderak Fred Shaffer Emmajean Sherwood Dorothy Siebert Alice Smith Robert Smith Frances Spinks Flenry Steder Gertrude Steinborn Lewis Stevens Richard Stevenson Carolyn Swart Lenora Thorne Geraldine Timm Kenneth Timm Lucille Timm Kenneth Tortorici Page Twenty-threeJames Carlisle Marshall Rench Lorraine Sudrow Walter Vail Donald Warnke Alice Webb Margaret Wellnitz Albert Wendt Fred Wernecke Marian West Donald Westfahl Marjorie Westphal Evelyn White Mary Louise White Clara Widelski Jeanette Will Doris Williamson Lois Wilson Carl Wingard Fred Wise Dorothy Wollet Margaret Wright Thomas Wroblewski James Young Barbara ZieglerSenior Class History Seniors......."The Class of 38". It seems like years since we were freshmen, so little and scared. Remember how everyone laughed when we walked across the platform in the assembly? That was the year everyone was so excited when our basketball team went "downstate ”. The next year we were a little more at home and our grades were better (thank goodness). Remember the party we gave for the freshmen with "Fuzzy" Stevenson and Bob Gilmore welcoming the newly-arrived "immigrants" ? We ll never forget our junior year—Eastern Division Champions—football was "the thing". Remember Jim Carlisle twirling his torch at the La Porte game—and the way we beat the Slicers? Arthur Greenburgh is still trying to explain some of the things that happened in the Junior Play. Although our basketball season “wasn’t so hot", it was thrilling just to go and sit in the new Auditorium after suffering in the "Barn" all those years. We really gave a Prom that year, and in a beautiful Hawaiian setting of colorful leis and flowers we spent an unforgettable night. But now we’re Seniors. Being president of the Senior Class seems to run in the Gropp family—Evelyn last year and Don now. After the election of class officers we began the busiest of our four years in high school. The Elstonian staff was chosen in the fall, and during the winter months we put on record-breaking advertising and sales campaigns. In March the Senior Play cast and Class Day committees were chosen, and from then on the bustle of commencement activities began in earnest. But now our high school days are practically over, and soon everyon will be traveling a different road with only the memory of "Th 1938".bemor 1. Kathryn Drout smiling happily at the Prom. 2. Senior class officers: Fred Mc-Caulley, Donald Gropp, and James Young. 3. Two of our well-known students, Shirley Ploner and James Jones, at Barker Hall. 4. Louis Kunkel and Arthur Green-burgh in the Junior Play, “I’ll Explain Everything”. 5. Mr. Long and the Elstonian Advertising Committee. The largest number of ads was sold by Mary Moore.Scrapbook 1. Three immigrants at the Freshman-Sophomore party: Kenneth Tortorici, Thor Nygren, and Margaret Phelan. 2. Robert Ludwig and Atwood Hall hold a boxing match for freshmen at their Welcome Party. 3. Robert Gilmore assists Eleanor Fry with her wrap during intermission. 4. The ten class sponsors, who aided the graduating class during the last two years. 5. Petite Barbara Ziegler rests for a moment between dances.Tomorrow Is Another Day Jack Dwyer Photography Contest-Third Place Ship’s Wake Phil Sprague Photography Contest—Fourth PlaceJuniors ]. The Junior Class officers, William Weidner, Sam Bohlim, and Beverly Frenzel, pose for the cameraman. 2. William Hall, yell leader, caught in action. 3. An informal shot taken during the Junior Play, "Growing Pains". 4. Honor students busily at their work—it's not surprising that they get high grades. 5. Mr. George Irgang and Mrs. Raymond Toner considering names for Junior Prom committees. 6. "Keep moving please", a phrase repeated daily by Bernard Komasinski, Henry Feige, Dorothy Furness, and Kenneth Schlundt of the hall patrol. 7. Mr. Neff and the candy sellers, who helped earn money for the Junior Prom.J U N Curtis Aust Helen Bacon Anita Rad key Lois Baker Elfretta Barenie William Bartels Robert Batzel Dolores Bazck Jack Bcahan Betty Beall Robert Beard Robert Beck John Bchnkc Ruth Bell Ralph Bentley Catherine Bilski James Rlandc Sam Bohlim Dorothy Boese Lee Boudreau Irene Boyan James Briggs Darwin Caddo Norman Carlson Janice Carstens Edwin Cassidy Lloyd Cassler Marjorie Clifford Nancy Coggau Burton Cooley Rubert Cornay Norma Craig Orville Crawford Ruby Dabbert John Dale Dorothy Davis Jane Dawson Betty Dingier Verna Di Paolo Eugene Dobeski Howard Dornhrock Leonard Durnal Jack Dwyer Everett Eikelberg Amelia Engle John Engstrom Arthur Fabian Henry I'eige Ruth Ferguson Betty Fisher Wilbur Flotow Donna Fogarty James Fogle Frances Foldenauer Guy Foreman Eleanor Fox Robert Frcier Beverly Frenzel Dorothy Furness Robert Ganser Jane Gilmore Lois Glanz Jane Goedc Evelyn Greenehaum Luella Gruenke Paul Hagerty William Hall Dorothy Hansen Louis Hapkc Dolores Harris Elaine Heise Don Helman Wilbur Henke Eileen Hennessy Lorrayne Heyne Harry Hibner Betty Howard Jack Howard Gerald Huber Harold Jesch Katherine Job Betty Johnson Roger Johnson William Johnson William Jones Russell Kamhs Rose Kecse Irene Keppen Irving Kessler Coleman Keys Leona Kictzman Robert Kohn Bernard Komasinski Gabriel Koury Leonard Kozolek Lois Krueger Barbara Leach Gilbert Liebig Mary Lopp Robert Ludwig Marilyn Maack Merle Mahler Corinna Majot Trma Manthey Page Thirty-twoO R S Janice Man they Mildred Markel Marjorie Marquiss Bernice Mathews Dorothy Mathias William Meakins Eugene Mignery Anna Miller Karl Miller Eva Miller La Verne Miller Mary Alice Miller Virginia Miller Joseph Miscik Leona Missal Jeanette Mitchell Sam Mohamed Virginia Moldenhauer Alta Murden Walter Ney Rose Xowfel Roland Olds Carl Olson Frances Olszewski Marjorie Ormsby Alice Pagels Louise Pagels Robert Pagels Flossie Papineau Bonita Parker Edward Pavloskc Henry Pavloskc Matthew Pawlik Richard Petcher Garnet Peters Marian Peters Robert Phillips Robert Plisky Ralph Prast Glenn Pratt Aloysius Prolla Waunita Rademachcr Georgia Rayhart Dorothy Ret seek Herman Reuer Edward Richmond Alfred Riley Dorothy Rogouski Harley Rudolph Katherine Sage Lucille Salionchik Eugene Santow John Sass Carolyn Schlcgelmilch Clarence Schlundt Kenneth Schlundt Joseph Schwager Wilbur Scrivnor Harriett Seaverns Richard Shaffer John Shawley Dorothy Sieb Bernice Siegmund Catherine Simpson Dorothy Sjoberg June Smith Marjorie Smith Ben Smolenski George Smoryznski Marvin Sowinski Harold Spears Betty Anne Sprague Ernest Stark William Stcinhriser Dolores Stib William Stibbe Laurice Tanber Herbert Tews James Trask John IJpatel Mary Jane Utley Edward Vail John Vail Georgia Warnke William Weidner Arthur Weiler Gladys Weiss F.sther Wellman John Wenzel Helen Westhafer Florence White Muriel Will Chester Wincek Charles Wise William Wozniak Edith Wolfe Betty Wolff Dorothy Wood Betty Wright Floyd Wuenn Kenneth Young Ruth Young William Zack Kenneth Zeese Lois Ziesmer Page Thirty-threeI. Sophomores The active officers of the Sophomore Class: Jessie Gutowski, William Lueth, and Charles Vincent. 2. Natalie Johnson, Alyce Clarke, Janice Schlaak, and Morris Miller, making decorations for the Freshman-Sophomore Party. 3. The cast of the bloody operetta given at the Freshman-Sophomore Party. 4. Margaret Powell and Melissa Jane Luecht are shown with their attractive Book Week exhibit. 5. Bill Lueth explains a football play to his fellow gridiron stars of tomorrow. 6. Six outstanding sophomores, Martin and Morris Miller, Robert Lichtenberg, Harry Nelson. Phyllis Schudorick, and Sara Salmassy proud- PageJessamine Abraham Stella Abram I.ou Alice Allgood Frieda Allie Nell Andrest James Baines Edward Baydowicz David Beck Harrison Behrndt Joseph Bencsics Harry Benford Rosalie Benowitz John Bercich Lois Berger (Mara Bethke Robert Bickel Dorothy Bishop Robert Block John Boehnlein Wilmeth Bracken Leonard Brasus , Albert Brown Doris Brown Edward Brown Marie Burkett Lenora Burklow Virginia Burklow Connie Burnett Bard Burr Joe Carlisle Dorothy Carpenter Jeanne Carstcns Joyce Caulkins Maurice Childers Erma Chinske Albert Christman Lcocadia Cizewski Alyce Clarke Vernon Clifton Nelda Clough Wilbur Cochrane Elizabeth Commcns Katherine Conde Mary Jane Congdon Edward Cook Joseph Cook Warren Cook Roger Coon rot! Dorothy Cordcs Vernon Cord ray Luise Cox Vernon Crawford Charles Crutchfield Donald Dallic Augusta Danos Spiro Danos Jack Darman Jane Dean Shirley Dean Donald Deardorff Nelson Derning Constance Dennie Elaine Derengowski Klizalieth Dingier Doris Dittman Raymond Dittmer Wallace Donovan Keith Drehmel Leroy Edingcr May Eikell erg Ix wis Elias John Engelhardt Janies Erickson Marjorie Farber Dorothy Fclske Melvin Fenske Ruth Ford Edith Foster Gerald Freeland Bernice Froehlke Richard Gale Geraldine Gehrkc Ruth Geyer Walter Geyer Geraldine Gibr Betsy Gilmore Earl Glanz Karl Glassman Roger Gloff Robert Graham Ethel Grant Ted Gresham Dugan Griffin T eo Gross Eunice Grossman Jessie Gutowski Jeannette Hagerty John Hansen Ruth Harhart Donald Harper Patricia Hart John Ilartwig Clarence Hatcher Willie Hatcher Ethel Hays Kenneth Hcdstrom Catherine Heinrich Charles Heinz SOPHC Bert Henry Phyllis Henry Nettie Mae Herring Marjorie llihner All»ert llilberg Ralph Hirsch Carl lloelting Ruth Holt green Wilford Jackson Helen Jankowski Ted Jankowski John Jaske Roger Joers Charles Johnson Harold Johnson Natalie Johnson Richard Johnson Robert Johnson John Jordan Norette Kaiser Marvin Kalk Arthur Keeler Edna Keeler Richard Keller Susan Kinsey Frank Kinsey Inez Kinz Marion Kitowski Gerhard Klouman James Knoth Kenneth Kocikowski Emily Kolodziejski Emanuel Komasinski Charles Kramer John Kramer Alice Kuchik Phyllis Kuhn Lloyd Lambka Bruce Landis Emmett Lange Sarah LaRocco Edith Lasky Alice Lauer Eugene Lauer Keith Law Natalie Lessing Robert Lichtenberg Walter Liebig Charles Light Robert Lindcman Richard Lindsey Marvin Logmann Kathryn Long Page Thirty-sixMORES Oscar Lubke Mary Jane Lucas Mary Louise Ludington Kwald Ludwig Loren Luccht Melissa Jane Luecht Doris Luedeman William Lucth George Lute Walter Lutz Ivan Mackey Edna Mahler Donald Mann James Mathias George McCormack Dorothea McXew Betty Mccr Arbutus Meska Luther Meyer Marguerite Meyer Constance Middleton Lois Miller Martin Miller Morris Miller Natalie Miller Nathalie Miller Lyle Mitchell Jean Moore Richard Morgan Violet Morton Edwin Nawrocki Harry Nelson Lcota Neulicb Frank Nieman Martin Nieman Albert Nicndorf James Novitskc Ben Nygren Matthew Orzcck Floryan Oszuscik Henry Pahs Richard Paulin Dorothy Pawlik Stanley Pazicski Rolland Pearce Dorothy Pc a rim an Alice Pen fold Steve Penziol Betty Perham Jean Perham Ira Perring Gladys Petoskcy Roy Phelps Norma Pickering Jack Pohl Margaret Powell Geraldine Pribish Regina l'rolia George Purtha Dorothy Putz Dorothy Ragland Frank Rcbac Marguerite Reigle Helen Rcnch Betty Rcstcau Jacqueline Richmond Kenneth Rinkcr James Rist Noma Roanies Evelyn Rogowski Barbara Gene Roose John Ross Ralph Roth Le Roy Ruetz Bruce Sadenwatcr Sara Salmassy Wilbur Sass Geneva Scanlon John Schaeffer Jeanne Scharnbcrg Janice Schlaak Dorothy Schmuhl Norma Schnick Phyllis Schudorick Howard Schultz Verna Schultz Russell Schumacher Lawrence Scott Mary Lois Scott Charletta Seavcrns Kenneth Seifert Olive Selby Stanley Senderak Harold Sharkey Fred Sheppard Warren Sherwood Ruth Sicben George Siegmund Bernard Smiertelny Donald Smith Eunice Smith Edna Soller Marlowe Sorge Frank Sprague Phil Sprague Gloria Spencer Alice Spicka Geraldine Stalbaum Virginia Stark Louis Stein Irmgard Steinborn Miriam Steinborn Blanche Stephens Leroy Stephens Edgar Stevens Wayne Storey Raymond Strzlinski Lincoln Studer Vernon Swanson Carl Swinehart Vincent Sypnicski Richard Tcets Bernice Tews Eunice Tews Erwin Thomas Tony Thomas Marian Timm William Timm Nellie Troy Lucien Tylisz Myrtle Van Kirk Doris Vankosky Lois Jane Vaughn Alexander Viau Charles Vincent Dorothy Volksdorf Richard Wabshall Clarence Walters James Walters Leo Wantuck Wayne Waspi Paul Weatherbee Virginia Wcllnitz Harold Wendt Florence Wentland Don Westburg Lois Westphal William Westphal Louis Wheeler Roy Will Ruth Wingard Bernice Wolfe Adelc Wolff Ward Woltcr Winona Wood Joseph Wright Kenneth Yeatcr Clarence Yourist Marjory Ziegler Page Thirty-sevenFreshmen 1. Three tiny freshman girls, Mildred Snodgrass, Genelle Neulieb, and Jacquette Hart, eat ice cream bars as they leave school. 