Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 94

 

Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1917 volume:

PRESS OP EL WOOD CALL LEADER ELWOOD. TND.The President’s Reasons—A Summary in His Own Words The President speaks best for himself. His full address to congress speaks best for him. But here, in extracts from that address, is a summary of the reasons he gives for America's participation in the war: to to to International law had its origin in the attempt to set up some law which would be respected and observed upon the seas where no nation had right of dominion and where lay the free highways or the world. By painful stage after stage has that law been built up with meager enough results, indeed. after all was accomplished that could be accomplished, but always with a clear view, at least, of what the heart and conscience of mankind demanded. This minimum of right the German government has swept aside under the plea of retaliation and necessity. l i to to 1 am not thinging of the loss of property involved. intense and serious as that is. but only of the wanton and wholesale destruction of the lives of noncombatants, men, women and children engaged in pursuits which have always, even in the darkest periods of modern history, been deemed innocent and legitimate. Property can be paid for; the lives of peaceful and innocent people can not be. The present German submarine warfare against commerce is a warfare against mankind. tol to The wrong against which we now array ourselves are not common wrongs; they cut to the very roots of human life. Neutrality is no longer feasible or desirable where the peace of the world is involved and the freedom of its peoples, and the menace to that peace and freedom lies in the existence of autocratic government backed by organized force which is controlled wholly by their will, not by the will of their people. We have seen the last of neutrality in such circumstances. to to to We have no quarrel wth the German people. We have no feeling towards them but one of sympathy and friendship. It was not upon their impulse that their government acted in entering this war. It was not with their previous knowledge or approval. to to to Self-governed nations do not fill their neighboi states with spies or set the course of intrigue t bring about some critical posture of affairs which will give them an opportunity to strike and make conquest. Such designs can be successfully worked only under cover and where no one has the right to ask questions. to to to A steadfast concert for peace can never he maintained except by partnership of democratic nations. to to to Does not every American feel that assurance has been added to our hope for the future peace of the world by the wonderful and heartening things that have been happening within the last few weeks in Russia? to to to One of the things that has served to convince us that the Prussian autocracy was not and could never be our friends is that from the outset of the present war it has filled our unsuspecting communities and even our ofllces of government with spits and set criminal intrigues everywhere afoot against our national unity of council, our peace wtihin and without, our industries and our commerce. Indeed it is now evident that its spies were here even before the war began. to to to We are accepting this challenge of hostil purpose because we know that in such a government, following such methods, we can never have a friends, and that in the presence of its organized power, always lying in wait to accomplish we know not what purpose, there can be no assured security for the democratic governments of the world. to to to We are now about to accept gage of battle with this natural foe to liberty and shall, if necessary. spend the whole force of the nation to check and nullify its pretensions and its power. We are glad now that we see the facts with no veil of false pretense about them, to fight thus for the ultmato peace of the world and for the liberation of its peoples, the German peoples included; for the rights of nations great and small and the privileges of men everywhere to choose their way of life and of obedience. The world must be made safe for democracy. Its peace must be planted upon the trusted foundations of political liberty.LUCIAN BROWN One of our number, who hearing the first call of Liberty, responded, and is now a member of the Marine Corps. His President ealled, amt with the burning fire of Patriotism in bis soul tic marched forth, great was the loss of his association but. we, the class of 1017, feel proud that one of our members heard tin cry of humanity, and lias thrown his life in sacrifice at the Altar of Democracy. To his magnificent example of manhood with unperishable pride we dedicate tigs annual. -Editor in Chief. Pace 6 THE CRESCENT '17 CM All LOTT K WILI.KIE Editor in Chief. HANNAH BROYLES Literary Kriitor. CLARENCE Me CONLEY Assistant Literary Editor. EDWARD DeHORITY Athletic Editor. MKURIL POLAND Music Editor. I AI’LINE WILHELM Art. GEORGIA WILHELM Joke Editor. KLWOOD HIGH SCHOOI A Page 7 K VLPH FONDBRSMITH Business .Malinger. LA WHENCE STEELE Assistant Business Malinger. HOWARD CROUSE Advertising Manager. RUTH PROBST Cartoonist, LEONARD SOWERS Assistant Cartoonist. LOWELL COCHRAN Assistant Cartoonist.MR. ARTHUR KONOLD For tlio Iasi year Superintendent of the Elwootl Public Schools, lias already proven to the patrons and students that lie is a man of rare ability. Under his masterful guidance our schools have grown in size and usefulness, lie is a man of high ideals and resoluute action and it is our sincere hope that he may be with us for many years to come. —Editor in Chief. MR. CHARLES BRUNER, A. B. A. M. For four years Principal Elwood High School, is leaving to enter larger fields of activity in the far west. It is with deepest regret that we see him leave, realizing that to his untiring energy, might and ability has been due in a large measure tin success of our Alma Mater. We wish him the best of success in his new home and feel confident that he will become a power for good wherever he may go. Editor in Chief. TELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL RAY S. COCHRAN Wahaah 1912 Botany A. It. Teaches Mathematics. •M l.I A ETTA WII.LKTE Indiana 1 A. R. Greek. 1910 A. M. Teaches German and Geometry. PaKG 11 ETKIW M. EDWARDS Franklin 'in. Wisconsin 1916 A. It. Greek. Teacher of English. RUTH E. ITEINY Wnionn 1913 A. B. English. Teacher of English. MARY E. COX Indiana University I89. A. It. Social Economy. Teacher of History.GWYNETH HARRY Butler 1914 A. B. Butin. Teacher of History and Latin. F. AURELIA ST. CLAIR He Moines 1906 A. B. LMuj-University of Chicago 1908 A. M. Teacher of Latin. tiie crescent 17 B RKGINA GROSSWF.GB Indians 1911 A. B. German. Teaches German. £L BOY I» COCHH AN Wabash. 1915. A. B. Botany. Teacher of Botany. SCHULER HALL Rose Poly Technical .1907. A. B. Mechanical hngineermg. Teacher of Physics and Chemistry. EL WOOD HIGH SCHOOI Pape 13 MR. LEO FRANCKS Indiana State Normal. 