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

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 96


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

Page 6, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1941 Edition, Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1941 volume:

.nhYiL.i1Bi.EJEBI" x5?KYEl1,,L'n5, ?iTJulM1J"1L!lL 1,-wr-1 -wr -v gn -n ' VW - W 1 . , . V W , 'Wi '5g'K.wg"? ,F , ,A M, . J -P 1. J. ,- - lt: L4 1 .Q... v V eg-g - - at ' ' ' fvsygf-.gf M A -iq . -f - flag -I i 1 ,Jrlf1C' . f""' ' . U I V M '- '1 . JL. A TEL. ' 1' 1 Q , 1 '... V , A ' - f . - 1 V, A V ,milf A , . :,. , r , 51. A K ,- . . '. I Km, ' .. .-.A nu- v , W, .A 41. ,hr 4. , ' mu , "bfi, ', 1 M ,"',Tn-, 1 '. ,, ,. ' H Q ,- ,. . u . '- fu' rl ' "' .f J , V U '-!l'2!1"" " '.-3vi?2Nr',. V VH-HX '--Q. : . 1. -.n , , A 4 '. gm , .1 my-E .. 'N " rl -- -1- , . H . ,.ft.wi,,,K. - W Q 1 M.. 41 ,af .gy ,, -- p,1. F , J. 4,.,,g W- - -. .: V A .3 , S. W A W 1 V QB, ,KMAA Q rf, 15:1 'vlyjgj WWA .M-ag " :rg-,.3Jg',j:2.f ' A - V 'UV 2,--v::,..Q K' ,.',, NHL' 3, 1 'Q , 9' -- '1inQwJ, 'fr 1-H 4 , -. :- fxrf'-f ,R ' 1 , 1, . -. - -x -. +.-'-,' . ' .,-.571 fx: ..- pf 1-J' f- -' 'V C ' I " V- 4 ve' ' .'-, we-' . ., ' ' 2 ,M f 4 . su .-:.,,-, ' .Q -75. nf, A 4 f,.,-.Qs - A , - ,- -'I .Q Y N A .1 ,.a",,, J' .N l 4 4' " 'Nz f' " 9' f',.,a.-'J'r1f,QX,. .,"" fy fit , " e -- f 1: ' l " .V 'T 1-it-:N ' r' QV. rx, , - ,. X., 'A f, V Y ' f.3Q-4'-, r . a - -- X , 4- e .,lM:jU?,d,-qv A I1 5' will ,.,,, K Q .W 25,4 if - 1 -5 ,ti Q I K I , . K . ,WV rl N ' 5224- .vit 4 U.. .Y L 1 5 A 'N' S -- n . jf . J A-'D ' us J ' 1 " in - , 1 f " ' 4 ' . q.. o vu ,-, , A ,, V -.. . xx, A A X , L I x ' -.Az ' , ! f . -, L ,wwf DL A-F 1 Y 4' E. 'X-' .. ,gp "fu- x in 1? -3 eh .. 1 "X r N -' ' -fra I "L -'s 2. V .M 17' 5 I " . . -ff-'. ,r 1 ' P ,. J . 'vi : W . . -. ,131 , - A . If - . N .. UWQ' - - 3,42 ' .7 - 5:4 . ,f!"'4. " 1,-' ', A542 ' W V - Q-hf.,,x,,... ,w V , 5.1 A I, 1 "? -. Qi-2 Q f - -. . K 1.: 1, 1. :A ,Eff-J.. if ff' 12' -ab' ' -Qzgg .,' I . . .., LL .H F . . , h l- V 1 u :ff ' . 1 I W Y . 1 1 . ' 9 f -.!, 4 K . Y 1 v z' . s ann Q If-9. f -. r .Q Re-4. - ,,.,4.l3 dl a .' :.' ' V Eff g. x . 1 - vw . G VFW? ' - -1 . 7154? .4 Vi px.. jj, 3-Y. - ' 1. ,. I .3 v . 1 U ' J , in 5 -.km-. A. F :W Q .....w2' A Bm? 'ILL-:nA.f, , f - M L.-1--f ,Q 13655 ,Ea 1 -+??, 3 f If 4' , N, V 'L . Ta xon: THE clzu-use our me STUDENM or THE- lsAAc c. en.sroN H.s. MICHIQANRITY, ma FOR THE YEAR l94O-ll-I 6 Training on Board Ship The founders of Michigan City came here in crucie boats, and ever since that time we have come to identify certain ships with Michigan Cityis harbor. Last year, came a ship possessed of as glamorous and adventur- ous a history as 2' vessel could boast. Because of its history, and because of its service here in our harbor, our 1941 Elstonian theme, TRAlNlNG, is based on the U. S. S. SACRAMENTO. All nautical pictures in this book were taken on or of this ship. The I94I ELSTONIANS salute to the U. S. S. SACRAMEN- TO is particularly timely because on November I0 she was again called to serve Linder her country's colors. She left our harbor a harren spot, but that spot is filled with memories of a gallant ship ready at a moments notice to answer her nation's call. 'Q .Q - ,QP , J c Qs. J-c Jas, J Q-cc? Qc 4 x 74, ' 1 W! if mv --un i J' sw ww ,nf ,Qi uf. - NY. 1 4 .18 ww 1- , A if M' N V ff 1 ' fu Q fg, , " s , ,N: K ttkkh , K H A f m 5-Q' JR. EF . T ,rw fa ' K i I . I . i in Gur lilstonian ship, the U. S. S. Sacramento, has won great respect from all who l-:now of her brilliant achievements and brave deeds. Spreading terror among the Yangtze River pi- rates during many years of active service with the U. S. NaVy'S China patrol, she became known as "The Galloping Ghost of the China Coast." This year she was again called upon to enter active service in foreign ports. 6 l.et's Take a Lake Cruise Lake Michigan has a part in the life of every one of us. We are thrilled by its might in time of storm, and we are stirred deeply by its vast- ness ancl calmness in good weather. The lake has so many moods that it is always fascinating. But then we have not only the lake itself, but, because of it, an almost endless number of picturesque associations: the shore line with its clean "singing" sandg the dunes, massive and interesting phenomenag the fish tugs bringing in their catches-and gulls following, hungry for their evening mealg the beach on a summer afternoong the sight of white sails against the blue of the lakeg or a still, moonlit, summer night with beach fires making artificial stars in the night-all these pictures and pleasures are ours on these shores of Lake Michigan. 'S fi, . 1 ,w . if-f - F. Qi fri .. .,-a '4 .-Q. r 'qw' ' 1 lrfi aeeuramg '-961'-B 'int meh qilher to theii er M destruction. Mistakes cannot be toler- gted became the dhipfs comme mint be tlraight Jehite. wilhbno ptnbnhil- itiel invdvbg. V ' A 1 3 r -xh , ., . .Ill 1 M' ,ea 1 5. 4 ' AQ, , g ,- ,. 1,4 lv, 'xnum ,xcfx 2 rf f Charting the Course When we first entered school, we were steadied by the teach- ers' experienced hands, and set right on our course. Our course may have needed many changes, but those changes have brought us to lands of new thought, We have reached the flrst landing in our voyage over the troubled S63 of life. U Miss Alina Schilf, Mr Knapp, Mrs. Ruth liyrl zy, and Mr. J. C. For . 1 -v""Xn- Mr. C. F. Humphrey They Chart Cur Course Although the students' contact with the administration is indirect, this group of officers controls the entire school system of our city, and has great responsibility in providing for the smooth running of our school. Few students are able to realize the tremendous problems with which the members of the school board are confronted, and the painstaking work and thought required to give the solutions which will best keep in mind the welfare of the school and com- munity. lVlr. Nl. L. Knapp. superintendent of schools, has shown his ability as a great school leader. llc is widely recognized and respected among educational leaders. lVlr. C. F. Humphrey, principal of the senior high school, constantly is working toward the welfare of the school. He is well-informed on current educational thought and is an ac- tive participant in the activities of secondary school principals. 10 W. C. Smith, Mr. M. l. Mr. M. I.. Knapp unfl Around the Decks A trip around our ship gives us a glimpse of several of the many phases of training offered on board. Stopping in front of the architectural drawing room, we see Mr. Delbert Miller with one of his classes. ln the background is a model house that the boys are plan- ning and constructing. Going on, we find the chemistry class under the supervision of Mr. I... W. Smith. Students gain a knowledge of facts by means of observation and thinking. Along the passageway, Miss Deane lVlcAfee's transcript class is trying to transcribe their "hen tracks" into neat, mailable letters. Below deck the art class can be seen sketching a model under the able super- vision of Mrs. Berne Wineman. Sketch- ing models is but a small part of the stu- dents' work. Learning values of colors and determining how to put them to their best use are some of the aims of the course. lfb - . K, H? ,,:4,.f?? 2 X " ,min '.,.v-,,:-. Q 1 f , :Q W5 M Z xy s R - - k..'kx X Mk 3" Q E 5' ,Kr ' 5 9 wg 'Qu ' 1 x ' EQQW q.. f-, -vw" f f ,X 'K , i f H Y 'fi 1 , lk- 7 K. A firm hand on the wheel of the ship, a barometer, a compass. These are what a sailor depends upon to follow his course. His compass gives him a di- rectional reading, lets him know if he's following a true line: a strong hand on the wheel helps him keep the ship on that line: and the barometer gives him warning of changes in the weather. 14 lx Qx Qx Qx Qx JXQX JXQX Qx rjx Qx A Qx lx Following the Course Many of us will realize our youthful dreams by following the course we chose when we entered school. Our teachers helped us pursue the objectives we set up as our goal. We now must go on alone, using the instruments we were taught to use while in training on our ship. 15 if N ni fr tllilss Uffivi-rs Alu' iur Class 0ll'icurs: Sriplioiiirmve Class Olfivvrs llzuilvl l'li-lu' llnrry Kiilsvy .lvnli Spivrs A U Nllrliiml Zim-p.1'lrr -lum' Mills lflnl'L'in'L' lxulllxislllslil ltutlx X11-,l'IR-r Wziltm-1' Sjolwi-pg lit-tty Krun-gvi' Sophomores Since we no longer have freshmen, the sophomores are really the "infants" now. They have to become acquainted with their ship and mates and adjust themselves to their new sur- roundings. However, the members of the Class of '43 adjusted themselves very readily and have had a successful start in their high school careers under the leadership of jean Spiers as president, Florence Komasinski as vice-president, and Betty Krueger as secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Toner and Coach Purvis are their sponsors. One happy memory of the sophomores is their Spanish party at which everyone had a gay old time with Ferdinand the Bull, toreadors, castanets, and Spanish dancers. You're off to a good start, so have patience, Class of '43-just two more years and you'll see land. Juniors For the juniors' second year aboard ship, they elected Harry Kinsey, presidentg Walter Sjoberg, vice-presidentg and June Mills, secretary-treasurer. Miss Schwabenland and Mr. Troyer were elected class sponsors. Enthusiastically, they sold candy at the football and basketball games. Under the direc- tion of Miss Mellie Luck, they successfully presented "Almost Eighteen." Money derived from these sources will be used for the prom. Almost any night one can see them sneaking into Room 303, and then locking the door as they leave. Mystery is written all over their faces and not a word is said concerning the theme of the prom, while patiently we seniors wait. 16 Senior Class History Ahoy matesl Yes, we've reached our goal at last-mighty Seniors. But the course was rough at times. Remember how little and unimportant we felt when we first boarded our ship in I937? Miss Emily Davidson and Mr. Andy Gill led us bewildered sailors and helped our first officers, Ruth Nuoffer. president, Roger I-lathoot, vice-presidentg and Gloria Fausch, secretary- treasurer, become acquainted with our quarters, What a relief it was to become Sophomores-we really amounted to something then. Norman Ziegler led us that year with the help of Howard Brooker as vice-president and Fred Pearce as secretary-treasurer. Miss David- son and Mr. Gill again acted as our sponsors. Remember at the Freshman welcome party when all the Freshmen had to kneel and repeat after Norman a vow to respect our wishes and then whaml they were initiated? Then all of a sudden two years of our voyage had passed and we were juniors. We elected new sponsors--Miss Deane McAfee and Mr. James Grif- fin. Our able officers for that year were Jim Dry, presidentg Ruth Nuoffer, vice- presidentg and Gordon Davis, secretary-treasurer. What a whirlwind year! We realized that we had very good salesmen in our midst when we counted our profits from selling candy at the football and basketball games. Again we proved our ability when selling tickets for the Junior Play. Using Mr. Miller's grand idea of canvassing the city, we had a record-breaking audience-and were we proud! Besides good salesmen, we had good drama- tists-twenty-nine in all for the cast of H320 College Avenue." Mr. Allen Buchanan, who sailed with us for only that year, coached the mystery play and was responsible for its success. All the money we scratched together was used to give the Seniors the time of their lives and one of their happiest memories from school. lnternational friendship was our theme for the prom. Remember the flags of all nations which were used for the backdrop of our play? and our play which included a Spanish dance, "Zwei l-lerzen," Skaters Waltz, French song and many others? And we can't forget to mention that we ate by the large lighted globes on each table flrranklin Street's old lightsl. Ah Memories--one after another pop upl Now we're Seniors. Norman Ziegler, presidentg Ruth Nuoffer, vice- presidentg and Dan Pliske, secretary-treasurer were elected to guide our last year's course. Miss Jeanette Murphy and Mr. Delbert Miller proved their able leadership and understanding of us. Miss Murphy was also adviser for this year's Elstonian. Many a night the same gang gathered together and scratched their heads for ideas, counted, and recounted subscriptions, mounted pictures, argued about this or that cover, etc. And never forget the courageous cast that presented "You Can't Take lt With You." Miss Ollie Gardner was the successful coach. A combination of screwy characters, including a mad Russian, a xylophone player, a toe dancer, the aristocratic Kirbys, etc. kept the audience in stitches. Yes, now our voyage has ended and we have to leave our ship and mates. No longer will we be known as Seniors, but we are now the "Class of '4l." kQx2x2xQx2xQx2x.2xQxQx2sQx.2xQx 17 V ifg Bud Albers ln if Frank Allie if James Allie Mary Allie John Ansell lidith Badkey Mary Anne Baird Juanita Bard Anna Mae Bates Norma Batzel Helen Jane Baugghman Marge Beahan Wallaee Beekman Daniel Bengston Ruth Bengston Betty Bentley lflileen Biddle Mildred Blaskey Stanley Block Eugene Blood George Bohle LaVonne Booner Luella Boonstra Christine Borane Howard Brooker Josephine Brown Richard Brown Jaek Bunton Oliver Burckhalter Bryant Burklow Dovie Burklow Jean Burnett Norman Bush Charles Carow Robert Cassidy Earl Cassler Rose Chalk Howard Clough Bonnie Jean Cooley