2. This group is composed of the sponsor room officers who are already beginning to become active. 3. June Hermance, William Rohder, William Priebe, Charlotte Leverenz, and Anna Traut-man, honor students, smiling happily as they compare their grades. 4. The Freshman officers: Roger Hathoot, Ruth Nuoffer, and Gloria Fausch. 3. Outstanding musicians in the band: Frank Hyer, Joyce Larsen, Ralph Odle, Ruth Boonstra, and Dale Olson. 6. According to Mr. Ten Harkel these students are the finest singers in the freshman class. 7. Freshman students who were present at the Welcome Party given by the sophomores.buddy albers frank allic jamcs allic robert cassidy mary allic carl cassler Helen anckonic Helen cemen john ansell Harry cliadwick franklin arcbambeault rose chalk edith bad key margic childcrs mac bain donald christman mary anne baird bonnie jean coolcy frank bankowski frances cooney lester bannwart for re st coon rod juanita bard jamcs cooper anna inae bates kathleen coudcn irvin batzel thelma coughlin norma batzel gladys crawford Helen baughman tommy criswell donald baut clarence crozicr margic bcahan lois dabbert clifton bcaslcy joseph dant Wallace bcckman gene daron danicl bengston gordon davis rutli bengston slicryl denny betty ben tie y adcline dostic orvillc bcntlcy william drchmcl cilecn biddlc jamcs dry paul biederstadt maxinc earl binnic blackburn norman cckcrt frank blackwcll roy cckert mildred blaskey geraldine eddy donald blcck ruth edingcr Stanley block waync eldridgc cugcnc blood george clias george boHle ruth cllis la vonne bonner avis emmons luclla boon st ra max cngle ebristine boranc gloria fausch dorothy borkowski mary feldmcicr dorothy boudreau rhoda feltis lee brady iretie fenske Howard brookcr james fisch josepHinc brown marjoric fischer richard brown jeanette fladigcr mary ellen bruse frances foldcnauer george bryan norman foldenauer owen buchanan ruth foldcnauer jack bunton james ford Oliver burckhalter robert foreman bryant burklow martha formanski dovie burklow irma jean fredcrick jean burnett Harvey freier norman busH a lice mac fvhr chzabetH butts dorothy gable irma carpenter Charles carow clair gasaway lois geiger barold gergich kenneth glassman mildred glcnn aimer jean gloye michcal kalil norma jean goblc rose marie kallil evelyn gorski dorothy kapica jene graham Icocadia kapica Charles griffin Stanley kapusta Stella groch betty kaser marion grossman robert keen lucille groth waiter keen Hazel gumns arthur keppen Harry gutowski kenneth keppen warren Hageman robert kern mildred Hagerty felice kerrigan virgil Hance leroy kieffer welton Hance robert kienitz ruth Hanley ralph killingbeck kathleen Harlacher william killingbeck arlene Harman jacob klamcr jacquette hart mary lois kluc madelinc Hat Hoot dolores kniola roger hathoot dorothy Hayduk janet Herbert mary Hcichcl mildred Henke thomas henry june Hcrmancc ruth hill frank Hokr bonnie houser evelyn Hunt margarct Huryn frank hycr norman koeikowski florencc kolin genevieve koziolek margarct krachinski elizabeth kraemer casimer krajeski patricia kramer carolyn krause charlotte krueger james krueger kenneth krueger paul krueger geraldine krumkowski raymond igelski isabellc imes jeanette kruse Sylvester krusinski marietta ivey betty jacobsen ralph jahnz raymond kubaszczyk valerie kubiak rita janike joseph lakey dorothy jankow'ski phyllis lakin Helen jankowski viola lakowski irene jankowski donald lambka frank jarka doris lambka robert jaskc lawrencc langc elnore jefferson joyce larsen arnold joers earl laughlin ronald joers roger laughlin eugene johnson wendell leach marian jolmson theodore johnson jeannette jordan mary jane lconard ralph leonard robert kaeding charlotte levcrenz marcella kahn lawrencc loetz edwin losinski warren luceMEN jolin lute harry maas henry mackowiak john magin ski grace makus Stella malccr lucillc malccki joe manning waync marquiss frank martin margarct martin russell martin martha matusxak john mazur edward mazurck john mebride norman mccandlcss ruby meginnis raymond meintyre william meintyre betty mcnew paul meadows reincss meska dorothy meyer esther meyer donald meyers leo michalik richard mignery donald miller clva miller clvcra miller lloyd miller marilyn miller melmore miller robert miller william miller jack milne lorrainc mitchcll marilyn moeschl hamodie mohamed john mohamed robert moldenhauer john moornian john muellen vera murray shirlcy nallcnweg alex nastoff lawrencc nauyokas gcnellc neulicb martin nevorski flcda nichols mae niles jean nipple ruth nuofTcr philip nowfcl irma nygren ruth o’bringcr ralph odle betty olds louis olsen dale olson rogcr pagels marie pahl mary aim pahl mary pahs lc roy palm luella panka louise parish donald parrett doris parkhousc phyllis passage leona pawlik frederick pcarcc luella peckat patricia pekarski richard peo marjorie peterson grace phclan edward piechnik alexander pizarck edward plamowski richard platt danicl pliskc harold pollnow harry pollock joseph popelec richard powell paulinc powers carol marie price richard precious william priebe ralph prohl louis przybylinski norbert przybylinski yvonne purvis alan ransom dorothy rapp edward ratenski george reed robert reicher herman reicher mary renkowitz harold reynolds margery rhoades nettie richmond gloria ann richter dorothy riks marion riplcy norma rojohn william rohder cugene rugglcs adclinc russell opal russell marian sadenwater marian santow irene sass marjorie sass betty jean schilf angclina schilla kathcrinc schnick clarence schrocder june schroedcr john schrool margeati schultz milo schultz vera schultz dorothy schwermer willard sechrist lyle seifert frederick sclkc doris scnghusch zachary shaia kenneth sliaw margarct shcbcl jane shepherd gertrude shermak william slicrwood angclinc shipley delbert shipley gerald siddall marion sicb alice siegmund john sipotz matthew smith ramona smith Wallace smith mildred snodgrass june sonnenberg geraldinc speese richard spychalski peter stachwoski jeanne stark bernard steder mildred steele lucillc steinborn alice stcinke nellie stellema wiebie stellema arline stibs everett stockinger june storey arthur sullivan lois jane sullivan margarct sullivan lois surerus dorothy swanson iadislaia szemla dolorcs talbutt lawrencc tanber cassic mac thomas john thomas armando toannacci richard tolton anna trautman clarence tylisz carl ulrich dorothy usclton jack utley robert vankosky marion vcrnick violet virge ant lion y vizza sophic wachowski james wagtier eugene walenga junior waiters melvin warnke royal warnke norma wedow carl weiss waiter weiss james wellman james westberg dorothy westhafer roger westphal curtis whceldon naomi whipplc gladys white robert white warren wiesner kenneth wilke carlon will doris will violet williams russell williamson lucille wishon ruth wolfe glcnn woodruff kempton wooton Stanley wroblewski marjorie wysong jack young watson young barbara zeck norman zieglcr emily ziomckSenior High Classrooms The Art Room, Library, Biology and Chemistry Laboratories, Girls’ Gym, and Band RoomThe Pageant of ActivitiesE I s t o n i a n Staff ELSTON IAN STAFF Hack Row: Troy, Swart, Dunlop. Ross, Farbcr, Cassidy, Lon g, F'ry, Wcllnitz, Frcycr. Front Row: Mathias. Robin- son, Sudrow, Rccd, Ritchey, Chinske, Bracken. Seated: Schwabcnland (spon- sor), Johnson, Jones. Twenty-one graduating seniors selected by the class officers and sponsors did the work on the 1938 Elstonian. These seniors were chosen from a list of names turned in last fall by students who expressed their willingness to work on Senior Class activities. The complete Elstonian staff is as follows: Betty Johnson, editor-in- chief: James Jones, business manager; Margaret Wellnitz, faculty editor; Jean Reed, senior editor; June Bracken, underclassmen; Geraldine Freyer, literary editor; Eleanor Fry, girls’ clubs; Miller Cassidy, boys' clubs; Vivian Ross, art editor; Lorraine Sudrow, assistant art editor; Dorothy Chinske, mounting editor; Joseph Troy, chairman, Neil Ritchey, Dorothy Jean Mathias, snapshot committee; Ralph Long, sales manager; Wayne Dunlop, boys' sports; Carolyn Swart, girls' sports; William Farber, circulation manager; Sophia Moscan, Margaret Moscan, Martha Robinson, typists. Features introduced this year for the first time are padded covers, an enlarged snapshot section, and the photography contest. We hope that they will all prove popular with the students and will add to the enjoyment of this book. The Elstonian staff worked in committees under the supervision of Mrs. Anderson, Mr. Long, Mr. Schaeffer, Mr. Smith, and Miss Schwabenland, who was faculty chairman. Page Forty-fourSENIOR HI-Y Top Row: Lowe, Dierkea. Dwyer, C. Schlundt, K. Schlundt. Johnson. Rudolph. Kuszmaul. Bcahan, Ritchey. Stcder. Center Row: McCaulley, Miller. Young, E. Cassidy. Weidner. Sadenwater, Klannigan. Anderson. Ciolek. Dcinhinski. Freese. Trask, Jones. Front Row: Dolezal. Ankony, Helms. Farber, Gropp. M. Cas-sidy. Nygrcn, Bolka. Logman, McComb (sponsor). INTERMEDIATE HI-Y Top Row: Davis, Klouman. Timm. F. Sprague. R. Miller. Wheeler. P. Sprague. Center Row: Albers. Nygren. Luecht. Drehmel. Baines. Gale. Kramer, Neff (sponsor). Front Row: Kaeding. I.ambka. Lindeman. Priebe, Cassidy, Meyer. Lichtenberg. M. Miller. Senior Hi-Y Intermediate Hi-Y The Senior Hi-Y started its year’s work by sending representatives to the annual training course at Camp Tecumseh on the Tippecanoe River. As a way of making money and of promoting school spirit, football victory badges were sold for