19 Education A. B. Teacher of Mechanical Drawing. JAMES A. .TONES Perdue A. B. Mechanical Engineering. Teaches .Manual Training. LOLA REICIIIIELDERPER. American Institute of Normal Methods. Northwestern UUniversity, 1912. Director of Music. GERTRUDE GALVIN Art League, Leavenworth, Kansas, The Com mings Art School. Des Moines, Iowa. Art Institute, Chicago. Teacher of Art. EVA RUM MEL Thomas Normal Training School. Detroit. Mich.. 1913, Domestic Science. Teaches Domestic Science.c ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOI Page 16 BERYL ALDENDORP A future farmer’s wife. May sin be «s care-free in her future station as she was in the E. II. S. OPAL BOCKOVER May Sue be always as charming as she was in Esmeralda.” She outfit to be an actress. LOUIS BENEDICT. Louis is a real for sure scicn-t:si. to see him in Physics Lab. meant seeing a second Faraday at work. LUCIAN BROWN S'-im is a synonyms for quiet- "...But to see him in a foot- l ll irriue one would think othcr-'• e“ lb is now a U. S. Marine, stationed in Georgia.Page 20 THE CRESCENT ’1? HANNAH nROYLES Our student, prophet and editor, she is noted for her beautiiul eves and her winsome smiles. THOMAS MJRRESS Tomy is famous for his complexion, definition of an omnibus and as a basket-ball star. Gracious and he s only a wee bit of a boy. FREDERICK COIL Fred hails from the country, but my what an interest he takes in our city girls. DQNALD COOK Don! the envy of all the girls, that you may always be as good natured and handsome as you now are, is the sincere wish of your classmates. iELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 17 HEN COX Benny is our little Hen alwavs ringing and waking some one up. We thought Kutli and Hen would I ' vo us before the year was over. But not so! CEDRIC DeHORITY ( edric is almost a druggist but ne hates to sell one eent stamps. (Alas for your mania Ced!) At last he s free, for lie has responded to the call of his president. HELEN COX is a wonder. You wouldn’t think it but she has the best store or fun in the school. The 4A lit. so- ‘iity will always cherish the memory of her entertainments. EDWARD DeHORITY We will always remember Ed as the athlete and captain of basket and baseball. Ed is quite a bashful ball boy unless you know him. lb- isn’t a big egotistical, dust read his athletic write ups. Pago 18 THE CRESCENT T7 GRACE HEFLIN This lass is country bred and is quite entertaining if you happen to know her. An ardent democrat. HERMAN IIOCKBR A veritible terror on the football field. Hermie has won many a game for us by his swiftness. JOXIE HOUSE We never got to know dosi.» very well although she has been with us for four years. She is a good student and well liked, however. CLELA IH'LL. Clela is the direct opposite of quietness and homeliness. Sin is our ofiicial photogi apher and by the way she was one of the stars in Esmeralda. ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Pace 19 WAYNE DRAKE Oli, Way no, your ability as quarter back and as a man of leisure proposing to the girls lias captivated all of us. CLARA EVANS Clara is the best reader we know and will forever bp in our thoughts as a Latin “star.” CECIL DUNCAN. •Tingling is famous for his abii-ity to raise a curtain. If we had not had (Veil ‘ Esmeralda” would have been without life. MERRIL POLAND A real for sure “Mozart” and music editor. Merril your ability as a physical student is to be remembered.Page 20 THE CRESCENT '17 LLOYD POLAND Lloyd is a quiet, and meek appearing young lad in school hut out we know him to be otherwise. JOHN GREENE Johnny, who don’t understand 1. W. S. yet. He was our main standby and driver while we gathered together things for the reception. RALPH FONDERSMITII Tuffie is our President and business manager noted for his “giant” strides and rosy cheeks. ETHEL 1IA1SELUP Although once a maid. Ethel, we sincerely hope you won t be an old one. The color oi your cheeks would shame the prettiest things that grow. ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 21 EDITII JACKSON A |uiet girl is Edith and also studious. She drives her little Cord to sehool regularly every morning and home again each evening. ARWYN JONES O n r only dyed-in-the-wool Ilinglishman. lie came to us from Canada and her wheat fields. lie is a wonder for getting things done that he undertakes. EVELYN JONES Evelyn is a royal entertainer and also a member of that mom-ora hie latn ielass of 16-17. JAMES KEITH Deacon,'’ “Darwin,” you are the pride of our class. Your horse laugh ami blue eyes entrance all of us. May you ha e them always.Page 22 THE CRESCENT 17 BERNICE LEWIS This girl we hear is intimately acquainted with some countrv fellows living in a small village north of us. Why will not some of us do as well. Bernice? MAUDE MOORE A coming librarian we hope,! ami a pretty girl we know, but | fellows beware of her innocent look. THELMA MATNES “Reddo,” is our society reporter. Iler write ups would make a dictionary blush. But your hair “Reddd” makes up for all other defects. CLYDE McOAREL “Fat” is the pride of the fac ulty. 11 is presence in Lab. makes the class wonder, and Lien simvc to be his equal. GLWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 23 CLARENCE MoOONLEY ‘‘Dutch” is usually to be seen in the corridor with Ruthie. W wonder what will happen, lie was one of those hal'd worked people who helped put out the annual MILDRED MeMAIlAN Mildred without you and your Katzmjamers our Lit. meeting would be punk. forest McDaniels The country claims this bov; but seeing him walk home at night, no, not alone, you would think In would get a buggy. Hist ! In did have one. Forrest you are naturally unlucky. FRANK OSBORN Tin stage will gain a good actor if ever “Ocorge” decides to go forth. lie will ever be in the minds of those who saw “Esmeralda. A wonder in Math., so they say.Page 24 THE CRESCENT ’17 LEMl'EL PRECIITEL Tin Marquis has a walk all his own and uses it to good advantage when he goes to see a certain girl living at Cedar Corner, lie's a pretty boy, don’t you think? RI TII PROUST Ruth we have one more proof that jolliness comes in small packages. She is always ready for a good time and can make you fe 1 like you are in a field of honey when she is near. LEAII PRICE Leah’s size may not account for her good nature. But her winsome acting in Ksmeraldt certainly accounts for her popularity. MABEL ROSE Mabel likes to play jokes on some one, especially a teacher. When she is near we always keep both eyes open. We fear for her hubby, for she is a little snappy. EL WOOD HICH SCHOOL Page 2B DOROTHY RCMMEL “Dot” or “Giggles,” just as you please. A wonder on giving sympathy and help. EDISON SMITH Calcium is our “white elephant.” 