Kathleen Couden Gladys Crawford Tommy Criswell Clarence Crozier Gene Daron Gordon Davis Carlyn Denson Walter Deutscher Jerry Devor William Drehmel, Jr. James Dry Norman Eckert Geraldine Eddy Ruth Edinger George Elias Max Engle Gloria Fausch Mary Feldmeier Rhoda Feltis Marjorie Fischer Jeanette Fladigor Lois Mae Dabbert James Ford Robert Foreman Alice Mae Fyhr ' Clair Gzisaway Lois Geiger Kenneth Glassman Rogert Glotf Aimee Jean Gloye Anita Gluck Marion Grossman Lucille Groth Harry Gutowski Warren Hageman Mildred Hagerty Virgil Hance Welton Hance Ruth Hanley Kathleen Harlachor Arlene Harman Jacquette Hart Madeline Hathoot Janet Herbert June Hermance Marion Hermance Bonnie Houser Evelyn Hunt Margaret Huryn Frank Hyer Betty Jacobsen PXLQXLAJJALJAAALALLA Robert Garver 1 Dorothy Jankowski Helen Jankowski i Irene Jankowski ' Robert Jaske Arnold Joers Ronald Joers Theodore Johnson Jeanette Jordan Marcella Kahn Michael Kalil Dorothy Kapica Leocadia Kapica Betty Kaser Arthur Keppen Robert Kienitz William Killingbeck Mary Lois Klue Dolores Kniola Bernard Koehne Florence Kohn Genevieve Koziolek Patricia Kramer Charlotte Krueger James Krueger Kenneth Krueger Jeanette Kruse Joseph Lakey Phyllis Lakin Viola Lakowski KQXQX A A Qx DQX JXQX JXDJX 21 E SI 'Y 3 'S ,J : ,z Q: Doris Lzxmlmku IEYLICK' Lznulis I12lVVI't'llC'L' Lnngv Joycv LZIVSUII lmlph IA'Hll2ll'll Churlottv I4CV0I'L'llZ IATl'I'llil10 Imvin Edwin Losinski Wzlrroll Luvv ll Lutv Iiaxymuml lXlcll1tyro Ilctty IXlcN0w Ilvnry Mzxckmvizlk IALll'iHl' Mzllvcki ' Blllllllillg' Waynv Mzxrquiss FFZIIIIC Martin Russvll Blurtin Mzxrtlm Mzltusz 'ard Mzxzurvk Paul INIQ-zuiuws lim-ith Ixl0llli0llh2lH livim-ss M1-ska Durutlmy Mvyvx' Donald Mcym-Vs Iwo AIICIIZIIIIQ llichzmi Dligm-r'y Iilva Millm' 22 Elvera Miller Lloyd Miller Marilyn Miller Wendell Leach William Miller Jack Milne Lorraine Mitchell Hamodie Mohamed Vera Murray Shirley Nallenweg Alex Nastofl' Genelle Neulieb Martin Nevorski Phillip Nowfel Ruth Nuoffer Irma Nygren Ralph Odle Betty Jeanne Olds Louis Olsen Dale Olson Roger Pagels Marie Pahl Mary Pahs LeRoy Palm Louise Parish Doris Parkhouse Donald Parret Leona Pawlik Frederick Pearce Pat Pekarski NQXQXJXJXJXQXJXJXQXJXJXJXJXJX 23 Riehard Peo W Marjorie Peterson , Grace Phelan l Edward l'iechnili Ilaniel l'liske Harold l'ollnow Pauline Powers Richard Precious William l'riebe Ralph l'rohl Louis Vrzybylinski Yvonne l'urvis Mary Jane Quinn Eugene Ragsdale Alan Ransom Marjorie Ransom f Edward Ratenski i George Reed Robert Reivher Herman Reichert Margery Rhoades Gloria Richter arion Ripley 45 6. William iaiwdm- G- Q Leroy Ruetz Iiugene Ruggles Irene Sass l'Idwaril lllaniowski Carol-Marie Price Norbert Przyhylinski 24 JX I1llllI'l'I1L'l' Nuuynkzls lllcrlv Olson L, Q llvtty Jvzm Svhilt' Clara Scllnabvl Willard Svchrirzt Juhn Svhrnll Margouli Svhultz Milo Svhultz Vera Schultz Dorothy Schwcrniex' licnm-th Svifc-rt Lylv Seifert I"1'ccl0rick Si-lkv Doris Sl'Ilg'lJllSl'l1 Kenneth Shaw W'2lI'I't'll Slivrwund William Slierwnod lllZll'l0ll Sivh Donald Smith Matthcw Smith llanmna Smith Wallace Smilh S' Mildred Snodgrziss June Soniiolihorg' Geraldine Sparse Mil Jean SplIlllll'I' Richard Spyuhalski Alicv Stoinkv Wiebio SU-'ll9Ill2l livorvtt St0i'liillQ'0l' KJXJXXJXJXJXJXJXJXQXJXJXJXJXJX 25 lfugene Stoligrosz Lois Surerus Dorothy Swanson Lawrence Tanber John Thomas Richard Tolton Carl Ulrich Jack Utley Robert Vankosky Marian Verniek Anthony Vizza James Wagner Eugene Walenga Albert Walters, Jr. Royal Warnke Donald West James Westherg Juanita Westphal Roger Westphal Naomi Whipple Gladys White Doris Ann Will Russell Williamson David Wilson Roy Wipperman Lucille Wishon Wallie Wohlfeil Ruth Wolfe 3 ' Glenn Woodruff Kempton Wooton Barbara Zeek Norman Ziegler Emily Ziomek ,XIM-nl lc.llllll linlliiigln-l-It. I,uriL-n Tylisz 12-I MR. TROYER 'RONT ROW: Kenneth Laskey, George Van iiesen, Kenneth Scherer, Norman Pickford, Vlilton Ritchey, John Riley, Charles Wolff EECOND ROW: Tony Tadros, James Sjobergg, Iarry Tonn, Lee Weaver, John Powell, Tom Faber, Walter Sjoberg, Mr. Troyer. THIRD izow: James Ullmer, Albert Seedorf, Jimmy lchendel, Wilbert Poole, Howard Swim, Lau- 'ence Nauyokas. STANDING: Robert Taylor, loss Kuszmaul, Robert Mathias, Tenny Sprague. 12-1 MISS SCHWABENLAND "RONT ROW: Ruth Voigt, Kathryn Rux, Vlargene Witte, Lucy Lisi, Bonny Ploner, Jean Faylor. SECOND ROW: Dolores Kempf, Isa- mel Trojan, Esther Nieman, Imogene Thomp- ion, Doris Miller. THIRD ROW: Miss Schwa- renland, Beatrice Vulpitta, Juanita Roth, Luel- a Woodard, Betty Jean Schwanke, Dorothy Jauer, Betty Mansfield. STANDING: Dor- vthy Oszuscik, Marcial Sherwood, Margaret lausch, Margie Tiedeman, Janet Shroyer, 'lthel Stinchcomb, Merle Olson, Jeanette Jueth. 12-1 MISS SEBESTA FRONT ROW: Joan Cully, Marian Hermance, 'letty Ford, Barbara Glidden, Mary Ann Hon- iak, Joyce Berridge, Wava June Foster, Kath- een Heisler, Betty Bell, Ellen Coar, Dorothy ackson, Marie Durnal. SECOND ROW: Alice 'ane Hood, Betty Ann Heise, Jocelyn Brieger. Vlary Belle Funderburk, Jacqueline Blanchard, 'lleanore Clark, Dorothea Connett, Miss Se- mesta, Betty Jean Campbell. STANDING: Donna Criss, Betty Keller, Mary Rose Joseph, Iarbara Feallock, Georgine Arnold, Mary Kay Zeall, Gladys Anderson, Dorothy Kahn, Alice ieen, Marjorie Harris, Delores Hancock, Rosa- ie Downs. 12-1 MR. IRGANG FRONT ROW: Keith Mendenhall, Mitchell Faroh, Harold Biederstadt, Paul Graham, Law- 'ence Cooley, Ray Flood, Richard Cathcart. SECOND ROW: Roger Keene, Rudolph Keith- ey, William Harlan, Richard Armstrong, ,oren Hahn, Darrel Evans, Duane Hyer, Rich- .rd Heinz, James Fleming, Howard Dennewitz, fir. Irgang. STANDING: Emerson Bryant, lobert Alleman, Walter Jones, Lloyd Glass- nan, Russell Fink, Fred Harmon, Gene Jacob- lcci, Robert Engstrom. 11-2 MR. PARSONS FRONT ROW: James Dilworth, Kenneth Bar- tels, Earle Barth, Charles Hart, Keith Mann. SECOND ROW: Mr. Parsons, Richard Cully, William Dickinson, William Kist, Dale Kietz- man, Dana Hennessy, Armando Ioannacci, Jack Young, Harry Kinsey, Joseph Biela. THIRD ROW: Sam Di Paolo, William Ferguson, Dale Hubertz, Charles Clinton, Louis Bartels, Julian Groch, Chester Dembinski, Edward Bard. 11-2 MRS. HART FRONT ROW: Nina Hayes, Verna Kozak, Martha Kribs, Dolores Waite, Marian Timm, Patricia Loehr, Nelma Westfall, Audrey Tews, Jayne Ann Westburg, Helen Ziomek, Ella Schreiber, Norma Lakey, Dolores Manthey. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Hart, Mary Jane Wood- ruff, Martha McClintick, Betty Lange, Leona Trampski, Carolyn Higley, Adelle Kamont, Gertrude Markowski, Elaine Jaske, Delores Voss, Marie Ulrich. THIRD ROW: Dorothy McMurrin, Lois Hitt, Beatrice Marquiss, Dor- othy Warnke, Barbara Killingbeck, Virginia Mansfield. 11-2 MISS HALTER FRONT ROW: Vera June Peo, Jean Pawloski, Lois Ann Shaw, Frances Osos, Betty Penfold, Georgia Stark, Barbara Jane Osos, Cleo Nal- lenweg, Dorothy Steinborn, Jeanette Passage. SECOND ROW: Florence Dill, June Mills, Na- omi Mross, Betty Smith, Ruth Missal, Donna Newman, Helen Standau, Irene Ratenski, Inez Staver, Germaine Spychalski, Clara Shelop, Miss Halter. THIRD ROW: Arbutus Rinker, Clara Shebel, Dorothy Schlundt, Bernice Nich- ols, Elizabeth Butts. 11-2 MR. MAXEY FRONT ROW: Jerome Malecki, Leonard Kniola, Mr. Maxey, Eugene Kull, Charles Bol- den. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Lange, Eugene Majot, Albert Losiniecki, Ralph Joers, Vernon Pickford, James Nicholson, Donald Kring, Ken- neth Koss. THIRD ROW: William Kietzman, Robert Peo, Norman Keeler, Donald Johnson, Raymond Marciniak, John Plisky, Bernard Nichols, James Nesbit. ABSENT: Kenneth Lueth. 11-2 MR. NEFF FRONT ROW: Charles Groth, Richard Dysard, 'ames Gleason, Howard Crook, Leo Boyan, Ed- vard Janas, Paul Bolka, Melvin Ivey. SECOND COW: Sheryl Denny, Raymond Christensen, lohn Pscion, Robert Garnett, Robert Fischer, Kenneth Gardner, Al Groch, Lyle Hance, Ever- 'tt Gutshaw, Arnold Fyhr. THIRD ROW: Carl -Iarvey, Howard Breese, Raymond Fox, George "ink, Donald Blilnling, Mr. Neff. 11-2 MR. TEN HARKEL FRONT ROW: Nathan Migliore, Eugene Raw- ings, Jerome Mazurek, Paul Ludington, Bill Juchtman, John Wooton, Ralph Rueter, Leon- lrd Piasecki, Leon DeR0sia. SECOND ROW: Ted Michalik, Robert McAlpine, Charles Mor- gan, Richard Lafrentz, Ted Smolenski, James Skibbe, Ray Parry, Richard Orlowski. THIRD ROW: Roger Timm, Bob Wolcott, Richard iruse, Theodore Rayhart, Roger Saracoff, Mr. Fen Harkel. 11-2 MISS LEE FRONT ROW: Mary Jean Doyle, Charline Iible, Marie Boehnlein, Leola Gropp, Modesta Sent, Arletta Gobreski, Jane Dunlap. SECOND COW: Betty Baut, Marie Glafcke, Delores lrieger, Germaine Schultz, Alice Cully, Dor- vthy Bodine, Arline Feldmeier, Jean Devine. THIRD ROW: Manette Blackburn, Marjory Sartels, Joan Edris, Norma Lee Coan, Betty lruenberg, Margaret Esper, Adeline Schmitt, Jila Lee Dunham, Blossom Babinac, Virginia fovert. 11-2 MR. GRIFFIN VRONT ROW: Donald Schwenn, Donald Nright, Melvin Sommerfeld, Robert Nykoff. SECOND ROW: Theodore Smith, Marvin fourist, Bennie Zubik, Kenneth Schuman, Ed- vard Smiertelny, George Sabo, Gilbert Rausch. THIRD ROW: Ray Roames, John Wooton. ,eonard Wolfe, Francis Vulpitta, Mr. Griffin. FOURTH ROW: Paul Werner, Aloysius Toma- zewski, Richard Schnick, Melton Schwermer, 'om Sjoberg, John Schlegelmilch, Chester lzemla, Eugene Senderak. I! W if , , - V' iw .N ' ' .1 ,. . Q. ,- . nu ? , ,V '11 .Q ff SQ!! .. .F 4 s pl fi - nv " of ' X Q 1 A , h L , 2 ' ' 515' ,E 15 4: 95? C 'T 51 if F " 7 af 9' M.. ---A qu -Q' ,flag ' A 'v,Nf 4 ,4,, kj f WI XJ' ' if ' 4' A rv C' nu 51 " " " " ff f 1 s . .,f5f.f Q S ,ff H lk R-ig, Rf: A gang Nw, N ka . 4 wf' "as -all , 1. ,m"w.,.gf Ao " N :9 df"?T1l 1 n fff .. . fm 1' . ,:, :UA 2 10-2 MR. JENKINS SEATED: Vernon Shipley, Robert Schroeder, Edward Morris, Leigh Richey, Chevalier West- phal, Emanuel Markowski, Frederick S 'h.1mak- er, Jerome Stockinger. STANDING: John Poland, Bill Samuels, Billy Rose, Eugene Roth- fuchs, Rex Morgan, Melvin Russ, Karl Zieg- ler, Gene Skerkoske, Thomas Voutes, Lester Sowinski, Gilbert Petrof'l', Philip Rademacher, Kenneth Tews, Mr. Jenkins, Om Salmassy. 10-2 MISS LUCK FIRST ROW: Miriam Ross, Dolores Saja, Dor- othy Waite, Edris Sadenwater, June Tadros, Jeanette Semla, Kathryn Reppert, Rose Rebac, Doris Washluske, Marion Weatherbee, Elaine Sadenwater. SECOND ROW: Ruby Jane Schram, Nancy Lee Shaffer, Jo Ann White, Zella Sage, Dolores Walters, Jane Volksdorf, Marion Zieske, Lucille Waite, Betty Wolfe, Eu- genia Wrobleski. THIRD ROW: Leona Trojan, Barbara Singleton, Dolores Wagner, Eileen Steinke, Althea Roth, Bette Ziesmer, Marilyn Schwark, Myra Jean Sorge, Mary Helen Vance, Jennie Smith. 10-2 MISS WOLFE FIRST ROW: Sarah Matassa, Geraldine Raffel, Mary Jane Rapp, Ella Doris Ney, Mary Jane Meska, Betty Priest, Dorothy Petterez, Marion Moore, Eleanor Pasula, Lorraine Murray. SECOND ROW: Zehia Mohamed, Delores Ol- son, Freida Parthun, Anita Manning, Emma lean Peters, Evelyn Magon, Belva Morse, Lois VIcGinley, Dorothy Platt, Miss Wolfe. THIRD ROW: Stephanie Markowske, Irene Losiniecki, loan Phillips, LaVerne Pickford, Lora Law. Agnes Post, Bernadine Pearce. 10-2 MR. THORNE FIRST ROW: Walter Strzelinski, James Phel- an, Bernard Mackowiak, Jerome Putz, Edmund lemrowski, Dwight Miller, Leslie Rotzien, ienneth Werdine, Roderick Whitlow, Roger vloncel, Russell Pohl, Donald Mason, Edward 'ahs, Louis Tadros. SECOND ROW: Leonard ihebel, Howard Smith, Marvin Nast, Edward Sonnenberg, Paul Spychalski, Ted Wiencek, Edwin Schmidt, Maynard Swedberg, Fred Itibbe, Donald Schlining, John Stradtner, Ron- .ld Schnick, Louis Walenga. THIRD ROW: Victor Palm, William Snyder, Mr. Thorne. 1-'iw . W' "'V'6'p Q5 5 J SVI 9 f J K fig Higgs 'X f F 5' T' T5 V3 ,.. " ' A ' if., f X p x N YLv'?'M at -2' T 5 . 'Q a 'X Q .. i v ii - ,. vs Wi, 'W Q. ' we M- 1' , -q V E 1 1 ' :gf TT 'T ff is ,gvgfi 1' QD Q. .Qt Q , . Z ,Jw , -Q Qf'?'3' Q F 2 1: 4:2 'fffvif 5 if A KJNJQ- 'r,,S,:,,s-4-7Qf,iff,.f,,f ff' ' f ,lff"'ffQf'1f 1' 1 lilf ' 2 s Q 5' ,Y . , -vw W 5 X A . Fi, f Q 4: 'W' 5 5 5 71 8 IJ :"'nA 'wt Y Z . f C 3? TT :aff-an ' . r 5,3 6 Q 1' A J ,. ,, 5. 'fr ' ' , H ' ?'- . K ' , Y: g,. as. Q f'5'f"Q 4 10-1 MR. SELLERS VRONT ROW: Albert Kahn, Earl Hurley, Xlex Allie, Thomas Allen, Andrew Elko, Nor- nan Dittnier. SECOND ROW: John Conde, loe John, Harry Crakes, Norman Dietrich, iichard Hyer, Rolland Hahn, John LaRocco. l'HlRD ROW: James Last, Melvin Karwick. Edward Harker, Melvin Johnson, Howard Har- an, Norman Cox. FOURTH ROW: Roger Ioar, Gene Cords, Tom Kiley, Ellis Anderson. iolwrt Cassidy, Lyle Erickson, Robert Kneller. 