the La Porte-Mich-igan City game. During the basketball season the Hi-Y had charge of the checkroom and sold candy at the Golden Gloves boxing tournament. With this money and with money donated by local clubs, four members were sent on November 26-27 to the 18th annual Older Boys’ Conference at Peru, Indiana. Later in the year a "Best Girl Party" was held, and on March 20 the inauguration of the following new officers took place: James Trask, president; Earl Miller, vice-president; Edwin Cassidy, secretary; Jack Dwyer, sergeant at arms. Every Wednesday night the twenty-six members of the Intermediate Hi-Y meet under the direction of their president, Harry Nelson, and their sponsors, Mr. Neff and Mr. McComb. Although the members of the club are younger than those in the Senior Hi-Y, the purpose of both organizations is to build high standards of Christian character. In the spring of the that the Senior and the intermediate Hi-Y were to unite as chapters, so that in the be closer co-operation organizations. fage F r1 f ■ fiveStanding to left: Long, Krueger, Meer, E. Gropp, Jones. Back Row: Mann (sponsor), K. Timm, Dabbert, Davis, Farber, D. Gropp. Bolka, Hennessy, Purvis, I’tley, George, Dingier. Center Row: Reed. I. Manthey, S. Moscan, Robinson, Kuszmaul, R. Johnson, Richter, D. Mantbey, Wellnitz, Dawson, Beahan. Front Row: Mitchell. Carstens, L. Timm, Jubell. B. Johnson. Nichols, M. Moscan, Nygren, Foreman, Bracken, Sprague. (Troy not in picture). On the last day of January, thirty-four outstanding upper-classmen were initiated into the Isaac C. Elston Chapter of the National Honor Society. These students were chosen by a committee of seven faculty members under the chairmanship of Mrs. Bernice Mann. The basis of the selection was scholastic ability, leadership, character, and service. The ceremony, which came as a complete surprise to everyone, was conducted entirely by students. Ralph Long was in charge of the program and was assisted by Evelyn Gropp, Newton Meer, James Jones, and John Krueger. Under the leadership of Donald Gropp, president; Janice Carstens, vice-president; and William Farber, secretary-treasurer; the society has co-operated in such special projects as taking charge of the detention room when there is a faculty meeting. Page Forty-sixFORUM CLUB Demhinski, B c a h a n, Parsons (sponsor), Bracken, Lour. Gropp. Johnson, Vail, Nichols, Hirsch. DISCUSSION LEAGUE Greenburgh, Applegate. Moore. Gardner (sponsor), Troy, Tanker, llilhcrg. Miller. Forum Club Discussion League The Forum Club is a new organization open to any junior or senior. The club meets under the direction of Mr. Parsons and discusses present day problems and the uses of parliamentary law. At the meetings heated arguments take place over the proper method of making motions, suspending rules, and the right to move the chair. Topics to be discussed are announced ahead of time so that the members of the club may make some preparation for the discussion. Every year a state-wide oratorical contest is held for the students of the Indiana high schools. Out of the twelve students who originally entered this contest. John Applegate, Albert Hilberg, and Arthur Greenburgh competed on March 1 6 to decide the winners of the Isaac C. Elston Awards. Albert Hilberg, who was given first-place, represented the school at the district contest at Rensselaer. The subject discussed Resolved: That the Uniteq a unicameral system of legis l’alfr Ki 'll ■A ,fStudent Council Row 1: (Top) Komasinski. Wucnn, Schwager, Scrivnor, Young, Burckhaltcr, Sadenwater, Tortorici, Hat hoot, Stevens. Trask, Freese. Row 2: C. Schlumlt, Behnke, Wagner. Gross, Ziegler, I.ichtenherg. Henry. Drehmel, K. Schlumlt, Spears, Johnson. Row 3: Swart. B. Baird, Rohinson, Hyer, R. Miller, Roluler, Wellman, Spicka, McCormack, Bencsics, Shawley. Row 4: Manthey, Marquiss, Stein!»orn, Timm, Phelan. Mathews, Gloye. M. Baird. Schlaak, Cassidy, Jones, Hirsch. Row 5: Rayhart, Barenie, Benowitz, Troy, K. Long, L. Miller, Pekarski, Wellnitz, Bracken, Juhell, Bishop, Gutowski, Kapica. Row 6: Krueger, Pribish, Pawlik, V. Miller, Ormshy, Andrcst, Boyan, Boose, Harris, Barfknecht, Specse, Kramer, Chinske. Row 7: Gilmore, Nygrcn, R. Long, Keene, M. Moscan, I’tley, Kngstrom (sponsor). The Student Council, the governing body of the Senior High School, is composed of representatives elected from the different sponsor groups in the high school. This group of students makes the regulations which are enforced by the hall patrol and the student monitors. The council, under the direction of Miss Mabel Engstrom, meets every two weeks during the fifth period to discuss student problems and see that the work of the committees is being done. These committees perform many duties about the school. The service committee takes care of the posters around the building; the executive committee appoints the monitors for the study hall and library; the judicial committee tries cases of students who think that the monitors have dealt unfairly with them; and the social committee give permits to hold minglers and all other parties. Our high school has won a reputation throughout all northern Indiana for its efficient student government and has often been visited by representatives from other schools who wish to study our system. Page Forty-eightTHESPIANS Standing: Johnson. Mcakins. Frcycr, Davidson (sponsor), Kunkel, Grecnburgh. Seated: Ziegler. Heise, Davis. BLACKFRIARS Standing: Xygren, S i e h. Wright. Davidson (sponsor). Hennessy. Vincent, Mathias, Stevens, Andrcst. Hilberg. Klouman, Mcakins, Freyer, Hall. Scharnberg, Sieben, B. Wolff, Harbart, Kuhn. Young. Schmuhl. Seated: Greenburgh. Vaughn. Ragland. Dawson, Schwager, Harris. Heise, A. Wolff, Henry. Thespians Blackfriars To become a Thespian, one must play a major role in a three-act play and have his work approved by the director. Since the number of leads in any play is limited, it is considered an outstanding honor to be elected to membership in this organization. During the current year the Thespians have presented a number of one-act plays before the various P.-T.A. groups of the city, and have also sponsored the Blackfriars. The four new members of the organization. who were entitled to join as a result of their fine characterizations in the Junior Play, are Elaine Heise, Dorothy Davis. William Meakins, and Roger Johnson. The Blackfriars Club is composed of students who have presented a reading, dialogue, or playlet before the dramatic group. If the tryouts prove successful, the students are accepted as members. Each year the Blackfriars present a play before the school. This yearyrfi eerie comedy entitled "The White P|fentom brought thrills of horro4 to itsfcandience. Joe Schwager, as thev wanted "to get to the botj and Lois Jane Vaughn, part of Eleven, the frign maid, were both unusual roles. Page I 11 -nine Swing Band An organization which is still quite new but has already won acclaim for its outstanding work is the Swing Band, composed of twenty-six members of the band and orchestra. During the past school year the Swing Band has played for the Rotary Club and for various P.-T.A. groups of the city. It also had a prominent part in the annual band concert, where its rendition of "Tiger Rag" practically brought down the house. The Elstonian wishes to commend this organization for its fine work and hopes that it will become a permanent organization of the Michigan City High School. —Band On many snappy Saturday afternoons in the fall of the year, Franklin Street shoppers are given the unique pleasure of watching the Michigan City high school band come marching by. At such times the band is led by our baton-twirling drum major, James Carlisle, his mascot nephew, Eugene Roper, and "the two Janes" dressed in their satin uniforms as color bearers. Besides performing its regular task of playing at all football and basketball games, the band gave its tenth anniversary concert on February 18. On this occasion two guest conductors, Mr. Neil Kjos of Chicago, and Mr. Joseph Oszuscik of Michigan City, were asked to participate in the very enjoyable program. Orchestra Michigan City may indeed be proud of the unusual record made by our high school orchestra under the leadership of Palmer Myran, director, and Jane Baker, associate director. Never in its history has this organization taken lower than third place in a state contest and in the last three years it has consistently been awarded the state championship The most important event of the year was the annual cone on April 1 before a large audience, which was astonished at the displayed by so young a group of musicians. A new musical instru! purchased in the spring, is the very popular vibra-harp, which inspi band member to write the following poem: Our vibra-harp is new and fine— All style and bell-like sound. Its keys are cold, hard steel and flat, But its tones are full and round. Junior Play Growing Pains, a rollicking comedy given by the juniors last fall, proved a huge success. To the cast and its coach. Miss Goldie Shepherd, we owe orchids for their very admirable piece of work. The leads were taken by Roger Johnson and Elaine Heise. Other principal parts were played by William Meakins, Nancy Coggan, Dorothy Davis, and Jack Dwyer. The action shots on this page show: 1. A tense moment when George McIntyre, played by Roger Johnson, attempts to swing at the traffic officer, Kenneth Schlundt. 2. Arthur Fabian putting the final touches on William Meakins make-up backstage. 3. Dorothy Davis, as Mrs. McIntyre, tactfully trying to soothe the ruffled feelings of Mrs. Patterson and daughter Elsie, played by Betty Wolff and Mary Jane Utley. 4. Prudence Darling, enacted by Nancy Coggan, as she entertains the feminine portion of the cast. Page Fifty-twoOperetta An unusually colorful operetta, entitled The Belle of Bagdad, was presented on March 18 by the Senior Glee Club. We wish to commend Mr. Ten Harkel and Miss Davidson for their fine coaching of the singing and dramatic parts of the performance. Pictured above are two exciting moments of the second act: The first shows the assassin, John Vail, as he is hurled before William Johnson, Bagdad’s mighty caliph: in the second scene Archie, played by Wilbur Scrivnor, makes a humble plea for freedom, although a fierce-looking prefect-of-police. Kenneth Young, seems to doubt his word. Senior Play Spring Dance, a sophisticated sparkling comedy, which had a long successful run on Broadway, was given by the seniors and coached by Miss Gardner. The brisk repartee, the comedy of college romance, and the inside glimpses of campus life at a girls school all aided in giving the audience something really different in the way of entertainment. In the above pictures we see the members of the cast busily studying their lines. Wayne Dunlop and Gerry Freyer had the leading roles and were supported by William Hall, Arthur Greenburgh, Robert Lindenmeyer, Neil Richey, Betty Peat, Eleanor Fry. Frances Spinks, Louis Kun-kel, Shirley Ploner, Eleanor Harris, and Dorothy Jean Mathias. Page Fifty-threeGlee Club 1. Standing: Powers, Lever-enz. Davis, Farber, Caul-kins, Sprague. Sage. L. Berger. Johnson, Mitchell, Jubcll, Beall. Seated: T. Berger. 