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

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 128

 

Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1946 volume:

Foreword The staff of the 1946 ELSTONIAN decided to carry out the theme of International Friendship, and what could be more fitting than to use the International Friendship Gardens located in Michigan City as the basis? Of the suggestions made to further the theme, the favored one was to ask a school in each of various foreign countries to send us a letter, perhaps written by a student, and photographs depicting the school life. The letters and photographs which you see on the following pages are the replies we have received. Read carefully the contents of the letters, for only by knowing and understanding the ways of life of the school youth in foreign nations can we lay a true foundation for international friendship.ar avion tu lpo,.PRESENTS THE Yearbook of the Isaac C. Elston Senior High School Michigan City, Indiana Under Business Management of June Fenton Supervised by Miss Goldie Shepherd Edited by Luise ZieglerOur Polish Friends thin racki Danuta Pi, % 4A Day at Michigan City Senior High School The war is over, and in a world at peace once again a new day has dawned. It is Monday morning, and the students of the Michigan City Senior High School are wending their way to the spacious school building at the corner of Detroit and Lafayette Streets. It would seem that all streets, avenues, and thoroughfares lead to Isaac C. Elston High School. Here are youth, engaged in the art of learning to fit themselves to meet the high standard of American life. The students may choose whatever course they wish to pursue. Commercial, Vocational, General, and Academic are the courses that are offered. With these there is also the course in Fine Arts, that is open to anyone sufficiently interested to put forth the effort to attend a 7:30 A. M. class. The students have learned that adjustments are not easy to make but that they can be made, and so all through the day one finds these boys and girls going from class to class, adapting themselves to their strict schedules. There are six periods through the school day. At fifty-five-minute intervals the bells sound, and immediately there is a parade of eager students, changing from room to room. In this parade one finds the couples, the bookworms, the nonchalants, and the aggressives—all making their way to another classroom for the purpose of further enlightenment. Three o'clock — an exodus of students, some leaving for home, others to find their way into the business world. Four o’clock — regular hour for closing — Students have been guided capably by the teaching staff and leave the building reluctantly (we hope). Inspired with faith in their endeavors, they feel that tomorrow will be another day and that they will put more perseverance into their study, in the belief that eventually they will triumph in their chosen work. Five o’clock — the last of the students leave: these are the ones who have attended meetings or worked on the various class activities. Michigan City High is a lonely spot; students, after a real day’s labor over books and school problems, have gone home. Here they are greatly refreshed and ready for what the evening may bring. 5Isaac C. Elston High School Our school, located in the heart of Michigan City, stands as a memorial to Isaac C. Elston, one of the first settlers in Michigan City. Here are the three buildings: senior high, junior high, and the beautiful new auditorium, and immediately behind the buildings is Gill Field, where the various sports are carried on. Here we, the graduating class of 1946, have always felt that we entered these buildings to learn and that we will g° out ’nto worlcl to serve. 6Greek Garden AdministrationI he Board of Education, whose duties might be compared with those of the Board of the Gardens, plans and directs the development of all of the public schools of Michigan City. Chief overseer is Mr. Phil Calahan, ably assisted by Secretary Charles R. Radey and Treasurer W. C. Smith. Miss Alma Schilf Miss Alma Schilf, as financial secretary to the Board of School Trustees, is responsible for all the bookkeeping of our estate. Sharing this responsibility i s Assistant Secretary Jeanette Schlunz. 8 Y Miss Jeanette SchlunzThe landscape architect of our estate, Mr. M. L. Knapp, prepares the blueprints which all of Michigan City's public schools follow. We seldom see Mr. Knapp in the senior higb school, but we realize that he is interested in everything we do. Supt. M. L. Knapp Miss Lois Johnson, secretary to Architect Knapp, is kept busy arranging supplies for the grade schools and checking attendance reports, not to mention the numerous tasks of general office work. 9 Miss Lois JohnsonDr. Nelle Cole Reed The medical branch of Michigan City’s public schools is located in our high school, with Dr. Nelle Cole Reed and Nurse Ruth Kemena in charge. The doctor’s office is open for high school students part of the morning; the remainder of the day Dr. Reed and Miss Kemena are checking up on the health of the grade school students. It is reassuring to know that their vigilance against sickness never ends. “Please excuse . . . absence due to . . "permission to work . . are but a few examples of what our attendance officer, Mrs. Anna B. Weaver, has to check every day. It is up to Mrs. Weaver to issue working permits to the students, sign the senior high excuses, and check on the absentees of all schools in the city. After twenty-one years of efficient service, Mrs. Weaver retires at the close of this year. Thank you, Mrs. Weaver, for your excellent work. We wish you health and happiness as you leave us. 10 Mrs. Anna B. WeaverThe official guide on our tour through four years of high school is Principal Cecil F. Humphrey. To Principal Humphrey goes our profound appreciation for his constant wise guidance in all of our high school activities. Without excellent leadership, such as Principal Humphrey has given us. our years in high school would not have been so profitable and pleasant. Prin. C. F. Humphrey Mrs. Martha Weisflog, Principal H u m p h r e y’s efficient secretary, deserves all our respect. Her kindly attitude toward all of us and her willingness to serve us in every capacity assured us that we were her friends. Her many tasks kept her very busy, and yet she was ever willing to answer our whims, and always with kindness. 11 Mrs. WeisflogFaculty M iss Martha Bateman Miss Mildred Dahlberg Mrs. Frances Dobeski Miss Mabel Engstrom Mr. James Griffin Mrs. Grace Hart Miss Bernice Henry Mr. Ivan Horn Mr. George Irgang Mrs. Florence Kelly Mr. Harry Long Miss Mellie Luck Mrs. Bernice Mann Mr. Sheldon Maxey Miss Frances McConkey Mr. Delbert Miller 12Faculty Mrs. Vera Murray Mr. Palmer Myran Mr. Frank Neff Mr. James Nicholas Mr. Arthur Parsons Miss Geraldine Relander Mr. Riley Schaeffer M iss Frances Sebesta Mr. Ralph Sellers M iss Goldie Shepherd Mr. Lester Smith M iss Leona Stuart Mr. Henry Ten Harkel Mr. Russell Troyer Mrs. Agnes Wickham M iss Dorothea Wolfe 13 No pictures for: Miss Ann Molzen Mr. Harold Wegner"Balling” Out the Teachers 1. Mr. Humphrey in a leisure moment. 9. 2. Mrs. Wickham after a hard day. 10. 3. Industrious, as usual. 1 1. 4. Patiently waiting for patients. 12. 5. At the files. 6. Waiting for an answer. 7. “What, no women’” 8. Coach Wegner getting off on the right track. 1 7. Always obliging. Tell him right, Mr. Troyer. Coach Miller, just a coach at heart. Smile pretty. Miss Henry looking pretty. Mr. Myran looking on. Giving his idea on the subject. “Where are the golf clubs?” Working hard on the Elstonian. 14Turkish Garden CLASSES w Sulser r. Bedlrgl K.18 LlWOWl | Ankara , T kiyV The Ankara High Sohool for Oirls Ankara, Turkey Deoeaber 25, 1945 Zaaao C. Elaton Senior High Sohool Michigan City, Indiana Dear Miss Shepherd, We are delighted to learn that you wish to have a letter about our aohool and aoae plcturea or atudenta In it, alnoe «e believe nothing oan help ua for a better world ao auoh aa learning about one another. We thought you Bight alao weleoae aoae pictures other than Juat aoae anap ahota aa they might be of some use to you In visualizing our aohool. The naae of our aohool la "The Ankara High Sohool for Girls . It vaa atarted by the Department of Education in 1923 ae a day aohool. There are elx gradee In the aohool, the work in the first three being preliminary to High Sohool work. The work in aohool begins at 6:00 A.X. and ends at 1:00 P.M. during whioh tiae we have five periods. At 1:00 P.M. there la a break of an hour and a half for lunoh and recreation. Froa 2:30 until 4:00 there le a long etudy period in whioh we study our lwasons for the next day. We have 732 students in sohool. Our olaasea are very large. For this reason each class la divided into aany sootlons. In the senior class the students ohoose either the acadealo or the eolenoe oouree. The girls in the aoadealo course are chiefly Interested In literature, history, philosophy and loglo. They also study aatheaatloa, physios, ohealatry and biology--though fewer hours of theaa science subjeots than in the other course. I like mostly eolenoe subjeots so I aa taking the eolenoe oouree. In order to be a graduate of the high school the pupils In each course are obliged to take oral and written examinations at the end'of the year. Every student has to take one of the three languages; English, French or Owraan. This year in the first grade of the high aohool there la a Latin oourae. We have 59 teachers In sohool. They are all Turkish and exoept our military training teaohers and a few others they are all woaon. Our dlreotor also is a woman. As we believe suoh a oorrespondenoe to be the surest way to a happy mutual understanding between the students of different countries, aay we ask you to ask a student to write to us about the life and interests in your schools. Thanking you In advanoe for your kini assistance we remain, rmaBBto 4BBOB 'wwtfwiur. ibd »• Ooldie Shepherd l««ac C.wieton Senior Kifb School • KicMgan City, Indiana U.S.Ak3RtCA psflt I s j o i u a 5In Memoriam Robert Boi "They never quite leave us, our friends who have passed From the shadow of death to the sunlight above; A thousand bright memories are holding them fast To the places they blest with their presence and love.” 18Senior Class History Charles Cook Carol Stephenson David Lau The Gay Nineties! This was the theme of our Sophomore Party. The title alone shows that everyone had a "gay'' time. It wasn't compulsory to come in a costume like those worn way back in “them thar days.” but the majority did. The class was guided by Norman Pec-kat, president; Alex Schultz, vice-president; and Howard Spicer, secretary. They very ably brought us through the year with flying colors. Miss Henry and Mr. Sellers, as our sponsors, saw us through many school activities. 1945! This was the year when we as juniors presented "Spring Green." The leads were played by Virginia Kay and James Nicholas. At the beginning of the school year Norm Peckat was elected to serve as our president; Wilbert Green, vice-president; and Raymond Schnick, secretary. Norm left for the service in April, and "Red” Green was elected to take his place as president. Charles Cook filled in the hole of vice-president very nicely. Our guidance teachers for this year were Miss Schwabenland and Mr. Sellers. It has always been the custom for the juniors to give a prom for the seniors. This year was to be no exception, and the theme used was “The Cruise of the Em Cee." Finally '46 rolled around, representing the last high school year for our class and for the majority, the last school year. Many of the boys would be leaving for service, a fact which meant that the year slipped by too quickly. In the fall Charles Cook was chosen to lead us as president; David Lau was elected as vice-president; and Carol Stephenson, secretary. Mrs. Murray and Mr. Maxey, who were selected as our sponsors, helped us in every way that they could, and consequently we were able to put forth all of our ability (?) and come through, right side up. "Blithe Spirit" was the title of the play which we as seniors gave. Virginia Kay and Phil Pahl had the leads. Class day was presented on May 24. The evening of May 24 was spent by many of us at the Junior Prom, which was given for “us." May 26 was the day for Baccalaureate. Our speaker for Commencement was Dr. James W. Clarke. If) Mrs. Murray Mr. MaxeyEstelle Allen John Davis Lillian Allie Roger Anderson Gertrude Andrews Emogene Aust Leona Babovac Joan Baird Lloyd Bantz Norman Baske Fern Beck Gene Bendix Walter Berg Shirley Black Edward Bodine Coy Bonner Ferris Borane Wayne Bougher Jean Brady Norman Brinckman 20Delores Buell Richard Caddell Vernon Caddo Walter Case Jane Cheney Jeanette Chlebowski Barbara Cook Charles Cook Barbara Coucher James Hopper Marjorie Criswell Richard Culley Harold Culpepper Beverle Dali Robert Decker Darlyne Dimmick Mary Jane Dunlop Phyllis Eilers Adam Elko Eve Elko 21Beverly Emery Mary Anne Eplett Bernice Feige June Fenton Corinne Fleming Tom Franks Barbara Fredenburg Robert Frehse Thomas Funderburk Roger Gielow Mary Gilmore Paul Gilmore Marcia Ginther Emma Goode Jean Gorden Wilbert Green Norman Hammer Barbara Hanson Peggy Harris Hazel Jean Hatfield 22James Hatfield Julias Hayduk Leona Heisman Warren Henckel Nelladele Henke Betty Hitt Doris Irons Eugene Isenblatter Mae Ivey Lois Johnson Thomas Johnson Dorothy Jones Norman Jones Alice Jordan Charlotte Kacznarek George Gooch Virginia Kay Raymond Keene Richard Keltz Edward Kiley 23William Dickinson Roy Kist Barbara Knable Paul Koepp Lorraine Koziatek Joyce Lantz David Lau Alvina Lauer Roy Lawson Katherine Lee Leo Lesk Dolores Leuth Merrill Lochmaier Roger Logman Helen Lubke Jean Lutz Juanita MacCormack Donald McClintick Betty Malin Fred Marston 24Ted Marston Robert Martin Gene Mason Margaret Matassa Betty Mattox June Meyers Eileen Meyn Marilyn Louise Miller Marilyn Mae Miller Raleigh Moffett Clarence Mount Eugene Nawrocki Betty Nelson George Newman Jean Niendorf Barbara Norris Janis Norris Kenneth Nowatzke Shirley Orlowski Joan Oshinske 25Dolores Osterwald Henry Pagels Betty Pahl Philip Pahl Juanita Parks Lois Passage Betty Patterson Richard Pearce Robert Penfold John Peterson Robert Pfister William Pischke Richard Rehbein Caroline Reichert Margarite Reinholz James Reinman Kenneth Rhode Sidney Rhodes Herman Robowski Betty Rose 26Eilaine Roth Elaine Roth Rita Rothfuchs Stanley Rudziewicz Joan Ruetz Lou Mae Ruggles Barbara Samuelson Betty Samuelson Kenneth Sass Betty Schlegelmilch Karen Schlunz Jack Schultz Harriet Schwark Alice Schwermer Ann Segnitz (dropped) Joan Senderak Barbara Severins Eugene Shadford Ruth Sherer Adele Shikany 27Vivian Shikany Mary Simpson Raymond Simpson Clem Skwiat Daniel Slocum Shirley Smith Edward Sonnenberg Howard Spicer Yvonne Spindler Phyllis Spychalski Carroll Staffel (not a graduate) Allen Stark Carol Stephenson Kenneth Swanson Norman Tanber Lon Terrey Audrey Thode Alma Thomas Michael Thomas Herbert Tietzer 28Maxine Ulery Donald Van Ooyen Bonnie Vance Nicholas Venice Donald Voltz Donald Waite Dolores Washinski Anita Weber Mary Weddle Marion Wellnitz Lawrence Wendt Donald Wentland Melvin Wenzel Frank Werdin Anna Mae White Victor White Raymond Witek Emma Lou Wolfe Vera Woodruff Luise Ziegler 29John Bunting Loren Hahn NO PICTURES FOR Richard Allison Frank Belkiewitz Minetta Brown Irving Dorfman Ruth Ferrell Edward Gondek Casimir Haluck Robert Hendricks Harold Huff Louis Jacobucci Kenneth Jaske John F. Kawula Raymond Wright 30 il Harold Hall Casimir Krajewski Robert Kubath Richard Lafrentz Kenneth Lange Donald Missal John Mohamed Harold Rice Frances Thomas George Thomas Carl Ulrich Robert White Evelyn WintekSenior Play “Good-bye again! Parting is such sweet sorrow! and the curtain fell as Charles walked out of the room. “Blithe Spirit ’ the smash comedy hit of the Broadway and London stages, directed by Miss Mellie Luck, with Virginia Kay, Eileen Meyn, and Philip Pahl in the leading roles, was given by the 46 seniors on Thursday and Friday nights. April 1 1 and 12. The play was hilariously funny, brilliant, and clever. Cast of Characters Edith .....