10-1 MRS. MANN VRONT ROW: Fatima Berry, Mary Coursel, 'atsy llonfield, Esther Jorgensen, Harriet Lew- s, Judy Doten, Loretta Gutschow, Esther iretzmann, Lucille LaBorn. SECOND ROW: 'Elaine Kaplan, Lois Johnson, Marjorie Fore- nan, Ruth Johnson, Doris Runton, Dorothy Zutts, Dorothy Graves, Doris Hansen, Gloria Vreidman, Virginia Dabkowski, Mary Gilmore, Xlice Dahlquist. THIRD ROW: Lois Kaser. Vloraine Frenzel, Bee Clarke, Harriet Henry, 'ivian LeFebre, Dorothy Christ, Norma Alsle- ien, Marjorie Kahn, Betty Gubbine, Betty Loh- ian. 10-l MISS Mc-A FEE 'RONT ROW: Janis Sellers, Doris Pepple, ean Wcrth, Lois Spicer, Patricia Krueger, lhirley Krueger, Doris Sydow, Ruth Riks, Hil- egard Muellen, Leona Olsen, Genevra Wolfe. WECOND ROW: June Roeske, Lenora Ross, mogcne Pllughaupt, Madeline Solotf, Nona ean Snyder, Carol Wilso Doris Taylor, Phy- is Westphal, Geneva Pollock. Joyanna Purtha, lildred Schacht, Jeanette Rinkle, Henrietta Ioritz. THIRD ROW: Lois Payne, Angeline leulieb, Julia Seedorf, Ruth Wiedenhoff, De- ires Schnick, Luella Wishon, Dorothy Wisen- oug'h, Mary Rappelli, Edith Walters. I0-1 MR. SMITH RONT ROW: Elbert Thomas, James Prast. erbert Weyl, Fred Ullmer, Robert Rabe, ames Ulrich, Percy Scott. SECOND ROW: rnold Sprong, Joseph Turner, Dale Porter, linton Powell, Richard Zeese, Kenneth Orlow- ci, Walter Lutz, Richard Lutz, James Maule, nhn O'Hara. THIRD ROW: Norville Miller, obert Patterson, Richard Otto, James Osborn, alph Petoskey, Maynard Nichols, Robert lashluske, Westley Wood, Monroe Sorge, nnes Schroll. FOURTH ROW: John Meyer, ichard McAlpine, Clayton Marks, George anthey, Charles McCue, Charles Lubke, Neil luman, Eugene Ragland, Richard Schlaak. Every sailor knows his knots. There are certain types of knots to use for cer- tain kinds of jobs, and they must be used as the occasion warrants it. They must be tiecl right-secured so they won't slip and so they can stand pres- sure. Ropes are important in a sailor's life in taughtening the sails, making se- cure various objects on the deck of the ship, and sometimes are even used as guides or life lines. 34 No stuclent's program is complete unless he participates in some kind of activity. Whether it is of major or minor importance constitutes no point, for so long as it brings him in closer contact with other people, it has accomplished its purpose. As the ropes are essentials in a sailor's life, activities are centers of interest and teach valuable cooperative work to the student. 35 Student Council The first-semester president was Hamodie Mohamed, the vice-president was Luella Roonstra, and the secretary was Margie Tiedeman. The second semester Carl Ulrich was presidentg Jeanette Kruse, vice-presidentg and Bud Albers, secretary. lVliss Mabel Engstrom is the sponsor of the organization. The members of the Student Council consist of representatives of each sponsor group of Iflston Senior High School. The Council regulates the system of monitors, discusses school problems, and suggests improvements. 011 Vlfednesday morning during the sponsor period, each representative makes his report to his sponsor group, after which the various items in the report are discussed by the group. Suggestions are then made to the representative for con- sideration at the next meeting. Standing committees are committee on ccmmittees, judicial committee, service commit- lee, and social committee. FIRST Sl'IMI'IS'l'I'IR: FIRST ROW: S. Dil'aola, D. Wright, M. A. Baird, J. Rerridge, M. Tiedeman, D. A. Will, D. Grieger, G. Spychalski. SIGC- OND ROW: T. Johnson, D. Lambka, H. Mohamed, A. Laughlin, J. Schudorick, J. Jordan, L. Mitchell, I.. Iioonstra, Miss lingstrom, the sponsor. THIRD ROW: Ii. Hyer, Ii. Ziegler, R. Flood, J. Wagner, C. Dahlquist, R. Joers, N. Hayes, V. Arndt, N. Johnson, J. A. White. FOURTH Mazurelc, W. Sjoberg, li. Jzmas, D. Lohse. SECOND SPIMESTICR: FIRST ROW: H. Hopper, A. Post, J. Rerridge, M. Witte, V. Baird, R. Riks, I'. masinski, M. Ritchey, R. Flood, H. Har- chell, J. Kruse, L. Gropp, R. Joers, C. Ul- feld. ROW: R. Saraeough, W. Strelinski, IC. Pekarski. SECOND ROW: Miss Engs- trom, the sponsor, J. St-hudorick, F. Ko- lan, D. Hennessy. THIRD ROW: L. Mit- rich, Ii. Albers, D. Seidler, D. Lambka, li. Ziegler. FOURTH ROW: G. Spychulski. B. Killingbeck, E. Kaplan, J. A. White, K. Hyer, J. Utley, R. Holloway, A. Groeh, W. Snyder, George Johnson, M. Sommer- SEATED: Marian Hermance, Jeanette Kruse, Merle Olson, Charlotte Leverenz, and Marion Sieb. STANDING FIRST ROW: Norman Ziegler, Oliver Burckhalter, Ruth Nuoffer, Gloria Fausch, Mary Jane Quinn, William Rhoder, Donald Lanibka, Margery Rhoades, Daniel I'liske, William Sherwood, and Herman Reich- ert. STANDING SECOND ROW: Carl Ulrich, Ger- aldine Speese, Luella Boonstra, and Jack Utley. SEATED: Leola Gropp, Mary Ann Honyak, Doris Ann Will, June Sonnenberg, Wiebie Stel- lema, and Jocelyn Brieger. STANDING FIRST ROW: Walter Sjoberg, Ralph Joers, Robert McAlpine, Welton I-lance, Dolores Hancock, Jacqueline Blanchard, Pat Pekarski, Jean Burnett, and Keith Law. STANDING SECOND ROW: Norman Bush. Kathryn Long, Betty Jeanne Olds, and Mary Ann Baird. Honor Society The lsaac C. Elston chapter of the National Honor Society was organized in l926. Scholarship, leadership, character, and service are the fundamental requirements for entrance into the National Honor Society. A student must be a senior or a second-semester junior. His scholastic ranking must be in the upper third of his class to be eligible for membership. The faculty elects the members on the basis of the other three requirements. Election to this society is one of the highest honors given by the school. To date there have been 303 elect- ed to the Isaac C. Elston chapter of the National Honor Society. This year twenty-four students from the upper classes were elected to this society and ini- tiated at the annual convocation on April 4. Norman Ziegler was in charge of the initiation ancl was assisted by Oliver Burckhalter, Keith Law, Ruth Nuoffer, jean Burnett, Gloria Fausch, and Pat Pekarski. Officers of the society are: Robert lVlcAlpine, presidentg Jacqueline Blanchard, vice-pres- ident, and Jocelyn Brieger, secretary. 5 . g 45, A11 if 4 ,A , 9 . ' .J JW1 7-X A s , 3 T 1 -'53 Qin SS L N 5-sni rq 3 5 2 g - - 1 ..- 5 ue' - ' ., My Q V ,,' -A mx ' z QM xx vow M if ? W' Blaclciriars Blackfriars is one of the two dramatic clubs in our school. Miss Mellie Luck sponsors this organization, as well as the other dramatic group, Thespians. Students must tryout and are then voted on for Blackfriars membership. The club meets two Wednesdays a month. There is a program at each meeting, usually consisting of play reviews, dramatic history, and skits. john Thomas is president of Blackfriarsg Barbara Killingbeck, vice-president: and Jo Ann White, secretary. The Blackfriars and Thespians presented the Christmas play, "Las Posadasf' for the stu- dent body. Junior and Senior Commercial Clubs A group of ambitious and interested girls and boys, a desire to become efficient office workers, the result-The Commercial Club. This organization was formed early in the year by a group of commercial students with the desire to know what will be required of them when they enter the business world and to learn how to meet these requirements. A junior and a senior group was organized, each meeting separately. After several meetings the two were combined, for more could be ac- complished in a larger group. The meetings are carried on very informally, consisting of talks on personality, appear- ance, and some of the qualities every good office worker should possess. The spell-downs that were held not only provided a great deal of fun but also helped increase the girls' vocab- ularies and knowledge of spelling. The awards earned by students in commercial work are presented at the monthy meetings. Dorothy Kapica, president, Pat Pekarski, vice-presidentg and Irene Sass, secretaryg presid- ed over the meetings of the senior group. The officers of the junior group were Leola Gropp, president: Marcial Sherwood vice-president, and Dorothy Warnke, secretary. After the two groups were combined, Doris Ann Will was chairman in charge of entertainment. Thespians Thespians is a National dramatic society for High School dramatists. lts membership is never very large-usually about fifteen to twenty. This is because of the rigid requirements for membership. Each year a best Thespian is chosen from this group, and his or her name is mentioned in the Thespian magazine. This year Jean Burnett was elected as our best Thespian. She was awarded a free subscription to the "One Act Play Magazine." In December, the Thespians and Blackfriars presented the Christmas program. This year they presented a Mexican play, "Las Posadasf' During Drama Week, the society gave its an- nual convocation program, presenting a radio script entitled "The Late Mr. Scarface" and a one-act play, "Bargains in Cathay." Club officers are president, jean Burnett: tice-president, Gordon Davisg secretary, Geral- dine Speese. The Elstonian Last fall a group of energetic students volunteered their services to put out the "best ever" lflstonian. The staff was selected by the class officers and a committee of teachers. Because of a surplus fund left from our junior year, we decided to put out an Elstonian without selling advertising space or asking for donations. The book depended to a large extent upon the ingenuity of the staff in planning layouts. writing copy, and cutting pictures. ln the pictures below, we see a number of staff members at work, performing a few of the many activities that are connected with such a publication. Oliver Burckhalter and Bud Reed show us their picture-taking technique, while Miss Mur- phy looks over a sample cover. Luella, in her job as circulation manager, certainly was kept busy with her records of sub- scription payments. Here we see her cliscussng business matters with staff members Ruth Hanley, Jacquette Hart, jack Utley, Marion Sieb, Mary Allie, Everett Stockinger, Tommy Criswell. Making layouts and mounting pictures is Cne of the most difficult of jobs on the staff, but Ronald joers, Mary Jane Quinn, Ruth Nuoffer, and Norman Ziegler seem to be enjoying it. even if it is another one of those night sessions that follow a busy day. And in this picture we have none other than the eclitor-in-chief giving instructions to staff members Elva Miller, Jeanette Kruse, Phyllis Lakin, Gloria Fausch, jean Burnett, Marge Beahan, Pat Pekarski, Norman Bush, Marion Grossman, and Barbara Zeek. ' -144 ' First Semester SICATIGD: l'. Loehr, J. Gole, A. Korn, J. Hermance, IC. Hunt, E. Meyer, D. Ruby, H. Mohamed, F. Friedman. STANDING: H. Harlan, R. Jacobsen, D. Criss, R. Martin, D. Cathcart, J. Brown, J. Westphal, L. V. Bonner, M. J. Doyle, M. Bnrtels, M. J. Quinn, J. Taylor. Second Semester SEATED: H. McNew, M. Vernick, J. Taylor, W. J. Foster, J. Hermance, I. Thompson, A. Gluck, D. Lambka, B. l'loner, M. Matuazak. STANDING: C. Leverenz, P. Kramer, W. Marquis, R. Fisher, Y. Bonner, E. Hunt, L. Przybylinski, L. Nauyokas, R. Wip- perman, R. Vankosky, D. Criss, R. Martin, M. B. Funderburk, J. Blanch- ard, IC. Piechnik, C. Schnabel, R Joers, A. Harmon, B. Jacobsen, G. An- derson, J. Westphal, H. Meyer, P. Griffce, Miss Gardner. Crimson Comet The Crimson Comet is the lsaac C Elston hi h school weekly newspaper lt is an eight column, four-page publication The journalism class is conducted as a laboratory subject The students do all the writ ing for the paper. They also do all the work in advertising and circulation Within the last few years the paper has clcubled its size and provides current news notes from neighboring schools, a complete sports page fashion notes student wide questionnaire and last but not least, an original humor column The Comet has received All American Honor rating awarded by National Scholastic Press Association forthe years l936 I937 l937 I938 i938 l939 l939 1940 lnternational Hon or rating awarded by Quill Bc Scroll l939 I940 and first place in the Sigma Delta Chi con test, Division lll, indiana University I936 l937 l938 and first place Division II l939 I940 The paper is meant to publish the school news as well as entertain the students and get them better acquainted. Dahlites The Dahlites are the students who assist Miss Mildred Dahlberg, librarian and sponsor of the club, with her duties in the library. Each year the Dahlites entertain their mothers and members of the faculty at teas in the library during Book Week. Exhibits are arraiiged on the tables and are judged at this time. This year the girls who worked on the winning project were lrma Nygren, lVlarion Sieb, and Betty Jeanne Olds. The name of the their project was "The Child Travels Via Book Roads to Adulthood". It showed the various roads one takes during his life and how his life is in-- lluenced by the books he reads. ln December the club was entertained by the library assistants of the Laporte High School: thus they became acquainted with another library and the methods used there. Kathleen Couden is president of the organizationg Ruth Hanley, vice-president: and lVlar- ion Sieb, secretary. l"ltON'l' ROW: L. A. Shaw, C. Lever- vnz, l. Nygren, ll. J. Olds, li. l'lonei', J. Dunlap, M. lloahan, Y. l'urvis, A. Stn-inkog SECOND ROW: Miss Dahl- lwrg, R. Hanley, G. Arnold, J. I!rieg'ei', lVl. Sie-h, li. Coudcn, ll. Zeek, I.. Hitt, J. lllanchard. liatlili-cn Cnudeu and livtty Jeanne Olds serve guests at the llook Week Tea. Marion Sich, Irma Nygren, and lim-tty .lc-zniiw Olds display their prize- winning exhibit, "The Child Travels Via lluok Roads to Adulthood". "Hallwalkers" Wendell Leach and Dorothy Westhafer are seen daily strolling through the halls. Mr. Troyer is showing Richard Tol- ton his mistakes while Ralph Reuter and Bob Cassidy look on. What have we here? Miss L0e's biology class is busy doing something, hut seem more interested in the pho- tograplivr. Here we have another pair of strol- lers, Marcella Kahn and Bob Van- kosky. Ronald Joers seems mighty inter- ested in Mary Jane Quinn while Ar- nold Joers and Johnnie Powell are trying to do some "heckling". What is this? Sign-upsl Frank Hyer and Barbara Glidden signing up with Mrs. Mann. Round the l-lalls and into the Classrooms x QV, Ndo 5 M W .IU Aw 1 5 G 5 I 0-Q I wr : Y,,x - 4" Ai. - N ,' 4' ' 4 l ,x o f , , 5 ,y Verse Choir The purpose of the Verse Choir is group interpretation of poetry. The members learn the habits of speaking accurately and distinctly and also how to breathe, phrase, and how to pro- duce a clear, pleasing tone. It also creates a love of poetry. This choir is open to all sopho- mores and juniors and meets once a week. The voice choir technique is of recent origin, and was first popularized by a college radio group only a few years ago. Amateur Radio League The Amateur Radio League was organized in November, I939. Requirements of the club are that each member of the club must be a student in our school and must be interested in radio work. The club meets every Thursday night after school in the electric shop, under the supervision of Mr. H. B. Long. LeRoy Ruetz, who organized the club, is also the club president. Club meetings consist of code practice, lectures, and demonstrations. During the course of this year the members visited the Michigan City police radio station and several other stations. Mingler "Going to the mingler?" "Sure I am. Didn't you know the mingler orchestra is playing?" "Boy, they sure are hot stuff!" Such is a typical conversation heard in the corridors of our school before the several jive sessions attended by Elstonites. The mingler orchestra, under the able direction of Palmer Myran, met every Tuesday evening for extensive practice on old and new swing music. Money for their music was ob- tained through slight charges at minglers, and donations by the P. T. A. and other organiza- tions which this grand group played for. Forum Club The Forum Club president for the first semester was Carolyn Krause, and the secretary was Alice Kuchik. Carolyn was the president the second term also, and Tommy Criswell served as secretary. If anyone desires some information on the current social and political problems, he should be sure to ask a member of the Forum Club. Suitable topics for discus- sion are selected by the program committee, and at each meeting two members discuss an as- signed topic. The club meets the first and third Wednesdays of each school month. The For- um Club is occasionally host to a speaker who is well informed on current events. This year the members enjoyed a Christmas banquet at the home of Florence Kohn. 5: A H' asian. 