11 is researches in Physics are far and wide? His def. in History are beyond understanding. And last but not least are his abilities as an electrician. ROY SIDYEY Another “Corn Fed Hoy.” Here we have a good student and a hard worker who will soon make the farmers look up ami take notice when he begins to bring corn to market. LAWRENCE STEELE is from distant farm lands. He goes to ("nrtisville in his “Henry” often and we can't tell why. lie oiten gets “stuck.” ThatVwhat makes him so sleepy in class.Page 26 THE CRESCENT ’17 DAVIE WARNER You can tell Davie by liix neat and cute looking clothes. The girls are always whispering about him, nbt sorry to say he won’t have anything to do with them. PAVLINA WILIIELM Paulina’s ability to wear pretty clothes and as art editor on the stall, connot be surpassed. A regular man-hater nevertheless, they come thick and fast. GEORGIA WILHELM Ob, George your good nature and pretty ways are the object of many a young man’s gaze. We hope you will be able to keep these attributes forever. CHARLOTTE E. W1LLKIE This is our editor in chief, foremost speaker and debater. As “Mrs. Rogers” she excels but as a chalTeur she is nix. She s •• ur; to have lots of troubles of her own. yEL WOO I) HIGH SCHOOL Page 27 iExtrartH frmtt th? Autnbiiuirapljti of an E. li. £ tufcntt Copyrighted 1957 by Class of 1917. AND now at this stage of my life I was prone to enter the doors of High School. As I now glance back I can consider this among the important days of my life. Our class had an enrollment of about (it) pupils an exceedingly large number, so large, in fact, that a few of us were placed in study rooms adjacent to the auditorium. School life was no new thing to me. I had just completed eight years of it, but high school life was new. There were so many teachers to become accustomed to, and a different routine to follow. After the entrance and newness of things wore off ,there was but little excitement and a continual grind. Vacations were always a joy and Thanksgiving and Christmas were celebrated in their turn. So much can I say for the first term of my High School career. With the beginning of tin second term's work it was found that the enrollment had decreased somewhat, now being f 0 Minor studies, once so clear and simple confronted us everywhere and algebra was the Waterloo of all. School routine and winter was getting monotonous and the coming of spring was welcomed by all. Spirits rose, school took on a rather different aspect, and weeks and months ew by until the last day of the school year arrived. Then as always, there were disappointments. The cards given out, we boarded a car for Orestes for the annual (‘lass picnic. Long will I remember that enjoyable day. Eats, eats and more eats made it an historical date for all. And now after a summer’s work I was ready to return to school. Perhaps the first- effective thing to take notice of was the large percentage of long trousers. There was lots of teasing among the boys, blit for all that, those who were the proud possessors of the ‘‘long jeers’’ felt a great deal more dignified and did better work. After several weeks of school cam class organization, the event of the year. Officers were chosen and after some little difficulty order was gleaned out of the chaos and we proceeded with business. The first attempt at business was a Halloween party. Looking back I can call it a success for it was a joyful time. The weenies were excellent, as weenis always ar when roasted over a bonfire. It was so much of a success that we existed on it till the term’s work was completed. Perhaps the next term was the most uneventful of all. T can remember nothing « ! interest except the annual picnic, a fitful conclusion of the year. With the coining of the third year there was a sudden new spirit aroused. The new school building was erected and there was some confusion. Indeed it was practically another beginning. But, however, wc soon became accustomed to the building and thing proceeded as before. There was something in the fall which look the eyes of the students and this was football. Recruits poured in for a tryout and a team was finally secured from the mob. Not such a bad team either. Rather a decent representation. And mobs attended the game. We Juniors were rather proud of our representation on the team also. Football season over there came basketball. We had had basket, ball before but our gymnasium was an inducement. Things were going pretty lively now, and with Basket Ball and general good times spring came very rapidly .and with spring came the Senior’s class play. It would be impossible for any student of the time to forget it. It was the first of the Senior class plays and there was never before so much commotion among the Seniors. TheyPage 28 THE CRESCENT 17 were always keeping us on edge and in anti eipation. And when it was finally staged it "as a success. And the auditorium was packed and receipts showed their deficit. With Spring came Base Ball and other sports including Spring fever. As Juniors we felt capable of contracting such a disease. As the time passed on things progressed rapidly and the end cf the school year over only too soon. We celebrated the event with our annual class meeting. 4A CLASS President Ralph Fondersmith Vice President Anna Broyles Secretary-Treasurer Charlotte Willkie The Motto: Life Without Knowledge is Death. Colors Pink and Green. Flower—Red or White Rose. YELL Yiminy, Yach, Yiminy, Yach, We were not made for Heaven But in spite of fate will graduate In 1-9-1-7. At last! A Senior. But at. a price not to he scoffed. Eleven steady years of school ing. A Senior's life is a busy life indeed, lie has more outside work and les work pertaining to his daily studies, than he has ever had. The first things of note were tin e lections of the class pins and rings and announcements, and some minor arrangements preparatory to graduation. All this was intermingled with the football schedule. And such a team, the best we had ever had, a team to be proud of. we followed ti with enthusiasm to the end of the season. From then on, our time was divided between preparations for the Senior Class Play and the Basket Ball team. The Basket Ball team was good and so was the Senior play. The Senior Play was a success, the credit of which must fall to our directors, Miss Hieny and Mr. Edwards. Meanwhile there was much preparation for the Senior Class Reception, always the event of the year. Committees for this and that and meetings every night, and sometimes during school hours and every one as busy as bees in the spring time. But things gradually cleared up an devervone was glad when the final preparations were completed. The Reception was one grand success.. And event of a life time, an excellent entertainment and a glorious banquet. It repaid us twofold for the efforts expended and its production. With the reception the activities of a Senior generally expired and we were no exception to this rule except for tin production of the first Crescent Annual which took about three weeks early in the Spring. As a due celebration of our departure we Seniors were received at th Spring Reception in our honor . Senior week followed and then the graduation exercises. 