-..-........ Ruth ...-..............«... Charles ............... Dr. Bradman ........... Mrs. Bradman ......-... Madame Arcati —....-... Elvira ................ ............-........Betty Hitt ......-.............Eileen Meyn ............... -...Philip Pahl ............—.......Bob Pfister ...................Betty Mattox .........— Betty Rose .................. Virginia Kay 311945 Junior P ro m Jib: A group of dancers enjoying themselves. Main Sail: Some of the boys leaving the Prom. Foot: Spanky Meyers' orchestra furnished the Hull: Junior Class officers and their dates, dance music. 32Junior Class History Paul Sherer Joyce Delaney Elliott Sorge The destinies of the hard-working juniors were guided by Paul Sherer, president; Joyce Delaney, vice-president; and Elliott Sorge, secretary-treasurer. The teachers who advised and worked with the juniors were Miss Wolfe and Mr. Horn. One group of juniors worked tirelessly at all games, selling Coca-Cola, candy, ice-cream bars, and popcorn. Hot dogs were the added attraction at the Sectionals. Junior Miss, a hilarious three-act play, was given by the Class. Miss Mellie Luck directed the play. Early in the year whispers concerning the Junior Prom were heard. This annual event attracted many juniors and seniors. The juniors have made a fine record. We wish them the best of everything for 1946-47. 34 Mr. Horn Miss WolfeJunior Play After several postponements because of the “flu" germ, the Junior Class presented its annual play on November 21. Junior Miss, a clever three-act play by Jerome Chodorov and Joseph Field, was given. Miss Mellie Luck wa3 the director. CAST Harry Graves, the father ...........Robert Soller Joe, the elevator boy ........ -...John Feallock Grace Graves, the mother.........Nancy Bardonner Hilda, the maid ............. —..Marvel Schlunz Lois Graves, the older sister......Joyce Delaney Judy Graves, the Junior Miss Phyllis Richter Fuffy Adams, friend of Judy.........Corinne Lutz J. B. Curtis. Harry Graves’ “boss”---Ted Thorne Ellen Curtis, his daughter.........Susan Sprague Willis Reynolds. Grace’s brother.....Paul Sherer Barlow Adams, Fuffy’s brother ...-..Joe Poland Haskell Cummings, his friend.......Carl Purcell Western Union boy ................Charles Shull Merrill Feurbach Sterling Brown Albert Kunody Tommy Arbuckle Charles Henry Lois’ friends Arthur Mayer Kester Pollock Lyle Peters James Donnelly James Nicholas Stuart Brolly 35Miss Frances McConkey: 11-2 First Row: Charlotte Thomas, Barbara Olsen, Sally Moore, Pat Keppen, Carol Hatfield, Greta Emmons. Miss McConkey. Marion Foster, Loretta Rakoczy, Ruth Rian. Katherine Brickley. Betty Jean Walters, Marianne Kickush. Second Row: Beverly Steinke, Lou Jean Wilch, Dorothy Pavol-ka, Ramona Hundt, Rose Schau-mann, Maxine Larson, Rose Marie Echimovich, Donna Crooks, Dorothy Spiro, Corinne Lutz. Absent: Barbara Riley. Mr. George Irgang: 11-2 First Row: Jim Nicholas, Jim Weisflog, McKenzie Scaife, Kaye ; Wellman, Nicholas Dabkowski, Herbert Hibnick, Ronald Slisher, Lowell Kuszmaul, Ronald Lieber, Jack Luchtman, John Feallock, Joseph Stoligrosz, Howard Myers, Bruce Lopmann, William Cannon, Bob Pfister. Second Row: Bill Arndt, Donald Allison, Lon Terrey, Ted Thorne, Ed Utley, Bob Soller, Kester Pollock, Jack Swanson, Ed King; Roger Mignery, Louis Jacobucci, Wayne Pomranke, Jim Dale, George Gooch, Jack Wiegmann, Mr. Irgang, Jerry Storey, Elliott Sorge. Richard Dittmer. Mrs. Agnes Wickham: 11-1 First Row: Eileen Kintzele, Jac-q u e 1 i n e Sheets, Daisymarie Schnick, Lila Mae Wood, Mary Ann Mackowiak. Second Row: Patricia Miller, Jean Klettke, Delores Kops, Audrey Smith, Erna Robowski, Anna Marie Nadaf, Carol Nicklas, Phyllis Richter, Diane Meilstrup, Loretta Podgorski, Lorraine Podgorski, Margaret McGinley, Elaine Kassube. Third Row: Delores Karm. Patricia Seaverns, Jeanette Man-they, Barbara Kompf, Winnifred Shawley, Lois Manthey, Marjorie Oldenettel, Beverly Krueger, Virginia Maschke, Gloria Ohlhauser, Wilma Schumacher, Marvel Schlunz. Mrs. Wickham. Absent: Joan Hayden. Mr. Harry Long: 11-1 First Row: Pat Papineau, Jack Parker, Anthony Paquette, Gerald Waite, Richard Wolford, Jack Siddall, Robert Schacht, Francis Pawloski. Second Row: Clem Vankoski, Donald Schultz, Bob Groendyke, Richard Green, Donald Spychal-ski, Dick Penfold. Marion Paw-lik, Russell Troy. Mr. Long. Third Row: Bill Hoffman, Russell Schlaak. Ora Doyle, Jim Schweizer, Grant Pitman, Edward Pasula, Norbert Pozdol, Charles Siebert, Eugene Skibin-ski. Absent: Gene Siddall and Richard Schmidt. 36Mr. A. J. Parsons: 11-1 First Row: Don Logman, Donald Schlundt, Arlan Schlundt, Sherwood Salmassy, Louis Stan-iszewski, Edward Kmiec k, Richard Levin, Joe Poland, Arthur Mayer. Robert Rench. Second Row: Mr. Parsons, Bob Reed, Gene Trampski, Kenneth Schlunz, Paul Sherer, Ralph Precious, Carl Purcell, Alan Mansfield. David L e w a 1 s k i. Chuck Shull, Donald Tracy, Dale Linn, Lyle Peters. Third Row: Alv n Schumaker, James Lawson, Gene Shadford, Paul Petroff, John LeRoy, Tom Krueger, Louis Stephenson, Larry Molen, Leo Post. Absent: Gilbert Stinchcomb. Mrs. Frances Dobeski: 11-1 First Row: Phyllis Gring. Lois Garrison, Norma Haven, Harriet Dyszkiewicz, Marie Ahrendt, Mildred Dahlby, Gloria Chlebowsk:. Joan Chinski, Betty Heuck, Phyllis Pakuszewski, Nancy Bardon-ner. Second Row: Gretchen Gasteycr, Mrs. Dobeski, Marge Carnahan, Betty Warnock. Rita Bazia, Ramona Brinkman. Marion A 1-bright, Dorothy Foldenauer, Jeanette Hcrrbach, Martha Hile-man. Ruth Atlas, Col'ecn God dard, Lillian Glassman. Third Row: Joanne Denow, Jean DeVaux, Barbara Burdick, Joan Ja icki. Joyce Delaney, Doris Cox, Ramona Burns, Norma Grant, Marge Beck. Absent: Nancy Eddy. Mr. Ivan Horn: 11-1 First Row: James Donnelly. Marvin Losiniecki, Donald Furness, Wally Estfan, Bob Drze-wiecki, Richard Chambers, Lawrence Luscome, Norman Kniola, Harold Lawson. Paul Culpepper. John Berlien, Ralph Bannwart, Robert Gehrke, John Ellis. Second Row: Mr. Horn. Don B i e d e r s tadt. Fred Billerbeck. Loren Cofer, Richard Johnson. Don Lueth. William Jahns, Ernest Heberling, Allen Fritz, Bill Edinger, Robert Needier, John Chrapkowski, Ronald B e n s z, Richard Arndt, Stuart Brolly. Absent: Jack Arndt, James Lubs. Miss Dorothea Wolfe: 11-1 First Row: Loraine Witte. Dolores Wellinski, Rita Wolff, Gloria Sudrow. Ruth Steinborn, Gloria Swanson, Miss Wolfe, Joanne T evine, Phyllis Lauer, Susan Sorague. Barbara Krueger, Mar-gene Tompkins, Barbara Stibbie, Donna Weber. Second Row: Jacqueline Thompson. Lorraine Tiebert. Joanne Warren. Viola Weddle. Genevieve Starobrat, Lorraine Witek, Dorothy Woods. Hollace Thompson, Thelma Larson, Martha Sieg-mund, Dorothy Sommerfeld, Elaine Ulrich, Martha Wright, Barbara Ziesmer, Marilyn Koss, Janice Kottler. Absent: Eleanor Arndt. Helen Stout. 37Junior Snaps 1. Any good candy, girls? 2. Evelyn, from the "Hour of Charm." 3. Quiet! Lowell and Elliott are concentrating. 4. Interested spectators! 5. The boys seem to be envying Stuart. 6. Waiting for the half. 7. Does the "yogi" really work, Phyllis? 8. Careful, Johnny! Accidents do happen. 9. Backstage looks like fun! 10. How about a tune, Don? 1 1. You'll pass, Bob. i “ 38Sophomore History James Chamness Hall Sprague John Sweeney The Class of ’48 elected as officers for their sophomore year Jim Chamness, president; John Sweeney, vice-president; and Hall Sprague, secretary. The sponsors were Mrs. Mann and Mr. Griffin. The Class chose "Harvest Moon" as the theme of the annual Sophomore Party. The main attraction of the party was the crowning of Janet Rudolph as the queen of "Harvest Moon.” Mr. Griffin As all things must come to an end, this biggest event in the lives of the sophomores finally came to a close. Loads of luck to you, sophomores, as you join the higher rank of juniors. 40 Mrs. MannMrs. Berne VVineman: 10-2 First Row: Vera Jones, Shirley Gust, Delores Zccsc. Marian I aughlin, Lois Market, Geraldine Sullivan. Second Row: Marilyn Palmer. Val Fluegge, Marilyn Mitchell, Pat Davis. Ann Dostie. Marie Hert, Madeline Thomas. Geraldine McKinney. Gloria Refold, June Keppen, Leila Jacobsen. Dolores Kring, Mrs. Wineman. Third Row: Bette Brady, Betsy Ann Pugsley, Alice Stark. Beverly Petos-key. Joan Hack. Joan Gentili, Shirley Bartels. Virginia Dodson, Corinnc Rinehart. Delores Weiss. Joan Wolf, Lorraine Gchrkc. Grace Bleck. Virginia F s s. Marianne Wienhoft, Ruth Schwermer. Absent: Marilyn Johnson. Jane Lin- denmeyer, Ruth Ann Piest. Ruth Stingley. Mr. Henry Ten Harkel: 10-2 First Row: Mr. Ten Harkel. Frank Speidel, Gerald Werre. Eddie Winski, uoy Gru 'iberg. Jim Calahan, Nicholas Bahar. Richard Sonncnberg. Bob Lyons, Bob Gloye, Rolland Kahn. Andrew Attar, Vochlee Calvert. Second Row: Dick Rhodes. Erie Schau-man, Harvey Stcepro, Glenn Sheblos-kv. Russell I )«ut seller. Don Krueger. Ji n Frehse Dcx.er Nilsson. George Bielski. Lyle Lee, James McAlpine, Dick Reach. Thin! Row: Lloyd Kelly. Paul Glass- man. Richard Gilmore. John Sweeney, Bob Wilson, Bob Hoeppncr, Gene Click, Martin Johnson, Jim Seedorf, George Kay. Donald Miller. Jim Arndt, Bill Franks. Absent: Robert Cavinder. G e r a 1 d Childress, ami Richard Lubs. Miss Martha Bateman: 10-1 First Row: Marilyn Baird, Helen Burns, Dolores Dyszkicwicz. Louise Fuller, Edwina Drake. Cyrilla Clark, Miss Bateman, Donna Brinckman, Sarah Allen. Nancy Block, Bette Downs, Betty Bunting. Joyce Brindlc, Wilma Buchanan. Second Row: Delores Elias, Mary Fleming, llaroldine Fox. Jane Denzien, Nadine Fry. Thelma Coleman. Alice Dennewitz, Shirley Coulter, Yvonne Boy Ian. Edythe Bootz, Mary Alice Cook, Ruth Bohnstadt. Marilcc Burkett. Marian Diaczuk, Thelma Fait, Delores Rougher, Gertrude Dieckilman. Absent: Dorothy Engler and Margo Bailey. Mr. James Griffin: 10-1 First Row: Lyle Bentley. Alton Kep- pen. Dick Kahn. Eugene Koziatek, Richard Bleck. Bob Kuhsch. Jerry I lance. Gene Abraham, Arthur Krcigh-baum. Maurice Culpepper. Second Row: Mr. Griffin, Fred Ber- ger, Kenneth Biela. David Dibkey, Floyd Garrison, Stanley Ellison. I ee Coburn, Gettis Burrell, Bob Glancy. Third Row: Donald Jones. Frank Bar-anowski. Everett Black. Jack Krause. Blaine Heinz, Robert Kuhn. Leonard Dcutscher, Dick Fischer, Bob Baines. Julian Kaczka. Don Coy. Absent: Daniel Deutscher, Robert Hahn. 41Miss Mcllic Luck: 10-1 First Row: Willis Schlaak, John Nic- hols, Richard Snodgrass, James Lud-ington, Martin Rcbac. Second Row: Edward Shepherd, Thomas Lewalski. Herbert Pahl, Jack Link, George l'erlstein, Dick Novcroskc, Miss Luck. Harold Stradtner, Dale Jacobsen, Thomas Peterson, Ted Topolski, Jack Ransom, Ren Kictzman. Third Row: Dick Wojcicchowski, Robert Kubiak. Hoit Miller. Roger Schmitt. Hall Sprague, Richard Trost, Paul Wozniak, Dick Knipplc, Bill Stark, Jim Ray, Dan Ncspo. Millard Long, Charles Tliomas, David Meyer. Absent: Arthur Pclkc, Sylvester Pod-gorny. Miss Geraldine Relandcr: 10-1 First Row: Stella Zollman, Cora Tomes, Velma Whitaker, Lolita Watson, Bettic Severins, Jean Springer, Louise Shikany, Marion Stalbaum, Attn Suit. Joan Washinski. Second Row: Miss Relandcr, Delores Weber. Jo Ann Westhafer, Phyllis Tonn, Phyllis Todd, Verncice Scaifc, Delores Turner. Myrtis Wright. Km-ma Jean Taylor, Betty Vcrnard, Ra-mona Schultz. Third Row: Mary Louise Sorgc. Bar- bara Seayerns, Nadine Volksdorf, Virginia Smicrtclny. Ruby Stellema, Ellen Slisher. Ruth Sjoberg. Rita Suchminski, Mary Ellen Sullivan. Jo Ann Spindler, Phyllis Schwager, Patricia Szabo. Marietta Schlining, Mary Lane Storcn, Shirley Schroeder. Mr. Ralph Sellers: 10-1 First Row: Arden Baker, James Cad- dell, Tom Grieger. Warner Bridwell, Ralph Billerbcck. William Hcric. Barry Heise. Verne Harris, Bill Fritz, Charles Crawford, Maurice Fclty. Second Row: Mr. Sellers. Jack Erick- son. Bill Boese. Crawford F.ddy, Tom Hogan, Gerald Hundt, Bob Gorman, Bob Burnham. Edward Hartkc, Bert Hallin. Fred Arndt. Third Row: Tom Hobart, Alan Coan, Dick Brewer, Ben Glancy. Bob Ciolek. Ted Albers. William Halley, Herbert Albertson. Jim Chamness. Robert Gal-las, Bob Coburn, Dave Ginther. Mrs. Bernice Mann: 10-1 First Row: Alice Jane Phillips, Betty Jean Shedrow. Barbara Rachow, Mary Markiewitz, Elaine Piotrowski, Wilma 1-ovcjoy, Margaret Ludington, Gloria Mac Cor mack, Icclc McIntyre, June Michaels. Delores Nelson, Delores Ncu-licb. Joan Nculieb, Lorraine Pytynia, Mari Beth Parker, Eleanor Moore. Second Row: Mrs. Mann, Germaine Piotrowski. Ann Patterson. Lorraine Powley. Cynthia Nichols. Pat Powell. Janet Rudolph. Patty Mattox, Gloria Peckat, Isabel RafTel, Leona Pahl, Norma Reed, Marian Ragland, Johannc Mitchell. Vivian Raska, Norma Mason, Doris Muenster. Absent: Delores Mikulski and Bar- bara Morse. 