5 xv' N! 4 0 C ik in U. .I ,Q .Q 1 vu Y. Q X1 1 5 m- f KJ. I sw! .. A 41 I0 4 4 4 9, up ' M4r'1H1Q. if 4 5' Q- v"' 9 WV ixrf Q 9 u I 14 l. Q 9 Q ' Q sv wQ 79 Q si sur Latin Club The Latin Club is composed of students who have had one or more semesters of Latin. Their meetings are held on alternate Tuesdays under the supervision of Mrs. Anderson. Of- ficers elected for the first semester were: president, Kendrick Cannong vice-president, Bar- bara Leverenzg secretary, Lois Denow. Those now in office are: president, Mildred Werthg vice-president, Harriet Henryg secretary, Jeanette Trost. The club is entertained by various members who dramatize mythical tales and stories of ancient Rome. Latin plays are also translated and acted out. The club celebrates various holi- days with parties in a Latin manner. The year is brought to a close with a banquet in the cafeteria. Ants Club Started only a year ago the Arts Club has grown rapidly, which indicates that students have an interest in art. The purpose of the club is to further the appreciation of art and give members the chance for creative work. The members do not have to be students in any of the art classesg but anyone who thinks he would like to draw, model in clay, or work in any other medium is welcome to belong. The Arts Club, sponsored by Mrs. Berne Wineman, meets every Thursday in the art room. The officers for the first semester were: Dick Cully, presidentg James Last, vice-president: and Barbara Zeek, secretary. The second semester, Barbara Zeek served as president, James Last as vice-president, and Charlotte Leverenz as secretary. Hall Patrol Milo Schultz served as captain of the first floorg Ed Mazurek, the second floor: and Daniel Pliske, third floor. Herman Riechert was in charge of the New Auditorium traffic. William Sherwood was the busy chief and Mr. lrgang the faithful sponsor. Running, loitering, talking in groups, yelling and other such offenses are the numerous things the Hall Patrol members discourage in our halls. The Hall Patrol deserves much credit for the smoothness of traffic in our halls. Members are stationed at posts at regular intervals in, the halls. PersonaHty Club Under the sponsorship of Miss Dorothea Wolfe, the Personality Club was organized last fall. The aim is to help those girls interested in developing their personality through the study of this subject in its many phases. The girls participate at the meetings or secure some guest speaker. Playlets, some original, have been presented, and reports from books or maga- zines given. Officers for the year were: jean Burnett, president: Marian l-lermance, vice-president: and Marjorie Harris, secretary. Se-nio lfveryone likes a colorful uniform! This year our hand had new navy blue uniforms with red and white trim. ln addition they had several new drum majorettes in white dresses. We are very proud of the splendid things our hand has done under the excellent direction of Palmer lVlyran. For the past two years the band has won district and state contests and has been recommended for the national contest. Before this hook went to press it had won the district con- test. Six contestants out of eight entered in the Solo and lfnsemble Contest won state first divi- sion. Due to the very successful Tag Day the S0- loists and lfnsembles went to the National Contest at livlint, Michigan. On Fehruary 7 the hand gave its thirteenth an- nual concert with such numbers as "Scenes From the Sierra" and "The World ls Waiting For the Sunrise." The hand gave a convocation April 24 and pre- sented Uffowhoy Rhapsody." a very modern numher. Another well-received number was thc Hlflight Command March." On October 4, l940, at the St. lVlary's football game at Ames Field, a patriotic performance was put on hy the Senior and junior High Bands, Girls of the Senior Glee Club, American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars, and Girl and Boy Scouts. The maneuvers were directed by lVlr. Weber, the new addition to the music faculty. A few of the formations made by these organizations were: the emblem of U. S. A., a large lighted American flag, and the C." The officers of the band for the year lq-40-4l are: president. Frank l-lyerg vice-president, Rob- ert lforernang secretary, lVlarion Grossman: lihrarif 'ins, Joyce lierridge and Fidris Sadenwater. I' 42 Band Clarinets: F. Hyer, C. Harvey, Larsen, sl lVlitio, lVl. Peterson, Nl. Sorge, E. Ragsdale lVl. Koeplce, D. Smith, P. Pekarski. D. Kie- nitz, Lakey, H. Denewitz, L. Wishon, li Rothfuchs, F. Kuzmaul, and A. Gibron. Flutes: lVl. Foreman, and Nl. Ross. Oboe: J. Berriclge. Saxophones: j. Wagner, FQ. Morris, and R. Keene Bass Clarinets: K. Bartels. B. Spychalski. Alto Clarinet: IVI. Elias. Cornets: R. Odle, G. Graham, R. Cathcart, R Lafrentz, E. Bard, N. Lauman, K. Orlowski and Poland. Horns: B. Burklow, C. Powell. Bass: R. Hollaway. Baritonesz R. Foreman, Riley, S. Downs. Trombones: C. Marks, D. Lohse, and R. Pohl. Percussion: lVl. Grossman, E. Sadenwater, L Weaver, R. Wood. Color Bearers: N. Whipple, and lVl. Fischer. Drum Majorettes: B. Bell, F. Kaplan, VI. Paw- loslii, Westberg, l-l. Ziomek, l. Thompson and L. johnson. Drum Majors: L. Wheeler, and R. Cathcart. Senior Orchestra Like the band, the orchestra has won district and state contests, it was also recommended for National in l940 and 1941. ln l940 it was the only orchestra in Class A that won first division rating at the district and state contests. ln the state solo and ensemble contest at Laporte two out of three contestants won a first division rating. Cn March ZI the orchestra gave its l3th an- nual concert in the Junior High Auditorium. It featured Ruth Nuoffer playing the piano solo, Concerto in D Major by Hayden, accompanied by the orchestrag the Robed Choir singing several selections, and Stella, an old fashioned music box, "Tales from the Vienna Woods" and "l-lornpipen were among the numbers played by the orchestra. The girls wore their new blue dresses with lace collars and cuffs. A convocation was given by the orchestra on Nlay l. "Connecticut Yankee" and 'Procession of the Grail" were featured. During the year an ensemble composed of members of the orchestra played at several ban- quets and meetings because they enjoyed doing it. The officers of the orchestra for the year 1940- 41 are: president, Robert lVlcAlpineg vice-presi- dent, Luella Boonstrag secretary, Betty Bell, libra- rians, jean Taylor and lmogene Thompson. First Violins: Robert lVlcAlpine, Richard Nlc Alpine, E. Jorgenson, l. Thompson, C. Hitt W. Westphal, Taylor, E. Dornbroclc. Second Violins: B. Bell, B. Lange, L. johnson V. Tillman, Roeske, D. Taylor, L. Olsen R. Pollnow. Violas: L. Geiger, B. Kaser, D. Burklow, W Westphal. Cellos: L. Boonstra, S. Orlowski, R. Wiese, J Lange, B. Z. Ziesmer. String Bass: L. Wilch, lVl. Schultz, G. Arnold, l Ratenski. Flutes: IVI. Foreman, M. Ross. Oboe: J. Berriclge. Clarinets: F. Hyer, J. Larson, Nl. Sorge. Saxaphone: R. Keene. Horn: B. Burklow, J. Utley, E. Biddle, C. Lubs Comets: R. Cathcart, G. Graham, N. Lauman. Trombone: D. Lohse, C. Marks. Tympania: M. Grossman. Vibra-harp: K. Couden, L. Weaver. Glee Club The tllee Club meets daily during the first period. The members do not get a credit but they give up a period because they enjoy singing. The Glee Club gives several programs and performances throughout the year. This year they went to South Bend to sing for the teachers' convention. They also gave various Christmas programs. The oIl'icers include: Gordon Davis, presidentg Betty Ann I-Ieise, vice-presidentg Ruth Nuotfer and Irina Nygren, secretariesg and Jean Spiers and Karl Ziegler, librarians. lfIUlXI' IUDXX: Il. Sxnnncl-. kl. Nlills. I., .Y Slum. Il. Killinglicclt. NI. .I. Quinn. R. Nuol'l'cr. Al, Ifilris. NI. .Y Ilaiwl. Y. Ilaiill. It Ncliniin II .X Ilcis.-. NI. XY4-rlli, Y. Iflicrtg SICVUNID RUXY: IC, Raglunil. AI. III:mcIi:u'1l. II. I"n-alluck. WI. Iiricgcr. XY. VI, Iwlplcv. I.. IXK.lilc.-Il, XN.ulc. xl. XYcrIli. I. Nygrcii, II. -I, Olds. ,I. Spiers, R. Vlixiillnrssg 'I'IIIRIJ ROXY: II. I'ulInoxx. NI. linc- Iils. li II.niI:ecIinx. ll. Nciiglvuscli, II. f'Il2lIl1IvR'l'N. Il, Nlglnllu-v II. llrfnss. II. Iulinsun, I'. Kessler. I.. xIllI'l'Ilj'. Ii. Klillcr. XI. IJ Xlxil If:-limi. Ii. Ilxixisg I-iUI'R'IiII IUIXY: WI. I'om-ll. VI. Uillarn. NI. Kzirxriclt. I". Rcmliling. If. Ilunl, ti. Sclinulnlc. VI. Nlzlrll. . . " - tlinp. If. I'i .i'cc. -I. I'liicli. U. Slilnizissyg IfII"'l'II RUXY2 R. I'1'cL'iuus. K. Yuigt. NI. YYiltc, XI, K. Ifcull. Il. Uszuscilx. ,I. .Y Hlnlw. II. Imxmii-inf. II, Ianis. XI. Zivslxc. ll. Riclilcr, IC. liairllig SIXTII RUXY1 II. Ilrcnilicl. N, Nlross. NI. II. Iflivirlm-i'Ii1li'L. I', Inn-lui. 1'. XYil-un.. If. Kictlxnnn. II. Kclcllcr. NI. hllrncs. Y. I.cI"cIn'c. I.. Russ. II. II:i!'Iun. SI'iYI'iX'I'II RUXY: Il. Keithley, IP. Illnin--sg. Z. VI. Fings. Ii, Nlillci. II. Ilwuscr. DI. Ililhnciis, .Y Korn. K, fieglcr. Robed Choir The Itobed Choir consists of' members of the Glee Club. They are chosen on the basis of the quality oi' their voices and blending with other voices. It is very important that their voices blend because the group should sound like one voice instead of thirty individual voices. This year the choir presented programs for the Wonien's Study Club and I'. T. A. They also ap- peared with the band and orchestra in their annual concerts. I"It1lN'I' IUNY: I. Xygi-n, II. xl. Ullls. II. Sriiglvilsfli, I', I.Ht'IlI'. xl. Spin-rs. R, NKIUII-K'I'. XI, YYil1c. NI, K, Ilczlll. II. llouscr. I.. .Y Nlinu. Ii Killinglcclt. SICVUXII RUYY: II. Ilcisc. XI. I'iiln1IcrIrlli'It. Ii. Ziegler, -I. Ihiucll. 0. S:iIin:issy. IC. Ilzirlli. ID- Ill-nf lu NNY, Il. Iim'illiI.5. IP. llsflisrllt. I'., NIIIICV. IIVIIIRIJ IIUXY1 ,I. Mills. XI, llggrtels. Pullnuw, YY, Ilgu-15411, AX' KU'-H' XY, Dy,-11. .n.l. ti. Iiixis. Ii, Iiccioiis. On March l4, the play in two acts. The The cast included: Augustus-Duke John Bender-A Larry-A young Oper etta Glee Club presented the operetta "The Belle of Beaujolaisf' a musical production was under the of Beaujolais .....................,....., wealthy Americang Widower ......... Americang Bender's guest .,... Tony-A young Americang Bender's guest ..,.... Harkins-Bender's English Valet ............,...... direction of H. E. Tenl-larkel. .. .,...,. William Harlan .,..,.,.Gordon Davis .. ....... Rudy Kiethley .. ....... John Powell .........August Korn Pierre-A Juggler .........,.................. ......,... F red Pearce Chicot-A Wrestler .......,....,...,,,.....,.................,.............................. .,,..,.. H arold Pollnow Countess Marie-A Rich Spinsterg Betrothed to the Duke .....i... ...,....... J une Mills Aunt Sarah Jessup-Bender's Sisterg Widow ....Y..,................, ..............,. E velyn Hunt Phyllis-Bender's Daughter ........................,....... ...,.,... B etty Jeanne Olds Belle-Her Friend ........r.,,...... .............,....... C lara Schnable Yvonne-A Flower Girl ....,,. ......... M ary Belle Funderburk Susette-A Candy Girl ..........,........ ................ B etty Ann Heise Fantine-Maid of the Countess .......... ......... M ary Kay Beall The story takes place in a public square in Beaufleur, an imaginary island near the coast of Normandy. A great deal of excitement is caused upon the arrival of an American yacht- ing party. The ruler, Duke of Beaujolais, with his betrothed, the Countess Marie, cordially welcomes the visitors and arranges a garden party in their honor. The Americans all succumb to the na- tives' charm. Complications follow as several of the characters change partners. They decide to mas- querade at the garden party. This results in more confusion as far as romantic interests are concerned. Each one is finally convinced that his original partner was the best. All is for- given, and the story ends in the best of good feeling. 