2. Back Row: Westphal. Olson. Johnson. Swinehart. Cassidy, Bchrndt, Denny. Front Row: H. E. Ten Harkcl, Mathias, Cars-tens, Chinske, Coggan. Long. Carstens. Dean. Seated: Gutowski, Man- they, Drake. 3. Back Row: Manthey, Maack, Scrivnor, Young, Schwager, Nygren, Wcid-ner, Freycr. Front Row: Hcnnessy. Kerrigan, Fry, Frenzel, Wingard, Baird. Wood. Wellman, Krueger, Lever-cnz. Seated: Timm, Ferguson, Hanley, Fischer. Page Fifty-four Glee Club With the opening of school in the fall, the students who will be cur future Nelson Eddys and Jeanette MacDonalds begin trying out for the Glee Club. Besides presenting their annual operetta, which is always eagerly received by students and adults alike, the Glee Club sings at the Teachers’ Convention every fall. The girls' sextet composed of Betty Anne Sprague, Yvonne Jubell, Nancy Coggan, Dorothea Manthey, Irma Manthey. and Beverly Frenzel has also graciously participated in many P.-T.A. programs for the various schools of the city. MINGLER ORCHESTRA Hack Row: Beard, Meakins. W. Bickel, R. Hickcl. Tor torici. Foreman, Wendt. Front Row: McCormack. Ray. Kniola, Lopp. Page F Michigan City high school students are indebted to the members of the mingler orchestra for bringing many Friday afternoons to a delightful close. Although the mingler dances are sponsored by home rooms and clubs, they would be impossible without the co-operation of the orchestra boys whose ability and versatility are admired by everyone.HALL PATROL Top Row: Raines. Farber. Timm. Komasinski. Boyan. Marshall. Haber, Bchnke. Bolka. Lowe. Dembinski. Center Row: Meer, Cassidy. S. Moscan. Phelan. George. M. Moscan, Timm. Richter. Bainl, Irgang (sponsor). Front Row: C. Schlundt. Gross, Ney, Law. Freese. Rench. Crawford, Hapke. K. Schlundt. Ramion. LATIN CLUB Standing: Segnitz. Tauber, Stevens, Stark, Andrest, Salmassy, Allie, M. Moscan, I'tley, Richter. Barfknecht. Leverenz. Spicka. Trautman, Heise, Scharnberg. Wolff. Seated: Russell (sponsor), S. Moscan, Hcnnessy, Farber. Hall Patrol Latin Club “Walk, please’ — “Keep moving” — “Keep two abreast”—such are the requests or commands to students who disobey the rules of the halls. The patrol keeps order in the corridors of our school before classes begin in the morning and at noon. This group of students is headed by Alfred Dembinski, Casimir Boyan, Miller Cassidy, and Richard Freese, who are given instructions by Mr. George Irgang, the faculty adviser. The Latin Club is one of the oldest and largest organizations in the high school. It is under the sponsorship of Mrs. Jane Russell. Club officers are: Sophia Mos- can, president; Eileen Hennessy, vice-president; Marjorie Farber. secretary; and Charles Vincent, treasurer. Any student who has had one semester of Latin is eligible for membership. The featured event of the year was a banquet held on April 26 in honor of the club’s graduating seniors. Page t -sixGerman Club Left Table: Missal. Miller, Grucnke, Fogarty, Beall. I.oilman, R. Long. Center Table: Weiss, Johnson, Kreshock, Munson (sponsor). Behrndt, Sorge. Right Table: K. Long. Nichols, Jubell (reporter), Cordcs, Ilagerty, Krueger. Moore. The purpose of the German Club is to acquaint its mem-bets with the German language, customs, and traditions. Throughout the school year monthly meetings have been held, the most important of which was the Christmas banquet in the high school cafeteria. On this occasion the students sang German carols and enj'oyed such German food ai Schwarzbrot, Kartofelsalat, Lebkuchen, and Pfeffernuess. The March mingler was sponsored by the club, and the year finally ended with the annual picnic at Pottawattomie Park. Page Fifty-sevenGIRLS’ LEAGUE Standing: 1'hclan. Back Row: Clarke, Krock- over. Miller. Nichols, Bocsc. Dallic. Center Row: Allgood. I lull-gren, Kietzman. Roamed. Front Row: Troy, Johnson. DAHLITES Putz, Nichols, Luccht. Mathias, Harris, Ross, Davis, Dawson, Reed, Sprague, Drout, Purvis. Ilcise, Powell, Wollct, Mitchell. Girls’ League D a h I i t e s The Girls' League was organized for the purpose of fostering a spirit of friendliness among the girls of the high school. Any girl enrolled in high school is eligible for membership. The League's activities this year included a Welcome Party for the freshman girls and a tea given in May. The girls also made scrap books, which were distributed to the hospitals. The work o$ the organization is done under the fine sponsorship of Miss Mildred Smith. The Dahlites. who are under the direction of Miss Mildred Dahlberg, faculty adviser, and Betty Anne Sprague, president, are composed of the librarians of the school. The girls carry on many activities during the year, the most important of which is Book Week. For this event the librarians make attractive table displays and entertain their mothers and the faculty at two teas. Some of the outstanding exhibits this year were entitled: The Magic Carpet. Famous Authors, and Ladders to Knowledge. I’agc -eightQuill and Sc roll QUILL AND SCROLL Standing: Greenburgh, Gardner (sponsor), Harris, Guernsey, Wellnitz, Bracken, Ziegler. Leist. Seated: Scgnitz, Jubell, Pepple. The two goals of every journalism student are to make the Crimson Comet one of the best newspapers in the country and to become a member of Quill and Scroll. To be eligible for membership in this organization, students must have a B average in their subjects and must have written a required amount of material for the Crimson Comet. During the current year the following six students have been awarded the honor of Quill and Scroll membership: Yvonne Jubell. June Bracken. Margaret Wellnitz, Fred McCaul-ley, Eleanor Harris, and Lois Segnitz. Page Fifty-nineVocational Classrooms Machine Shop, Auto Shop, New Auditorium, Electric Shop, and WoodshopThe Pageant Athletics Football Coach All of Michigan City’s achievements in football are due to a trim, athletic-looking man, equipped with a clever tongue and a keen mind. We are referring to Andy Gill. ‘‘Andy" has been football coach at Michigan City for seventeen years and has given us many fine teams, including the one which received the 1936 Conference Championship. Basketball Coach Mr. Ellis has been basketball coach at Michigan City for seven years, and during this time he has produced some of the greatest basketball players in Indiana. He is a friend to all the boys and is always willing to give help and instruction to anyone who wants to learn. Track Coach There is a man on the coaching staff who deserves a great deal of recognition for his fine work in athletic circles at Michigan City. That man is Mr. Miller, our head track coach. He also assists Mr. Gill in football, coaches the Junior High School basketball team, and has laid the foundation in athletics for many a Red Devil star. Let’s give him a hand! Page Sixty-twoRow 1: (Top) Coon rod, Miscik. Jankowski, Bercich, Smiertelny, Dallie, DiMichele. Donovan, Rinker. Cassler, Bauman. Row 2: Schumakcr, Kieskowski,- Kohn, Aust, Beahan, Engstrom, Batzel, Olds, Thomas, Key, Timm. Row 3: Wozniak, Brown, Oszuscik, Hall, Hathoot, Darman. Carlson, Weiler, Danos, Tews. Row 4: Bohlim, Stevenson. Brooker, Lueth. Fogle, Santow, Mecr, Kikelherg. Hibner. Stcinheiser, Fisher. Football When “Andy” issued the first call for football, fifty likely-looking gridiron warriors responded with a will. Although many players were lost from the famous team of 36, it looked like another great year for the Imps, with such men as Capt. Newt Meer, “Fuzzy” Stevenson, Art Santow, Atwood Hall, Hugh Fisher, Everett Eikelberg, and a score of other promising students returning. The first game on the schedule, Mt. Carmel, was cancelled due to an epidemic in Chicago. On Sept. 23, the Imps played host to a fast Culver team. Although the Imps completely out-played the Cadets, two bad breaks for the Red Devils told the tale, and the Cadets ended on top of a I 3-6 score. Capt. Newt Meer and “Slingin’ Sam” Bohlim were the outstanding players for the Red Devils. Smarting from their first defeat, the Red Devils Oct. 2, and won their first conference game, 25-0. supply the needed spark and resulted in a 46-6 win a Page ; y rocTop Row: Hibncr, Brown, Santow. Lueth, Wciler. Center: Capt. Meer. Bottom Row: Hall, Eikelberg, Steinheiser, Stevenson, Fogle, Bohlim. Football With great hopes and the school spirit at a high pitch, the fighting Red Devils entertained the mighty Central Bears on Oct. 16. Although they played heads-up ball and fought with every ounce of strength, the bigger and more experienced South Bend team emerged as victor. 20-0. The next week the Red Devils traveled to Riley. South Bend, and again met defeat, 1 3-0. On Nov. 5, the Red Devils entered the Mishawaka camp as underdogs. But by sheer hard fighting, together with the great passing of Sam Bohlim and the defensive work of Art Santow, the Red Devils managed to hand the Maroons a 7-0 beating. Page Sixty-fourF o o t b a I The following week Michigan City traveled to Elkhart to play a great Blue Blazer team, seeking revenge from last year’s disappointment, when Michigan City won the toss and the right to play Horace Mann for the N. 1. H. S. Championship. The Imps folded up completely and lost 33-0. The LaPorte Sheers appeared on Nov. 20 for the last game of the season. The game was played in a blizzard under the severest handicaps possible. Although the Imps fought their hardest, two bad breaks and the blinding snow spelled defeat, and the Slicers came through with a 1 3-2 win. The Red Devils had a poor season, winning only three and losing five games; but they always fought to the best of their ability in every game —an attitude typical of any Red Devil team. A Touchdown at Fort WayneInformal Basketball Scenes 1. As the whistle blows, Don Warnke and M. Weaver are caught mid-air in the tip-off at the Delphi game. 2. In the lower picture, which was taken at LaPorte, we find Steinheiser about to make a basket for the Red Devils. Pasrc Sixty-sixThe Boys on the Team Reading from left to right, we see Heinz, Meer, Stevenson, Bohlim, and Will. Steinheiser occupies the central space, and in the bottom row are Petcher, Senderak, Dunlop, Santow, and Warnke. Page Sixty-sevenBasketball The Ked Devils clashed with North Judson in their opening game of the season. They lost a hard-fought battle 29-24. The Imps were handicapped, however, since the ex-football players had had only one night’s practice. Eager for a victory the gallant Ellismen turned back a strong Delphi quint 19-12. This success seemed to give the impetus which was needed to win a victory from a smooth-playing Elgin. Illinois