42Mr. Riley Schaeffer: 10-1 First Row: Robert Russell, Edward Sc mi a. Russell Wolfe, Hilly White, Martin Wolford, Roger Wilke, Frank Woj-cik. Donald Troy, James Luscome. Second Row: Mr. Schaeffer, Herbert John, Tom Light, Eugene Shipley. Richard Semala, John Rarnion, David Lindsay. Roger Silcox. Robert Nicholson, Robert Stibs. James Stark. Third Row: Fred Westphal. John Puckett. James Lucas. Walter l'eo. Wendell Steele, Kenneth Surface, Harvey Wipperman, Dale Morgan, Eugene Lindhorg, Charles Xculicb. Donald Markowski. Absent: William Pahs, Charles Skibo, Jack I’selton, and Roland Yeatcr. Mrs. Grace Hart: 10-1 First Row: Mrs. Hart, Mary Love, Verna Hilcman. Josephine Kolasa, Martha Kolasa, Alice Losiniccki, Alice Lisak, Majorie Gallas, Norma Jones, Georgeann Heuck. Second Row: Elsie Larson. Mae Loetz. Dorothy Manthey, Lorraine May Keen, Margot Kramer, Mary Louise Gorden, Marianne Haller. Hetty Go.de, Sheila Kaplan, Barbara Hahn, Beverly Gart-man, Mary Galinowski, Barbara John son. Ellen La Born. Third Row: Joanne Keene, Delcie Los-iniecki, June Lane, Shirley Goodwin. Hetty King. Esther Kribs. June Kin-dig. Romayne Hojtgren. Absent: Lorraine Hart wig, Phyllis Johnson, and Veola Lansing. Mr. Harold Wegner: 10-1 First Row: Melvin Fischer. Richard Fauseh, Hill Marshall. David Allic, Roland Pries. Earl Johnson, Hassen Ai-lie. Edwin Sal massy. Clem Jordan. Hill Arens. John Antisdel, 'Pom Tandy. Freddie Guess. George Baliar. Second Row: William Coar, William Mc.N’ew, Danny McLachlan, Robert Burnett. Jack Allison. Jerome Blcck, Jim Ziegler, Fred Miller, Jim Vine, Sammy Eaise, Jack Crafton, Mr. Wegner. Third Row: Glen Mai win, George Ot- tersen. James Wolter, Robert Stein-born, Jerry Crawford, Marlow Rinehart, Tom Balow, Bernard Szot. Harold Wenzel, Wayne Gondcr, Bob Black. Absent: Robert Platt and John Schc- oel. Miss Bernice Henry: 10-1 First Row: Marie Kretzmann, Hetty Smith. Bette Jacks. Sally Stern. June Bleck. Gloria Miskie. Elise Sellers. Virginia Ruetz. Shirley Downs. Carol Carnahan, Nancy Paschen. Second Row: Audrey Nieman, Carol Nicholas. Hetty Steinke, Ann Soller, Phyllis Warlike, Karen Sadenwater, Beverly Shelhop. Arden Fitz, Mary Wenzel. Jane Klasen, Miss Henry. Third Row: Marian Vcrnard. Mary Ann Zepernick. Dorothy Seedorf, Alice Woodruff. Alice Nowfel. Barbara Watson. Ruth Troyer. Dorothy Ann Iiardt, Phyllis Ludwig, Lorraine Kicffer, Nancy Howey, Jo Henry, Audrey Todd, Jean Westphal. Absent: Shirley Eggers, Shirley Orange, and Emma Wilke. 43Sophomore Snaps 1. Sing a little louder, girls. 2. Interesting from head to toe! 3. Gee, are the girls that fascinating? 4. Looks like fun. 5. Look pretty "hot," don't they? 6. Three of the 48 "beauties"! 7. Just a little overcrowded. 8. A case of spring fever in the fall. 9. You look so lonesome, Betty! 1 0. These sophomores are apt to do anything. 44Island Stage ACTIVITIESOur Chinese Friends wm «i 0i nankai middle school CMUNOKINO. CHINA. Nanltal Uiddle School Chungking. China December ±7, 1945 Youre very sincerely Dean0 Go M Honor Society First Row: Barbara Samuelson, Wilbert Green, Herbert Tietzer, Ruth Sherer. Second Row: Charles Cook, Barbara Cook, Luise Ziegler, Marion Wellnitz, Edward Sonnenberg. Impressive music, candlelight, tears of joy, and the beaming faces of proud parents describe the hour devoted each year to honoring the outstanding students of the school. Being a member of the National Honor Society is the highest honor in high school. The faculty elects the members on the basis of scholarship, leadership, character, and service. A student must be a senior or a second-semester junior and be in the upper third of his class in order to be considered for membership in the Honor Society. 47Tri-Hi-Y First Row: Beverly Emery, Lillian Allie, Phyllis Spychalski, Ruth Sherer, Marvel Schlunz, Virginia Maschke, Marilyn Koss, Peggy Harris, Darlyne Dimmick, Adele Shikany, Mildred Dahlby, Barbara Knable. Second Row: Mrs. Dobeski, Mary Anne Eplett, Barbara Cook, Anna Mae White, Emogene Aust, Corinne Rinehart, Delores Buell, Mary Alice Cook, Luise Ziegler, Karen Schlunz, Delores Karin, Gloria Ohlhauser, Val Fluegge, Pat Davis. The purpose of the Tri-Hi-Y, which was organized this year, is "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character." The Club has for its statement of principles: (I) Objective—To seek, to find, to share; (2) Slogan—Pure thoughts, pure words, pure actions; (3) Platform — Self-improvement, Christian fellowship, united service. Tri-Hi-Y members not only serve but also have fun. Four very entertaining programs are put on each year. The girls have one party a semester, besides the Tri-Hi-Y and Hi-Y Christmas formal, which is to be an annual affair. Mrs. Frances Dobeski, Mrs. Richard Davis, and Mrs. John T. Kemp served on the Advisory Board. First semester officers were Ruth Sherer, president; Barbara Cook, vice-president; Emogene Aust, secretary; Phyllis Spychalski, treasurer; and Mary Alice Cook, chaplain. Second semester officers were Ruth Sherer, president; Adele Shikany, vice-president; Delores Karm, secretary; Phyllis Spychalski, treasurer; and Mary Alice Cook, chaplain. 48Girl Reserves First Row: Miss Sebesta, Betty Pahl, Barbara Fredenburg, Marilyn M. Miller, June Meyers, Joan Baird, Barbara Olsen, Marilyn Baird, Maxine Ulery, Miss Stuart. Second Row: Emma Goode, Barbara Rachow, Vera Woodruff, Pat Davis, Val Fluegge, Donna Crooks, Marge Beck, Anita McIntyre, Susan Sprague, Marge Matassa, Eileen Meyn. Third Row: Geraldine McKinney, Marion Well- nitz, Grace Bleck, Yvonne Boylan, Mary Jane Dunlop, Patty Mattox, June Fenton, Dorothy Spiro, Betty Mattox, Jean Lutz. Betty Patterson, Sally Moore, Pat Keppen, Marianne Kickush. Blue and white triangles are the emblems of the Girl Reserves, which is a junior organization of the Y. W. C. A. During the past year the Girl Reserves held a formal initiation and also gave a Mother-Daughter Tea on February 1 3. The officers for the first semester were June Fenton, president; Pat Davis, vice-president; Mary Jane Dunlop, secretary; and Jane Lindenmeyer, program chairman. The second semester officers were Jane Lindenmeyer, president; Val Fluegge, vice-president; Pat Davis, secretary; and Sally Moore, program chairman. Miss Leona Stuart and Miss Frances Sebesta are the co-sponsors of this club. 49Forum Club First Row: Stuart Brolly, Norman Tanber, Gloria Swanson, Mr. Parsons. Second Row: Bob Decker, Herbert Hibnick, Michael Thomas, Phil Pahl, Jim Nicholas. When there are important questions on world affairs to be settled, who settles them7 The Forum Club, of course! The main requirement for joining this lively group is an ability to chatter intelligently. Daddy Parsons is the sponsor of the group, which meets every other Wednesday at 4:00. The officers for the first semester were Jim Nicholas, president; Phil Pahl. vice-president; and Mike Thomas, secretary. The officers for the second semester were Norm Tanber, president: Phil Pahl, vice-president; and Sue Sprague, secretary. 50Hi-Y First Row: Bob Reed, Don Van Ooyen, Arthur Mayer, Jack Luchtman, Edward Kiley, Jim Weis-flog, Wally Estfan, George Perlstein, Chuck Shull, Jim Nicholas, Jim Chamness, Michael Thomas, Charles Thomas, Thomas Peterson. Second Row: Mr. Humphrey, Tom Franks, Nor- man Tanber, Dave Ginther, Dick Brewer, George Bielski, Bob Decker, Bruce Logmann, Bob Coburn, Gene Bendix, John Peterson, Bob Pfister, Mr. Messner. Third Row: “Red” Green, Bill Stark, Ted Thorne, Paul Koepp, Kester Pollock, Jack Swanson, Bill Edinger, Donald Tracy, Paul Sherer, Tom Krueger, Raleigh Moffett, Andrew Attar, Dick Rhodes. Fourth Row: John Feallock, Ray Keene, Richard Green, Carl Purcell, Gene Shadford, Louis Stephenson, Ted Albers, Norman Jones, Charles Cook, Tom Hogan, Jerry Storey, Bob Soller, Tom Funderburk, Larry Molen, Tom Johnson, “Corky” Tiet-zer, Lyle Peters, Jim Reinman. Under the leadership of Raleigh Moffett, president; Jim Reinman, vice-president; Wally Estfan, secretary; Jim Weisflog, treasurer; Paul Sherer, chaplain; and Mike Thomas, sergeant at arms, the Hi-Y had a successful year. The Club put out the Comet four times during the first semester, had the concessions at fights in the new auditorium, sponsored the Liddle Conferences with the help of the Tri-Hi-Y and Girl Reserves, had a Christmas dance with the Tri-Hi-Y, had its “Best Girl” party, and held its annual Retreat. Mr. Messner and Mr. Humphrey are the club advisers. 51Blackf ria rs First Row: Miss Wolfe, Norma Haven, Lorraine Tiebert, Phyllis Richter, Betty Hitt, Shirley Or-lowski, Gertrude Dieckilman, Wilma Buchanan, Jack Ransom. Second Row: Stuart Brolly, Carl Purcell, Ruth Do you know of any hopeful young actors Wolfe, who sponsors the Blackfriars. Rian, Dot Jones, Sheila Kaplan, Margot Kramer, Mari Beth Parker, Joe Poland, Dick Rhodes. Third Row: Frank Baranowski, Chuck Shull, George Bielski, James Donnelly, Maurice Felty, Phyllis Gring, Barbara Krueger, Pat Davis. or actresses? Send them to Miss Dorothea The members of this organization produce plays which are given for the student body and numerous adult groups of the City. This year they presented “Elmer and the Lovebug” as their annual assembly program. The officers for the first semester were Ruth Rian, president; Joe Poland, vice-president; and Betty Hitt, secretary. The second semester officers were president. George Bielski; vice-president, Stuart Brolly; and secretary, Phyllis Gring. 52Thespians First Row: Virginia Kay, Betty Pahl, Pat Kep- lock, Bob Soller, Luise Ziegler, Dorothy Spiro, pen, Corinne Lutz. Third Row: Sally Moore, Jim Nicholas, Phil Pahl, Second Row: Miss Luck, Ted Thorne, Kester Pol- Howard Spicer, Herbert Hibnick. The members of Troop No. 9 I of the National Thespian Society are all persons who have attained a certain number of points by helping with theatrical productions. Points may be gained by acting in or managing plays. The high school Thespians assist the Thespian Alumni group in its productions in many ways. On February I, to open National Drama Week, they presented two short plays, entitled "Thank You, Doctor" and "The Perils of Clarabelle Lee," for the student body. Miss Mellie Luck, a Thespian herself, is the sponsor of this organization. The first semester officers were Herbert Hibnick, president; Kester Pollock, vice-president; and Luise Ziegler, secretary. The second semester officers were Bob Soller, president; Ted Thorne, vice-president; Luise Ziegler, secretary; and Sue Sprague, treasurer. 53Socii Latin First Row: Miss Henry, Marilyn Mitchell, Hazel Jean Hatfield, Louise Shikany, Margot Kramer. Second Row: Betsy Ann Pugsley, Phyllis Johnson, Sheila Kaplan, Barbara Krueger, Phyllis Gring, Joan Jasicki. Third Row: Bill Franks, Dick Noveroske, Dexter Nilsson, Tom Hogan, John Sweeney, Jim Calahan, Dave Ginther, Sidney Rhodes, Yoehlee Calvert. The Socii Latini has as its purpose the promotion of the Latin language and the study of Roman life. Senior high school students having one semester or more of Latin are eligible to be members. Miss Bernice Henry is the sponsor. Officers were John Sweeney, consul; Louise Shikany, pro-consul; and Phyllis Johnson, scribe. 54Elstonian Staff First Row: Ed Bodine, Ruth Sherer, Janis Nor- ris, Betty Hitt, Barbara Knable, Hazel Jean Hatfield, Barbara Norris, Gertrude Andrews, Karen Schlunz, Charlotte Kaczmarek, Richard Caddell. Second Row: David Lau, Luise Ziegler, Barbara Cook, Eileen Meyn, Mary Jane Dunlop, Charles Cook, Betty Mattox, June Fenton, Jean Lutz, Mary Anne Eplett, Miss Shepherd, Betty Rose. The cheerful sounds coming from Room 2 I 4 tell you that the Elstonian staff is hard at work. The staff starts working shortly after the beginning of the first semester and doesn’t stop until the books are distributed. The Elstonian staff is chosen by the class officers and sponsors from the seniors who volunteer. Miss Shepherd sponsors the staff and assigns positions. Editor-in-Chief ..........-........... Luise Ziegler Faculty Editor Charlotte Kaczmarek Senior Editors -........—........... .............. Barbara Cook, Mary Anne Eplett Junior Editor ................... Barbara Knable Sophomore Editor......... Hazel Jean Hatfield Activities Editors .-............. -.......... ...........Jean Lutz, Eileen Meyn, Ruth Sherer Sports Editors ..................... —...... — ........... Charles Cook, Betty Hitt, David Lau Feature Editors....Richard Caddell, Karen Schlunz Art Editor..................... Gertrude Andrews Make-Up Editors .............................. ............Mary Jane Dunlop, Barbara Knable Photographer Edward Bodine Advertising Manager ......... .....Betty Mattox Business Manager .... ............. June Fenton Betty Rose 55 Circulation ManagerThe C rimson Comet First Row: Ruth Sherer, Marianne Kickush, Jean Gordon, Betty Hitt, Corinne Lutz. Second Row: Eileen Meyn, Emogene Aust, Sally Moore, Dorothy Spiro, Lois Johnson, Mary Smith, Betty Mattox, Thelma Larson, Janice Kottler. Third Row: Miss Shepherd, “Red” Green, Don Allison, Coy Bonner. Jerry Storey, Kester Pollock, Ted Thorne, Eugene Nawrocki. Fourth Row: “Corky” Tietzer, Jack Luchtman, Lon Terrey, Bob Soller, James Hatfield, Dick Cad-dell, Kenneth Rhode, Donald Wentland. A newspaper man s job is not easy. If you don’t believe it, ask a member of the Comet staff. Besides articles which must be written, subscriptions must be taken, advertisements have to be sold, and news must be dug up. During the first semester there was no journalism class, and Under the direction of Miss Relander, they printed four issues, ism class, taught by Miss Shepherd, printed weekly issues. so the Hi-Y boys took over. The second semester journal- EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief ............ ......Ruth Sherer Managing Editor .. Don Allison Editor of Page 1 Wilbert Green Editor of Page 2 ................ Betty Hitt Feature Editor Editor of Page 3.......... —....—...Jerry Storey Editor of Page 4 ..............—...Eileen Meyn Girls’ Sports Editor ............-...Jean Gordon Boys’ Sports Editor ........... —...Dick Caddell .........Dorothy Spiro BUSINESS STAFF Business Managers Coy Bonner, Mary Smith Circulation Manager --------------- Eugene Nawrocki Advertising Manager .......... Kenneth Rhode Exchange Manager ------------- -Lois Johnson 56Orchestra First Row: Norman Hammer, Virginia Maschke, Shirley Orlowski. Carol Nicholas, Adele Shikany, Joan Baird, Ruth Troyer, Peggy Harris. Second Row: Marilyn Koss, Betty Smith, Kent Martin, Martha Wright, Joann McAlpine, Shirley Preuss, Marge Carnahan, Joanne Denow, Gloria Ohlhauser, Pauline Skibo, Pearl Soloff. Third Row: Phil Pahl. Rita Wolff, Bill Fritz, Shirley Bartels, Marion Wellnitz, Donna Weber, John Feallock, Robert Martin, Wilbur Abel, Jim Lubs, Bill Stark, Constance Bauer, Pat Gring. Fourth Row: Shirley Schroeder, Sonya Lapp, Norman Baske, Donald Schlundt, Martin Rebac, Bob Groendyke, Fred Miller, Charles Wiseman, Jack Allison, James Lucas, Bill Boese, Joanne Walk, Mary Ann Arndt. Fifth Row: Tom Hobart, Mr. Myran, Bob Gehrke, James Donnelly, Gertrude Dieckilman, Kenneth Swanson, Norman Jones, Jim Nicholas, Ralph Precious, Paul Gilmore. Hear those mellow violins? Those muted brasses? They’re all part of the senior high orchestra, of which the whole student body is very proud. The director, Mr. Palmer Myran, presented the orchestra in its annual concert on January 11,1 946. The orchestra officers for the past year were president, Adele Shikany; vice-president, Gloria Ohlhauser; secretary, Peggy Harris; and librarians, Betty Smith and Ruth Troyer. 