4B CLASS President................ Vice President Secretary-Treasurer The Motto: No One May Become Master by Chance. Colors—Pink and White. Flower Carnation. 4B YELL Zipity Boom, Zipithy Bam! We’re the class that don’t give a—(continental) For we’re on the slate to graduate In 1-9-1-8. Val Steiglitz Leone Fath lva PraimELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 31 3-A (Elafisi l iatary HE brilliant and accomplished class known as 3A’s entered High School on September 14, 1914, a class of ninety-three, the largest ever known to enter here before. As Freshmen they conducted themselxes very well, making only a few of those errors commonly attributed to beginners. Among their ranks could be found mischiefs to anyone's desire and students who could manage the honor roll. So equipped they started on their journey through High School, on the path pleasant and winding, where roses and thorns grow together. On September 20, 1915 .they entered the new High School building as Sophomores, still a class of eighty-one. In October they organized and elected the following officers to serve for one school year: President, Merrill Hiatt, and Secretary and Treasurer, Charlotte Sneed. Later in the month they elected a Vice President, Charles Harris. This class always votes by standing, a method found to be the most convenient for them. On November 24, occurred their first class party at the home of Elizabeth Broyles on South Anderson Street. About thirty were in attendance and enjoyed themselves as only they could. In December at a meeting of the class, they chose class colors, cream and crimson. A class motto was also discussed but none was agreed upon. The next successful social event of tlm class was their picnic on June 2, 1916. The chaperones were Mrs. Koscoe Hurd, and Mrs. Charles Slick. Dinner was eaten in a true picnic style, while insects, especially spiders, were regarded only by Ruth Barnes, "ho nearly sat on one. A shower in the afternoon did not lessen the fun in the leas.t and they enjoyed the day to the full. 3A CLASS President .......................Charles Harris Vice President Florence Ferguson Secretary-Treasurer Barbara Beeson The Motto: Only Go Forward. Perga Modo. Colors—Cream and Crimson. Flower Killarnev Rose. 3B CLASS Class President ............ Fred Arend ( lass Secv-Treaurers Trent Wertzberger (’lass Flower—Pink Rose. Class Color—Pink and Green. At the end of the summer the class of 18 began their third year. The new officers for the year were elected in September. They are Charles Harris, President and Barbara Beeson, Secretary Treasurer. In October it became clear to the class that a clans editor was needed and Maurice Zerfaec was elected to that office. The first class party of the school year was on October 25, at the home of Mirl Slick on South II street. This was a Halloween party, and the house was decorated in cornshoeks, branches, Jack-O-Lanterns, ami Japanese lanterns. The windows were curtained in yellow and black, and the house presented a ghostly appearance to the members of the class, all of whom came masked and were admitted with the password “Spizerinktum.” They then proceeded to the fun. Late in November a hay ride took place. Members of the class and others rode to the ome of Ovid Smith, two miles south of the city, and spent the evening. Byron ness Jones entertained the class at her home on South E Street March 23, twenty-one were present, and all enjoyed themselves. The chaperones were Misses Gwyneth Harry and Ruth Hoiney. Plans are now completed for a stroll to (Continued on page 45)ICLASS OF 1!) Page 34 THE CRESCENT T7 CLASS 2A. THE MOTTO: Bowing Not Drifting. Rcmin Gare. Non Fu lit a re. COLORS: Blue and Gold. FLOWER: Double Daffodil. YELL. Ric Rac! Whiek whine, 1919 Hurrah for the Blue Hurrah for the Gold, Those are the colors, We’ll always hold. Z-K CHlaBH %iatnrg twentieth of September, 1915, was {Jj, a very important day for the small body of progressive boys and girls, who came from all the surrounding towns and villages to enter K. H. S. Greatly excited and filled with curiosity they entered the building in which they were to spend four years of joyous labor. As soon as the fear of making mistakes and of being laughed at wore off, they began to enjoy high school work. Their diligence all through the Freshman year won for them tile good will of the teachers. After a vacation of three short months they returned to E. 11. S. as Sophomores with the intention of having a year of fun and frolic along with work. A class meeting was held at tin beginning of the term, at which the following were selected as officers: President, How- ard Crouse; Vice President, Nancy Cox; Secretarv and Treasurer, Mary Harrow. The first class party was held at the home of Hazel Sidwell in October. In November the class gave a “weenie ’ roast at Morris Delloritv's home. During Christmas vacation they gave a bob-sled ride out in the country. The mothers of the 2A boys very pleasantly entertained the class at a Valentine party in the Gym. Other successful parties were held at the homes of Jeanette Lewis and Lowell Cochran. The Sophomore basket ball team is very strong and will in time be the first team. There are many good players and all have worked hard to bring up the athletic standard. So you see the Sophomore class is playing one of the leading parts in E. H. S. They are now looking forward with great hopes that next year when they will have the distinction of being called Juniors, will be as successful a year as their Sophomore one has been. 2A CLASS President................. Howard Crouse Vice President.................Nancy Cox Secretary-Treasurer..................Mary Harrow CLASS 2B. THE MOTTO: Much in little. COLORS: Purple and White. FLOWER: Purple Violet. YELL. Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Here’s to the class of Twenty, Some may say we are a joke, But you just wait till Twenty, Then watch our smoke. 