team, coached by Mike Faroh. one of Michigan City’s greatest athletes. The game ended with the Devils on top 31-27. With hope spurring them on, the Imps completely outclassed a smaller Rensselaer five 28-23. On the following evening, the warriors of Michigan City played host to the great LaPorte Slicers and lost 29-23 before a shrieking crowd of 2,500. The Red Devils played hard all the way and staged a terrific rally in the last five minutes, which netted them 19 points, but all hopes of a victory were upset by the sounding of the gun, which spelled defeat for the boys of Michigan City. Top Row: Darmon, Santow, Petcher, Stevenson, Scndcrak, Heinz, Will. JK'« . ... Front Row: Bohlim, Steinheiser, Warnke, Dunlop. Mecr, Ellis (coach). Page ix y-eightBasketbal Two other defeats which followed were the disastrous Goshen game on New Year's Day and the more evenly scored battle with the mighty Elkhart Blue Blazers. Smarting from these defeats, the Red Devils then edged out a strong Brazil quintet 2 7-25. The Icemen lost their third conference game to the Nappanee Bulldogs 24-23. Although the Bulldogs won, the Red Devils were leading all the way until the final five seconds, when a Nappanee substitute swished a long fluke shot to make the Shulermen victorious. The fighting Red Devils traveled to Elwood, where they lost another heart breaker 38-31. The game was a rough one, and the Red Devils were literally knocked into the bleachers. The Imps played Central in their fourth conference game and were completely outclassed by the flashy Bears of South Bend. The Red Devils, thirsting for victory, met Washington of South Bend on the Auditorium floor and defeated them in a thrilling double overtime game 40-39. This was the Imps' first conference victory. Then followed three defeats in quick succession. The LaPorte game, which ended in a 37-17 victory for Michigan City’s bitter rivals, and the two trimmings received from the Mishawaka Maroons and the Riley Wild Cats. After these came one of the most exciting games of the year—the first battle with St. Mary's Blue Blazers for the mythical city basketball championship. The Red Devils turned this event into a field day and defeated the St. Mary's team 39-22. The plans which are on foot to make this battle an annual event promise to create even more rivalry than the game with the Slicers of LaPorte. The St. Mary’s game furnished the needed spark. The Red Devils handed the hopeless Winamac Indians a 29-22 licking, and on the following night upset the powerful Alexandria team 27-20. This was the most brilliant game of the Red Devil's season. However, the gallant Ellismen lost the season final to the Valparaiso Vikings in a slam-bang battle of 39-30. The Imps traveled to LaPorte for the sectional tournament on Friday morning, March 4, where they defeated LaCrosse 20-16 in a slow game. With Bill Steinheiser, Wayne Dunlop, and Newt Meer ill, the Red Devils lost a hard fought, thrilling battle to an inspired Union Township five. The Red Devils won eight and lost eleven of their regular season games. But as Coach "Lefty" Veller of LaPorte said after the tournament, “Wh can any one get the idea that those Red Devils don’t fight? Th y play the best that they have in them." The seven lettermen graduating this are: Sammy Bohlim, Wayne Dunlop, Newt Meer, Dick StevV«Soj Warnke, Art Santow, and Ted Senderak. Page S xt -nineWrestling An organization named the "Bone-breakers Club" was formed in the early fall by those boys interested in the art of wrestling. This club remained active throughout the year. The most outstanding "Bonebreakers" were: Ney, Carlson. Olds. Brooker. Coon-rod, Engstrom, Santow. Batzel, Kohn, Beahan, and Timm. The boys were under the guidance of Coach Andy Gill. Sponsor Basketball The annual Sponsor Basketball Tournament of the 1938 season was one of the most outstanding held in many years. There were 16 teams which entered the tournament. The winner of the "Big 8", Neff s sponsor group played the winner of the "Little 8", McConkey's sponsor group, for the play-off. Neff emerged the victor by a 33-18 score. Each member of the winning team was awarded a silver basketball. Golf One of the most popular of all minor sports was golf, which was coached by "Daddy" Parsons. Although Sammy Bohlim was the only man to return from last year’s fine team, three other steady players were Carl Peo, Ted Senderak, and Jack Dwyer. Just as in previous years the local team was again expected to set an enviable record. Matches were played with Valparaiso, LaPorte, Riley and Central high schools of South Bend. Track The coming of spring always brings track to Michigan City. This year Coach Delbert Miller was blessed with a fine bunch of boys with plenty of ability. As a result the Michigan City cindermen’s prospects were expected to be the best in the history of the school. The Red Devil spikesters’ first important contest was the Quadrangular Meet, held at LaPorte, April 30. Outstanding records were made by Bill Lueth in the high jump and by "Fuzzy” Stevenson, state champion in the shot put.Minor I. A head chancery and bar arm is demonstrated by Engstrom and Mo-hamed as other members of the wrestling team look on. 3. Mr. Neff's first and second basketball teams, which under the leadership of Captain Robert Plisky won the Sponsor Basketball Championship. Sports 2. Sam Bohlim, outstanding golf player of the high school, prepares to tee-off at Beverly Shores. 4. Track men line up for their picture on a warm spring day. Their captain is "Fuzzy" Stevenson, and their sub-captain, Jack Beahan. Page Seventy-oneMr. Griffin (sponsor), Ciolek, Kunkel, Dwyer. Kessler, H. Hirsch, R. Hirsch, Lichtenberg. Tennis For two years Coach Jim Griffin had tried to organize a tennis team. This year through his effort and the co-operation of the players a fine team was organized. In their first year of real competition the Crimson and White racket men performed magnificently and made a name for themselves. They finished their regular season ranking second in the eastern conference. There was one lad on the team who really went places. Ed Ciolek, No. 1 man, won the conference championship, went through the regular season undefeated, and was classed as one of the best high school tennis stars in Indiana. This boy was by far the "class of the conference", but the success of the team as a whole lay in the fine playing of Henry Hirsch, No. 2 man. Jack Dwyer, No. 3, Bob Lichtenberg, No. 4, and Irving Kessler, Louis Kunkel, and Ralph Hirsch, who tied for the fifth position. Since Ciolek, H. Hirsch, and Kunkel are the only players who graduate, there are again high hopes for another fine season next fall.June Bracken, Mary Hult-gren, and Winifred Richter watch Junette Fyhr perform on the parallel bars. Ruth Crawford demonstrates her ability in the rings to Dolores Talbutt and Mary Dear-dorff. I Jeannette Hagerty practices on the rings while Geraldine Gehrke, Betty Anne Sprague, and Alice Webb await their turn. - Page Sev Girls’ SportsGirls’ I. Jane Gilmore and her outstanding basketball team. 3. Deck tennis, which was played for the first time this year. Sports 2. The volley ball team prepares for action. 4. A Kids’ Party wedding that will go down in history. Page Seventy-fourGirls’ Sports The girls opened their athletic season in September with the election of officers for the G. A. A. Ethel Grant was chosen president; Margaret Moscan, vice-president; Helen Blande, secretary; and May Eikelberg, treasurer. The first thing on the program was the choosing of the teams for soccer. Betsey Dingler's team came out in front by winning every game in which it participated. Since the weather would not permit the girls to continue their out-door sports with the playing of hockey, they turned to a new game called deck tennis. This sport seemed to be very well liked. Through stiff competition Mary Lois Scott led her team to victory. Then came the annual Kids’ Party, which, as usual, was a huge success. The theme was the wedding of Jim Nasium to Atha Letic. Following this, basketball came into the limelight with Jane Gilmore's team capturing first honors. When the new semester began, the girls turned their attention to volleyball. In this sport the chargers of Helen Bacon's team proved their worth when they won all ten games. Baseball, which always attracts a large number of girls, was the chief interest later on in the semester, and the season finally ended with two weeks of track. n y-fiveHighlights Tennis, Basketball, Football, of Sport Locker Room ScenesSnapshot Review of the School YearOff to Goshen I. A hearty send-off from Dunlop, Briggs, and Cochrane. 2. Bus driver Griffin taking his daily dozen. 3. Contemplating victory. 4. Coach Gill and Mr. Griffin complete their preparations. 5. Bill Wozniak bringing up the rear. I I (On all snapshot pages please read from left to right.) Page Seventy-eight Snowed Under by La Porte On a day far different from that of the Goshen game, Michigan City played LaPorte under the handicap of icy winds and a raging blizzard. The picture above shows Harry Hibner being assisted off the field by Paul Thorne and Lewis Elias with Coach Gill in the background. The final score of the game was 13-2 in favor of LaPorte. Page Seventy-nine1. Betty Peat, Crimson Comet editor for the first semester, is caught in a rather wistful-looking moment. 2. Billy Hall poses with Art Santow, who was chosen most valuable football player of the year. 3. Two outstanding juniors: Jane Dawson. who is interested in athletics and drama, stands behind Betty Anne Sprague, the “Belle of Bagdad". 4. And speaking of drama, here’s Geraldine Freyer, who has won a name for herself in that field. 5. John Krueger, one of our outstanding post-grads, and Don Gropp, who is president of only three organizations. Senior Hi-Y, Honor Society, and the Senior Class. 6. Our most famous twins, Sophia and Margaret Moscan. 7. Bill Weidner, who is said to be well-dressed, and Thor Nygren, an outstanding actor and musician. 8. The page wouldn’t be complete without a sophomore, so here is Jane Dean, one of Miss Dahlberg’s library assistants. Pace Eighty Winners of Awards 1. Five outstanding shorthand students: Emma Brown, Marjorie Smith, Lor-rayne Heyne, Mildred Burke, and Jeanette Purvis. 2. James Jones takes a final look at his speech on World Peace before winning the contest sponsored by the Rotary Club. 3. A typing test is given, and Shirley Flotow, Garnet Peters, Alfred Dem-binski, and Geraldine Timm come through with flying colors. 4. Discussion Club winners: Albert Hil-berg, who received the fifty dollar Isaac C. Elston award, is shown with John Applegate and Arthur Green-burgh, who ranked second and third. 5. Martha Robinson, chosen by her classmates and the faculty for a D. A. R. good citizenship award. 