57Swing Band First Row: Fred Westphal, Lillian Ailie, Norm Baske, Donald Schlundt, Robert Stibs. Second Row: Jim Nicholas, Ralph Precious, Fred Miller, Bill Boese, Chuck Wiseman. Third Row: Kenneth Swanson, Bob Gehrke, Harold Stradtner. Sweet and solid, boogie and blues — the M. C. H. S. swing band played them all. Everything from “hot” versions of classics to modern ballads was rendered in an equally pleasing manner. The band, under the baton of Bill Boese, played for the students at after-the-game dances during the football and basketball seasons. 58Band First Row: Ed Bodine, Robert Martin, Robert Stibs, Wilbur Abel, Jean Brady, Donna Weber. Elaine Ulrich, Betty Goede, Carol Carnahan, Jo Henry, Bill Fritz, Shirley Bartels, Marion Wellnitz. Second Row: Donald Schlundt, John Feallock, Herman Westphal, Fred Westphal, Jack Allison, James Lucas, Bill Boese, George Ottersen, Karen Sadenwater, Bill Schumacher, Ted Albers, Anna May White, Bill Stark. Third Row: Dale Scrivnor, Bob Hoeppner, Wayne Gonder, Millard Long, Dick Rench, Dwight Lau-man, Ben Glancy, Walter Flouret, Don Odle, Carter Mohnssen, Jim Vine, Martin Rebac, Bob Groen- dyke, Fred Miller, Chuck Wiseman, Norm Baske, Lillian Allie, Emogene Aust, Gerald Hundt, Jim Lubs. Fourth Row: David Allie, Elise Sellers, Mr. My- ran, Tom Hobart, James Donnelly, Bob Gehrke, Fred Arndt, Don Powers, Don Miller, Norman Jones, Ken Swanson, James Nicholas, Gloria Swanson, Robert Linsemeyer, Yoehlee Calvert, Shirley Downs, Eugene Roeper, Dale Jacobsen, Tom Peterson, Ralph Precious. Fifth Row: Jack Luchtman, Adele Shikany, John Peterson, Virginia Maschke, Harriet Schwark, Shirley Orlowski, Paul Gilmore. The tap of drums, the boom of tubas, the blare of brasses, the sound of marching feet — put this all together, and you have the senior high band, the organization that not only keeps up the morale of the team and student body at football and basketball games but also presents an annual concert. Mr. Palmer Myran not only directs the band in its beautiful arrangements of both popular and classical music, but he also puts the members through their paces in the intricate marching formations which they present between halves at football games. The band officers this year were Kenneth Swanson, president; Norm Baske, vice-president; Ralph Precious, treasurer; Paul Gilmore, Charles Wiseman, and Lillian Allie, secretaries; Marion Wellnitz, chief librarian; and Jean Brady, Donna Weber, and Elaine Ulrich, assistant librarians. 59Art Club First Row: Marianne Kickush, Sally Moore, Vivian Taylor, Dorothy Spiro, June Bleck, Doris Muenster, Martha Jean Wright. Second Row: Barbara Watson, Sally Stern, Fern Beck, Gertrude Andrews, Marion Fos- ter, Mae Ivey. Third Row: Bill Marshall, Don Allison, Miss Ann Molzen (sponsor), Don Logman, Dan- iel Slocum. "Art is a way of life" is the slogan of the Art Club. Membership is open to anyone who is interested in any field of art. Vivian Taylor, Don Logman, and Dorothy Spiro were elected president, vice-president, and secretary-treasurer, respectively, when the club was re-organized in February. 60Glee Club FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Gricgcr, Emma Lou Wolfe. Beverly Cart-man. Pat Keppen, Alice Jordan. Betty Hitt, Bob Sollcr. Tom Funderburk. Bob Reed. Raleigh Moffett, John Peterson. Jack Lucht-man, Ruth Sherer. Karen Schlunz, Lorraine Po lgorski. Marvel Schlunz. Barbara Burdick. SECOND ROW: Delores Elias, Elaine Kassubc. Barbara Johnson, Sally Moore. Nancy Bardonner. Donald Schultz, Paul Sherer, George Gooch. Lyle Peters, Harold Stradtner, Sherwood Salmassy, Gretchen Gasteyer. JoAnn Spindler, Phyllis Tonn, Mary Louise Gorden, Ramona Schultz. THIRD ROW: Jeanette Manthey. Dolores Kring, Ann Patterson. Phyllis Johnson. Loretta I’odgorski. Barry Hcisc, George Pcrlstcin, Jim Frchsc, Dexter Nilsson. Richard Gilmore, Verne Harris, Beverly Emery. Val Flucgge, Marilyn Mitchell, Pat Davis, Romayne lloltgrcn. FOURTH ROW: Delores Turner, Myrtis Wright, Thelma Coleman, Jacqueline Thompson. Lorraine Ticbert, Beverly Krueger. “Red” Green. Jack Parker. George Bielski, Bob Coburn. Charles Crawford. Chuck Shull. Ruth Sjoberg. Edwina Drake. Vivian Raska, Phyllis Schwager, Alice Denncwitz. FIFTH ROW: Corinne Rinehart. Barbara Norris. Marge Beck. Sue Sprague, Doris Cox, Vivian Walters. Loraine Witte. Esther Kribs, Dick Rhodes, Everett Black, Bob Gloye. Mary Jane Dunlop, Diane Meilstrup, Barbara Samuclson, Phyllis Richter. SIXTH ROW: Janis Norris, Joan Hayden, Carol Stephenson. Joyce Delaney, Virginia Kay. Marian Laughlin, Joan Hack, David Meyer. Robert Gallas. Jack Siddall, Dick Noveroskc, Arthur Pclke, Mary Alice Cook, Yvonne Boylan, Harriet Schwark, Betty Jean Malin. Mr. Ten llarkel. A spring concert long to be remembered was successfully presented by the Glee Club in March. Beautiful music in the first half, plus radio skits, comic commercials, soloists, and the finale — "Clementine” — in the second half provided over two hours of fun for all. The Glee Club, with one hundred and ten members, also presented its annual Christmas concert, two convocations, the Spring Festival with various other music groups, a program in South Bend for the teachers, and a joint concert with the LaPorte Glee Club in LaPorte. Officers were "Corky” Tietzer, president; Paul Sherer, vice-president; Mary Jane Dunlop, secretary; Raleigh Moffett, treasurer; "Red” Green, business manager; and Diane Meilstrup and Bob Reed, librarians.Book Week Tea and Exhibits Ruth Rian, Emma Lou Wolfe, Betsy Ann Pugsley, Corinne Rinehart, Joyce Delaney, Carol Stephenson, and Miss Dahlberg. The Dahlites’ main activity of the year is their celebration of National Book Week, and this year was no exception. During Book Week the girls entertained their mothers and the faculty at their annual Book Week tea. The girls divided into groups to make seven clever displays for the library. The theme around which all displays revolved was “United through Books." The displays, which were put up and judged on Monday, were left up all week for students and visitors to view. The winning exhibit was made by Joyce Delaney, Carol Stephenson, and Emma Lou Wolfe. The girls constructed a miniature Capitol building with exact proportions of the original. Surrounding the building was sawdust, dyed green to represent grass. On it were placed platforms, holding figures representing different professions. 62Da h I i tes First Row: Marianne Kickush, Emma Lou Wolfe, Carol Stephenson, Barbara Samuelson, Miss Dahl-berg, Corinne Lutz, Thelma Larson, Barbara Olsen, Betty Hitt, Wilma Schumacher. Second Row: Betty Goede, Dolores Kring, Dor- othy Spiro, Donna Crooks, Ruth Rian, Luise Ziegler, Corinne Rinehart, Eileen Meyn, Betsy Ann Pugsley, Joyce Delaney. “The history books are in the northwest corner of the library.” ‘‘The fine is ten cents a day, and this book is twelve days overdue.” ”Do you want to check this book out?” Who says this? Why, a Dahlite, of course. What is a Dahlite? A Dahlite is one of a group of girls picked by Miss Dahlberg each year to assist her in the library. These girls take attendance, check books in and out, and keep the shelves in order. The officers this year were Ruth Rian, president; Joyce Delaney, vice-president; Barbara Samuelson, secretary for the first semester; and Betty Hitt, for the second semester. 63J unior Red Cross First Row: Phyllis Spychalski, Eleanor Moore, Joan Washinski, Anna Marie Nadaf, Susan Spra-gue. Jean Brady, Betty King, Ruth Sherer, Lou Jean Wilch, Karen Schlunz. Second Row: Miss Henry, Stuart Brolly, James Ray, Maurice Felty, Kenneth Surface, Kenneth Swanson, John Sweeney, Don Waite, Eugene Isen-blatter, Lowell Kuszmaul, Joan Jasicki. Each sponsor room is represented in the Junior Red Cross. This group sent gifts to service men in hospitals. They also conducted a membership drive. For the fourth straight year the senior high school had one hundred per cent membership in the Junior Red Cross. Officers were Jean Brady, president; Phyllis Spychalski, vice-president; and Susan Sprague, treasurer. 64Office Messengers FIRST SEMESTER FIRST ROW: Ruth Shercr, Dorothy Spiro. Ruth Rian, SECOND ROW: Corinnc Rinehart, Patty Mattox, Tom Marianne Wienhoft, Lorraine Koziatck, Erna Robowski, Krueger, Wally Estfan, Joan Baird. Marion Wellnitz. SECOND SEMESTER FIRST ROW: Marie Ahrcndt, Lois Markel, Maxine Ulcry, SECOND ROW: Marion Wellnitz. Ted Thorne, Dorothy Phyllis Straukas, Ix rrainc Koziatck, Pat Powell, Nelladclc Sommerfeld, Donald Wentland, Val Flueggc. Henke.The Student Council FIRST SEMESTER STUDENT COUNCIL First Row: Jean DeVaux, Bette Downs, Mari Beth Parker, Phyllis Tonn, Greta Emmons, Susan Sprague, Marjorie Criswell, Joan Senderak. Second Row: Miss Engstrom, Marilyn Mitchell, Emma Goode, Howard Spicer, Ernest Heberling, Harvey Wipperman, Hall Sprague, Barbara Johnson, Peggy Harris. Third Row: Richard Green, Tom Hogan, Robert Martin, Dick Fischer, George Bielski, Jack Lucht-man, Don Van Ooyen, Robert Rench. “I will be a loyal member of the Student Council; 1 pledge myself to live up to and support the regulations of our school.” This pledge is taken by new members of the Student Council. The purposes of the Council are these: to promote better citizenship among the students; to maintain good order; and to promote the be3t cooperation possible between the faculty and the students. Seven committees make up the Council. The Committee on Committees determines the number, decides what shall constitute the quorum, and appoints the members of the other committees. The Advisory Committee, a new committee created this year, gives constructive help to the Council. 66The Student Council First Row: Louise Shikany, Mari Beth Parker, Miss Engstrom, Raleigh Moffett, Herbert Tietzer, Jean De Vaux, Loretta Rakoczy, Susan Sprague. Second Row: Luise Ziegler, Ruth Sherer, Barbara Cook, Phil Pahl, Hall Sprague, Gerald Waite . Row: Gertrude Dieckilman, Pat Davis, Nancy Paschen, Dorothy Manthey, Delores Karm, Fred Miller, Jim Chamness, Dick Rhodes. Fourth Row: Wilbert Green, Bob Glancy, Dale Morgan, John LeRoy, Elliott Sorge, Fred Biller-beck. SECOND SEMESTER STUDENT COUNCIL Third The Legislative Committee drafts new ideas pertaining to changes in the Constitution of the Council. Hie Executive Committee is made up of students who have charge of appointing the monitors for the study hall and the library. The Judicial Committee tries cases which come under the jurisdiction of the Council. The Social Committee takes care of social events. The officers for the first semester were Jack Luchtman, president; Jean DeVaux, vice-president; and Sue Sprague, secretary. The officers for the second semester were “Corky” Tietzer, president; Raleigh Moffett, vice-president; and Jean DeVaux, secretary. 67Monitors FIRST SEMESTER FIRST ROW: Greta Emmons, Jack Kincaid, Allen Stark, Peggy Harris. Janice Kottler. SECOND ROW: Leo Post, Ronald Slishcr, Norma Brinckman, Harvey Wippcrman, Robert Rcnch. Emma Goode, Mary Gilmore. Marjorie Oldenettcl, Geraldine McKinney, Betsy Ann I’ugsley. THIRD ROW: Joyce Lantz. Lorraine Powley. Corinne Rinehart. Marilyn L. Miller. Anita Weber, Karen Schlunz, Joanne Levine, Phyllis Lauer, Marvel Schlunz, Joe Poland, Barbara Cook, Charlotte Kaczmarek, Joan Sendcrak, Anna Mae White, Margaret Matassa. FOURTH ROW: Coy Bonner. Delores Karin, Mari Beth Parker. Ralph Billerbeck. Phyllis Tonn, Jean DeVaux, Susan Sprague. Betty Paid. Bernice Feigc, Marjorie Criswell, Betty King, Lou Jean Wilch, Charlotte Thomas, Dolores Jarnutowski, Gretchcn Gastcyer. Vivian Shikany, Dolores Washinski, Kilaine Roth. Elaine Roth. Hall Sprague. The duty of the monitors is to maintain good order in the study hall and library. These students give sunrise periods to those who are writing notes, talking, chewing gum, sleeping, or amusing themselves in various ways. SECOND FIRST ROW: Sarah Allen. Ruth Sherer. Susan Sprague, Cy-rilla Clark. Bernice Feige, Loretta Rakoczy, Marilyn Palmer, I»is Garrison. Delores Karm. Martha Hileman, Pat Davis, Emma Lou Wolfe, Carol Stephenson. SECOND ROW: Lowell Kuszmaul, Ralph Billerbeck, Fred Berger, Jean De Vaux, Betsy Ann l’ugsley, Karen Schlunz, Dale Morgan, Jim Chamncss, Ronald Slishcr, I-orrainc Powley, SEMESTER Joanne Levin, Phyllis Lauer, Lorraine Hartwig, Nancy Paschcn, Marilyn Johnson. THIRD ROW: Coy Bonner. Crawford Eddy. Howard Myers, Corinne Rinehart, Beverly Steinke, Jerry Storey, Raleigh Moffett, Kestcr Pollock, Bob Gorman, Phil Paid, Dick Caddcll, Dorothy Manthey, Ramona Burns. Alice Stark, Geraldine McKinney. 