2B CLASS President .............. Norval Pierce Vice President.............. Miriam Haas Secretary-Treasurer................Howard Coxen i fCL i VSS OF ’20 SPUING CLASS OP '20Page 38 THE CRESCENT 17 tITERARY HJamrr’a Itarmtmj II, I wish I had never been bom!” This exclamation coming from an eighteen year old girl was nideed surprising. But the young lady herself, at that moment, presented a picture which corresponded well with her words. Janice Spencer was sitting on the floor of her tiny room, her pretty face Hushed, her curls in tumbled disorder and her eyes tilled with rebellious tears, she had just begun to enumerate her sorrows for the fiftieth time. “It isn’t only that Dau hasn’t money enough to send me to school, but it’s sitting around this poky old place and doing nothing, that is killing me. Now any of the other girls could go to work and make their own money, if it wasn’t anything but clerking in.a store but of course that would be entirely to degrading for a minister’s daughter.” The last words were spoken in a high voice in imitation of Deacon Brown’s wife. “And just when Professor Harlan had spoken so highly of my picture. If I couldn’t paint it wouldn’t he so bad, but when 1 can—and that isn’t bragging, because good ness knows, his praises are hard enough to obtain. If 1 could only go to Art School— but I suppose I’ll have to mope around here for the rest of my life, unless I’m driven to advertise for a husband, Oh, dear.” With this, Janice’s voice trailed off and finally ended in convulsive sobs. “Oh, Janice!” came her mother’s voice from down stairs. “Oh mercy,” cried Janice, ‘Tve been crying.” “Yes, mother.” “I wish you’d go up to the attic for me and bring down a package you’ll find in that old bureau of grandfather’s.” “All right mother,” said Janice, starting toward the attic stairs. The Spencer attic was a store-room seldom entered except when something was required from it, consequently it contained a great store of miscellaneous articles many of which had belonged to Mr. Spencer’s father, who had formerly resided there. Janice opened the first, drawer of the bureau and found the package her mother desired. Wondering what else the old piece of furniture contained, she tried to open the next drawer, but for some reason or other it stuck. Exerting all of the force of her strong young arms, she pulled the drawer open and saw that a piece of paper had fallen from where it had been caught between the top of the drawer and the bottom or the one above it. Janice picked up this paper and to her intense surprise, saw that it was a sealed envelope, yellow with ag» and addressed to herself. With trembling fingers, she opened it and eagerly read: “My Dear Granddaughter: 1 do not know how old you will be when you read this, I am leaving the finding of it entirely to providence, but I hope that you will be about eighteen. You are so small at the time this is written, that it is impossible to tell much about your talents or inclinations. You had two aunts as youELWOOn HIGH SCHOOL Page 39 probably know, who showed very artistic temperaments, but they both died at the age of eighteen, so could not have the advantages of training, which I had planned to give them. Now, as I do not believe your father will be in a position to send you to school I want you to use the money which ] am enclosing, solely in obtaining an education, and it would please me greatly if you should wish to enter the Smith Art School in Boston, since this is the institution to which I had planned to send my daughters. With love, Grandfather.” For some moments, Janice was so daz ( d, that she could do nothing except read the letter over and over, but finally it's meaning penetrated her mind. She rushed down stairs and gaspingly tried to tell her mother of her discovery, but excitement had rendered her quite inarticulate and finally she handed the letter to her mother. When Mrs. Spencer finished reading it, her eyes filled with tears, because she had long before guessed the secret of her daughter’s unhappiness, although Janice had bravely tried to hide it. “I can’t tell you how happy ] am, for you, Janice,” she said. “1 am sure you will succeed and you have earned this reward through your bravery.” “Oh, mother! Wasn’t it lucky I opened that drawer?” cried Janice, too happy to say more just them. An American tBmt OIIN Willys started his career at splitting wood for his neighbors to get money enough to buy a second-hand bicycle. lie could not afford to pay money to get his wheel repaired, so he repaired it himself. Soon John saw a chance to earn a little money. He set up a repair shop in the rear of his home woodshed and did a flourishing business. When John made a promise as to when the work would be done, his promise was kept. As he grew older he took a position in a hardware store in Kim ire, N. V. One year later he had saved enough money to buy a share in the store, and later ho bought the store. He started selling automobiles. Then he sold his store in order that he might give all his attention to the sale of machines. He handled the agency for a good make. Next he asked for the lr. S. agency, but was declined. Mr. Wiilvs agreed to buy the entire output of the factory, and began at once to establish agencies throughout the country. The factory was always behind in orders, hence failed; without delivering two hundred cars which Mr. Wlily had promised, and without money enough to pay the men Saturday night. Then Mr. Willys took the business in his hands. He got credit and bought two large circus tents, which were used as machine shops. The business expanded rapidly and before the end of the year he hail paid all the debts and was making money. Mr. Willys is now turning out automobiles at the rate of one thousand per day. He is now a little past forty and is a multimillionaire. NEVER MORE Once upon a midnight dreary, A bedraggled homo (Beery) Made hit wav with stop uncertain Toward hi own domestic door, Made his wav in deep repentance. Muttering this mournful sentence. Muttering with lacrimonious, Maudlin motif—’‘Never More." While his better two-third waited for ner erring spouse helaltd. Waited watchfully, alertly. Just inside the cottage door. He approached in sad contrision For hi sadly Housed condition. While his furzy tongue repeated. That repentant—"Never More.” When beside her hearth domestic. He explained »o the Majestic Partner of his bosom as he. Many a time had done before. How he eanu to he in his pickle. While the tears ropentent trickled Down his cheeks, In- still repeated, liis refrain of —"Never More." Morning; dawn crept in and found him. With his gacinentK cast around him, Scattered where he’s tossed them, when he Went to sleep upon the floor. nd he sat up and reflected. And (a might have been expected) made once more the Same old promise, (And he meant it)—"Never More."Page 40 THE CRESCENT ’17 ICaat WtU anfi ufcatament iFall (Elan IT E. the undersigned members of the 4A Class of 17, being in imperfect health and indisposed mind, memory, imagination and understanding and considering the uncertainty of death, do publish this, our last will and testament, as follows: 1. I, Helen Cox, do hereby tie vise and bequeath to tin 4B class one of my most priceless, yet most troublesome possessions, which may prove an obstacle to some still in necessity if each is to acquit himself honorably next June. That is to say, my aunt, Alary Elizabeth, of the family of Cox, commonly known in thsee parts as Miss Cox. Four long years have I watched over her and tried to guide her into the straight and narrow path of leniency. I have tried to induce her not to give such examinations that leave us feeling like parlor tables scoured with Old Dutch Cleanser. I have protested and expostulated against her standing some one on his feet and slyly ensnaring him with questions until he feels like a Hy in a sea of sorghum molasses. Time and again I have remonstrated against the prodigious number of maps to be made in one short week. I have commanded her not to soil her grade book on Monday mornings. Thus have I done, yea, even more, but all in vain. Only treat her well and tho 1 have used her thru all my High School life, tho marked by hard usage she is still as good as new, and if cared for properly she will still last several years. 