6. Just a few of the boys in the band who have been given solo awards at the state contest. PageInteresting People 1. According to rumors, Betty Wright is responsible for the theme of the 1938 Junior Prom. 2. From the expression on the faces of Wilbur Scrivnor, Edward Vail, Bernard Lohman, John Vail, and Kenny Young, you’d think they were all behind the "8 ball ”. 3. Lee Thorne is shown ready for a brisk walk to school. 4. Two good friends, Hilda Kreshock and Katherine Sage, pose for the cameraman. 5. An unusual angle shot of Harley Rudolph in a studious mood. 6. Lorraine Sudrow and Vivian Ross are on hand early for another day of school. 7. Searching the files for freshman and sophomore names was part of June Bracken’s work on the Elstoniun staff. 8. Three of the girls who worked on ideas for the Junior Prom. 9. Mary Criswell keeps an eye on brother Tommy to see that he does his home work. Tagc Eighty-twoWaiting for the Bell 1 3 4 1. Lois Jane Vaughn, Betty Wolff, and Jeanne Scharnberg talk about who, what, and where? 2. Napoleon Doakes tests his muscles. Perhaps he needs some spinach. 3. The commotion created by Jim Mathias and Bob Beck when their cars bumped. 4. The Sprague family. Bill Weidner, and 5. Jane Dean climbs into Liz's lizzie for Vern Schimmel posin’ for a picture. the daily trek to Scholl's. Page Eighty-three 5. Six of the Michigan City High School beauties who competed for the honor of being color bearers 6. Something in your eye, “Fuzzy ? 7. Miller Cassidy, one in a thousand. 8. An “old flame” never dies. (?) 9. The Johnson Brothers try to prove that snakes and tarantulas are not dangerous. Oh yeah! 1. Ed Ciolek admires the new tennis racket awarded Mr. Griffin for his excellent coaching. 2. Betty Jean Smith, our chemistry teacher's able assistant in ushering. 3. After the South Bend game Iselman's attractive window display was greatly admired by Michigan City followers. 4. Eleanor Harris and Vern Schimmel choose their candy bars. 5Snaps 1 4. A visit to fairyland during Book Week. 15. Mr. Griffin makes the awards for the tennis team. 16. The Junior Play committee, which finally picked "Growing Pains”. I 7. Dolores Harris, Helen Bacon, Jane Utley, Betty Wolff, and Bernice Mathews, putting on finishing touches for the Junior Play. 10. Are you looking for someone, Bobby? 1 I. Five stage hands making Junior Play scenery. 1 2. Corky looks over the Thanksgiving food in Mrs. Weaver's office. 13. To eat or not to eat seems to be the question as the Thanksgiving food is carried to trucks.Feeling fine after a noon lunch, "Ahdy Schmidt, Shirley Ploner, and ‘‘Moose’ Mathias are seen in front of Isel-man’s. How about a stick of gum? Mrs. M. L. Knapp, Mrs. Ruth Rydzy, and Mrs. Martha Haller, being served at the library tea. Teachers at the Book Week tea listen to the recorded voice of Robert Frost, New England poet. Page Eighty-sixDorothy Putz, Evelyn Greenebaum, and Pat Hart proudly display their library exhibit, which won first place in the contest. Our beauty queens, Jane Gilmore and Jane Dawson, who became the 1937-38 color bearers for the school. At an outdoor pep session we hear the voices of the students: Yea, team, yea! Page Eighty-seven6. “He-man” Miller flexes his muscles and prepares for a snow bath. Brr— brr-- 7. Two snake charmers of the Freshman class, Ruth Nuoflfer and Margery Rhoades. 8. Broadcasting the Michigan City-Elkhart basketball game. 9. Football ushers armed with brushes are ready for work. 10. Mary Jane Utley and Miss Davidson in an after-school snap. 1. Klaine Heise uses gestures while presenting a monologue for the Blackfriars. 2. During the fourth period, Comets are delivered by Harry Dierkes and Yvonne Jubell. We wonder what makes them look so bored. 3. Janice Carstens, Lucille Timm, Dorothy Volks-dorf, and Mildred Burke, members of the string ensemble, play under the careful direction of Miss Baker. 4. “Little Lotus Blossom” Lisak was snapped in this Chinese costume just after the convocation, “For Girls Only”. 5. Louis Kunkel, Barbara Ziegler, Gerry Freyer, and Arthur Greenburgh “cut up” after a play rehearsal.11. Miss Gardner gives Miss Schwabenland a lesson in journalism, 12. Neil Ritchey, Crimson Comet editor for the second semester, poses in his Leaping Lena. 13. Eight of the senior boys who were guests of the Rotary Club during the present year. 14. The M. C. H. S. Drum Corps prepares for action. 15. Two popular juniors, Ruth Ferguson and Nancy Coggan. Where can their boy friends be? 16. Wayne Dunlop clenches his fists for a knockout blow in the public speaking pantomime, “And the Lamp Went Out”. 18. An extraordinary pose of our three cheerleaders. They’re not talking! 1!). Bob Lindenmeyer, with his back turned to Felice Kerrigan and Ruth Hanley, looks admiringly at Miss Davidson. 20. Mr. Sellers, who is always glad to be of service to his students.greeting 1. Delphine Loy, Hobart Crosby, "Porky" Werdine, and other M. C. grads "swing it" at the Christmas mingler. 2. A good morning smile from Gladys Krockover, Betty Wolff, Lois Jane Vaughn, Rosalie Benowitz, and Martha Robinson. 3. Here is "Fuzzy” Stevenson making a free throw during the Brazil game. 4. For they are jolly good fellows—Jim Briggs, Carl Wingard, and Kenneth Schumaker. 5. This beautiful tree, which was donated by the librarians, received many admiring glances during the Yuletide season. 6. Our janitors shovel away the belated Christmas snow. 7. Wayne Dunlop, Harry Dierkes, and Neil Ritchey crowd around Katie Schmidt for this snap. 8. Time out for lunch in the school cafeteria. 9. The attractive art display in the library at Christmas time. inetyThe New Semester Begins 1. Mr. Smith industriously grades exam papers. 2. Smiles and smirks as a senior sponsor room receives report cards. Only Bob Lindenmeyer seems depressed. 3. "Daddy" Parsons makes a final checkup on his examination papers. 4. "Look at him," says “Butch" Wellnitz as Joe Troy snaps this picture. 5. Vocational boys turn in their names for shop work. 6. Among the first to leave the building are Natalie Lessing and Virginia Wellnitz. 7. The long line of boys waiting to be signed up keeps Andy Gill busy. 8. Mr. Knapp makes a final check at the front door of the Senior High School building while Johnny Gilmore looks nonchalantly on. Page Nirety-one ]. As the Elstonian sales campaign goes over with a bang, Ralph Long and Mr. Schaeffer watch Eleanor Harris put the finishing touches on the assembly poster. 2. At the same time Charles Keene. Mary Lonius, Winifred Richter, and Kenneth Timm compare notes on how many subscriptions they each have. 3. Belmore Martin, basketball manager, proves himself ready for any emergency. 4. Henry Steder, Kenneth Tortorici, Wilbur Sadenwater, and Bob Beard are seen at 4 o’clock as they leave the new auditorium. 5. The Girls’ League president. Margaret Phelan, drops a valentine in the box used at a mingler. During the same week she also sold seventy-eight Elstonian subscriptions. Some record! 6. Five students, who can usually be found in Miss Davidson's room, admire one of Joe Troy’s snaps. Pag i rty-twoCaught By the Camera 1. With the coming of March, the seniors start thinking about college. Here are five girls who plan to continue their education next year. 2. Business seems to be a little slack as Jim Johnson waits for a chance to sell some gas. 3. Billie Meakins, one of the most versatile members of the junior class, is caught giving a reading for the Black-friars. 4. Walter Ney and Norman Carlson in an unusual wrestling position. Puzzle: Who’s who? 5. The White Phantom unmasked! Albert Hilberg, who had the title role, is shown with Phyllis Kuhn, who insisted that she didn’t believe in spooks. 6. Paradise seems to have been found by Kenny Young when Mr. Smith took his chemistry class to the Coca-Cola plant. 7. The Beck Free Throw Cup, awarded to "Fuzzy" Stevenson, is seen above with the N. J. Riebe Cup for basketball sportsmanship, which was given to Newton Meer. 8. Seven of the boys who helped with advertising, ticket sales, and publicity for the tenth band concert. Page Ninety-three 1. Phil Sprague, a camera addict, who would rather spend money on flash bulbs than get his shoes half-soled. 2. A prominent junior joins the circus! Earl Miller behind the bars of a lion’s cage. 3. With the coming of spring, the Junior Prom becomes one of the big topics of conversation. Here are Dorothy Davis. Jeanette Mitchell, Bruce Saden-water, and Jane Goede, busily working on decorations. 4. Dornbrock, Schwager, and Gilmore looking rather blank. Maybe it’s natural—who are we to judge? 5. The basketball lettermen seem to be going places. Hey. Louis, they're in your car! 6. Five senior boys who don’t seem to have a single care. 7. In the spring a young man’s fancy— At least we imagine that nothing but love could make Henry Hirsch and Jack Beahan look like this. 8. Frank Blackwell seems to be just a little afraid that Mr. Knapp won’t believe the excuse for his absence. 9. A typical scene at Iselman's, one of the high school hangouts. PaK ri icty-fourThe Life of a Snap 1. Joe Troy, ace photographer of the Senior Class, prepares to take the snap. 2. After the picture is developed, it is turned over to Dorothy Chinske and Betty Johnson, who are seen working in room 519. 3. Next comes the engraving process, which is done in Indianapolis. After the picture returns, Miller Cassidy, Jean Reed, Gerry Freyer, and ‘ Tommy" Swart set to work writing captions. 4. In April the Elstotliatl goes to press, and the life of the snap ends with Eleanor Fry and Margaret Wellnitz proof-reading names and captions. Page Ninety-five We £xtend! Ouji ppneciation. To the patrons and advertisers, who made this book possible. PATRONS DR. AND MRS. DANIEL G. BERNOSKE DR. AND MRS. HARRY L. BROOKS DR. AND MRS. F. L. BURRIS DR. AND MRS. NORMAN R. CARLSON DR. AND MRS. J. G. COOK CRUMPACKER AND STOREN C. A. DUNHAM COMPANY MAYOR AND MRS. R. C. FEDDER DR. M. L. FERGUSON MRS. CHARLES V. HICKOX MR. AND MRS. CHARLES H. JONES DR. AIMEE KILLOUGH Page Ninety-sixPAT RO N S — Continued DR. AND MRS. GEORGE M. KRIEGER MR. AND MRS. C. L. MATHIAS THERON E. MILLER THOMAS C. MULLEN MRS. H. R. PEAT DR. AND MRS. JOHN R. PHILLIPS MR. AND MRS. E. F. PLONER MR. AND MRS. G. O. REED DR. AND MRS. N. C. REGLIEN DR. AND MRS. L. M. ROBROCK DR. AND MRS. C. D. ROSS CHICAGO SOUTH SHORE AND SOUTH BEND RAILROAD MR. AND MRS. PHIL T. SPRAGUE DR. AND MRS. L. E. STEPHENSON MR. AND MRS. B. J. TRAUTMAN MR. AND MRS. HARRY B. TUTHILL DR. AND MRS. R. B. VENT MR. AND MRS. NEVILLE V. WILLIAMS ATTORNEY ROBERT T. WILSON DOBESKI’S Shoe Store Smart Footwear FOR WOMKN AND MODKRN f MISSES f Better Footwear for Men and 4 and Young Men j£ Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance will cost you less immediately after you graduate than any time during the remainder of your life LINDSAY C. LAMB District Agent Congratulations Class of 1938 We hope the "Office Equipment Habit”, formed by coming here during your school days, will be a habit which will continue. It will be our aim to serve you, as we have served Michigan City for 25 years past, with the most complete stock of the many lines which are to be found in this store. Office Equipment Company e i 4 • • «■ 5 4 t «fr •fr • • 4 4 fr fr •fr 4 4 Sfr fr •fr : t 4 4 •) • Compliments of fr fr fr fr fr ■) Compliments of •fr 4 4 1 • fr 4 4 k- • Managers of ! SPAULDING fr fr fr fr fr fr •fr -fr 4 4 fr fr fr fr A P HOTEL fr fr fr fr 4 4 fr fr • fr Food Stores 4 fr fr 4 | MICHIGAN CITY 4 4 • fr 4 fr 1 MICHIGAN CITY ',1 4 4 •fr • • 4 4 •fr 4 4 •fr 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 fr • fr . . 