68Hall and Safety Patrol FIRST SEMESTER FIRST ROW: Richard Sonnenberg, Dave Ginther. Barry Hcise, Jim Nicholas. Alice Dennewitz, Ruth Atlas. Mr. Irgang, Lois Markel. Alice Stark. Dale Morgan, Ronald Slisher. Bill Cannon. Ralph Billerbeck. SIC CON D ROW: Frank Speidel, Glenn Shcblosky. Harvey Steepro, Stanley Rudziewicz, Herbert Tietzer. Herbert llibnick. Jerry Storey, Paul Sherer. Crawford Eddy, Carl Purcell, Dick Caddell. THIRD ROW: Jack Siddall. Don Biederstadt. Leo Post, Larry Molcn, John LeRoy, Harvey Wipperman, Gene Shadford, Ed Utley. Tom Krueger, Coy Bonner, Howard Myers, Elliott Sorge. SECOND SEMESTER FIRST ROW: Ronald Slisher. Herbert Hibnick, Jerry Storey, Jane Denzien. Ralph Billerbeck, Elliott Sorge. Herbert Tietzer. SECOND ROW: Howard Myers, Frank Speidel, Charles Thomas. Jack Krause. Leo Post, Dale Morgan. Mr. Irgang. THIRD ROW: Jim Chamncss, James Nicholas, Ben Kictzman, Larry Molen. Joe Poland. FOURTH ROW: Crawford Eddy, Stanley Rudziewicz, Kenneth Schlunz, Harvey Wipperman. John LeRoy. ABSENT: Bob Gorman, Ruth Atlas, Alice Dennewitz, Richard Johnson.Red Derbies CHEER LEADERS: Barbara Hanson, Bcvcrle Dali, Diane Meilatrup, Janice Kottlcr. FIRST ROW: Dorothy Mantlicy, Joanne Keene, Nadine Volksdorf, Icele McIntyre, Mary Love, Emma Lou Wolfe, Janis Norris, Barbara Norris, Joan Harden, Joan Baird, Joyce Delaney. Thelma Larson, Sally Moore, Pat Kcppcn. SECOND ROW: Joyce Brindlc, Beverly Krueger. Lorraine Tiebcrt, Nita Weber, Lois Johnson, Nancy Bardonncr, Marge Beck, Marilyn L. Miller, Marilyn M. Miller, June Meyers, Barbara Fredenburg, Margaret Matassa, Betty Pahl, Gloria Refeld. THIRD ROW: Wilma Buchanan, Jacqueline Sheets, Lois Manthcy. Margaret McGinlcy, Dolores Wcllinski, Rita Bazia, Loretta Podgorski. Lorraine Podgorski, Barbara Burdick. Yvonne Boylan, Marilyn Johnson, Vivian Walters, Betsy Ann Pugslcy. FOURTH ROW: Gene Bcndix. Michael Thomas, Jim Weis-tlog. Raleigh Moffett, Eleanor Moore, Norma Haven, Carol Xicklas, Phyllis Richter, Marian Laughlin, Joan Gcntili, Joan Hack, Anita McIntyre, Marilyn Baird, Shirley Coulter, Shirley Schrocdcr, Eileen Mcyn, Mari Beth Parker, Barbara Scaverns. FIFTH ROW: Gertrude Dieckilman, Bette Downs, Louis Stephenson, Stuart Brolly. Ted Albers, John LcRoy, Donald Tracy. Dorothy Woods, Lorraine Witck, Dolores Mi-kulski, Wilma Schumacher, Marvel Schlunz, Barbara Knablc, Charlotte Kaczmarck, Barbara Kcmpf, Patty Mattox, Gloria Ohlhauser, Peggy Harris. SIXTH ROW: Beverly Gartman. Phyllis Todd. Patricia Seavcrns, Dick Brewer. Tom Peterson. Bob Sollcr, Jack Swanson, Ted Thorne. Kester Pollock, Bob Reed, Loretta Rakoczy, Delores Kods. Ann Dostic, Betty King, Mary Alice Cook, Ann Patterson. SEVENTH ROW: Norman Hammer. Paul Koepp. Tom Funderburk. Arthur Mayer. Chuck Shull, Ronald Lieber, Dorothy Spiro. Donna Crooks. Greta Emmons, Corinne Lutz, Ruth Rian. Barbara Olsen. Paul Shcrcr, Lyle Peters, Sherwood Salmassy. Pat Davis, Phyllis Lauer. EIGHTH ROW: Marilyn Koss. John Feallock, Jack Lucht-man. Ed Kiley. Phil Pahl. Sid Rhodes, Marion Stalbaum. Pat Powell. Janet Rudolph, Betty Hitt, Mary June Dunlop, Karen Schlunz. Ruth She re r. Gloria Sudrow, Genevieve Starobrat, Doris Mucnster, Mary Lane Storcn, Barbara Stihbie. NINTH ROW: Virginia Maschke, Marianne Kickush. Tom Johnson. "Red” Green, John Peterson. Dick Rhodes. George Biclski. Jim Reinman. “Dutch” Weber, Jo Ann Westhafer, Phyllis Johnson, Sheila Kaplan. Marianne Haller, Margot Kramer, Shirley Gust. Mrs. Wickham, Elsie Larson, Martha Hilcman. Although it has the reputation of being the noisiest club in school, the Red Derbies is, nevertheless, a very active organization. During the year they put on some very entertaining pep sessions; had a yell contest; and sold hats, football and basketball pins, and basketball books. They also supported the teams at home and out-of-town games, sponsored dances after the games, and honored the football and basketball teams at parties. Mrs. Wickham sponsors this club, which is open to all high school students. 70ATHLETICS Polish WalkFootball — 1945 Michigan City opened its 1945 football season on September 2 1 by holding a strong Benton Harbor eleven to a 0-0 tie. The Red Devils drove three times within the thirty-five-yard line but failed to score. Fran Nespo’s and Ted Marston's skirting the ends led City’s attack. After this game Nespo was afflicted with infantile paralysis, which kept him from playing for the remainder of the season. Michigan City’s next two games, with the Goshen Redskins on September 28 and the Elkhart Blue Blazers on October 5, were canceled because of the polio epidemic in LaPorte County. Our initial home game of the season, with the Central Bears of South Bend on October 12, ended in a rout, with the Bears out in front, 40-6. They ran and passed all over the field to subdue a fighting but green Red Devil band. Ray Schnick scored the Devils’ only touchdown when he intercepted one of Central’s passes onthe fifty-yard line and went the distance to score. Wilson’s conversion was wide.. On October 1 9 the Devils won their first and only game of the season by defeating the Catholic Central eleven by a score of 18-13. After trailing for two thirds of the game, the Millermen came to life and took the air for tallies to win. Clem Skwiat’s pass to Melvin Wenzel, which was good for a 70-yard touchdown, was the highlight of the game. Molen and Hayduk also received passes for touchdowns. Ray Schnick was the chief ground gainer. The Red and White were the victims of a defeat, handed to them on October 26 by the Riley Wildcats of South Bend. The score was 33 to 6. City’s lone marker come late in the second period when Larry Molen tossed the ball to George Newman, who received the ball on his own three-yard line and hopped over for a touchdown. Although City fell to the Adams Eagles of South Bend by a count of 19-0 on November 2, the Devils out-played, out-fought, and even absorbed more yardage than the visitors, but fell short in the point department. Fran Nespo The LaPorte Slicers defeated Michigan City in the final contest of the season on November 9. At times the Millermen looked like the victors because of their determination and spirit, but they were slapped down by the Slicers, 25 to 6. Hayduk intercepted a LaPorte pass and ran it to their 30-yard line before being stopped. On the following play Bob Ciolek heaved into the waiting arms of George Newman a long aerial pass, which was good for the six points. Skwiat tried to pass for the extra point but failed. 72Football Squad First Row: John Puckett, William Halley, An- drew Attar, Dick Noveroske, Ralph Billerbeck, Wally Estfan, Jack Uselton, Barry Heise, Tom Hobart, Jim Weisflog (manager). Fourth Row: John LeRoy, Rolland Kahn, Pat Papineau, Clem Vankoski, Jack Parker, Lloyd Kelly, William Pischke, Clem Skwiat, “Butch" Hayduk, Jim Seedorf, David Lau. Second Row: Bob Baines, Roy Lawson, Fred Marston, Gene Trampski, Norm Baske, Fred Billerbeck, Daniel Slocum, Ted Marston, Larry Molen, Don McClintick, Coach Miller. Third Row: Roger Silcox, Leonard Deutscher, Don Lueth, Ray Schnick, Ernest Heberling, Jim Arndt, George Newman, Melvin Wenzel, Elliott Sorge, “Corky” Tietzer, John Chrapkowski. Fifth Row: Edward Shepherd, Jim Frehse, Jim Chamness, Robert Gallas, Fred Westphal, Jack Krause, Harold Lawson, Tom Krueger, Kaye Wellman, Bert Hallin, Donald Spychalski, Paul Woz-niak. Sixth Row: Verne Harris, Hall Sprague, Dick Fischer, Jack Arndt, Millard Long, Bob Ciolek. Robert Rench. Bob Wilson, Eugene Lindborg, Her bert Pahl. Most-Valuable Player Award Coach MillerFootball 74Basketball First Row: Bob Ciolek, Chuck Cook, Lenny Moien, Lowell Kuszmaul, Lyle Lee. Deutscher, Ernie Heberling, Clem Vankoski. Third Row: Julias Hayduk, Paul Petroff, Don Second Row: Jim Chamness, David Lau, Larry Lueth, Dan Nespo. Michigan City’s basketeers ended their season by winning nine and losing sixteen games. This may not look too impressive, but Coach Wegner had a “green” squad with which to work, and these boys gained valuable experience. The Devils lose only three of the first fourteen, and with such boys as Ciolek, Petroff, Lueth, Heberling, Nespo, Lee, Kuszmaul, Chamness, Moien, and Deutscher returning, prospects look bright for next season. November 23—TLe Red Devils opened their 1945-46 basketball season by whipping the Valparaiso Vikings by the score of 33-26 on Valpo's court. The inexperience of the taller Devils did not hamper their scoring, as Cook and Ciolek scored sixteen and nine points, respectively, to lead the attack. November 30—Lew Wallace of Gary handed the Red Devils their first setback of the sea-sen, by romping to a 42-28 score. This was City’s first home game, and it was played before a capacity house. Wallace’s experience and ability to score from the field proved disastrous to the Red Devils. Hayduk’s five baskets kept City in the game. December I—Michigan City traveled 175 miles for a tilt with Brazil. They returned with their second victory of the infant season by a 28-24 margin. Both teams fought from the opening whistle to the gun that ended the affair. Cook and Ciolek led the team in the point total. December 7—The Wegnermen scored their highest point total of the campaign by swamping the North Judson Bluejays, 57-37, to annex their third victory of the season. Bob Ciolek poured ten field 75 Coach WegnerBasketball 1945-1946 goals and two free throws through the nets, to lead the scoring parade with twenty-two points. Kuszmaul hit for twelve points. December 8—Michigan City's Red Devils went to pieces after their trip to Roosevelt (East Chicago) and fell before the Rough Riders by a 37-28 count. City never led and was completely bottled up. A large following of students attended the game. December 14—The LaPorte Sheers proved that experience counts as they walloped the Devils by a 38-1 7 count. The game was closely contested until the last quarter, when LaPorte made sixteen points to the Wegnermen’s three. December 21—Elston’s cagers opened their conference play with a decisive 35-19 victory over the Washington of South Bend Panthers. The Red Devils did every thing right. The scoring was evenly divided among Molen, Ciolek, and Cook, Lee’s play was the highlight of the game. December 28-29—The Wegnermen were entered in the John Adams Holiday Tournament but were defeated by Washington, 25-19, and by Mishawaka, 36-31. January 4—Michigan City displayed a brilliant brand of basketball to almost upset the State’s number one team, Elkhart, only to be defeated later, 40-35. Dav Lau’s defensive and offensive play was spectacular. He poured ten points through the hoop. January 9—John Adams' Eagles nosed out the Red Devils in another conference game by the score of 38-35. Lee, Lau, and Cook divided the scoring honors, with nine points apiece. January 1 I—City suffered its third consecutive conference setback when Nappanee upset us, 48-45. Dav Lau and Charley Cook kept City in the game until the final gun, by scoring thirty points between them. January 1 5—Central’s Bears of South Bend trounced the Elston boys by a 53-37 count in the Adams gym. City was unable to cope with Central's speed and experience. January 19—Paced by Larry Molen and Charley Cook, the Devils upset North Side of Fort Wayne for their second conference win, 43-38. Molen and Cook garnered ten points apiece, while Ciolek, Deutscher, Lau, and Petroff aided the cause considerably. January 25—The Devils absorbed their second straight licking at the hands of their arch rivals, LaPorte, at the county seat, by a 49-34 margin. The Slicers outplayed City all the way to retain the Victory Bell. January 26—Michigan City was handed its second defeat of the weekend by the Blue Island Cardinals, 40-27. Molen helped City along with five baskets. February 1—Although the Devils fought valiantly, they went down in defeat in their tilt with Mishawaka. The play was hard and fast, and both teams turned in good performances. The score was 56-46. February 5—In the annual Devil-Blazer clash for the City championship the Elston team emerged the victor, 55-31. The boys had a field day putting the ball through the nets. Ciolek tallied seventeen points. February 9—Riley of South Bend showed the power of a large school by defeating the Wegnermen, 59-34. February I 5—In their last encounter of the season the Devils bowed to the Goshen Redskins, 46- 38. The scoring was evenly divided. February 21, 22, 23—The Red Devils played inspired ball all through the sectional tournament. They defeated Union Township, 64-31 ; Mill Creek. 70-1 7; and Union Mills, 47- 24, before they bowed to LaPorte, 45-33. Although the Devils did not have too successful a season, they never gave up fighting. As Coach Hubner of LaPorte said, ’’City was never beaten till the gun sounded, even though they were behind." 76Sectional Team 77Pink Imps First Row: Charles Thomas (manager), Robert Second Row: George Kay, Bob Wilson, Dick Nicholson, Bert Hallin, Eugene Skibinski, Hall Fischer, Jack Swanson, Jack Arndt, Bob Burn- Sprague. ham. The Pink Imps had a very successful season this year, considering that many of their star performers were graduated to the varsity; they won ten games and lost seven. Although losing such stellar men as Nespo, Heberling, Chamness, Kuszmaul, and Lee, the Imps never failed to put on a good show. SEASON’S RECORD Pink Imps 23 — Valparaiso 22 n 19 — Lew Wallace 22 " " 20 —Central (S. B.) 29 32 — North Judson 20 " " 23 — LaPorte 14 " " 24 —Washington (S. B.)--------26 " " 19 — Elkhart 18 34 — John Adams 30 is — Nappanee 25 n 12 — LaPorte 21 n 27 — LaPorte 25 " " 35 — Blue Island 21 n 3i — Mishawaka 32 " " 31 — St. Mary’s 20 38 —Riley (S. B 35 " " 25 — Goshen 31 78Golf Tom Hogan, Don Waite, Gerald Waite, Norman Tanber, Phil Pahl, George Perlstein, Gene Siddal, Willis Schlaak, Gene Abraham, A. J. Parsons. The 1945 golf team did fairly well. With Norman Tanber, Phil Pahl, Jerry Waite, Don Waite, and Willis Schlaak wheeling the mashies, drivers, and putters, the team came in eleventh in the annual LaPorte Invitational tournament. During the regular season “Pop” Parsons’ boys did not fare too well, losing more than they won, but the boys were looking forward to 1 946, when they were to go down state to play in the state tournament. 79 Mr. ParsonsTennis First Row: Bob Burnham, John Feallock, Lyle Lee, Herbert Hibnick, Jim Nicholas, Phil Pahl. Mr. Griffin. Jim Griffin s tennis team came through as usual during the 1945 campaign by coming in second in the conference meet at F.lkhart. Michigan City was undefeated during the regular season, beating LaPorte twice. The squad this year was made up of Bob Burnham, the outstanding star of the season; John Feallock, Lyle Lee, Herb Hibnick, Phil Pahl, Tom Grieger, and Jim Nicholas. All these boys will be back next year with the exception of Phil Pahl, who will graduate. 80 Mr. GriffinTrack Season of 1945 First Row: William Cannon, Fred Guess, Dick Noveroske, Jim Weisflog, Wally Estfan, Charles Neulieb. Fred Marston, Hall Sprague, Jim Cham-ness, and Jack Allison (manager). Second Row: Carl Purcell (manager), Dick Cad- dell, Bob Decker, Martin Johnson, Don Spychalski, Dick Fischer, Millard Long, Ted Marston, Larry Molen, Dale Morgan, Fred Billerbeck. Third Row: Jack Swanson, Don Lueth, John Chrapkowski. Bill Stark, Ray Schnick, Melvin Wenzel, Raleigh Moffett, Dick Penfold, Marlow Rinehart, Frank Speidel, Coach Miller. Fourth Row: Glenn Sheblosky, Coy Bonner, Jerry Crawford, James Wolter, Paul Sherer, Clem Skwiat, Dan Slocum, Bert Hallin, McKenzie Scaife. April 6—The first track meet was held at Valparaiso. Michigan City won the meet by collecting 47 points, while Valparaiso made 441 2 an 3 North Judson came in last with 432 3. April 1 2—A quadrangular meet with John Adams, City, Washington-Clay, and Niles was held at School Field. City came in second. April 1 7—Hobart, Benton Harbor, and City participated in a triangular meet at Gill Field; in it Hobart took the first place honors, and City took second. April 23—A triangular meet was held with Lew Wallace, LaPorte, and City. City took the second-place spot. April 28—The thinly clads of City were defeated by four other schools: Goshen. Hobart, LaPorte, and North Judson. The Red Devils brought up the rear. May 1—The Pre-Conference meet was held at Mishawaka. Riley and City were tied for seventh place. May 4—The thinly clads of the Red and White collected 72 points to defeat the Riley Wildcats of South Bend in a dual meet. May 3—Hammond won the conference by a large margin, but the Devils would not give in. They finished in fifteenth place. May 1 1—City participated in the Sectionals at Mishawaka. Ray Calkins and Ed Fox took first in the low hurdles and broad jump, respectively. Bob Decker was second in the mile run. State—City had three boys that qualified for the State Meet at Indianapolis: Ed Fox, Ray Calkins and Bob Decker. Ed was the only one to place; he took a fifth. 