2. I, Mabel Rose, do bequeath my timidity of temper which I think will not be injurious to the fine (?) temperment of Mr. Leo Frances. 3. 1. Clara Evans, do will and bequeath to Mr. Charley Bruner a can of Mention's Talcum powder for his personal use. 4. I, Paul Billhcimer, do hereby bequeath my deepest gratitude, esteem and admiration for our worthy Principal and Supt. Messrs. Bruner and Konold, a profound respect for all the faculty not excluding the maiden ladies, obi, as well as young, and also the “merry widows.” Remarks: I think I am in my right mnid. Let no court break this. 5. 1. Leah Price, do bequeath to Miss Georgia Tcnnysee Wilhelm in my will. She is an honorable member of the 4B class of E. 11. S. and a talented member of our highly prized orchestra, being noted for her well developed talent in first violining. Miss Wilhelm is also widely known for her driving of the Ford car and it is well remembered how she tore the bumper off another car in the foot ball parade last fall, this being a feat of remarkable daring. We can scarce- ly be surprised if some happy day we come across her happy face on tin sporting page among the world’s famous record racers, or even better, we may see it in a Bathe Weekly in any leading picture house. To Miss Wilhelm 1 hereby give what she justly deserves, Miss Dorothy Probst’s claim on Bob Dcliority. That is on condition that her four usually present fever ulcers must have disappeared by the time my will is probated. To the most honorable Prof. Hall, whom tin class would have liked to have with us longer, I, Leah Price, bequeath my consent to his using that variety of violet perfume of unknown name but of unquestionable strength of scent which In persists in using. May tin memory of our class, be to all as lasting as his ever-lasting perfume. To Mr. Honorable Boyd Cochran, I heartily wish to dispose the vast amount of burdensome knowledge of the theory or history of evolution, which I have obtained thruout these eighteen weeks. ( . I, Maude Moore, do hereby bequeath my habitual tardiness which has always been a source of annoyance to Mr. Bruner, lo Edith Jackson, who now holds the record of the first pupil in her seat. 7. I, Evelyn Jones, do hereby bequeath my car trumphet to Prof. Edwards, which I hope will be of use to him in hearing all whispering that may take place during his watch over assemblies. 8. I, Byrl Aldendorf, do bequeath my muffler, ear muffs and overshoes to Miss Mary Cox, who is noted for her cold nature.EL WOOD HIGH SCHOOI Page 41 !). I. Davie Warner, do bequeath to Mr. Jones my spectacles for use in watching over assemblies, so that lie may be able lo sc any misdemeaners which occur. 10. I, Frank Osborn, do bequeath Fred ('oil's well known and renowned patience to ‘ father" Ray Cochran, to be used by him in nightly floor walkings, as occasion necessitates. 11. I. Ethel Haiselup, do hereby bequeath my liptli to Mitli Julia Willkie. 12. I, Donald Cook, do hereby bequeath my precious green sweater to Charley limner and am hopeful that the recipient will appreciate same, lie may also make use of it on the 17th of March. 13. I, Josie House .do hereby bequeath to Miss Charlotte Willkie my timidity of manner, which I think will not be injurious to the fine character of that young lady. 14. I. Clyde McCarel, do hereby bequeath to my sole heir, Lemuel IVechtcl, two lead weights, my last earthly possessions, for the specific purpose of using in his evening suit to make-tin; coat tail stay in place . 15. I, Thelma Maines, will be partly in my grave when this will, which has cost me many anxious hours, is being read, hut these words have come from tin depths of my heart. Children, in binding you as closely together as I can, I have done that which after many hours of anxious thought was considered to be the best. Ruth Probst, I do hereby bequeath you our honorable Toastmaster, Mr. Wayne Drake. You suc- ceed to an ancient title. Secondly, I will to a young lady most prominent in the 4B class of E. II. S., a talented .musician and a most brilliant Physics student, one possessing hidden talent in the line of gymnastieal exercises, so hidden that they were first realized by an employee in Bert E. Sneed's, now widely known by Ehvood's Elite, of which she is a member. You are my heiress, Paulina E. Wilhelm, I will to you all my kid curlers of various colors and sizes, with safetav pin fasteners, on condition that yon use them only to curl your hair naturally, when attending high school receptions, dances and giving special lessons in gymnastics. It is settled on you and you can in no way put it from you. Lastly, I do hereby will and bequeath to Supt. Konold. Mr. Joseph Cedrice DcIIor-itv's most commanding and authorative a bilily to make you feel like a two’cent piece with the shine rubbed off. He might also make use of the Ilayues as a patrol wagon to run down Georgia and Paulina Wilhelm, lint It Pro list and Wayne Drake when they play hookey from school. My last request is that Mr. Joseph Ced-i ic Dellority, Mr. Hall's assistant scene shifter, and well known driver of the ('. II. and D., car, he given a copy of the “Spit Ordinance," by some obliging member of his class, who will please mention the flood of 1! 13. Lastly, the 4A class as a whole, do make the aforesaid IB's the legal guardians of our dear little Benny. Take good care of him. Witncsseth, this 10th day of January, 1107. Cox, Rose, Evans, Billheimer, Price, Moore, Jones, Ahhndorf, Warner, Osborn, Haiselup. Cook, House, McCarel and Maines. Witnesses, Dr. Hoppenrath, Edgar M. Clark and Mark E. Winings. A ROMANCE. My story will open with n scone in the street. The way two lovers chanced to meet. He had bought some tin and n lmard, The name lie gave it was a Ford. I was standing on the street with my chum. When we by chance saw I.eo Cox come. I yelled just us green us a gourd. Oh. Leo. t iko me u ride in your Ford. lie went a piece then turned and eaino buck. Then his umehine began to slack, He said come on and step aboard. T'll take you a ride in my little Ford. I told him 1 couldn't so he rambled on. And went back as it was near dawn, The engine stopped and he said Oil. Lord, Something'r. the matter with my little Ford. He gave it a turn and it started with a jar. Kvorybody envied this little ear. But when they laughed he didn't feel bored, He was just proud of his little Ford. lie asked me most every day for a date. But each time he was a little too late. Still everything seemed in accord. As long as lie had his little Ford. The next summer he took another chance. Then we began our great romam-e. That