4 Page Ninety-eight Compliments of WALTER J. LEVERENZ MEN’S WEAR SPAULDING HOTEL Compliments of $. HOBART’S V Ice Cream «• “NEXT TO Y” 116 West 7th Street «■ f J. L. FREELAND MOTOR CO. OLDSMOBILE SIXES EIGHTS 216 E. Michigan St. Telephone 540 Compliments of RELIANCE Manufacturing Co. Page Ninety-Senior Slants Parthenia Albers—"Sugar and spice and everything nice . . . that's what little girls are made of.” Lillian Allen—“Good sense and good nature are never separated." Orville Anderson—“How the girls chase after me!" Sam Ankony—"Oh once I was bashful and shy, but now I’m like Orville." John Applegate-"What this country needs . . . . ” Betty Baird—"Bacteriologist extraordinary." Robert Baker—"I'll never love-if I can help it.” Janet Barfknecht—"She always has a pleasant smile and a happy word to pass along." Robert Baughman—"We have nothing against you; you’re a good little boy." Harley Beck—"A soda a day keeps the doctor away." Gerhardt Behnke—"Unhand me. girls—1 am a boy scout." Marian Beltz—"Perseverence personified." Thelma Berger—“Sharp, natural, but never flat.” Said Berry—"Buck Berry rides again." William Bickel—"lsleman’s; 4:30 P.M.; double chocolate malted." Norman Biederstadt—"Shiek to Shiek." Helen Blande—"Our future Olympic star." Ruth Boi—"Quiet and unassuming, but always on the job.” George Bolka—"I'll make an excellent bachelor." Casimir Boyan—“The center of the news." June Bracken—"I saw your eyes, your wonderful eyes.” Evelyn Breining—“Still waters run deep." Charles Britzke—"Call me Curley." Vivian Brooker—"Never worry and get wrinkles; cheer up and get dimples." Emma Brown—"Gentlemen prefer blondes.” Mildred Burke—"A warm friend and in fun a good scout." Jim Carlisle—"He twirls a mean baton." Miller Cassidy—"Woof woof.” Dorothy Chinske—"Romantically tender, athletically slender." Helen Chinske—" ’Tis one thing to be tempted, another to fall.” Ed Ciolek—"I’ll be a Tilden some day." Doris Coar—"Go West, young man, go West." Gilbert Commens—"A slam-bang ping-pong player." Kenneth Conklin—"Just as young as he looks and acts.” Rosalia Cordray—"I have immortal longings in me." Marie Coughlin—"Folks with brown eyes are staunch and true." Ruth Crawford—"Small but efficient.” Mary Criswell—"Oh that Colgate smile!" John Dabbert—"He never minded his A s." Joyce Dabbert—"She is wise, but keeps it to herself.” Ruth Dallie—“Basketball is SO interesting—at the ‘Y’, I mean." Mary Deardorf—"Dainty as a picture in a book." Alfred Dembinski—"Smile and the world smiles with you." Harry Dierkes—“What does education get you, anyhow?" Annabel Dilts—"Faithfully she does her duty." One hundredCompliments of Michigan City’s Leading Theatres TIVOLI LAKE RITZ and UPTOWNOTTO AIGHER GO 710 Franklin Street FURNITURE FLOOR COVERINGS and DRAPERIES “Our 71 st Year” HAVE DR. GIFFORD EXAMINE YOUR EYES FOR GLASSES I’hone 1121-J 909% FRANKLIN STREET Over Dobeski’s Shoe Store Goodyear Service Ask About Our LIFETIME GUARANTEE 131 W. Michigan Street Phone 2118 USE THE FRIENDLY BUDGET PLAN I Body and Fender 1 Repair and ! 4 Refinishing 4 403 W. Mich. St. Compliments of Frame, Axle and Wheel Service Phone 2322-W Compliments of GRANT’S Known for Better Values Compliments of HALL-HARRIS Conoco Superservice Complete Lubrication Corner Second and Center Sts. One hundred twod‘d d d‘didid‘did;d‘dM‘d;did d ;£d;d;d d-d;;b;hd-d=“d"d‘d;; ■» Congratulations to the Class of '38 (Hvuieilid Michigan City’s Department Store Xd d didid:d‘did‘did‘didididid;did-d‘d‘d‘didididid;d PHONE 821 Haviland Transfer Storage Co. STORAGE - MOVING PACKING - SHIPPING W. C. Haviland Second and Pine Sts. MICHIGAN CITY, IND. 4 - • 4« - • t - • 4 4 • 4 ■ 4 4 4-4-4 Compliments of A. C. Heitschmidt COAL BUILDING MATERIAL IMPLEMENTS - FEED VALDURA PAINTS •ft- «■ Congratulations — 1938 Graduates — and our best wishes as you "go out on your own”! In your climb up the ladder of achievement and success— remember that the number of times you fall down is not so important—what DOES COUNT is the number of times you get up! GOTTO-MATHIAS COMPANY COALS OF QUALITY Geo. B. Johnson Agency Insurance In All Its Branches 311 FRANKLIN STREET PHONES Office 606 Residence 943-W HUMMER Mo rtuary TELEPHONE 2121 716 WASHINGTON One hundred threeSenior Slants Dominic DiMichele-"Built for endurance, not for speed." James Dolezal—“Now and then this man of wit will condescend to talk a bit." Lois Drake—"A quiet seeker after knowledge." Kathryn Drout—"Not what she does, but how she does it.’ Marie Dubberke--“We'll remember her." Wayne Dunlop—“1 remember a mess of things but indistinctly." Arlene Eggers—"Strong in will and earnest in endeavor. John Elko—"I'm a Democrat." Kenneth Erickson—"Sir, I would rather be right than be president." William Farber—"He has common sense in a way that is uncommon." Jane Feig—“The only female baritone in captivity." Barbara Fischer—“Love is the sweetest thing." Hugh Fisher—“He makes haste slowly." Roy Flanigan—"Excuse me while 1 blush." Dorothy Flemming—“I’ve got a date with an angel.” Shirley Flotow—"Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." Richard Freese—"I’d ask you, but I'm bashful." Joyce Freier—"It’s the Jack that counts these days." Geraldine Freyer—“The Norma Shearer of the Senior Class.’ Eleanor Fry—"She is neat, she is sweet, from her head to her feet." Russell Funk—"Love is what we make it." Audrey Furness—"Little Audrey’s got a boy friend." Junette Fyhr—“Music in her fingers." Harold Gasell—“Iggy they call me." Margaret George—"She toots the flute." John Gilmore--"Gee, how I like to tease the girls." Gene Goble—“1 didn’t get the question." Arthur Greenburgh—“I’ll Explain Everything.” Donald Gropp—"A true leader, if there ever was one." Atwood Hall—"Fight ’em. bust ’em—that’s my custom." Ervin Handtke—“Umm, that air of nonchalance." Eleanor Harris—"In art she finds expression." Gerald Hays—"Modesty supreme." John Hedge—“Going up?" John Helms—"Dan Cupid finally caught up with me." Mae Hinshaw—"A regular information bureau." Henry Hirsch—"Ho hum, what is this thing called love?" Maxine Hubertz—"Her presence lends its warmth." Mary Hultgren—"Silence is more eloquent than words." Edna lhrk—“A maiden never bold of spirit, still and quiet." Hazen Imes—"My dear boy. why do they call you Hayseed?" Gordon Jay—"Show me the way to go home." Gertrude Jahnz—"I have outside interests." Elmer Jesch—“A quiet, unassuming lad." Lovella Joers—"She is never at a loss for something to say." One hundred fouri “Everything for the Home” MICHIGAN CITY LUMBER 1 COAL CO. £ 1 131 Washington Street. Phone 3200 ? . —•fr. -■}•. .•j-.-'j-. •{• - - j-, -fr •{■- f - - f - fr- •{•- 'j'-j'- a I 4 4 4 J Tamlin and Moore 4 SERVICE STATION 4 4 2nd and Spring Streets Compliments of DICK COOK Off'ce Supplies and Printing 722 Franklin Street Phone 200 fr (• (■ «(• (• -(• «• (• PETE’S Cleaners Suits Pressed While You Wait Hats Cleaned and Blocked 100 East Ninth Street Phone 1043 4 Compliments of SANITARY DAIRY CO. 4 I STAR GROCERY and MARKET Fancy Groceries and Meats Also a Fine Line of Fruits and Vegetables Two Phones 308-300 823 Franklin Street FRED STERN “Stern Value" MEN’S and BOY’S WEAR 600 — FRANKLIN — 600 ■» Tonn Blank, Inc. Westinghouse Refrigerators and Electric Ranges and Other Appliances Universal Gas Ranges Williamson Tripl-ife Furnaces 104 N. Franklin Street Open Evenings Phone 1921 One hundred fiveNASH - LAFAYETTE With the many exclusive features Air Conditioning - Bed Conversion Dancing Sand Insulation, etc. Priced from $799 to $1335 Y JOE DRY 1103 - 1105 FRANKLIN STREET CHECKER CAB CO. Ride in Style and Comfort Phone 1400 Courteous. Experienced Drivers Owned and Operated by Former M. C. High Students Compliments of EIGHTH STREET CAFE 112 W. 8th Street ALWAYS A SCHOOL BOOSTER “WEE” “NORB” Fawley-Abbott Company Furniture MICHIGAN CITY IND. MICHIGAN CITY NEWS THE CITY'S LEADING NEWSPAPER Complete — Fair — Impartial Preferred in the Homes of the City One hundred sixBAGBY BROS. CLEANERS Home Owned and Operated Phone 1685 Cash and Carry 112 W. 7th Main Office and Plant 220 Peru Street Compliments of the BURNETT SHOP 103 W. 7th Street Compliments of BOSTON SHOE STORE W. L. TOBIN, Manager 729 Franklin St. Phone 682 Compliments of DALLIE ROYAL BLUE GROCERY MARKET Phone 473 302 E. TENTH STREET RIDE for Health Pleasure LONG BEACH COUNTRY CLUB STABLES $ 1.00 Per Hour Phone 2671 One hundred sevenSenior Slants Betty Johnson—"There's a little devil dancin' in your laughin' Irish eyes." Andrew Jones—"I’m one of the Jones boys." James Jones—"What a business executive he will make." Yvonne Jubell—"If you could only croon." Louis Keen—"His name tells a lot." Charles Keene—"Tsk, tsk, these reckless drivers." Glenn Kieper—"True in word and tried in deed." Harry Kieskowski—"Silence is golden." Wallace Killingbeck—"Mitt-slinger Wally.” Edward Kniola—“A high forehead denotes intelligence." Clarence Koch—"Walking insomnia." Hilda Kreshock—"Two little blue eyes—be careful stranger. ” Gladys Krockover—"As pretty a smile as one could see." Edward Krueger—“Burrhead." Ethel Krueger—“Where Ethel is, there’s music." Marian Kubsch—"Spice in her speech." Louis Kunkel—"Today I am a man.” Eugene Kuszmaul—"He makes an excellent stage manager." Robert Leets—"Man about town.” Marian Leverenz—"Her air, her manners, all who saw admired. Ernest Liebig—"Jack of all trades.” Robert Lindenmeyer—"The man after her heart." Roger Linton—"He masters the bass." Helen Lisak—Precious articles come in small packages.” William Logman—“There surely must be some hard work in me because none of it ever came out." Bernard Lohman—“Tarzan of the parallel bars." Ralph Long—"The perfect gentleman." Mary K. Lonius—"Seldom can't, seldom don’t, never shan’t, never won’t.” Charles Lopp—"I’d rather lead a band." Harold Lowe—“Margie, I’m always thinking of you." Dorothea Manthey—"Like a nightingale she sings.” Annabelle Maropke—"1 said no and prayed he wouldn’t believe me." Ellsworth Marshall—“ ‘Modern Mechanics' Marshall." Belmore Martin—"This way, please.” Dorothy Jean Mathias—"Oh girls, did I tell you about last night?" Fred McCaulley—"Oh, that I were as great a man as I would have you think I am." Newton Meer—"Local boy makes good." Mary Louise Miller—"Quiet, unruffled, always the same.” Roger Miller—"He’s the drummer man in the band." Mary Moore—"Mary, Mary, quite contrary." Sophia Moscan— .. . , , . . f . . . . . ., . . . . A double order of charm, wit, and sportsmanship. Margaret Moscan— Lois Moss—"Cool, coy, carrot-topped." Theophil Muellen—"Not Theodore or Theophil—just Ted.” Lois Murden—"Blessed with plain sense and sober reason.” One hundred eight t f I I f- ■ KREBS SERVICE CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH International Trucks Kelvinafor Refrigerators CHARLES LEIST CO. GLASS 119 FRANKLIN STREET LILLY’S JLai and Dress Shop MICHIGAN CITY La PORTE ■Compliments of LENICK’S DAIRY 423 EAST SIXTH STREET Phone 670 Hundreds of Pictures— Thousands of Words! By means of them the memorable events of your school year have been vividly recorded for all the world to see. We have enjoyed making the photographs for this splendid annual. THE BODINE STUDIO One hinnlrrd nineCompliments of CARSTENS BROTHERS “THE STORE OF QUALITY” READY-TO-WEAR DRY GOODS - DRAPERIES FLOOR COVERINGS Eastport Laundry Dry Cleaning Co. 1513 East Michigan Street Yours for Quality and Service Phone 1718 TOWN CLUB Inc. Spaulding Hotel Compliments of Hoosier Ice Coal Co. and Hoosier Refrigerator Store Eighth and Michigan Sts Phones 305 - 306 •» X" r 4 4 • •» 4 4 r ■ ■ 4 4 4- f 4 ► 4 k- •»■ ISELMANS 4 • 4 (• 4- 4 If 4 4 • 4 $ High School’s Most Popular (• 4 • 4 4 4 Eating Place • »• !