51 Penny Sycam Paul Sycamore Grandpa .,,. Alice , , , Tony Kirby , lzssie ,,.,.. ,,, ,, . llld Carmichael llvlllllllll . Mr. Kirby UTI' Senior Play Clara Schnabel and Carlyn Denson, playing parts of Alice and Tony, di'l as well in their love scenes as-Oh well, there's no comparison. Robert Cassidy as Mr. DePinna kept the audience in gales of laughter by his portrayal of a simple-minded, fire- cracker inventor. Penny Sycamore seems to lie having' a few minor interruptions in her play writing. Penny? Jean Burnett. The kittens? Graucho and Harpo. The big, brave policemen, Everett Stockinger, Fred Pearce, and Ronald Joers, seem to lre having alittle trouble with Miss Wellington, who was overcome by the "heat," The "overheated" lady is Leocadia liapica. A society family, and Z1 "simpleton," family. The ultra Kirbys DROP in on the Sycamore home and find them- selves in a midst of a Sycamore "quiet evening at home." The black boy, Johnny Thomas, the Kirbys, Ralph Leonard, Charlotte Leverenz, and Car- lyn Densong the Sycamores, Carl Ul- rich and Jean Burnett, the black girl, Jeanette Kruse, discus thrower, Hob Cassidy. A crazy Russian dancing teacher, who else but Gordon Davisg an unsophis- ticated and not too smart toe dancer, Marian Vernick, and an absent-mind- ed vibraharp player, Norman Bush, make up this scene. "You Can't Take It With You" ...,,Jean Burnett ,, ,,,, Carl Ulrich Norman Ziegler .......Clara Schnabel ,.Carlyn Denson Marian Vernick ,,,,Norman Rush , Robert Cassidy ,Ralph Leonard Miss Ollie I Mrs. Kirby ,.....Charlotte Leverenz Kolenkhov ,.c... .......,,. G ordon Davis Donald ,,,,,,, ....,,.. J ohn Thomas Rheba ,,,,c,,,,,,,r,r,,cc,., ......,. J eanette Kruse Migg Welling-ton ,,r,,, ..,..,.. I .eocadia Kapica Olga ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,.,,, V iola Lakowski 3 men ,,.,.,..........i..,..........,...............,..,..A..A...,...,,,---,-------,-- ...Everett Stockinpger, Ronald Pearce, Fred Pearce Henderson lardner, director. 52 ,,,..,,Milo Schultz Junior Play Tenny Sprague as Eddie Barry lived the part of a young man who entered an essay con- test to earn money to go to New York, and found himself caught in a web of circumstance. His Uncle George, portrayed skillfully by Kenny Bartels, clears up the mystery of how the second essay got in the contest under Eddie's name. Patty Loehr as Ann, Eddie's girl friend, played the part of a sweetly jealous girl. Jocelyn Brieger and Dick Armstrong contributed greatly to the humor of the play by their portrayals of Eddie's perplexed parents. Jim Flem- ing was a petted "mama's little boy" with lVla1'y Kay Beall playing the part of his girl friend. The play was directed by Miss Mellie Luck. Eddie ....,. Ann ,,... "Almost ...,....Termy Sprague ,......I'atty Loehr Beatrice ..........,... .,..,............ J une Mills William Barry ...... .......... D ick Armstrong Grace Barry ...,... ..,..... J ocelyn Brieger Sally .,,,,,,,,,,,4, .,,.....,. M ary Kay Beall "ln the spring a young man's fancy What are you waiting for Eddie? Eighteen " Tommy .....,..,..... ..,..... J im Fleming Mabel Warren ....... .....,....... J ean Taylor Uncle George ..,... ........ I ienneth Bartels Mrs. Granville ...,... ............... J anet Shroyer Miss Dalrymple ..... ....... G ermaine Spychalski Professor Merritt ..... .....,.......,.... B ill Harlan n Professor Merritt drops a bombshell in the Barry home when he says that Eddie must go on the radio to confess his cheating. Ann's jealousy of Sally starts a quarrel, and here our Hero is trying desperately to explain. E 5-'S '25 g ,Qs ' is I If fp is I W 5 ' V 'Y ,ox ' - xQ. 4. ,- ' , K Ju . , 7 -'1. jlf-5-155 'Ii' 3 , .. , , Vx, 9 '- Q, K ,fa 52 X Q J , 1 I ?,x J,,,m4-...JN X '11 51. mfg Y' Q L w 5 1 V z W f HI-Y If you should happen by the Y. M. C. A. in the early part of a Monday or Wednesday evening during school, you would probably meet some energetic, sturdy high school lads going to their Hi-Y meetings. At 7:l5 on Monday and Wednesday nights the fall of the gavel commands silence for the opening of the Berea and Elston Hi-Y Chapters' meetings. This organization follows a program of general improvement, physically and mentally. The purpose of the organization is: "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the schools and community high standards of Christian character." The program for the year includes preparing Thanksgiving baskets for the needy, playing Santa Claus to some unfortunate little boys, sponsoring the annual marble tournament for pri- mary school students, and sending representatives to the various Hi-Y conferences and camps. The officers of the Berea 'Chapter are as follows: Kenneth Bartels, president, James Flem- ing, vice-presidentg Leo Boyan, secretary-treasurer, Kenneth Hyer, sergeant-at-armsg and Kendrick Cannon, chaplain. The Elston Chapter has for its officers: Dana Hennessy, presi- dentg William Samuels, vice-presidentg Charles Clinton, secretary-treasurer, Earle Barth, ser- geant-at-armsg and Francis Vulpitta, chaplain. The faculty advisers of the two groups are George lrgang, Berea Chapter and Fred Krueger, Elston Chapter. ' Discussion League The subject of Trade Barriers was discussed by the Discussion League this year. This or-- ganization is under the direction of Mr. Russell jenkins. At the League convocation, the winners were: Germaine Spychalski, Bill Harlan and Evelyn Hunt. They were awarded the cash prizes donated by Mr. lsaac C. Elston Jr., the grandson of Major Elston, after whom the school is named. Germaine also won the district contest and was therefore allowed to participate in the state contest at Bloomington. Quill and Scroll The highest honor which can be bestowed upon a high school journalist is election to the Quill and Scroll. To become a member a student must have a "B" average in his grades, do outstanding work on the school paper, and have his work approved by the faculty adviser and the Medill School of journalism at Northwestern University. T he main purpose of the organization is to develop a greater interest in high school jour- nalism and heighten the standards of this profession. The Michigan City chapter of this Society was organized in I935, and under the spon- sorship of Miss Gardner, its membership has constantly grown. Those eligible for admittance this year were initiated at the annual press banquet held in the cafeteria last fall. - . A sailor's life is varied and active. Keeping fit is a very essential part ol' his training, so he engages in a variety of sports on board ship. The life he leads requires alertness, energy, and good sportsmanship -- qualities devel- oped intensely through participation in sports. I 56 'X QXQX Qx Qxdfx QxQxQx Qx Qx QXQXQXQX Keeping Fit Our students, to get the energy and alertness they require, engage in many sports. Our football team attracts many boys whose bodies and mincls are built up through this hardy game. Basketball, a fast game, builds up a person's ability to meet, at a moment's notice, any action that requires speed and mental work. Track, soccer, hockey, and baseball are popular with both boys and girls. Students demand the healthful exercise that is given them in gym classes. Those who take part in any of these sports develop strong, able bodies, as well as mental alertness, and good sportsmanship. 57 ll Nl I in ul, li ll.ii-iii, lt.Nlrlii1vri. XX. l.n':it'li I Yrllli-gvliiiilcli I 'Xl I ti I W , Q.. . -.i Ames Field Frolic Starting from scratch, Coach Duane Purvis attempted to round out a winning team from a turnout of approximately sixty-five small hut scrappy gridironists. With a line averaging one hundred and sixty-seven pounds and a loackfield of only one hundred and fifty, he had to depend on speed and deception. Because of traditional first-game jittcrs, the Demons dropped their opener to Rensselaefs well-seasoned squad, l9-6. The following week a reorganized squad, playing their first conference game, trounced the determined Goshen Redskins, I3-7. After a mid-season slump against the heavier and more experienced South Bend teams. the Purvismen met the Elkhart Blue Blazers under the klieg-lights of Ames Field. Outfighting a superior team, weight averaging twenty-five to thirty pounds heavier, the Devils won a moral victory hy lying the highly-rated Elkhart term, 7-7. Although the team's season did not appear highly successful, the Purvismen shone bright- ly against teams of their own caliber. 58 if :inning , . ,H , A ..,, , !-' FZ Ns S Q, S? , f i 'K W. 1 fx P X N . yr , a ,l M- ' lk lf M ,,m. , ' . - f A E , haf, .. . bf- A . . L, -- I ,ff.ii??f X V gf Q.,-ji, Q xi' Y x x K K U -93? , W 1: .im k X rglweia KL 5, H W k'h' Q ' K paw 5 ,ia K Q H VV 4,44 ,mn Q Q xv? x ru W . ' -if ' 5 , Z I 4 sy J F? W? 5 WS wk wwf Devil cheer leaders, Dorothy West- hafer, Gordon Davis, Ella Schrieber, and Carl Ulrich, were chosen from a wholesale turnout of yell enthusiasts. Acrobatics were introduced by this year's cheer leaders. Dorothy Westhafer and Ella Schrie- ber will be back again next year to put that "old pep" in each song. Football managers, Ray Flood and Louis Tadros. are seen reconditioning Devil football equipment for the next game. All football helmets were re- painted each week by these boys. Looking for an opportunity to carry in the water bucket, Dick Hyer, basket- ball manager. shows obvious anxiety over the teamis outcome although Wal- lace Beckman, Warren Luce, and Dick Spychalski, do not appear worried. fx Qx Qxekjx ,Jx Qxo ,Jx ,fx ,XX ,Dx A The Crowd Roars Fight team fight! Fight team fight! jubilant yells still reverberate and re-echo across the hardwood floor of the Michigan City Auditorfum. The strains of "Oh, yes, we're here to cheer you . . can be heard in the distance. Pep and spirit leap forth from every corner and portal. It was crowds such as these that out-yelled Laporte and St. Marys. The spec- tacular floor play of the Ellismen brought forth crowds unprecedented in Devil history. Tem- porary bleachers remained standing throughout most of the season. Through thick and thin. ups and downs, Devil fans remained faithful to keep the Auditorium seats overflowing. De- mon followers wound up the season with a one-fourth attendance increase and a large boost in the sale of throat gargle. 61 ,XLWEEQ KR , I ,I .. x 1 -, r I2 U? E W 1 ' W , J Rf."g5ff' - I I - A Q3 ' ' A -Z 5 if- I Y S, .,,. L, U .S A. K ,M L C '-A A I V yt My .W - fi' Yi ii' Mn-nun. I .,.. ' ,Q A- of x F V If "ig 'Fi' X Lag fl ... . . ' . ,. f mf -QMQQW. 7-,V X x ' Lefffi-Xfgzwseaaemawikis 5 A 'Q f ff if X' Q U N- A Q4 f I . Q if WF Coach Ellis, Marty Neveroske James Skibbe, Wallace Beckman Paul Meadows, Dick Spychalski James Dry, Dick Heinze Jim Kruse, Kenneth Lueth Marty Neveroske Tenny Sprague Team First Row-Jim Kru- se, Dick Spychalski, Dick Heinze, Paul Mea- dows, Kenneth Lueth. Second Row-Tenny Sprague, James Dry, Wallace Beckman, Mar-- tin Neveroske, James Skibbe. Action Shots Kruse scores two points for the Devils in the Rensselaer-M. C. game. Stellar Devil guard, Dick Spychalski, battles under the hoop with George Pippin of Nap- panee. A double foul was calledQ Harry Frey of North Judson as he drives un- der the basket for a Blue Jay bucket. The Blue Jays were beaten for the second win of the season. Basketball Seen on the hardwood floor of the Auditorium this year was one of the best Red Devil squads as yet produced by Coach Loren Ellis. The Devils piled up a magnificent record of seventeen wins and five losses. On November 22 the Red Devils outplayed Brook 42 to 30 to start the season off with a bang. The second game, played on November 29 against Brazil resulted in a Crimson victory--Devils 42, Brazil 24. The following week the demons swooped down on North Judson, beating the Blue Jays 45 to 27. ln the next two games City was the victor, but the Devils finally met their Waterloo in Laporte. The boys went in fighting, but just didn't have the punch. The result was LaPorte 25, Michigan City 2l. ln the Goshen game the Red Devils were again defeated, but by the close score of I9-I7. One more game was won from John Adams of South Bend, but fol- lowing this victory Washington of South Bend swamped the Devils 58-30. The Ellismen ran over their next four opponentsg the last, against South Bend Central, was the hardest fought and most exciting game of the season. The Demons appeared to be midgets compared to the Central giants. Central got off to an easy start and led all of the first half. During the third quarter the Crimson turned on a burst of speed to outplay and out- score the Bears 'til their tongues, literally speaking, dragged on the floor. From then on Central was in a dazed condition. The net score ended. City 49, Central 43. The Red Devils again met Laporte and lost 4l-28 and finished the season by taking the last four games. Michigan City's greatest triumph and most heart-breaking loss oc- curred at the Laporte Sectional. Coach Ellis repeated his Central victory by skinning the Slicers, 39-34. Tired out by the afternoon's game, the Devils dropped the closing game to the Rolling Prairie Blue Blazers, 37-31. as 1 " 1 f Q 4 F T 9. 1 KN 'ng-' kj Q M ' ' Q., it E Y L I ' 1 , ,W 4 A , L. ' fi X 3.1-5. 