evening my home he turned toward. With his dog and his little Ford. He came to the door and gave a knock. » came out and we bad a little talk. We tied the dog in the shed with a cord Then started on our honeymoon in our little Ford. —VERSA BARLOW.THE CRESCENT '17 flrnpljmj fur Spring (Ulafijs 1U17 A bright eyed, ro8y-cheeked girl was rununaging in her great aunt’s attic one bright summer day. Moist curls framed her face. Her breath came in quick little gasps from tin exertion caused by moving heavy chests and boxes of various shapes and sizes. In one of the most mysterious old trunks she found a small chest. The lock was rusted away and inside were papers, yellow with age: flowers, crumbling to dust, visible reminders of days gone by; and a small bundle of newspaper articles and an old diary which wen neatly tied with a white ribbon now falling to pieces. The child’s eyes sparkled with delight as she read the diary and noticed each little article which pertained to some boy or girl who had graduated from Elwood High School in the class of 1917—clippings, which her aunt had saved with great, care. Anderson Herald—Mrs. Opal Bockover was brought from Elwood today and placed in the Madison County Poor Farm. She has been unable to provide for herself for some time. Her husband, the late Mr. -------, died recently from heart trouble eaused by reversed fortunes. It is said that Mrs. -------’s enormous appetite brought about her husband’s failure. The county ean expect a higher tax rate in order to pay for tin food consumed at the “Farm.” Elwood Daily—Last evening a long and romantic courtships culminated in the marriage of Miss Ruth Hobbs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hobbs, to Clarence MeCon-lev, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles McConley. Mr. McConley is a prominent young lawyer of this city and a High School graduate, class of 1917. Boston Journal — The Rev. Frederick Coil has been assigned pastor at the Grant Street Christian Church. Rev. Coil is an excellent young man, as yet unmarried, and an eloquent speaker. Elwood Daily—School has begun once more and the boys and girls are glad to get. back to work. There are- several changes in the faculty of the High School. Mr. L. Steele, formerly a resident of this city, took up his duties as principal Monday. Professor Wayne Drake is in charge of the German classes. Professor Keith of Harvard has taken Mr. Cochran’s place at the head of tin Science department. Indianapolis Times The house at the corner of Walnut and East Eighth Street, which has stood vacant for so long is now occupied. Three spinisters. the Misses Ruth Probst, Clela Hull, and Hannah Broyles took possession yesterday and will probably move their collection of canaries, parrots and cats tomorrow. Chicago Times—Professor John Greene lias been appointed head of the kindergar- tens hen . Professor Greene is very popular with the children and will probably make a great success of his work. He will use a system which he has advanced and tested in other cities. Elwood News— Miss Dorothy Rummel, head cashier of the Wiley Company lias resigned. It is reported that Miss Rummel will shortly be married to a statesman of some note. The report has not been denied but Miss Rummel has refused to give the young man’s name. Elwood Daily—Mr. Forest McDaniels, living west of the city won first prize in the corn-growing contest. Mr. McDaniels succeeded in raising 140 bushels an acre off of ten acres at a cost of $15 for the breaking of the soil to the gathering of the corn. Muncie Star—Our cartoonist, Mr. Cecil Duncan, is ill at his home, 1621 Walnut street and will be unable to continue his work for some time. Mr. Burress, our sport editor will take charge of the comic section until Mr. Duncan is able to return. Elwood Daily—Mr. Cedric DeHority, our wealthiest citizen, while motoring in the country, ran over a pig owned by a well known farmer, Mr. Roy Silvey, who has been raising some fine stock of late. Mr. Silvev has sued for damages amounting to $1,000.00. Chautauqua News—Tin “Grand Trio gave their program before a large audience this afternoon, an even larger crowd is expected this evening. Miss Wilhelm pleased (Continued on Page 67)EL WOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 43 ffiaat I®Ul ani ®ratamrut nf iritu} (Haas nf ’IT We, the Spring Graduating Class of 1917, having walked the straight and narrow way four years and having quenched our thirst for knowledge: in girding ourselves for the Hattie of Life, so hereby lay aside all unnecessary weapons and weights and bequeath in this our last will and testament. To the Sophomores (suffermore), we herewith bequeath our meekness and spirit of long suffering. They will need all of it to survive under the tryanny and oppression of Miss Cox and Miss Willkie. To Garland llarbit, Clifton Berry and John Wittkamper we do bequeath our meager supply of midnight oil to he equally divided between them. If economically used it will light their benighted way for several terms. All our interest in picture shows, dates and such frivolities and vanities of youth, we bequeath to our beloved Mr. Hall from whose sanctum we depart with tears and sighs of relief. To Etidorpha Newkirk and Clarice Moon we do bequeath our good manners, and our quiet ami peaceful ways. In this hour of sorrow and deprivation we bequeath our sympathy and consolation to Ruth Hobbs, who mourns the untimely departure of a loved one. To Miss Ruby Epley we bequeath our boisterous and mirthful ways, especially our loud talking. With much regret we do bequeath to the Faculty all surplus cones, frustrums, dihedral angles, molecules of gas and calories of heat to be held in trust by them until the erring and offending ones reach Senior age To the 4B Class we do bequeath and will our most highly prized and valuable Literary Society. Well known for its ability to develop the Intellectual, Spiritual and Moral qualities, and “Cases.” To the Junior Class we bequeath our swell headedness, and arrogant and lordly ways. To tin Sophomore Class our Studious-ness and thirst after knowledge. And finally with our richest blessing we will ami bequeath to the Freshman Class our ability to get into trouble, provoke the teachers and make life miserable for the principal, Mr. Bruner. Witnesseth, this 25th day of May, 1917, the 4A Class. Witnesses: JACOB REAM. DR. KELLY, EDGAR CLARK. Sasaij nn tiuiratinn In most cases these days one finds on close observation that nearly seventv-ftve per cent of the coming generation: young men and young women under the age of twenty-one who are found working in factories, business houses and homes do not have a High School education. And in nearly all cases these boys and girls are classed as common laborers. If is true there is a necessity for laborers, but why should the young men of today, the old men of tomorrow, still be laboring with out advancement, because of lack of practical knowledge to be gained