81Summary of 1945 Baseball Season 1 ■ - ■ v'f. r A n t 'S, . First Row: Ralph Billerbeck (manager), Leo Post (manager), Jack Link, Jack Siddall. Second Row: Russell Troy, Victor White, Henry Pagels, Don Waite, Elliott Sorge, David Lau, Julias Hayduk, Lowell Kuszmaul, Dick Green. Third Row: Dan Nespo, Bill Edinger, Bob Deuts- cher, Jim Lubs, Donald Miller, Joe Poland, Bob Groendyke, Ken Nowatzke. Fourth Row: Lyle Lee, Wilbert Green, Bob Ciolek, Pete Vankoski, Leonard Deutscher, Ernest Heber-ling, Dan McLachlan, Eugene Skibinski. April 10—Michigan City defeated Springfield, 15 to 1. Don Miller, Pete Vankoski, and Warren Henckel did the pitching for the Red Devils. April 1 7—Westville was defeated by the Gillmen when Ed Fox and Pete Vankoski teamed together to pitch a no-run and no-hit game. The final score was 1 9 to 0. April 20—The Red Devils won their first conference game of the season by defeating the Mishawaka nine, 3 to 0. Gene Parrett banged out a triple. April 23—Pete Vankoski pitched the local nine to a win over Chesterton by a count of 7 to 3. April 25—The Gillmen defeated the Washington ball club, 2 to 1. John Denow led the hitting parade by getting two hits in three attempts. April 27—Vankoski started on the mound for the locals but ran into trouble in the early part of the game with Nappanee. Ed Fox did a nice relief job and brought our boys through for a 6 to 5 win. jyjay |—John Adams, the defending champion of the conference, was defeated by the Red Devils, 10 to 5. May 8—The Elkhart nine handed City its first defeat of the season, 8 to 1. |yjay 21—The Gillmen handed the LaPorte nine a white washing to the tune of 1 5 to 4. |yjay 23—The Central Bears of South Bend were the victims of a hard-hitting combination which represented M. C. H. S. “Alex" Schultz and “Rog" Gielow were credited with doubles. The Red Devils collected eight tallies, while the Bears collected one. May 24—The Red Devils retained the City Championship by defeating St. Mary’s, 9 to 0. jyjay 25—Because they were seniors, Fox, Sirka, Denow, Caldwell, and Smertelny put every ounce of energy into the Riley game. It was the last game of the season, and it also determined whether the Red Devils would win the Northern Indiana High School Baseball Championship. The Red Devils won, 12 to 1. 82G. A. A FIRST ROW: Alma Thomas, Catherine Jarrett, Jo Hack, FOURTH ROW: Corinne Rinehart, Ramona Schultz. Phyl- Yvonnc Boylan, Esther Kribs, Betty King, Patty Mattox, lis Tonn, Mary Louise Gorden, Ruby Stellema, Jean Gordon, June Lane, Virginia Smiertelny, Ellen Slishcr, Doris Muens- Cynthia Nichols. Joanne Keene, Dorothy Manthcy, Marge ter. Carnahan, Mildred Dahlby. SECOND ROW: Jo Ann Spindler, Nadine Volksdorf, FIFTH ROW: Mari Beth Parker, Ramona Burns, Lois Eleanor Moore. Mary Love, Icele McIntyre. Elaine Piotrow- Garrison. Jean DeVaux, Doris Cox, Norma Grant, Jean ski. Alice Losiniccki. Marjorie Gallas, Verncicc Scaifc, Marie Klettke, Dorothy Sommerfcld, Dolores Kring, Phyllis Gring, Ahrendt. Gretchen. Gastcyer Barbara Krueger, Frances Sebesta. THIRD ROW: Gloria MacCormack, Val Flucggc, Yvonne SIXTH ROW: Joyce Brindlc, Wilma Buchanan, Barbara Spindler, Madeline Thomas, Anna Mac White. Phyllis Spy- Stibbic. Jacqueline Sheets. Patricia Seaverns, Lorraine Tie- chalski, Elaine Roth. Eilaine Roth, Mary Ellen Sullivan, bert. Beverly Krueger, Marvel Schlunz, Susan Sprague. Winnifred Shawlcy, Mary Simpson, Alice Schwermer. The girls started their season in September. The officers for the year were the following: Elaine Roth, president; Emma Goode, vice-president; and Gretchen Gasteyer, secretary. Every girl in our high school is entitled to be a member of the G. A. A. She may play in all the sports or in just the ones she desires. There were quite a few girls out for athletics this year. During the past few years many girls have been working after school and have been unable to play. Awards are earned by points. Each girl receives five points for every game she plays. At the end of the season the best athlete is chosen by the girls, and a sweater is awarded to her. M iss Sebesta is the sponsor, and she referees at all games. The girls sponsored the dance after the basketball game with North Side of Fort Wayne. Their annual Kids’ Party is always the highlight of the year. The girls dress like little kids and act like kids, too. 83 «»i— t • rannyG. A. A. Officers and Kids’ Party 1. A few of the "kids" at the party. 2. The officers. 3. Don't you wish that you had hair like "Fanny’s"?SOCCER CHAMPS First Row: Betty King, Eilaine Roth (captain), Marie Ahrendt, Joanne Keene, Elaine Roth. Second Row: Patty Mattox, Dorothy Sommerfeld, Dorothy Manthey. DECK TENNIS CHAMPS First Row: Betty King (captain), Eleanor Moore, Icele McIntyre, Esther Kribs. Second Row: Patty Mattox, June Lane, Joanne Keene, Mary Love. Absent: Val Fluegge. SOCCER RUNNERS-UP First Row: Emma Goode. Second Row: Lois Garrison, Alma Thomas, Ra- mona Burns. Absent: Mildred Dahlby (captain). SOCCER On account of the weather only three games of soccer were played. Eilaine Roth s team won all three of their games. The run-ners-up, Mildred Dahlby’s team, won two games and lost one. DECK TENNIS RUNNERS-UP First Row: Marie Ahrendt, Gloria MacCormack, Eilaine Roth (captain), Elaine Roth. Second Row: Catherine Jarrett, Mary Louise Gor-den, Anna M. White, Dolores Washinski. DECK TENNIS Betty King was captain of the winning deck tennis team. Her team won four games and lost one. The runners-up, Eilaine Roth s team, won four games and lost one, too, but the game that they lost was to Betty King s team; consequently, the championship was given to Betty King s team. 85VOLLEY BALL CHAMPS First Row: Jean Gorden, Eleanor Moore (cap- tain), Icele McIntyre. Second Row: Ruby Stellema, Yvonne Boylan, Emma Goode. Absent: Eilaine Roth, Phyllis Gring, Mary Love. VOLLEY BALL RUNNERS-UP First Row: Mary Ellen Sullivan (captain). Second Row: Jo Ann Westhafer, Verneice Scaife, Alma Thomas. Third Row: Phyllis Tonn, Cynthia Nichols, Ellen Slisher, Dorothy Manthey. VOLLEY BALL Eight games of volley ball were played this season. Eleanor Moore’s team won six games and lost two to come through as champs. Mary Ellen Sullivan’s team was close behind. They won five games and lost three. BASKETBALL CHAMPS First Row: Elaine Roth (captain). Second Row: Delores Weber, Barbara Riley, Jo- anne Keene, Barbara Samuelson. Third Row: Nadine Volksdorf, Shirley Orange. BASKETBALL RUNNERS-UP First Row: Phyllis Tonn (captain). Second Row: Marian Vernard, Gloria Miskie, Virginia Ruetz, Marie Kretzmann. Third Row: Karen Sadenwater, Virginia Smier- telny, Mary Ellen Sullivan. BASKETBALL Basketball was the main sport this year. Elaine Roth’s team played twelve games and won eleven out of the twelve. This team was hard to beat. Phyllis Tonn’s team came in second by winning six, while losing two. 86French Garden FEATURESOur South American Friends COLEGIO SANTA MARIA »f «T»00 umi. r««u Soveaber 9, 1945 High School City, U. B. A. Sy 4o»r sh'' hor l lnfonwtlon .bout .ohool.™ x» 00.pU.no. though th. A. r«:« s s?W - «. .« - ST in, PTor...or. put 1«. •« , |n« »" the way. juria is in matriculation of xm.rloan’Sathollc aduoatlon . alraady thrao lldr«n ,w? ?2-,f2!,s!i tSSkS (ou:hr ” i °youil«i r th ”y !S“r0ttsdaJrlM of international gaao bojg l”h« University set fire to the grand w rnaent exam. however, °rth ». ygtts Sgf « «biiinBu,i are given In Spanish, e Cordially, ? ? VU J h . V. A. UltchU, 3. )U - a wjfs 5 e , • Jn: V O' . . ' • e C;j , “ • . J Oy„. »u. b •s L- 88TUDY HALL CCOfiPUSHMENI;7. 8. 9. 10. I I. 12. 13. Early morning band practice Exploring Friendship Gardens. Nice car, boys! Ken looks thoughtful. Sign-up lines are monotonous. The school bus looks crowded Mr. Agony off duty. 1. A group of dancers after the game. 2. Bah! Women! 3. Waiting for an accumulation of dust? 4. Momentarily silent. 5. Spring stroller. 6. Enough room, boys? 908. He doesn’t look natural, not working. 9. What a load! 10. No man - power shortage around Mrs. Wickham. I 1. That looks bad, Mr. Humphrey. 12. Just kids at heart. 13. Fool 4. Don’t rip it, Tom. Now, aren’t they scholastic looking? Watch it, Skwiat. 3. On the lonely side. 4. She must be something! 5. Queen of the Ball. 6 Not shy are you, Jim? 7. Don’t you want to what’: next to you, Cork? 91ELSTON’S UNABRIDGED DICTIONARY OF USELESS TERMINOLOGY Ain’t—extremely common verb whose sound is closely related to "oink ; indispensable in the vocabularly of the average student (underclassmen, of course). Assemblies—rare treats which the study hall usually misses or views from the steps of the balcony. Books—bound volumes whose main use is to keep library shelves from getting dusty. Cafeteria—place where the bread and the ill-bred mingle together. Class—group of little angels placed in a room to amuse the teacher in charge. Comet Staff—unappreciated group of students who are always getting their noses into other people’s business. Date—rare occasion which gives a boy an excuse to wear a tie. Desk—hard substance upon which one’s elbows are placed so that the head may be supported on the hands. This position is common when the teacher is delivering a lecture; lower surface is often used as a receptable for well-worn-out gum. Dictionary—book with which a great many students are unacquainted, especially those in Mr. Irgang's English 8 classes. Exams—necessary evils; periods of suffering for those who take them; designed to reveal information, not conceal it; information found on exam papers is often so original as to be amusing. Excuses—alibis, usually threadbare and ancient. Fish—those who swallow everything fed to them by seniors. Grades—marks necessary to cover the blank spaces on report cards. Gym—place to show off Charles Atlas muscles, developed in ten easy lessons. I. Q.—something with which we were supposedly endowed, but which has become lost, strayed, or stolen. Locker—secluded casement in which you discover all the things you should have with you when in study hall. Misery—emotional state during an exam. Dropping a ping-pong ball in the library will produce this state of emotion. Monitor—one with roving eyes. Operetta—chance for screechy sopranos to reach high C; for aspiring tenors to show off wonders of Listerine and Pepsodent. Prom—event at which mothers' little darlings become ladies and gentlemen; the one time when juniors come before seniors. Quiet—obsolete sign found in libraries, etc. Report Cards—evidence that determines how many nights you are able to go out with the gang. Skipping—a practice, which, if it becomes a practice, becomes dangerous to those who practice it. Student—specimen which teachers pray for; extinct. Teacher—indefinable. Underclassmen—everyone below a senior; inferior; something to tolerate. Upperclassmen—those whom underclassmen envy and despise at the same time. Vacuum—space for which your brain was intended. Waste Basket—place to deposit discovered gum; commonly used as a target for basketball practice. Z-z-z—sound emitted from ambitious students—those who are ambitious to catch up on their sleep. 92Snapshots Show your teeth boys. The boys’ g y m classes enjoy the open air. I love homework Don’t let those books fool you! Famous G. A. A. Kids’ Party. Book Week display in the library. Give me food! The picture of ambition. Davey swoons. What’s the main attraction in this little group? 11. Ed Bodine, believe it or not. 13. Those hard-working juniors! 12. You musn’t feed the animals, you know. 14. Everybody has fun at the Sophomore Party. 15. Dick Brewer in a glamorous pose. 93Incomparable Seniors Allen. Estelle—An artist in more ways than one. Allic, Lillian—A town that boasts inhabitants like me can have no lack of good society. Anderson, Roger—Here is a fellow so full of fun he just teases and teases and never gets done. Andrews. Gertrude—I. too. am an artist. Aust, Emogene—Her time is taken up with the study of music and science. Rahovac. Leona—She’s always up in the air — in a plane, that is. Baird, Joan—Let us play while we may and get our lessons some other day. Bantz. Lloyd—Built for endurance, not for speed. Baske. Xorman—He didn't let books interfere with his education. Beck. Fern—Not much talk; a great, sweet silence. Bcndix. Gene Hr may be small, but he’s certainly not bashful. Berg. Walter—One who has not yet put away childish habits. Black. Shirley Life to her is a bowl of cherries; her attitude never varies Bodine. Edward He wants to do nothing ami get away with it. So far. he has succeeded in this daring undertaking. Bonner. Coy—A quiet sort of guy. doesn’t seem to have much to say. Borane. Ferris—Public jitterbug number one. Bought r. Wayne He’s full of spunk and knows his rights; so he holds on plenty good and tight. Brady, Jean—Her red hair really gleams. Brincknian, Norma — She’s going to study beauty — at a beauty school, of course. Brown, Minctta—Nice personality; well liked by all. Buell. Delores—A willing worker. Caddell. Richard—I’ll make an excellent bachelor. Caddo. Vernon—The one to take with you if you want to have a good time. Case. Walter—Casey will make somebody a good wife—he can cook. Cheney. Jane—Very much interested in submarines and the U. S. Navy. Chlcbowski, Jeanette—Silence is more eloquent than words. Cook. Barbara—She is wise but keeps it to herself. Cook. Charles—Long. lean, lank and tall; a jolly good fellow and a friend to all. Coucher. Barbara—Shorthand is her main delight, and you can bet she’s good, all right. Criswell. Marjorie—She’s interested in work, strange as it may seem. Culpepper. Harold—The “Senator.” Dali. Beverle—Men are all alike; yes, men are all that I like, too. Decker. Robert—A track star; a good man to have with you when you run out of gas. Dimmick, Darlyne—Small but efficient. Dunlop. Mary Jane—Courage, faith, trust; work, for to get ahead you must. Filers. Phyllis—Studies? Just an extra-curricular activity. Elko. Adam—The little man who loves to tumble. Elko, Eva—Just a little bit of a girl. Emery. Beverly—“Number, please.” Eplctt, Mary Anne—She has enough knowledge for three or four, and every day she learns some more. Feigc, Bernice—There is only one sort of love, but there arc a thousand different copies. Fenton, June—She’s the girl in the tooth paste ad. Ferrell. Ruth—Getting some fun out of life. Fleming. Corinne—She has a hard schedule—one subject. Franks, Tom—Don’t let that quietness