4 "A, . L -if N' 'nr 5 K 84 fislu. , 1 7 if. I Sports TRACK TEAM First Row: R. Kuzmaul, K. Lueth, D. Olsen, D. Mig- nery, M. Faroh, W. Wood, M. Nast, N. Morris. Second Row: J. Nicholsen, G. Schultz, E. Nawrocki, E. Biddle, L. Bartuzek, G. Davis, B. Allen, D. Miller. Third Row: K. Bartels, D. Johnson, C. La Tourette, H. Smith, R. Westphal, K. Hyer, Coach Miller. As was the case with most Michigan City athletic teams, Coach Delbert Miller had to re-- organize his track team from an inexperienced squad of Seniors, Juniors.. and Sophomores. The squad got off to a flying start by a tri- angular meet with Chesterton and North Jud- son. The team is expected to exceed a .600 average. Stellar devil trackmen, Glen Schultz, Mitch Faroh, Marvin Nast, and Eugene Stoligrosz, were caught by Elston's roving cameramen while practicing spurt starts. They are being aided by manager Dwight Miller who is hold- ing the starting gun. BASEBALL Lou Tylisz, star devil sidewinder, accounted for all conference wins of last season, and has already supplemented his former record by winning three consecutive conference games. This will undoubtedly result in Michigan City's winning the conference championship. Teammates, Bud Miller, R. Whitlow, and Kenneth Glassman look on as diminutive Wal- lace Beckman prepares to swat a home run over the outfield fence. The fellow "in the iron mask" is not demonstrating the latest Jitterbug step, but is Devil catcher, Robert Peo. TENNIS First Row: Omar Salmassy, James Dilworth, Lloyd Devaux. Second Row: Dick Lutz, Harold Pollnow, Coach Griffin. Third Row: Jack Lutz, Bob Mathias, John,Powell. Rehew The tennis team, coached by Jim Griffin, was newly organized this fall with all new mem- bers playing. -Iim Dilworth was number one man of the team, followed by Tenny Sprague, Harold Pollnow, John Powell, and Bob Ma- thias. The team engaged in matches with Laporte, Elkhart, and the ,conference match at Elkhart. ' BASEBALL W. Beckman, H. Biederstadt, N. Foldenauer, K. Glassman, M. Kalil, W. Kist, R. Kruse, N. Markle, P. Meadows, L. Miller, B. Peo, W. Sechrist, F. Selke, R. Spychalski L. Tylisz, K. Werdine, R. Whittlow, M. Neveroski. Andy Gill, coach. GOLF The hard hitting Arnold Joers is demonstrat- ing his golf ability at the Beverly Shores course to the other members of the team, john Powell, Louis Olsen, Ronald Joers and Coach "Daddy" Parsons. The Red Devils State Golf Champs, coached by "Daddy" Parsons, have another great year in store for them. The Demons will be defend- ing two titles this year: the Laporte invitational in Laporte on May I7, and the State Tourna- ment at the Speedway course in Indianapolis on May 24. Conference matches are played with Mishawaka, Elkhart, LaPorte, Goshen, Central, Riley, and John Adams of South Bend. The slugging joers twins, Arnold and Ron- ald, are the only members to return from last year's fine team. The members of this year's team are Arnold and Ronald joers, Lawrence Tanber, and Sam DiPaolo. GYM CLASSES During each day in the gym classes, boys participate in various activities such as lumb- ling, boxing, basketball, football, baseball, wrestling and working on parallel bars. TRACK Richard Mignery is caught putting the shot. Girls' Athletic Association The Girls Athletic Association is open to all girls in high school. lts purpose is to cle- velop goocl health and promote school spirit. For every game of baseball, basketball, volleyball, hockey, or deck tennis in which the girls take part, they receive five points. This point system not only rewards the athletic type. but is an attempt to interest girls in all-rouncl development and to encourage every girl in many types of activities. At the encl of the season the girls meet and vote for the girl they think is the best athlete. The girl receiving the most votes is awarded a sweater at the annual school award assembly. The girls on the winning teams and the girls with the highest points receive chenille letters at this awarcl assembly. I . i WINNING SOCCER TEAM OND ROW: M. Esper, E. Sadene water, V. Arndt, and J. Volksdori' WINNING BASKETBALL TEAM KNICPILING: R. Smith, V. Arndt, i and B. Marquiss. SECOND ROW: -I - M. Miller, V. Lutz, and Il. McNew. WINNING VOLLEYBALL TEAM KNEELING: M. Witte, B. Keller, and M. Matuszak. SECOND ROW: J. Bard, R. Smith, Doris Taylor, M. Rausch, and J. Shudorick. - ' N-., ' KNEICLING: J. Tadros, L. Trojan, A. Eikelberg, and E. Greene. SEC- 7 i At the beginning of the tournament season the girls meet and elect as many captains as they want teams. When the captains have been elected, they are given a team number such as Team l, Team 2, etc. After they have been given their number they line up according to teams and choose the girls they want on their team, one at a time. After the teams have been organized, they play their first game of the tournament. After every team has played every other team in this tourney, the team winning the most games is automatically the winner and is awarded a small emblem at the award assembly. The same plan is followed for each game. The only thing that is different is the girls choose new captains and the captains choose new teams for each different type of game that is played during the year. G. A. A. FRONT ROXY: I. Tzulros, J, Yolksmlnrf, S. Ruckoczy, E. Thibimleau, E. Grevnc. J, Kelley, M. Hrmyak, A, Gluck. Nl. ller- iliallcc. M. Zieskc, ll. Yulpittu, ll, l'crm-ii, M. R. joseph, SI-IVOND RONV: R. Nichols, M.J. VVomlrufl'. D. Cuughlin. R. Smith, ll. llmline, D. Steinhorn, li. Mirlcllctrm, G. .'XmlL-rsml. M, Ripley, L. Mcffzlllister, J. Brown, D. llartwig, l'I. Pzisula, B. Hell. M. Riley. THIRD ROXY: ll. Keller. Miss Sulwsta, l.. McGinley, D. Pl'ltt, M. lCsper, ll. Swanson, N. llziyes. A. liikcllmrg. j. llzinl. Y. Armlt, M, A. llcrt. l'. M. Tlioiiias. D, Scliwvrmer, M. Schultz. li. Jacobsen, M. RZ'lLlSCll. l.. Trojan. M. Scliwzxrlc, li. SIlllt'llWllll'l". THIS YEAR'S HOCKEY CHAMPS ARE: KNl+:r:1,1xu. M. mlmusmk, H. MUN.-W. N. Hutzvl, R. Mr-S ka. anrl G. l'lwl:1n. SFFOND ROXY: ll. Keller, L. llutlfriinii, M. R, just-pli, R. R1-lint. J. Fullvy, ll. Nlxnrquiss. R. Smith M. Timm. :md M. Riley. DECK TENNIS CHAMPS FOR THIS YEAR ARE: KNICHLING: R. Me-ska, B. Keller. M, Matuszak, R, Ri-lmc, B, MCNQW. N. Uutzcl. and R. Smith. SRVONIJ ROXY: M. Riley, J. fulley. G. Phelan, I.. ll0ll'm:m, M. R. ,I-wscpli, B. Marquiss, :mul M. Timm. ln glorious splendor, the sea, the sky, the sun, all meet as the day closes, and blend their rich colors. Not always is the sea smooth, nor the sky clear, nor the sun shining. Every day the sailor meets new occasions when a storm or other hazard threatens the smooth sail- ing of his ship, ancl keeps him on the watch for a light by which he can fol- low his course. 68 ln everyone's life there are small events or incidents that stand out like beacons in the darkness. Some of them proved of importance on our courseg others that seemed important to us at the time were mere passing fancies. Each event brought us new experiences and taught us to sail through stormy weather as well as favorable. 69 Senior Activities Bud Albers: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Secy. Student Council 4. Frank Allie: F imim tball 2, 3, 4, Track 3. James Allie: Football 4, Baseball 4. Mary Allie: Red Derbies 3, 4, Elstonian 4. John Ansell: Track 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4. Mary Anne Baird: Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Red Cross 2, 3, German Club 2, 3, Honor S0- ciety 3, 4. Juanita Bard: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. Anna Mae Bates: Jr. Play Comm., 3, Bowling 4. Norma Batzel: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. Helen Jane Baughman: Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Jr. Play 3, Prom Comm., 3. Marge Beahan: Vice-pres., Latin Club 2, Dahlites 2, 3, 4, Arts Club 3, 4, Prom Comm., 3, Elstonian 4, Red Derbies 3, 4, Sr. Play Comm., Announce- ment Comm., 4. Wallace Beckman: Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4- Daniel Bengston: Football 2, 4, Pres., Radio Club 4, Hi-Y 2. Ruth Bengston: German Club 2, Discussion League 3. Betty Bentley: G. A. A. 2. ldileen Biddle: Red Derbies 3, G. A. A. 2, Jr. Play Comm., 3, Prom Comm., 3. Mildred Blaskey: Vice-pres., Blackfriarsc 3, Vice- pres., Girls' League 2, Red Derbies 2, 3, G. A. A. 2, Jr. Play Comm., 3. Stanley Block: Football 3. Eugene Blood: Football 3. 1 S -L Miss XYolfe and Mrs. XYineinun look on while meniliers of ilu- :innolincerncnls cominittr-e, Jacquette Hart. lharlolte l.vvi-n-ill, Margo Bcalizin. :incl Lois Surerus look over sani- l,ll-, 111.-y ,ire uoiisiuliring. George Bohle: Boxing 4, Com'l. Club 4. La Vonne Bonner: G. A. A. 2, Latin Club 4, Comei 3, 4. Luella Boonstra: Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Red Derbies 2, 3, Ass't. Editor Elstonian 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Student Council 4, Jr. Play Comm., 3, Prom Comm., 3, Sr. Play Comm., 4, Jr. Candy Sales 3. Christine Borane: G. A. A. 2, 3, Com'l. Club 4, Red Derbies. Howard Brooker: Band 3, Football 3, 4. Richard Brown: Football. Josephine Brown: Student Council 3, Personality Club 4, G. A. A., Prom Comm., 3. Oliver Burckhalter: Student Council 2, Vice-pres., Hi-Y 3, 4, Jr. Play Comm., 3, Prom Comm., 3, Red Derbies 3, Jr. Candy Sales 3, Sr. Play Comm., 4, Elstonian Photographer, Honor So- ciety. Dovie Burklow: Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Red Derbies 3. Jean Burnett: G. A. A. 2, Jr. Play 3, Student Coun- cil 3, 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Sr. Play 4, Thespian 3, 4, Prom Comm., 3, Elstonian 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4. Norman Bush: Honor Society 3, 4, Red Derbies 2, 3, 4, Prom Comm., 3, Lit. Ed. Elstonian 4. Robert Cassidy: Track 2, Blackfriars 2, 3,, Jr. Play 3, Sr. Play 4. Kathleen Couden: Vice-pres., Dahlites 3, Pres., 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Red Derbies 3, Jr. Play Comm., 3, Prom Comm., 3. Tommy Criswell: Red Derbies 3, 4, Football 3, Els- tonian 4, Secy., Forum Club 4, Sr. Play Comm., 4, Jr. Candy Sales 3, Comet 3. Gene Daron: Football 2, 3, 4. Gordon Davis: Elstonian 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Jr. Play 3, Sr. Play 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Yell Leader 3, 4, Jr. Class Secy., Vice-pres., Robed Choir 3, 4, Prom Comm., 3, Operetta 2, Thespi- ans 3, 4, Red Derbies 2, 3, 4. Carlyn Denson: Jr. Class Pres., Grey High School, Idabel, Okla., Hi-Y 4, Sr. Play 4. Walter Deutscher: Baseball 4. Jerry Devor: Band 2, 3. Bill Drehmel: Hi-Y 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, Red Der- bies 2, 3, 4, Robed Choir 3. James Dry: Comet 3, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 4, Pres. Jr. Class, Glee Club 3, 4, Vice- Pres., Red Derbies 4. Geraldine Eddy: Verse Choir 4, Girls' League 2, 3, Com'l. Club 4. Gloria Fausch: Pres., Blackfriars 3, Honor Society 3, 4, Com'l. Club 4, Archery Club 2, Student Council 2, Elstonian 4, Jr. Play Comm., 3. Marjorie Fischer: Arts Club 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 25 Red Derbies 3. , Jeanette Fladiger: Honor Society 3, 45 Co-editor Comet 35 Arts Club, pres., 35 Secy., 45 Red Der- bies 3, 45 Jr. Play 35 Editor of Elstonian 45 Quill gl Scroll 35 Prom Comm., 35 Student Council 25 Jr. Candy Sales 35 Sr. Play Comm.5 German Club 2, 35 Girls' League 2. Robert Foreman: Band 2, 35 Vice-pres., 45 Orches- tra 45 Cas Sr Gown Comm., 45 Elstonian 45 Sr. Sponsor omm. Robert Garver: Elkhart High School 2, 35 Track 3. Lois Geiger: Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Kenneth Glassman: Football 35 Baseball 3, 45 Track 2. Aimee Jean Gloye: Girls' League 2. Roger Gloff: Band 2, 3, 4. Anita Gluck: G. A. A. pres., 45 Latin Club 2, 35 Comet 45 Sr. Play Comm. Marion Grossman: Band 2, 35 Secy., 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Elstonian 45 Student Council 2. Harry Gutowski: Hi-Y 2, 3. Mildred Hagerty: Com'l. Club 45 Student Council 25 German Club 25 Jr. Play 35 Personality Club 4. Welton Hance: Honor Society 4. Ruth Hanley: Glee Club Accompanist 25 Pres., Red Derllies 35 Dahlites 2, 3, 45 Vice-pres., 45 Elston- ian . Kathleen Harlacher: Red Derbies 2, 35 Latin Club 25 Glee Club 2, 4. Arlene Harman: Arts Club 3, 45 Comet 4. Jacquette Hart: Latin Club 3, 45 Student Council 2. Madeline Hathoot: Red Derbies 2, 3. Janet Herbert: Student Council 35 Red Derbies 2, 3. June Herinance: Personality Club 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 2, 3, 45 Verse Choir 3, 4. Bonnie Houser: Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Robed Choir 3, 4. Evelyn Hunt: Latin Club 35 Red Derbies 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Operetta 3, 45 Student Council 35 Discussion League 45 Comet 45 Jr. Play. Margaret Huryn: Red Derbies. Frank Hyer: Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Betty Jacobsen: Yell Leader 35 Quill 8: Scroll 45 Red Derbies 3, 45 Latin Club 3, 45 Comet Editor 45 Verse Choir 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. Helen Jankowskiz Com'l. Club 4. Dorothy Jankowski: Com'l. Club 4. Arnold Joers: Golf Team 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Red Derbies 4. Ronald Joers: Golf Team 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Red Derbies 45 Elstonian 45 Sr. Play 4. Ted Johnson: Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Student Council 25 Hall Patrol 2. Jeannette Jordan: Student Council 35 Personality Club 45 Sr. Comm., 45 Red Derbies 2, 35 G. A. A. 2. Marcella Kahn: Prom Comm., 3. Michael Kalil: Baseball 4. Dorothy Kapica: Pres., Com'l. Club 45 Personality Club 4. Leocadia Kapica: Student Council 25 Sr. Play 4. Betty Kaser: Orchestra 35 Red Derbies 2, 3. Arthur Keppen: Baseball 3. Robert Kienitz: Baseball 3. Mary Lois Klue: Red Derbies 3, 4. Dolores Kniola: Com'l. Club 45 Red Derbies 4. Florence Kohn: Discussion League 35 German Club 35 Jr. Play 35 Forum Club 45 Prom Comm., 35 Student Council 45 Quill Sz Scroll. Bernard Koehne: Football 2, 3. Genevieve Koziolek: Red Derbies 3. Charlotte Krueger: Discussion League 3. Jeanette Kruse: Vice-pres., Student Council 45 Com'l. Club 45 Glee Club 2, 45 Prom Comm. 35 Honor Society 45 Sr. Play5 Personality Club 45 G. A. A. 25 Red Derbies 3, 45 Elstonian 4. Joseph Lakey: Hi-Y 2, 35 Jr. Play 35 Band 2, 3, 4. Phyllis Lakin: Red Derbies 3, 45 Arts Club 3, 45 Student Council 45 Elstonian 45 Prom Comm., 3. Viola Lakowski: Sr. Play 45 Student Council 35 Real Derbies 4. Donald Lambka: Hi-Y 2, Secy., 35 pres., 45 Student Council 3, 45 Honor Society 4. Lawrence Lange: Band 2, 3, 4. Joyce Larson: Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Wendell Leach: Football 2, 3, 4. Ralph Leonard: Track Manager 35 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Jr. Play 35 Prom Comm.5 Sr. Play. Charlotte Leverenz: Glee Club 25 Latin Club 25 Prom Comm. 5 Arts Club 3, Vice-pres., 45 Dahlites 3, 45 Blackfriars 45 Elstonian5 Red Derbies 2, 35 Hon-- or Society 45 Senior Play. Lorraine Levin: Latin Club 2, 35 Red Derbies 2, 35 Verse Choir 3, 45 Jr. Play Comm., 3. Warren Luce: Hall Patrol 3, 45 German Club 25 Sr. Play Comm. Raymond McIntyre: Football 3, 45 Letterman. Betty McNew: G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Sec., 4. Lucille Malecki: Com'l. Club 45 Red Derbies 3. Joe Manning: Football 2, 3, 4. 