(. 4- 4 (. 4- 4- (• 4- 4 Ice Cream and Dairy Products 4 ■ 4- • • t- ■)• 4 « 4 3 Corner of Eleventh and Franklin 4 k- 4 4‘ (• 4- 4 (• ■)■ 4- (• 4 i- 4 4- • 4 4 4 (• 4 If 4 8 X A. J. MILLARD JEWELER , DIAMONDS ,VrVT7 WATCHES Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairing 913 Franklin Street MICHIGAN CITY, IND. Phone 1639-R One hundred tenCcmpliments of KAHN DRUG CO. Prescription Druggists NINTH AND FRANKLIN STS. Michigan City, Ind Compliments of Dr. B. H. K A PLAN OPTOMETRIST SPECIALIZING IN EXAMINATION OF THE EYES Warren Building Second Floor Phone 1804 Is Compliments of • I KIENITZ ROYAL BLUE Grocery Market Phone 40fi 2701 FRANKLIN STREET ) ■ ■) •i «P 4 f ■ DRY CLEANERS Downtown Store 109 W. Eighth St. Phone 2X3 Plant 141 Dixon Phone 334 PPn I Good Housekeeping I W • minute • ' Compliments of EXCELSIOR Manufacturing Co. I nc. t V. We wish the Class of ’38 a very happy and prosperous future Keep fit at SCHOLL’S v I- Before and after the grind f One hundred elevenSenior Slants Ruth Murray—"I like your silence." Wilda Newman—"Simple, sweet, and sincere." Dalora Nichols—"That infectious giggle will follow you all the days of your life." Thor Nygren—"Blonde wavy hair never was a bore." Merlyn Pearson—"This fellow’s of exceeding honesty." Betty Peat—"Now yell this time and make it LOUD. Clarence Peckat—"Freckles, my lad, are a sign of beauty." Alberta Pekarski—"That candid look is most disarming." Carl Peo—"Gettin" some fun out of life." Marjorie Pepple-"Oh, there’s a love in my life." Howard Peterson—"I'm not in the role of common men." Charlotte Phelan—"Small but mighty.” Margaret Phelan—"Our super-super Elstonian salesman." Fred Phillips—“I’ll join the Foreign Legion." Shirley Ploner—“Keeping up with the Joneses." John Poehl—"I ain't got no book." Mary Jane Poehl—"When she was good, she was very good." Kenneth Pohl—"Grin and grind." Lucille Porsoska—“Gentle and demure she is." Lawrence Powell—"Never say die." Jeanette Purvis—"How that gal can tap a typewriter. Willo Rademacher—"She has a mind of her own.” Ann Radwin—"A diligent worker." Henry Rakoczy—”A would-be Palooka with a powerhouse in his punch." Norman Ramion—"He packs a wallop in those fists. Dale Ray—“The musical ‘Ray’ of sunshine." Jean Reed—"She knows the secret of success." Marshall Rench—"A smile goes a long way." Winifred Richter—“She thinks not much but talks the more." Neil Ritchey—"She runs like a top, boys." Martha Robinson—"My true love hath my heart and 1 have his.’ Anita Robowski—"She does little kindnesses which most leave undone." Vivian Ross—"Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow we dye." Mary Jane Rumbaugh—“Do a good turn daily. Wilbur Sadenwater—"Women don't bother me—I ignore 'em." Arthur Santow—"He leaves a trail of broken hearts." Vern Schimmel—"Why doesn't somebody tell me these things?” Jean Schlundt—"Oh lady, who is responsible for the far-away look in your eye?" Florence Schmidt—“All work and no play—gets me down.’ Katharyn Schmidt—"You’ve got to be a football hero . . . " Audrey Schnick—"The future will find her a woman in white.” Otto Schroeder—"I have a way with her.” Betty Schultz—"She’s everything a girl should be.” Robert Schultz—"The woodshop wonder worker." Kenneth Schumaker—"I never trouble trouble 'til trouble troubles me." On hundred twelveLinco Garage Accessories - Storage Washing - Greasing Battery Service 10th and Franklin Streets PHONE 2650 Compliments of OTTO MEYER COUNTY TRF.ASURF.R WIRING - FIXTURES SUPPLIES Michigan City Electric Co. H. H. HERBERT APPLIANCES - RADIOS REPAIRING Win. Miller Market QUALITY MEATS 1001 FRANKLIN ST. WARREN Michigan City's Largest Furniture Store Corporation — Visit — Vernier China Co. American and Import Dinnerware and Novelties On Route 20 West of MICHIGAN CITY, IND. «• t | •t fr -I •v «v - I Compliments of NEUMODE HOSIERY SHOP 721 FRANKLIN STREET MICHIGAN CITY, IND. | Compliments of McCracken Flower Shop 123 EAST NINTH STREET PHONE 1700 One hundred thirteen1 Congratulations To the Class of 1938 J. C. PENNEY Company 625 - 627 FRANKLIN STREET Compliments MATTIE McCOMB Office Supplies - • Olsen JEWELERS - OPTICIANS 531 FANKLIN STREET POWDER PUFE Beauty Salon Shop for Particular Women Warren Bldg. Phone 701 X4uM‘4 4‘4‘4 4‘414 4 4i4 4‘4uMuMuM‘4uM'ig Phone 3831 Frank Hokr, Prop. BAKED GOODS MADE PROPERLY FOR YOU Quality Bakery Party, Birthday and Wedding Cakes Our Specialty 104 W. 5th Street MICHIGAN CITY, IND. ROYAL HAT CLEANERS Suits Cleaned and Pressed Shoe Repairing - Shoe Shine 718 FRANKLIN STREET Compliments of HOOSIER FACTORIES ! INC. Manufacturers of UNION MADE DRESS TROUSERS On- hundred fourteen 4i4:4i4i4 i:4:4:4:4:4:4:4:4:4:4:4i4:4:4:4:4i4:4“M:if % t t 4 STAIGER Compliments of Hardware Go. 613 - 615 FRANKLIN STREET •t v -(• (• -;- Chas. F. Swartzell Motor Co. DeSOTO and PLYMOUTH Sales and Service EXPERT GARAGE SERVICE Phone 1818 1602 EAST MICHIGAN STREET Compliments of ! PETERS DAIRY For Prosperous Future to All the Graduates General Insurance Nationwide Service John H. Schlundt, Agt. STATE - FARM - INSURANCE COS. MICHIGAN CITY, IND. R. R. No. 3 Phone 2761-4 | X4:414:4:4:4:4:4:414:4:4:4:4:4:4:4:4:4: 4:4:414:4:4:4:4: if •» •» You get more for less When you buy the best EVENING DISPATCH A minimum of 1 2 Pages Daily ONLY 10c PER WEEK l( II XX KM. PI - 14 II A XI E II tUE- ypAUlDING SMOP MiC»»OA» cn . i n o I 4 " A Inexponriw y £xc u rive L. MISSAL DECORATING CO. We Specialize in Quality Wallpaper and Paints PHONE 2308 808 FRANKLIN STREET One hundred fifteenSenior Slants Theodora Schumaker—"They call her Little Eva." Lois Segnitz—"Her greatest ambition: to have red-headed twins.' Ted Senderak—"Oh you sweet baby.” Fred Shaffer—“Just a little Shaffer." Emmajean Sherwood—"That all-important ring adorns her finger.” Dorothy Siebert—“Take a letter. Miss Siebert.” Alice Smith—“A short order and blonde." Robert Smith—"Little man. what now?” Frances Spinks—"She hath a low voice—an excellent thing in woman." Henry Steder—"What fools these mortals be!" Gertrude Steinborn—"Her manner is amicable." Lewis Stevens—“Love makes the world go ‘round." Richard Stevenson—"A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing." Lorraine Sudrow—"Her artistic talent we applaud." Carolyn Swart—"Just call me Tommy." Lenora Thorne—"He woo’d me with a song." Geraldine Timm—"A ready tongue, a ready wit. slam. slam, slam — and not care a bit." Kenneth Timm—"Now here’s a versatile young man for you." Lucille Timm—"Her quietness has charm.” Kenneth Tortorici—"Life is just a bowl of cherries." Edith Trautman—"She’s witty and winning and hails frcm Baltimore." Joseph Troy—"M. C.’s own Casanova.” William Ullmer—"Join the navy and see the world.” Walter Vail—“I work and work and work, but to no a—Vail.” Donald Warnke—"He stands out in a crowd." Alice Webb— "She weaves a spell with her music." Margaret Wellnitz—“I’m not in the mood tonight—not in the mood." Albert Wendt—"That redhead plays a red hot trumpet." Fred Wernecke--“There’s method in his madness." Marian West—"She has tongue at will yet is never loud." Donald Westfahl—"Donald Duck, the soda jerker." Marjorie Westphal—“What a gift of gab she has!” Evelyn White—"The girl who found her sense of humor.” Mary Louise White—"So shy, so shy. we wonder why." Clara Widelski—"Neat as a pin—pleasant to look upon." Jeanette Will—“Your order, please." Doris Williamson—"Clever, casual, and pretty darn ca-yute." Lois Wilson—"I met him at the skating rink and we’ve been going around ever since." Carl Wingard—"Putting all jokes aside. I’m a serious guy." Fred Wise—"A worthwhile monicker to live up to." Dorothy Wollet—"Lady, play that tune again." Margaret Wright—"Marriage is a wonderful institution." Thomas Wrobleski—"Not a doubting Thomas." James Young—"Do ya wanna join my harem?" Barbara Ziegler—"Sweet is the word for you. ” One hundred sixteenSMART FOOTWEAR $ for $ Modern Men and Wcmen | MIKE KRUEGER'S I SHOE STORE Compliments of ANDRUS Two Convenient Locations CLEANING MEN’S TAILORING SHOP 303 Franklin St. 015 Franklin St. Phone 839 Phone 402 J Big Bear Food Mart 713-715 FRANKLIN STREET Finest Quality Mea.s Courteous Service PHONE 2011 WE DELIVER BRADY’S FUR SHOP » FURS REPAIRED CLEANED - STORED 515 East Tenth St. Phone 3630 MICHIGAN CITY, IND. $ FOR THAT FINE WATCH IT WILL OF COURSE BE | BLACKMOND’S 1 510 FRANKLIN STREET GIFTS OF ALL KINDS Jewelry of Distinction Central Coal Lumber Corporation Lumber - Millwork Building Material - Coal Telephone 139 OFFICE AND YARDS Fifth and Michigan Sts. Central Drug Stores For Your Convenience 4th and Franklin 11th and Franklin 4 I 4 I 4 I Compliments of Economy Chevrolet Corporation 1022 E. MichiganYELLOW Transportation Co. SOUTH SHORE CABS YELLOW CABS Yellow Transportation Buses Phone 3300 - 850 Walter Zieske Prime Meats 1123 E. Michigan Street Phone 1783 44 4 4=-4 4s 4 4 4 414: •» Compliments of I CITY SERVICE GARAGE RALSTON’S Grocery and Market 1024 E. Michigan Street PHONE 1500 FREE DELIVERY Staple Groceries Fresh Vegetables Full Line of Fresh and Cold Meats Compliments of HENRY LUMBER CO. AT THE EAST END OF SIXTH STREET BRIDGE PHONE 55 One hundred nineteen - m 


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

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

1935

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

1936

Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

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

1939

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

1940

Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.