fool you. Fredenburg. Barbara—A mefry heart doeth good like a medicine. Frehse, Robert—His friendly way and winning smile will help him over many a mile. Funderburk, Thomas—If everything is calm and quiet, he’s not to be found. Gielow, Roger—There must be some work in me, because none of it has ever come out. Gilmore, Mary—Quietness, a virtue in a woman. Gilmore, Paul—I remember a mess of things, but indistinctly- Ginther. Marcia—Her mind is her kingdom. Gooch. George—Never sigh when you can sing, but laugh like me at everything. Goode. Emma—A lassie gay and clever, whose memory will last forever. Gorden, Jean—Quiet and well-mannered, a good sport, and a swell girl. Green, Wilbert—Staunch, haughty, proud is he; but he has every reason to be. Hammer. Norman—If one cannot be a hero, he can be a man. Hanson. Barbara—I know women are foolish, but God made them to match the men. Harris. Peggy She is kind and sweet in every way. laughing and happy all the day. Hatfield. Hazel Jean—A genial disposition wins its owner many friends. Hatfield. James—His name is synonymous with the term office machines. llayduk. Julias—A football player first, a basketball player second, and always a swell guy. Heisman. Leona—Could have a lot of fun doing nothing, but would rather do it with someone else. Ilcnckel, Warren—He may not be a ladies’ man. but what a basketball player! Hendricks. Robert—He is one of the best customers of the LaPorte skating rinks. Henke. Nelladelc— Dainty as a picture. Ilitt. Betty—This little girl so full of fun is the truest pal under the sun. Hopper, James—Some men arc happiest when they’re far from home. Huff. Harold—1 never trouble trouble till trouble troubles me. Irons, Doris—Red hair and love songs. Iscnblattcr. Eugene—He makes haste slowly. Ivey. Mae—Silence is golden. Jacobucci. Louis—One who tried to ruin Mr. Horn’s mental condition. Johnson. I-ois—Born to show the boys who’s boss; you’ll find she gives them all a toss. Johnson. Thomas—Unhand me, girls—I am a Boy Scout. Jones, Dorothy—Her name is common, but her virtues, rare. Jones, Norman — Happy-go-lucky, fair and free; nothing there is that bothers me. Jordan, Alice—Excuse me while I blush. Kaczmarek, Charlotte;—A friendly and a smiling face, a sensible and smiling grace. Kay, Virginia—God giveth speech to all, song to the few. Keene, Raymond—Tut, tut, the girls won’t hurt you. Keltz, Richard—There is michief in this fellow. Kilcy. Edward—Slap-happy, snappy, light, and airy; spends half his time at Sanitary Dairy. Kist. Roy—A person of average size would get lost in his shoes. (Size 14) Knablc. Barbara—’Tisn’t size that counts. Koepp. Paul—I want six blondes for my pall-bearers. Koziatek, Lorraine—Her favorite color is Navy blue. Lantz, Evelyn—She has a wee little voice. Lau, David—He gets his usual 4 1 6 points per game. (This was scientifically computed by Davey Lau.) Lauer, Alvina—Who said that two can’t live as cheaply as one? Lawson, Roy—Another football player. Lee. Katherine—She has a mind of her own. Lcsk, I-co—A quiet, unassuming lad. Lcuth, Dolores—A smile is the trade-mark of a happy soul. Lochmaicr, Merrill—He and his car really get around; he takes the boys (?) all over town. Logman, Roger—Not much noise, but a lot of fun. Luhkc, Helen—Her main interest is in sports. Lutz. Jean—Wants to be a psychiatrist and investigate the mysteries of the mind. MacCormack. Juanita—A globe trotter—she has traveled. McClintick. Donald—A Romeo, as you can see; with his good looks he ought to be. Malin, Betty—Rings on her fingers. 94Incomparable Seniors Marston. Fred and Ted—Our little halfbacks deserve a hand, for on the field they covered the land. Martin. Robert—He was created to play that clarinet. Mason. Gene—To this determined, hard-working boy, we wish a life of happiness and joy. Matassa, Margaret—“Fanny’s” pride and joy—an athlete. Mattox, Betty—She’s a major in the language of love. Meyers. June—If there is joy in this world, she will find it. Mcyn, Kilecn—Min arc tlie reason for women’s disliking one another. Miller, Marilyn Louise—The world must wait while she powders her nose. Miller. Marilyn Mac—She enjoyed herself hugely in her four years at M. C. H. S. Missal. Donald A smile, blue eyes. light hair; this and a Buick make a pair. Moffett, Raleigh Keen sense, common sense, but plenty of room for nonsense. Mount. Clarence—t’ncle Sam, here I come. Nawrocki, Eugene- Nature made some men tall. Nelson, Betty When duty anil pleasure clash, let duty go to smash. Newman. George—A grand guy. 'nuff said. Niendorf, Jean Millions of hamburgers, but pnly one man. Norris. Barbara—The future will find her a woman in white. Norris. Janis—Her heart does not belong to Daddy; it belongs to Norman, laddies. Nowatzkc, Kenneth—Truly a baseball player. Orlowski. Shirley—“Did I tell you what I did last night?” Oshinskc, Joan—She wants to learn to drive but is afraid to try. Osterwald, Dolores—Blonde, curly hair never was a bore. Pagels, Henry One of those teasing fellows. Pahl. Bctfy She’ll have blonde hair until she dyes. Paid, Philip—If you would understand men, study women. Parks, Juanita—There’s a love in my life. Passage. Lois—One of our best spellers. Patterson, Betty—Wants to major in radio and speech. Pearce. Richard—A swell little guy. Pcnfold, Robert—Calm and quiet all the day; he is never in the way. Peterson. John—A man of few words, but he keeps repeating them. Pfister, Robert—I don’t believe in love at first sight; I always take a second look. Pischke, William—He was born tired and has never recovered. Rehbein, Richard He’s bound to create another “superman” in the comics. Reichert, Caroline—Blessed with plain sense and sober reason. Rcinholz. Margaritc—Just a little bit of a thing, but loaded down with pep. Reinman, James—I don’t like dancing, because it’s hugging set to music, and I don’t like the music. Rhode. Kenneth—My best thoughts always come a little late. Rhodes. Sidney—There arc two sides to every question-mine and the wrong one. Rice, Harold—Putting all jokes aside, I’m a serious guy. Robowski, Herman—He was born on February 29th. Rose. Betty—Jolly, gay, and full of fun; her job in life will be well done. Roth. Eilaine and Elaine—Watch them play basketball, and you will know that it doesn’t pay to be clumsy and slow. Rothfuchs, Rita—Neatness is the crowning grace of women. Rudzicwicz, Stanley—The wayward monitor. Ruetz, Joan—Better to be laughing than sighing. Ruggles, I.ou Mae—A typewriter presents no obstacle to her. Samuelson, Barbara—As cool as a cucumber. Samuclson, Betty Take the words “kind” and “gentle” from the English language, and you couldn’t describe her. Schlcgelinilch. Betty—They go together—her long name and her height. Schlunz. Karen—A rare compound of jollity, frolic, and fun, who relishes a joke and rejoices in a pun. Schultz. Jack—Please don’t hurry me. Schwark, Harriet—She knows how to twirl a baton. Schwermer. Alice—Always jolly, peppy, and ready for a good time. Scnderak. Joan—Still waters run deep. Severins, Barbara I said “no” and prayed he wouldn’t believe me. Shadford, Eugene—Some day he may be the successor of the world’s most famous professor. Shercr, Ruth Her chestnut hair and soft brown eyes will help her to higher rise. Shikany, Adele—Short, sweet, and saucy. Shikany, Vivian The typical office girl. Simpson. Mary—Still water runs deep, but the devil’s at the bottom of it. Simpson, Raymond A ponderous fellow is “Shorty”; he’d love to be a sailor. Skwiat. Clem—An athlete, truly, have we here. Slocum. Daniel—An athlete with a capital “A.” Smith. Shirley—Cosmetics are peach preservers. Sonnenberg, Edward A willing worker, full of pep; he can get somewhere, you bet. Spicer. Howard- Nobody would believe it, but I’m naturally a bashful man. Spindler. Yvonne- Cheery word and a pleasant smile. Spychalski, Phyllis Everyone has bis faults; good nature is hers. Stark, Allen The big little wolf. Stephenson. Carol- Diligently laboring over her books; many good grades this way she hooks. Swanson, Kenneth Generally speaking, a woman is generally speaking. Tanber. Norman—Rather quiet - dandy fellow — winning smile. Terrcy, Lon—He will follow in his father’s footsteps. Thodc, Audrey -'Tis the woman that rules. Thomas, Alma—A second Marian Anderson. Thomas, Frances—A friend to all her friends. Thomas. Michael—His days are spent in arguments, his nights in planning them. Tietzer. Herbert—On hearing that soldiers and clergymen appeal most strongly to women, he said, “Gee, wish I were an Army chaplain.” Ulcry, Maxine—A pretty maid, with a smile for all. Vance, Bonnie—A smile goes a long, long way. Van Ooyen, Donald—Most handsome men are conceited, but I’m not. Venice, Nicholas—Men of few words arc the best men. Y’oltz, Donald—A little noise with quiet is the only diet. Waite, Donald—Work fascinates him; he can sit and look at it for hours. Washinski. Delores—As many virtues as spokes in a wheel. Weber, Anita—She’s the one we’ll always condemn as the girl who is loved by all the men. Weddle. Marv—It’s too bad that not everyone can have beautiful black hair like hers. Wcllnitz, Marion—A quiet seeker after knowlergc. Wendt, Lawrence—Not what he docs, but how he docs it. Wcntland, Donald—Here’s a boy we all admire; to be a businessman is his desire. Wenzel, Melvin—Once I was bashful and shy; now I’m a dangerous guy. Wcrdin, Frank—He teases someone day and night; to pick a fight is his delight. White, Anna Mae—Who says that music and sports don’t mix? White, Robert—Long and lean, always well dressed. White, Victor—“Farmer’s” not a halfback, not a fullback, but lie’s American all the way through. Wintek, Evelyn—She’s never at a loss for something to say. Witck, Raymond—Just a good, quiet fellow. Wolfe. Emma Lou—A clever lass with a great big brain who once made engineering her goal to claim. Woodruff, Vera—A little body doth often harbor a great soul. Ziegler, Luise—A kind, sweet, gentle girl, whose friendship is a precious pearl. 95Behind Those Swinging Doors The typical athlete occasionally finds room for a book in his locker. There's no doubt about this one. The owner is none other than “Gorgeous Gertie, the glamour girl." Her locker comes fully equipped with the implements of war. Large books, small books, short books, tall books—this scholar has them all. Who is the fellow who can never get his locker door shut7 Could he be a soph? Last and least, the perfect locker, seldom seen at M. C. High. 96English Garden ADVERTISINGPATRONS Dr. Allan E. Gilmore Russell A. Gilmore, M. D. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kaczmarek L. M. Robrock, M. D. Shon Furniture Co. Chicago, South Shore South Bend Railroad DR. B. H. KAPLAN Optometrist Specializing in EXAMINATION OF THE EYES 123 East Eighth Street - - - Phone 2000 Compliments of LILLY’S HAT DRESS SHOP KREBS SERVICE Chrysler, Plymouth, Philco Radios, Refrigeration, and Stoves Joseph G. Krebs, Prop. Compliments of NORTHWESTERN TRANSIT, INC. 98BOTTLED UNDER foremost feeling. “And your own experience will prove this fact: The only thing like Coca-Cola is Coca-Cola itself.” “I speak for Coca-Cola. I ( speak for Coke. Both mean the same thing...the real thing . . .‘coming from a single source, and well known to the community’.” AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY, MICHIGAN CITY, IND.TO FRIENDSHIP GARDENS I think that I shall never see A poem lovely as a tree. A tree whose hungry mouth is prest Against the earth’s sweet flowing breast; A tree that looks at God all day, And lifts her leafy arms to pray; A tree that may in summer wear A nest of robins in her hair; Upon whose bosom snow has lain; Who intimately lives with rain. Poems are made by fools like me, But only God can make a tree. “TREES” By Joyce Kilmer Compliments of SHAYS CORPORATION I COMBUSTION ihiiheits MICHIGAN CITY, INDIANA. U.S.A Compliments of BLUE BELL BEAUTY SHOP Corner of Ninth and Washington Streets CHECKER CAB COMPANY 24-hour service Phone 1400 Phone Compliments of ARNOLD A. MAYER BEST WISHES EIGHTH STREET CAFE Michigan City’s Exclusive Children’s Shop 112 W. 8th Street 100OTTO AICHER COMPANY for FINE FURNITURE 710-712 Franklin Street “79 Years of Sincere Service’A savings account is the essential requirement for college education • CITIZENS BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK • MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK • • • • • • • • • • Seeing Spots? • • • • If Spots Are On Your Clothes, • • Let Us Remove Them • • PHONE 839 • ANDRUS Dry Cleaning - Tailoring 303 Franklin Street • • • • m • The FIRST Step Toward Owning Your Own Home is to see . . . FREY BROS. Lumber Co. West End of 10th Street The First Step toward owning the Best Appliances is to see . . . MODERN EQUIPMENT, Inc. at Frey Bros. UCTRIC 815 Franklin Street - - Telephone 550 Michigan City, Indiana Exclusive Westinghouse and Hoover Dealer Compliments of LIEBER’S 505-507 Franklin Street Phone 291-292 For Finest Quality CUSH GINTHER 807 Franklin StreetCOMPLIMENTS OF TIVOLI-- LIDO-- LAKE--- UPTOWN THEATRES• Compliments of "We wish the Class of '46 a very happy and prosperous future." CIPARES INSURANCE AGENCY • ALBERS BAKERY and MEAT MARKET 829 Franklin Street ... Phone 933 DELANEY FURNITURE Congratulations to the Company Class of ’46 In Our New Home WILKE’S DRUG STORE 424 Franklin Street Phone 517 Uth and Franklin Streets Bill Wilke, Prop. Compliments of DWYER PRODUCTS CORPORATION 104A NEWSPAPER for the HOME INFORMATION and ENJOYMENT for EVERY MEMBER of the FAMILY NEWS-DISPATCH A COMMUNITY BUILDER TO THE GRADUATING MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1946 WE OFFER THE HOPE THAT THEIR NEXT EFFORTS WILL BE TOWARD SECURING THE PEACE SO NECESSARY TO MAKING OUR COUNTRY THE BEST PLACE IN WHICH TO LIVE, WORK AND BE HAPPY. PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS BODIN 'U+ttitUf Qa fUfMi4Uf, POST OFFICE BOX 305 MICHIGAN CITY, INDIANA 3963 PRINTERS AND BINDERS OF THE 1946 “ELSTONIAN” 105Compliments of FRED STERN “Stem Value” Men’s Young Men’s Wear 609—Franklin—609 HOOSIER ICE and COAL COMPANY 8th and Michigan Phone 305-306 Tires - Tues - Batteries Housewares - Sporting Goods Garden Equipment - Auto Supplies Luggage - Paint - Clothing FIRESTONE STORES 607 Franklin Street ... Phone 1616 Compliments of THE LIDO SHOP Angie Putz RELIANCE MANUFACTURING COMPANY Home of “BIG YANK” No-Tare Shorts 106PROTECT PRECIOUS EYESIGHT WITH PLENTY OF GOOD LIGHT NORTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY 107Compliments of Compliments of BLOCKSOM COMPANY KRUEGER DRY CLEANERS We Wish the Class of 1946 a Very Happy and Prosperous Future When You Buy SCHOLL’S GOLDEN GUERNSEY MILK You get the Best Value in Finer Flavor and Better Nourishment Serve This Food