71 Russell Martin: Football 2, 3, 4g Comet 4. Martha Matuszak: G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Red Derbies 2, 3: Comet 4. Edward Mazurek: Hall Patrol 2, 3, 4. Paul Meadows: Basketball 2, 3, 45 Baseball 3, 4. Reiness Meska: G. A. A. 2, 3, -1. Keith Mendenhall: Fairbanks, Alaska Public School 2, 3. Dorothy Meyer: G. A. A. 2, 3: Girls' League 2, 3: Com'l. Club 4. Esther Meyer: G. A. A. 3: Red Derbies 3, 4. Dick Mignery: Band 2: Hi-Y 33 Track 2, 3, 4. Elva Miller: Glee Club 2, 3, 43 German Club 3: Com'l. Club 4, Elstonian 4. Elvera Miller: Accompanist, Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Lloyd Miller: Football 4: Baseball 4. Jack Milne: Hall Patrol 2, 3: Hi-Y 3, 4. Lorraine Mitchell: Jr. Candy Sales: Sr. Play Comm.: Prom Comm.: Student Council 3. Hamodie Mohamed: Football 2, 3, Student Council Pres., 4. Genelle Neulieb: Glee Club 2, 3. Martin Neveroski: Basketball 2, 3, 45 Baseball 3, 4 5 Track 2. Ruth Nuoffer: Blackfriars 2, 3, 4: Glee Club Secy., 3, 45 Vice-pres. Jr. Class: Com'l. Club 4: secy. Hon- or Society 3, 4g Vice-pres. Sr. Class, Pres. Stu- dent Council 3g Red Derbies 3, 4. Irma Nygren: Dahlites 2, 3, 4: Thespians 3, 4, Red Derbies 2: Robed Choir 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, ,secy. 4. Ralph Odle: Band 2, 3, 4. Betty Jeanne Olds: Dahlites 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3. 4: Honor Society 3, 4: Red Derbies 33 Robed Choir 3, 4. Louis Olsen: Golf 2, 3, 4. Dale Olson: Band 2, 3, 4: Track 4, Football 2. Merle Olson: Latin Club 2, 33 Red Derbies 2, 3, 4: Verse Choir 2, 3, 4: Com'l. Club 4: Glee Club 3: Jr. Play Comm., 33 Honor Society 4. Marie Pahl: G. A. A. 2, 3. Mary Pahs: Hall Patrol 3, 4. Louise Parish: Personality Club 4. Doris Parkhouse: Transferred from Rolling Prairie High School 2. Donald Parrett: Football 3. Pat Pekarski: Band 2, 4, Secy., 43 Latin Club 2, 3: Com'l. Club 4, Student Council 43 Honor Society 3, 45 Associate Editor of Elstonian 4, G. A. A. 2, 3. 72 Fred3P2arce: Hi-Y Sergeant-at-Arms 49 Hall Patrol Dick Peo: Football 3, 4, Basketball 2, 35 Golf 3, 4. Marjorie Peterson: Arts Club 45 Band 2, 3, 4, Dah- lites 3, 4: Red Derbies 2. Grace Phelan: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Girls' League 2. Edward Piechnik: Hall Patrol 2, 3, 4. Edward Plamowski: Parallel Bars 2, 3: Jr. Play 2. Dan Pliske: Secy., Sr. Class: Hall Patrol 3, 45 Honor Society 4, Jr. Play 35 Red Cross 3. Harold Pollnow: Glee Club 3, 4: Robed Choir 45 Ten- nis Team 4g Prom Comm., 3. Richard Precious: Hi-Y pres., 3: Thespians 3: Glee Club 45 Robed Choir 3, 4: Hall Patrol 35 Foot- ball 2, 4g Jr. Play 3. Pauline Powers: Com'l. Club 3: Glee Club 2. Carol-Marie Price: Latin Club 29 Red Cross 2: Red Derbies 2. William Priebe: German Club, Blackfriars 3: Pres., Red Derbies 3. Norbert Przybylinski: Comet. Yvonne Purvis: Dahlites 2, 3, 43 Red Derbies 3 3 Jr. Play Comm., 3. Mary Jane Quinn: Hyde Park High, Chicago-Busi- ness Staff of weekly Accounting Honor: Horace Mann, Gary-News Staff, Com'l. Club 4, Els- tonian Bus. Mgr.: Comet 43 Glee Club 4: Quill Sz Scroll 43 Honor Society 4. Eugene Ragsdale: Basketball, Band: Track. Marjorie Ransom: German Club 2, 3, 4. Edward Ratenski: Hall Patrol. George Reed: Red Derbies: Elstonian photographer 4: Jr. Play Comm., 33 Hall Patrol 3. Robert Reicher: Hall Patrol 3, 4. Herrrllan Reichert: Hall Patrol 2, 3, 4, Honor Society Marion Ripley: Personality Club 4: G. A. A.: Jr. Prom Comm. Margery Rhoades: Honor Society 4. William Rohder: Honor Society 4. LeRoy Ruetz: Pres., Radio League: Latin Club 35 Blackfriars 2, 3, 43 Thespians 4. Eugene Rugglesz Hi-Y 4, Baseball 3, 4. Gloria Richter: Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 33 Hall Patrol 3. Irene Sass: Secy., Com'l. Club 4g G. A. A. 2, 3. Betty Jean Schilf: Com'l. Club 4: Glee Club 2, 3. John Schroll: Football 2, 35 Student Council 2. Margean Schultz: G. A. A.5 Com'l. Club5 Sewing Cilubg Band5 Orchestra5 Swing Band5 Bowling ' eam. Milo4Schultz: Hall Patrol 3, 45 Red Derbies 45 Hi-Y Vera Schultz: G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Student Council 35 Com'l. Club 4. Dorothy Schwermer: Secy., Girls' League 35 COlI1,l, Club 45 Sewing Club 4. Willard Sechrist: Track 25 Baseball 35 Red Cross Representative 3. Clara Schnabel: G. A. A. 35 Glee Club 3, 45 Thespi- an 35 Student Council 35 Jr. Play 35 Sr. Play 45 Transferred from Springfield High School 2. Lyle Seifert: Football 35 Hall Patrol 3. Frederick Selke: Baseball 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Student Council 3. Doris Sengbusch: Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Robed Choir 3, 45 German Club 35 Sewing Club 4. Warren Sherwood: Baseball 2. William Sherwood: Captain Hall Patrol 45 Radio Club 45 Honor Society 4. Marion Sieb: Vice-pres., Thespians 35 Secy. Dahlites 2, 3, 45 Blackfriars 2, 35 Jr. Play 35 Red Der- bies 25 Arts Club 35 Honor Society 45 Elstonian. Ramona Smith: Com'l. Club 45 G. A. A. 3, 4. Donald Smith: Band. Matthew Smith: Radio Club 45 Football 3. June Sonnenberg: Com'l. Club 45 Girls' League 25 G. A. A. 25 Honor Society 4. Geraldine Speese: Honor Society 35 Thespians 3, 45 Glee Club 45 Com'l. Club 45 G. A. A. 2, 35 Red Derbies 3. Val Jean Spindler: Dahlites 4. Richard Spychalski: Basketball 2, 3, 45 Baseball 3, 4. Alice Steinke: Glee Club 2, 35 Com'l. Club 45 Dali- lites 2, 3, 4. Wiebie Stellema: Com'l. Club 45 Honor Society 4. Everett Stockinger: Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Elstonian 45 Jr. Prom Comm., 35 Track 25 Sr. Play. Eugene Stoligrosz: Track 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Football 2, 3. Lois Surerus: Jr. Prom Comm., 35 Elstonian 45 Arts Club 35 Verse Choir 3. Dorothy Swanson: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. Lawrence Tanber: Hi-Y 3, 45 Golf 45 Hall Patrol 4. John Thomas: Pres., Blackfriars 35 Jr. Play 35 Sr. Play 4. Lucien Tylisz: Baseball 4. Carl Ulrich: Thespians 35 Blackfriars 25 Honor So- ciety 3, 45 Jr. Play5 Sr. Play5 Yell Leader 3, 45 Elstonian5 Hi-Y 3, 45 Pres. Student Council 45 Track 2. Rose Clmlk models can and gown for conlniiltec mg-minors Robert Vunkosky. Doris Ann NVill. Robert l:Ul'l'lll2lll, :url for faculty :ulviscrs Mr. VVickli:nn and Miss NIcAfn-u. Jack Utley: Hi-Y5 Football 2, 3, 45 Track5 Student Council5 Band5 Orchestra5 Letterman's Club: Honor Society 3, 45 Elstonian 4. Robert Vankosky: Cap and Gown Comm.5 Com'l. Club 4. Marian Vernick: Comet5 Elstonian 45 Sr. Play 4. Anthony Vizza: Hi-Y 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Jr. Play 3. James Wagner: Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 3, 45 Stu- dent Council 3. Eugene Walenga: Baseball 3. Junior Walters: Baseball 3. Royal Warnke: Baseball 3, 4. Don West: Transferred from South Bend Central. James Westberg: Football 2, 4. Juanita Westphal: G. A. A. 35 Personality Club -45 Comet 45 Verse Choir 4. Transferred from Greensberry, Ind. Roger Westphal: Football 25 Golf 2, 35 Track 4. Naomi Whipple: Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Vice-pres., 35 Red Derbies 35 Band Color-bearer 3, 45 Arts Club 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 35 Prom Comm., 3. Gladys White: Latin Club 3. Doris Ann Will: Student Council5 Jr. Play5 Cap an-i Gown Comm., 45 Honor Society 4. Roy Wipperman: Transferred from Holden Branch of Englewood, Chicago5 Jr. Candy Salesman 35 Jr. Play 35 Hi-Y 3, 4. Barbara Zeek: Elstonian 45 Dahlites 3, 45 Arts Club 2, 35 Pres. 4. Norman Ziegler: Pres., Sophomore classg Pres., Sr. Class5 Pres., Student Council 35 Vice-pres., Stu- dent Council 2, 35 Blackfriars 2, 3, 45 Thespians 3, 45 Pres., Honor Society 3, 45 Vice-pres., Red Derbies 35 Sr. Play 45 Jr. Play. X Emily Ziomek: Hall Patrol 45 Com'l. Club 4. 73 Sept. 9 Sept. Z7 Oct. I Oct. 4 Oct. 9 Oct. I I Oct. I 6 Cct. I 7 Oct. I8 Oct. Z3 Log ofthe S. S. Elstonian School opens once more. Goshen 7, Red Devils I3. Victory! The comets were put on the market once again. St. Mary's 0, Red Devils I3. Glorious victory! Convo. Mr. Glenn Morris, The Wonders of Electricity. Central I9, Red Devils 0. Drab defeat. Convo. Mr. jim Smiley, Airplanes. Convo. Wheels, Blackfriar presentation. Gay fiesta at the Sophomore party. Convo. Mr. Wm. Holmes, Along the Spanish Main. In the Pictures Mr. Peo turns the key, thus starting us on our l940-I94l cruise. Bill Priebe and Marge Tiedeman conduct a meeting of the Red Derbies. The result of this exhibition by Dorothy Westhafer was her selection as one of our cheerleaders. What an inspiration to yell-Jean Pawloski and Helen Ziomek lead the way to the study hall for a pep session before the Red Devil- Goshen game. Coach Purvis extolling the merits of his team and asking for the support of the student body at the football games. The girls of our Glee Club gave a spectacular demonstration with flags on the football field at the St. Mary's game. Mr. Morris conducted us through a haze of sparks and flashes at an electricity convocation. Clothed in Comets, Bill Harlan and Betty Jacobsen walked the halls during the Comet subscription campaign. At the Blackfriar presentation of "Wheels" some of our dramatically inclined shipmates displayed their talents. On a bicycle built for two, M. C. wheeled off with Victory, leaving the villainous Washington far behind. Bill Priebe and Gordie Davis are the M. C. boosters. Mr. Holmes took us on a trip to the Carribe- an via motion pictures and turned two of our students into natives of the region. '74 W ,pd .......-v Ny , Er if Wh gf X Q3 'H g , . F wx: Y S N y Yi 3 X ff R K L L ' 'LigS?Qx? k Q Q A? ,,,yA M I wi" 4" .9 E. 'B 0 r 1.51 ..'- 7iy7xV K , , U? , w L W J Q 1 5 l '1 . , lf -Q, X5 Q Q . in J I VV XN 0 WW jgwf 5 gm 'arg A Y wg , , ,l .'f?i .zQjfY ki ?2 - .i if :ff iifsig lffwss-may fn' , ,A f 3' ,W ' 'fi WZ sswksmiii z, V 1 , i 'WSH :fri J - fn A SW, 5 b ? 3,15 5 . 111. '-?' 3 L M 51, A I ' 'cr-431. , " A 1 l LQ L. u '-we-25? n E fiii f ga X Z'Q,Q:l1 5 , l , Q E - ai -W L! R Y - 3 E 4' 'J , ? , ? wx we T1 5. s.rw 'nf I Q' 1 22+ if lglk i - ' MT ,, r filzmi ' 5 0. 1 L P' , f x 1 ' I 8 ,Q Qin 4 we Q2- I fi W!!! lx ' tiki is 2, Q, 9 '52, J' I , V 1 t ""' ff S v lr i I ' 010 9' i wg dk " QU, :P s Log oi the S. S. Elstonian In the Pictures "Frightful" Ziegler and her girl friend, "Fruitful" Priebe from Dogpatch get their man, "Lil Abner" Davis at the Sadie Hawkin's Day mingler given by Hart's sponsor group. Land Ho! The good ship Elstonian reaches its goalg with Bud Reed at the helm. Toreador Omar Salamassy and his bull en- tertain the guests at the Freshman-Sophomore party. Reading left to right: Omar and the bull. The Junior Play cast scan their lines before rehearsal. "P, J., Swing and sway" Myron raises his baton for the opening strains of the Armistice Day music. Fight 'em, bust 'em, that's our custom. The small but mighty players of M. C. overcome the Laporte bullies at a pep session. "But they endured." M. C. rooters lived through the cold blasts to cheer the devils on to victory at a night game. ln presenting the award to the most valuable football player of the year, Coach Purvis from good old M. C. announces that Joe Manning is "the winnah!" Harry Kinsey, Mr. Krieger, Mr. Peo, Fred Pierce, and Jack Milne help distribute boxes for the Thanksgiving drive. Three junior candy sellers doing their bit to- ward the promotion of the annual junior prom. A plug for Crisco by the members of the art league working on their displays for the Barker Hall exhibit. The high spot of the Quill and Scroll banquet was the sad tale of Romeo and Juliet. 77 Nov. Nov Nov. Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov. Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Washington S. B. 37, M. C. 7. Sadie Hawkins Mingler Elstonian campaign began. "The indian of Yesterday" was the subject of a convo given by Mr. Nilkanth Charve. Another convo-this time we spent an enjoyable hour listen- ing to the Philharmonic Quar- tet. -l 6 Book Week. Clifton Utley spoke in Michigan City. Laporte football game. Joe Manning was presented with the most valuable football player award. i8-20 Charity drive. "Almost Eighteen" was given by the junior class. Thanksgiving Vacation started. Another victory for M. C. Brook trailed us by I2 points. The tables are turned. This time we lost to Brazil by a score of 41-24. North Judson 27, M. C. 45. That's more like it, boys. Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec. Dec. Jan. jan. jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Log of the S. S. Elstonian "Hans Brinker" or "The Silver Skates"-a Clare Tree Major Production. Renssalaer 34, Michigan City 30. Art League Exhibit at Barker Hall. journalism Banquet held in cafeteria. An interesting convo given by the members of the Latin and German Classes. Winamac 48, Michigan City 23 The Bentley Trio presented an unusual and highly entertaining program in the junior High Auditorium. The Blackfriars and Thespians gave "Las Posadasn, a Xmas play: a mingler was held after school, and our Xmas vacation began. The lVl. C. team rolled up the score of 51 to John Adams' 31. We all came back to roam the halls and study again. We conquered the mighty Washington team by a 58-30 score. Crucial moments for the stu- ents for this was exam time. M. C. again lost to the over- powering l..aPorte team by a score of 4l-28. The senior band gave their con- cert to an appreciative audience Thespians gave two short skits, and that night M. C. played Riley to win by a 36-32 score. ln the Pictures The Bentley trio demonstrated ably their musical ability on a combination marimba- xylophone. A tense moment in "Las Posadasn-a Span- ish play given at the Xmas convo. Look what Santa Claus is helping out of his box-Ella Schreiber, our cheerleader. The Christmas tree in the library puts us into the holiday spirit with its lights and decorations. The team starts out on the Hoor to chalk up another victory for good old M. C. H. S. Scene at one of the dances, sponsored by the P. T. A., which were held after basketball games. Ollie Burckhalter "burning the midnight oil" before exams. Next day many of us wished we had followed his example. Eddie Morris trying to figure out a schedule puzzle for the new semester line-up. lt seems evident from expressions on faces in M. C. cheering section, that the Red Devils have made a point. A model parachute was demonstrated by Capt. C. P. lVlcDorment at an airplane convo. M. C. doctors carved up Laporte and are carrying off evidences of our "skill". 78 1? SQ. Q 1 !', 1 f :uf Q iQ 13" K Y. Q, ul 2 9 1 Q, Q u L as K dl . A WL'.L, QQ' . my 'I ' 4 Q NM' Q , 2 : K V. A, V . f ? i YM 3 . JM X YA- .,A. - T Q. -- fn-' ' x if -M., ii fffis 1 ,M -11 fx X' J .Y J J , J' J ' - ., , Q , J S0 Log ol: the S. S. Elstonian ln the Pictures We owe this group of people our heartfelt trlianks, for although not on the Elstonian staff. they helped sell books. They include: Florence Kohn, Irma Nygren, Betty Jeanne Olds, Ruth Nuoffer, Naomi Whipple, Warren Luce, Bob Foreman, Arnold joers, Dorothy Kapcia, Ev- erett Stockinger, Norman Ziegler. We've done it, we've done it! That score- board shows the outcome of the Nl. C.-Laporte sectional game. That's-M. C. on the left. Evelyn Hunt, Bill Harlan, Germaine Spy- chalski, our champion Discussion League win- ners. They really know their stuff. Oh happy day! The play's first night is over and Milo Schultz, Jean Burnett, Carl Ulrich, Miss Gardner, Ronald Joers, 'Clara Schnable, and Carlyn Denson seem happy about the whole thing. Here comes Miss Gardner to break up a tit- tat-toe session backstage during a senior play rehearsal. Norman Ziegler better not lie now. That's a lie detector he's hitched to. This lie detector machine was demonstrated by Dr. Stern. Our juniors making prom decorations so that the big night will have an authentic back- ground. We'd like to offer a toast to the '4l senior class. May they succeed in all things they at- tempt, and may the roads they travel be smooth. 81 Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May May May june June june June 28 l Sectional basketball games at l..aPorte. 5 Mr. Kern speaks to seniors on Personality, an Achievement. I4 Students present operetta- "Bells of Beaujolaisf' 2l Senior Orchestra Concert. 29 Medill Press Conference at Northwestern University. 5 Track meet here, Nl. C. vs. North Judson. 7-l l Spring Vacation. I2 Track meet with Riley. I7-I8 Senior play-"You Can't Take It With You." l Orchestra Convo. 2 Senior Dance S Glee Club Convo l6 Latin Club Banquet 20 German Club Picnic 28 Award Assembly 29 Class Day-Prom I B acca laureate 3 A. A. U. W. Tea for girls 5 Commencement Exercises 6 School Closes '- Y' 5-'ii 3 W ig-M , - E s, ,- ,M 0- 6. 'I A .N . v 3 1 . I ' . fx ,Q A ,gxi We 3153? t if 155 -. xx -. .! V . "'l :FM . N, - 0 .nw at J -ff fit- 1 ' Q .1 Y . J ,Q r ' 1,3Qm..a Q K Y' -1 F K Mae: im-w .arfv in gfsf- f S ., a19f,.5 , ' ri .! X wa- 3 4. mxk . .. ., stf git .. I ,..5.5R wig- iw .Nw , ., X, anv- S Jaw M gli, , Q N 5 . Cl . ' ,V A ' A se . - 1 i f f . ' N... 1 K 7 gl l yuf"fns?w' in ' 150. V ' AG 1 A ,Vg ' ,iff 4, 1 - L if W-'1 ,Sk . if . Q4, '1L41 ffffwfw , X , - :X.:f1-vw ww " .WNW X L pf E . fx mai Q Q43 is 4-wif X. . 6661+ ' fi avi fv Mlm sm 1 Q few 'ffpifw i Q ini wg! gi: .4 3 -'Qi MMF R .9 a Y Q . E ,,.: ,i: S A.., :V-I .-1 Y- .. Snaps 1. "Anything is better than walking" seems to be Joe Carlisle's and Rus Martin's motto. 2. "No, no, a thousand times no," this from Patty Loehr to "Moe" Utley. 3. One man and a bevy of girls, lucky fellow! 4. Curly Ulrich, Ollie Buckhalter, Bill Priebe, and Milton Ritchey seem to have a common intcrcst in Ruth Nuoffer, and Mary Jane Quinn. 5. Students enjoying the sharp air after one of our first snows. 6. The A. A. U. W. art display at Barker Hall attracted many of thc high school body, who also had a corner in the show. 7. Clarence Crozier looks as if he deserves all the sympathy he can get as Ray Christensen and Lyle Hance use first aid on him. 8. Mr. Parsons is showing a prospective golf team the correct way to stand and grip the club. Thcy are Bill Dickenson, Donald Mason, Louis Olsen. Sl. A sea of empty seats surround Ola P. Thorne and Miss Mellie Luck at Junior Play rehearsal. 10. Bob Wolcott, bathed in a glow of light, tries out a new theory in Chemistry class. 11. Mr. Troyer selling a coke to Don Thorne at one of the basketball games. 12. These girls belong to a riding club. They are Maxine Riley, Betty McNcw, Betty Keller, Mary Jo- seph, Joan Culley. Ollie and Bud, on an icy lake Ilow, daring all for an Elstonian picture. Leroy Ruetz and Bob Wolcott are seeing to it that a blue spotlight isn't shining when there should lic a sunlight effect. "Beat it out." And that's just what Don Lohse and C l a y t o n Marks are doing. Breadline? Oh no, just the sign- up for the new semester. Looks as if someone's in for the kill! And the way these gym games are played, the above is no mis- statement. 1 1 r Q Q, ,,.-- x 1 1. ,N Food and C1o1t11ing www N1111.1 1l.1111111f1. ,1.1111 1.1-1.- i111g. X11111111.1 1.111f, 1f1111.1 1l111111111f. 11111111 '1'111111111':111. 51111111 1111'11'11111.111, 1.:1X'1'1111- N1:11'1111. 111111 11111111-11 X11'11 1111. 11111111111 1Ii1111:15 1111-11 111111111 11111511 11111 11111111- 111 N11-1, 1x11113 1111111111 1'1.1N11w, l111111'11.1 11111 111111 .111111111 1111'1'11 1111- 111111 1'11111'1-1111'.1'- 11111 1111 1111-11 111111l1111. 1111 S1111 l11.11111- 1111111? 1111115 1x1'111gq1'1' 11-1'111.1 I111'.1N- 1111 111111 11.1- 11111111 .11 :1 1-1111111112 11111111 111 Hu. 11:111'N 1'1.1Nx. 5.11.111 11.12.1111 111111 11111-111 11111111111 11-111' :11 1111' 11111111 1-1-11111111111-1 11'1 1111111-1111111- 11111-11111..1I11111. 11111 111 11.111-11111 1'.11111-111- 1-111, .1 1111111g 1'1ll11 111111'11 1111'1-11 111-15 11111.1:15. 51':11f 1'11' 11-111 1.11111'11.1l111'111111' 111f1111'111. 11111111-11 1x111-111112 111111- 1.111111111111. .X111.1111111 1i.1111111, 111111 .X1111 l'11111'5, 5 .11111111L1Z 111111111 .X1111'. X1:11 g-111- 111111-. 11.111g1111'1 1x:111lI. 1,1-11 11'111, X11'1g111141 1.1117. 111111 1l111111111'1'14. 1111111111 X111-111:111. 1.111111 1111111111-.111 .11111 51111.1 11.111111-fy. 1Z1'g111.1 I"1.1111'111111111i 111111 11.11-.11111 1'1.1111'f:111 11'1111 111 .1g1'1-1 111:11 1111'11' 11111111115 1l1"' 11111 111111111 g111111 1111111g11 111 1.11. E E 44' f ,A 6' Q 4 ig fg f 'Y 5 "" yn ,.w"Ww 34 Q, "" - 2 f' I If Z! i .gg L ,ff . Af' A r ' -, ff wi, f N R Ea 8 gf' :Q K 29" "N il" W gh X WMC Q f .X Ajgguijm Q. Qi ' ' A L 'kfiifxg '. ' N ff.. . 1 .gf f '-ff.f"' - X ' ' -114. X ,ff A V in-0 H1 F A 14 m A JK ' 5 9 I.. 2 1 hw f . 'Ear 1 Q -:-' Q Lx ., , A5 x Q 3 . . M ' " ",. , ' ' K, , 5 W .--Q ir f'9 it ,f U, . m'm,. ,fy , , ln ,A V 9 Ky Y Wk . Qiik 5 'x A M., ' 2 1 -1 ,xx M -ffm? Q!! 1 O l W 1 y . A v 'vr ,:,"'p1qgV ..,Lw fab Q ."-, W! Q25 - f , if F 9 . K.. xx ' 1, ' x 'aa -f 52 gf-,Eff . 1. Q "n .' 1-f Xu' f " , ' if 'WW uv- 1' X 3 --if Q VJ l-J Q34 I MQ, Lf tl rw mf, me .V , N g f 37:31, :I V ' . .l.1-- 1. Snaps 1. We wonder how Roger Pagels eyes are rated, after taking the eye test in Safety Class. 2. Three champion ticket sellers for the Junior Play receive their praises from Miss Schwabenland. The champs are James Dilworth, Tenny Sprague, and Merle Olson. 3. Warren Luce's stance seems to indicate his willingness to take on all comers. Bud Miller agrees with him, too. 4. Why do they have school on a day like this? 5. Jack Utley and Chet Janasiak putting on their war equipment for a practice session at Annes Field. fi. The man seemingly climbing out of a tin can is really the magician FOXWICLL who escaped from this iron tank after he had been soldered in. 7. Caught in the act! The photographer from Bodine's is seen taking underclassmen pictures. 8. Ha! another one. This time Mr. Olson's picture was taken while he was taking pictures of more underclassmen! Sounds complicated, doesn't it? 9. Paul Meadows crouched anxiously, waiting for an opening to get to the game. 10. Two girls, two milkshakes. The girls are Ella Schreiber and Imogene Ptlaughaupt. The milk- shakes are strawberry. 11. Jocelyn Brieger and June Mills probably sell So much because of those engaging grins. 12. The circulation manager, Luella Boonstra, and the Editor in Chief, Jeanette Fladiger, found look- ing slightly dubious in a booth in Scholls. 13. Cafeteria rush at noon! If you live through the rush, and get your food you're lucky. The pause that refreshes . . . "Corky" Miller, HCurly" Ulrich, Ronny Ploner, "Milt" Ritchey, Lois Ann Shaw, and Ja- net Dunlop at Scholls after a game. Warren Sherwood, David Wilson, and Philip Nowfel, who were called by the Navy, open gifts presented them by Sen- iors at assembly in their honor. Not in picture is William Killingbeck. Sitting this one out at one of the P. T. A. dances are Jocelyn Brieger, Ralph Prohl, Jean Spiers, Ralph Leonard, Barbara Leverenz, Frieda Parthun, Carlyn Den- son, and Stanley Pazieski. X ,M I- I i 1 .., ' 1 I.. A i 9.5 To Come on, mates, our journey hae ended. We've sailed safely into the har- Q 1. yi K. 3 3.1 M? P , ,L .42 fl. - J 1-1 -1 1 , . .. -.-T? N . i",-.:- 2 ,s 15 -m Wf 9 bor, our ship ia clocked: and now we must find other positions in life. Our job X .',. , I ,ff A of sailing this ship is done. At times it has been hard work, but we have en- rf if joyed it. Some of ua have had to tackle tough assignments, while others had Af N to manage the ship. But now we've come to this journey's end, and we're all l ' Q going ashore to enter life'a bury whirl. l - 47' A, Now we are on our own, starting a new voyage in life. Health, wealth, and -L ' 5 1 QP - ' I ,,. happiness he ahead of us. Bon Voyage! - J i v r,,' ,f U ' 'TM ' fl' fi , V , lf? ' 4 .lu 7 , tannins br Indiuitndin Buflvins Cv. v i rmm., bg nga.-mqmn' rnbufamvc-1. V , v ,, -"Photolrlph71by,Ilua Studio and Bodine Studio ' ff i X ,A -, ,Covers by David ,lllloy Co. v ' .4 -. I V --,, , he v 'f Ji f-Y-1 A . qu ,- 'Lg . Tx? ,J i , fmn . ' ,g' .gf 1 , ,,g . , ,I J , . ,pf-Lk :lap-rm., .5313 ' f H .. . ' f v .h . . , ' F M dr ... Jun I y , RW' 3- n ' 55" 'N'. . V ,IM . , in 1. 1 , ,L 'Q ,, not , A I, . T - ' I A .,,,r,p5. A 1 'r ':,.'f"5:p 'gif , K FL ,mtg .. -r:,., I z- , 5 AL. a..1,5-xi.4zy- I , ':f 45 V 2? ,V , ' 2.144 .P F-. . -1 , 4 - I ... V F m L r , Y 1 , .f -2 . '9"""'A7if '1"- '- '. V . H., , 1 3,--" ' f- 1:7 Rl. ' X1 . ,fi FLY W. . . Huf- Q-' K- ,,.. H It if ,. gy.. . gf- FI' " 'iifli , ,la .-,V ff, ' f' .4 , nfwquz' ' 5 . , W,-.,,5jx E7 , , ,. , -.1 .zz . V .,.. V ,Mi 4 , . ' - 1-5 ,, F - ' gy . 11 -"u v ."' b 1.1 -4 --n.' w . w ' A ,,, I, .L--. ' I f k-fam' I, sg, , -xx ,, ,rw- X .,, .Y :U -V - - V ,v?'k,L" x,-, , .. ... V ' f 1' '5-x , Y -Q A . .1. ff iff" 5 -A ' ,LN If .- Y :fl X 1 Q f U. ' , K .. 41 +,,.- ' X ... , -,,: ,h 2 mins, . Lx-A : ,V Y , a- ' A wr ' - . 1' 1 K-r r. . W X-.494 ,-ff. x L- Q ., -- a, 1 v v x g a- , - -1 J W' 1. ' . 1 1 V w M ,. . - ff ,XI j ,'-Y: X v f' ' xfqf VJ' 'I y- r aff.: , . I -vi. , X. . 7. ' , j ,. e I V X . it ' 1, ' .,, -fje .: - ip. Vg. , J fm." ' " '.'.Cz1 . , .f.,.,.,. ,, L !,.,,-ru:-gs, X, ' " A Z2v-- . .. ' --,Z ,. :3vH"g N -25,-r ,Pu -- . - - 1. fav, Q U-..n... .wx .A V, 'L-X .21 ,

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

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


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


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


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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
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.