That Builds STRONG AMERICANS lOlsen Ebann DR. G. G. GIFFORD Optometrist Room 311 Warren Bldg. Phone 565 Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry 531 Franklin Street Michigan City, Ind. KRAMER SONS WHOLESALE GROCERS LaPorte and Michigan City, Ind. 108 Defiance and Gold Bar Brandswe're COOKIN’ with Red In photo-engraving as in any industry pioneering and developments are brought about by the leaders in the field. In 1 945, Willard Louis Wheeler, president of the Electro-Matic Engraving Company brought about an innovation in photo-engraving . . . The Electro-Matic Infra-red Burn-in Oven. This new process, instead of frying the plate, bakes it "in,” leaving a finer, more life like illustration on copper to give you the better quality which this invention affords. This oven is accepted nationally for its excellence and acclaimed as the best development in photo-engraving in a decade. It was used along with all our other modern equipment in the Electro-Matic plant in the production of the fine photoengravings in your yearbook. You can be sure of intelligence in handling of yearbook problems, and the ultimate in reproductive values at Electro-Matic. We’re cookin’ with Infra-red! ED L ±D CD I K CL) "XI 1 I CD vt'ny Of filial a ny INC. 10 WEST K I N Z I E STREET . CHICAGO 10 ILLINOIS s PHOTO ENGRAVING DELaware 1277 Infra- • • “The Store for Men” CONGRATULATIONS STANLEY PECK TO A FINE SENIOR CLASS Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes BODINE STUDIO • The Best Name on Photographs JOHNSON PRINTING CO. BECKS JEWELRY CO. 2101 South Franklin Street First-class Watch Repairing Fhone 3351 Optometrists Commercial and Society Printing 511 Franklin Street Michigan City, Ind. BARTHOLOMEW CO. Compliments Sheet Metal Work of Telephone 36 415 Franklin Street SEARS ROEBUCK CO. 110• Congratulations, Members of the Class Compliments of of 1946, and May the Road Ahead Be Marked by an Abundance of Success BURNETT SHOP and Happiness for Each of You. 118 West Seventh Street OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO. HATS Books - Stationery - Gifts-Party Goods ('leaned and Blocked Games - Office Supplies Equipment CLEM’S Typewrites - Check Protectors CLEANING and PRESSING Adding Machines 109 E. 9th Street Phone 1943 725 Franklin Street .Phone 1690 and “We Will Deliver We call for and deliver • Telephone 3242 ROOT FUNERAL HOME Compliments of 312 East Seventh Street Joseph M. and Margaret Root PETERS DAIRY 1015 E. Michigan Street • SYL’S LUNCH 109 West Ninth Street IllROYAL SHOE SHINE PARLOR 718 Franklin Street WALTER ZIESKE Shoe Shining Hats Cleaned Blocked Shoe Repairing Shoes Dyed Prime Meats — Poultry Cleaning and Pressing Pressing Done While You Walt Phone 1234 Phone 1783 1128 E. Michigan St. Compliments Compliments of of BLACKMOND’S STAIGER HARDWARE COMPANY VERNIER CHINA CO. On U. S.120 CHINA and GLASSWARE • Compliments to Class of ’46 Phone 2997-1 from CARSTENS BROTHERS —“The Store of Quality”— c kzMs STUDIO Ready-To-Wear Dry Goods - Draperies Floor Coverings John P. Forrer • 112 Floor CoveringsPACKARD • Ask the Man Who Owns One JOE DRY HENRY LUMBER COMPANY • See Us Before You Build Compliments Phone 55 East End Sixth Street Bridge of DOBESKFS SHOE STORE • Resort To Eastport All Phones 4400 EASTPORT LAUNDRY AGNES OHMING Dry Cleaning 1515 E. Michigan St. 522 Franklin St. Ready-to-wear HARBOR COAL and • OIL COMPANY i 13Compliments to the Calss of ’46 Compliments Curly-Top Beauty hop of 721 E. 10th Street HOOSIER FACTORIES, Inc. The FAWLEY-ABBOTT Co. Men’s Tailored Trousers Furniture 809 Franklin Street Phone 201 FIVE BARBERS now giving Best of Service Compliments SEIDLER’S at the nn 4 ttt iAT irt ti 4 n FOOD MARKET SPAULDING BARBER SHOP 501 East Tenth Street L. MISSAL DECORATING CO. ItUSXEM H. KitAMEIK THt SPAULDING SHOP We Specialize in QUALITY WALLPAPER PAINTS . MICHIGAN C.ITV. IND. inexpensively ExcUs W Michigan City, Indiana Phone 2808 825 Franklin Street 114Compliments of SANITARY DAIRY CO. Established 1915 VOGUE DRESS SHOP Homogenized Milk Butter Milk Cottage Cheese OLSEN STUDIO Music Center For All Your Musical Needs Band Instruments R. C. A. Radios Kimball Pianos Capehart Radios Sheet Music Visit Our Fountain For Michigan City’s Best Ice Cream 306-10 East 10th Street Phone 150-151 827 Franklin Street • MICHIGAN CITY PAPER BOX COMPANY TONN BLANK, Inc. 104 North Franklin Street General Contractors Builders “SEE US BEFORE YOU BUILD” • Dealers in General Electric Appliances BRADY’S FUR SHOP Congratulations to the Class of ’46 510 E. 10th St. Phone 3630 Michigan City, Indiana HIRSCH’S Known For Service and Value! 11 5Compliments of Congratulations to the MONTGOMERY WARD Class of ’46 COMPANY MANN’S HOME STORE 717-719 Franklin Street Phone 4360 1125 E. Michigan St Compliments of LUCHTMAN FLOWERS 1004 E. Michigan Street Phone 2411 HUMMER MORTUARY 716 Washington Street Phone 2121 COMPLIMENTS OF SOUTH SIDE HARDWARE COMPANY 116DINGLER BROS. MARKET THERE IS A BEST IN EVERYTHING HOME-MADE SAUSAGE Phone 261 - - 1907 S. Franklin Street Cleaning PETES Pressing Michigan City, Ind. HATS QUALITY SERVICE Compliments of CLEANED and BLOCKED EXCELSIOR Manufacturing Co., Inc. Pressing Service While You Wait GRIEGER’S CLOTHING STORE C all 802 for BUS Information 525 Franklin Street Our Tickets are Good on All Lines Everywhere Chartered Coaches Dwight Bowman Walter Leverenz DUNES CAFETERIA 201 Franklin Compliments FRANKLIN PHARMACY of CLARA HAT SHOP John J. Marszalek Registered Pharmacist Phone 108-J 1517 Franklin Street Michigan City, Ind. Phone 234 We Deliver 117Compliments of Compliments A. C. HEITSCHMIDT of CENTRAL FOOD STORES 314-316 E. Michigan St - - Phone 320 2301 Franklin St THE FOOD CENTER THE LADIES SHOP Gene-Jim-Joe Dolezal Corner 8th and Franklin Compliments Compliments of of HERB MIKE’S KAHN DRUG CO. BARBER SHOP 831 Franklin St Fhone 24 Oil Franklin Street Compliments of City Homes Suburban Business Property LIBERTY BAKERY Lots 1604 Franklin St Farms Acreage Phone 21 Coonrod Carow, Realtors 118McCracken Flower Shop BETTE MOORE SHOP —Myrle E. Schmidt Dresses — Suits — (oats 128 E. Tenth Street F. T. D. Phone 1700 Michigan City, Indiana 524 Franklin Street Phone 3248 Brownie’s Famous Hamburgers BAKED HAM HOT DOGS FRENCH FRIES HOT CHILI Complete FounTAIN SERVICE BROWNIE’S DRIVE-IN 1208 Franklin..................................... Phone 3861 Good Luch and Best Wishes to the Class of ’46 from the KARMELKORN SHOP Ralph Baker, Prop. Compliments of SMITH’S SHOES Corner of Tenth f: Franklin Sts. WESTPHAL’S PHARMACY 1325 E. Michigan St. Michigan City, Ind. Phone 254 ARNIES GRIDDLE Arnies Griddle Salutes the Class of ’46 May the years to come bring you every success 119 Uth and Franklin StreetsOur Polish - S w i s tgJfljK3r JCom or jNtieiiSA! that lght I' «•!»« t0 to11 y°u a r«» thing about the sohool. i- o be of interest to you. oola In Sweden, When a boy or girl Is seven years old thoy im hMW . „ grounds end go to sohool. Whether you like n 0r not th Play- judge by the individual themselves. When I , l • thing you must but after all it is a thing you must stand n 1 aura didn't like it In Sweden you start with Elementary Schools or as vou « Schools with four or seven-year oouraea. If you take th ha Com on you oarry on another two years at Craft Schools and then oouraa for good. On the other hand you take the four-year oourm UJi1? 11 •eh,K l a Secondary 8ohool-private or publlo-and after fire roarl rt!r«ls®n.Jou antar •Modem Sohool Examination , oontlnue for three more yeare and i.'th •Matrioulatlon Examination . Then follow the universities nd th The years work in the Swedish sohools oover 86 weeks.' exoludin „ break at Christmas, between the end of August and the beginning of Juno I myself have attended a Gomnerolal Gymnasium after having taken ay Modem Sohool Examination. That's why I'm particularly lntwreated in their system and I'm going to speak a little more about these. I certainly hope It won't be too boring for youj These sohools aim at giving, upon a foundation of 'general education, a theoretical and praotleal training designed as a preparation for a commercial career, particularly to those who wish to obtain posts In the ofrioes of shipping and other oompanloa. In banks and lnsuranoe companies and In the Civil Serviee. Its organltatlon is planned to meet the requirements of two olasses of pupils. It provides (a) a two-year oourse, the Gymnasium course, with a minimum age for admission of 17, for boys and girls who havw P®nt ywars In a public or private aeoondary sohool and who have either paased tno ■Modem Sohool Examination or reaohed an equivalent standard of attainme ; (b) a one-year oourse of s swre specialized oharaoter for those mo tlnued at school for two or three years longer and hsve passed the latlon Examination at about the age of nineteen. ,n eROh The programnos of studies vary from sohool to •oho®Jf b . lj;,bloota ares oase to be approved by the Central Authority. Theods Commercial Swedish, English. German, Trench, Bookkeeping and Officejaey.o sixties, Arithmetic, Commercial Technique. Chemistry and Knowieog imw, Short- Commeroial Geography, Polltloal Economy with Civlos t?-,n£. The optional hand, Swedish, English and German, Handwriting, Typew.. • .. JL subjects: 3panish and Russian. Are you still awnks? I The staff of a Comnerolal of n specified some «or guess not, but try It a£ h?£0' p incipa1. Gymnasium, In addition t f P WtV- ilnutes. oonolsts loachor y 4, n b«r 5f VoT"??!1"’ ln — • sohool has a Permanent teaohers and of parv-k —. 0 r«qulreaent. 1Wfrnin® »hloh Is held responsible for T ,» condition down by the Royal Supervisory Board of dmry 0har£a l annually rft° Tln,f fin nClsl assistanoe from the State. y Sohool,. tuition are higher than those ln the Seoon- Unt n rally to two hundred orown per annum for or more for the ono-yenr oourse. carrying out tho requirements Eduoatlon as a '' r the two-year oourse, ond half 1-eavirw ?" be i »h !! "U h atfaln ®r ? «iric£t; ;f£i.lo-’‘s are 0bolly remitted. •dvanol? 4 at tho at •aoh Commercial Gymnasium. The lm and of the at , h - «rs-oourse qualities for edmleslon « Gothenburg Sohoolt of Comseroe, situated ln a Kipling says, •That's another story". to the Stockhol r °ho° -fell Ore ln far off ncrlcr: non olL- C°n' l OOs'the Tl°Ut t0 knoW ho tnyt r iV 0 SCftonj a0y--------------------------------- work s. rich which 'th Ji enr girl leern ln :erne n . Ce lr ry 194 J re- . ,.r to give you »u ng to sohool. . possible in OT w 1 shall try to tell In as tew 90 6 iohool 2lfe. sort none n.out our eohooi and about our Cur eohooi is a state secondary 1 23 and consists of t " ------ -}f our »«• ■ • T. . v.v: »kM ’ • w Of ttro p our school rca-s: State ore the wr.r and ourlng tb --------- . cont' i'.e«. for hlrls only, but now there 1» y ojt ,t by the m-r-js of Stanley Stasrlc. ■ r 'r0hoi ry •ohool for girls enu for toys, rle an- day-boys ro school ur.Cer Sovorn -ent cor trol from '°y» by rte; gremm-x school seoon-.ar eohooi by tl Germane' ooeuoetion — ( ii no. for bo e. t ur sohoo --- way-boys go to eohooi and live 1°to . formerly It r s a very larg end import' •eel.-a, eurrounded by a be- utiful oerr near w -ohool kaa before the war » ----- thool-feet lyoeue. Trie full tlt;e name of Jullue »toweckl. joI w e exc 1'iPive- ec-j - ry eohooi f or lo»l le r oo-ed uotj onel tJ •; ir -rente. r.oet rrocern ln nt aerodrome. Cur fur «r ai v ' W Ifftli wn-re there were all SJK «« a pjoeoeceaLi ”0 W T ■ name, pie, [••tnurent, library .ifT, , r 99 ny hot lvl five -;;. ..e .. . vord our wohooi wee net ' ' ;ratorlc Tierer.t school eubjeotef burnt , ---- j, r„oadT ath, labor rora our eohooi wee fittec up with rest no . -earnlaments. l urin • the war our school but lorn ■ wee dortrore by the Semens, ---------- o«r and plundered, but b s lucky chance the bull. !- s rt Hoe-n uo. h.ns: school year ln the oonth of A-rrll our eohooi attendance began wisn c Xrenteat difficulties. There were ho win opener In our rcr.ooirojne "? «n. forte, nothin. . he wrlle were very dirty eni eocty. Inou: clcse-room one window with a wtndow-fraae wee oleelng. ■ ut we el. ere • u21 of hO “e erei s—- ®— - ■ 11 wee of ho-ye end welted for Pprlrtg with lte warmer deye. I renenter we had to ta e part ln reoonetruotion of our eobool-.-uiIcing, c c .ay when Z arrive at eohooi ln or et to fill my fom of " u-zleslon, tol (. to fce«r benches, tables, a.v c. -irt and after r e to re mo re r Ine. Together with other oonmaee I went to or ‘ e d It e »ureJ re ln t-e 'great eel of trouble sod it wee for us wary difficult end beery; t the smre time th t labour reload hopes ln uem nd Joy tew sroplneee. ow me could la-- • a C9k Stout meters quite I rent a nc eimoro.we camto learn roll eh literature •hd Latin, ee oould ell our national hymn tPolareinot yet vr. . see our "oil fin • "which ooabl .ee two colours, wr ite : Id th .r.u of e blue !ky. finally yoar "n' ,ofit br OJr soaottwes might be carefree. • - - - - —TS ‘or n» • “ Jv aeopinwee. o In et Iter-, openly ami put Holy In our Polish sobool it hletor culte frank sac sincere, we rouio Je r.i rolIsh literstu we ooZli Sing our national hymn ho lend not yet ris'.e 'end !.». «»- . lrh oomhlr.ee two colours, white :■ ) 1° blue iky. Finally we might feel yean- end profit by our ye. ooT frZl nw rou have survive , these le»t year. a very colour to I?afflicted b. tha wrr tfe t last , fc Ust ao a ww did you are - eltwexy 1' worse tbi-n the w r, e ft llrcwleo e2.10ft six ,00X0. But the Oiawwry -xr . » »— -----— •j ju- 4rVeailTef orso. t ‘"l-omZ!l0"a‘ 2 090(1 you fro ’• • these wane er, - . I I909 9 nd abort all true onse. wwme wor a tinpj, .ry to Unco rateOd us. oc -. wi ti-es, Bna iclrsieet regards. Tours alncerdy irosasryeobool girl of the for of t. rt.te eoo J ir !£££, by the 3 ne of Jullu 3to nokl  ■rm .« ivv. wt SgapliBR ■rr . B 8S S gt v -'V AjKrrryw ■ rXx,i v. ' 2 a . ■ • Vj £vw ’AMg.;jaas -:.tj a.v z -si -, - r .-fk Wix a£ S vJ l icSs§-fe 3S vi"fcB' f j?2 r- , .-'.‘•■‘Sf: , ' r '.% . -:: y ■z 1XT 2 - IPI • .;-v - - K A 1 K W. X k , . .M t D ' s:i V • %. V X- !• '■• V JWK • r -v ?■ 6 n 31 !V 5P P X A Mm w % - v u : r i j . ?v L v. q J M sPNS ■v xw.®Lw - , s ,f '4 VI At Sia vu V- ." •■■ v-, V -'' ' {i ; • : - - ■• £$£? .' x v V-; • -:■ x .,x : ■';; , •, ■ y; - Cf '.v 'v t V . i'V iJf ;,r Ap v ' V , mg% £ V £V Kjr if-v § ; gp y ®SS?TOirJ W r . S .


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

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

1943

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

1944

Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Elston High School - Elstonian Yearbook (Michigan City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

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