in the high schoolt In the first place they arc not too dull to Jearn and go through school, but they lack will power to stick to the subject that is hard. Second they could go on but other boys and girls, their chums, are quitting and getting “jobs. ’ Why shouldn’t they? they can make more money at the present but how about later on when their fellow ktmlcnts who have taken advantage of tile high opportunities and have retired or are living on a modest income, a result of their education? Then those who did not take advantage will still be toiling from morning till night. In nearly three cases out of five, positions of more or less responsibility are filled by graduates of high schools. It is a help, not an injury, so every one should have a high school education and learn preparedness in knowledge as well as in war. —HOWARD HERXIJEY.Pago 44 THE FRESHIE •Then a goodly number of Presides came in, Every one wanted to know where all we'd Iim n. They thought we were pretty green all right. But we don’t dose all day and stay out all night. Then into algebra we nad to go. And fourd a whole lot of things that wasn't so. Mr. Bruner said, “It was as easy as pie.'' But we thought we were all ready to die. Then came that awful Rhetorie test. Of course the ones that worked came out the best. We were told that just what we were needing. And then we started to work with that believing. Then Botany came next with plants and tree.-.. And most everyone found out what made them sneere, Everybody studies hard about beans and grass. ■ 0 on that wonderful subject they might pass. Then come the basket ball season. And everyone attended for a certain reason. We bad some fine games all right. And the boys and girls put up a pretty good fight. Well, the Seniors are leaving us now. And we should make to them a polite bow. But what’s the use when we came in they didn't make one to u . All they did was to try to pick a fuss. Thev are really proud of u though Because we came to school through rain or snow. Some day we'll he Seniors too. ... And then who won’t be proud of us if it isn't you: Everybody laughed at use when in we come But who is it ran say that we were not game. iVc proved that we had spunk. Even if several of us did flunk. Several girls, instead of Botany, took cooking. And now for good things to eat are looking. While upstairs the others are studying about bees. We are down stairs rooking macaroni and cheese. While some of the girl are making cake. The hoys across the hall furniture are learning to make. And while the girls white aprons are soiling. The boys make the sound of happy toiling. Several take sewing too. But about that I won't have to tell you. They make dresses, aprons, skirts and waists, And' above all, they learn to baste. T1II0 CRESCENT T7 Then each one Latin or German takes, And of all the grades we don’t make. Naturally we do not leatn then very quirk. But the reason is some of ns are often sick. Well and now it is time for the Seniors to leave. But Freshman year i:» the best we believe, ’ t is too bad you have to go so soon. ••'our years is not long to be in one room. In a few days they’ll trip off with their diplomas so free. But neve-' von worry the time is coming for you and me. They will be awfully green when they get out and start to paddle their canoe. More than likely they’ll be almost as green as me and you. Oh' the meanness of a Senior when he’s mean. And the leanness of a Junior when he's lean. But the meanness of the meanest, and the leanness of the leanest, are not in it with the greenest of A Freshman when he's green. THE E. H. S. Its the school of schools. And I hate to quit it. I'll always remember it. I couldn t forget it. Our splendid buildings On old Main Street. Its simply grand. It can't be beat. Bid I say grand! Certainly yes! And we have times. At the E. H. S. Oh. the E. H. S. Fine! Ah, yes. You can't find better teachers. nywhere the world around. There's no use of your lookin’, I sav they can't be found. And if your looking for a school. And your looking for the bos', Iust pull stakes. For the K. H. S. Bo we have a foot hall team? Why man! You ought to come. And bring your players over. The hoys 'ill put youse on the bum. And do it in a hurry, And do it in a way. That your team will he so beaten. That they'll never want to play. In fact they'll be so beaten up. And put in such a mess That never ngin would they tackle The K. II. S. In basket hall and base ball Our players are superb. Vnd to think you ran beat them. Is thinking too absurd. In basket especially, rile boys can’t be surpassed. And since you ask I’ll tell you why. They’re simply just too fast. Fast, did I sav? Well. I guesg. You just can't heat us. At the K. II. S. To go there I regret. Thai 1 have but one more year. For me the thoughts of High School day . Are very, very dear. Each honest day there spent. Is a step toward success. And that is wh I love Dear old E. H. S. One more year and I will say. Good bye and 1 will say. Where I prepared for each future day. In which I shall run life’s race, of course I’m going on to college. But may the l«ord ever bless. My friends, pal , and teachers • t the E. II. S. —PAUL ARMSTRONG. AMERICA FIRST We don't want to fight. But by George if we do. We've got the ships. We’ve got the men. We've got the money too. We don't want to fight. But when might is right. We ll fight for the flag we love. And win the Victory too. And “Old GUfry" will float above.(Sgystp ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 45 3N a valley surrounded by green drooping hills stood a little house. This was the only home for a little girl and her father. They tilled the soil, hunted and lived happily. The little girl proved herself a cunning little house-wife and was worshipped by her daddy. One evening in the summer as the tinted rays of the sun peeped above the hills the little girl and her father sat on the door step, and the father told his daughter how her mother had died when she was yet a baby and they had always lived in this same place. They watched the tired birds go to rest and listened intensely to the crickets and the owls. Finally the little girl was lulled to sleep by nature’s music and lay dreaming on their old-fashioned bed. Later in the evening the father was grasped by the hand of death and died suddenly. The next morning the little girl awakens and wanders about, not old enough to realize her father has gone to meet her mother. All day long she wanders among the hills and oflwers. As evening dawned she was found by a band of Gypsies. She found companionship among them, and having no place to go she stays with them. They knew not her name so called her “Gypsie.” Years rolled on and Gypsie grew to be a young lady and loved the outdoors and delighted to live in her home of nature. One day while they were camping two young men came and asked Gypsie to read their future. She was attractive and beautiful. One of the fellows noticed her very much, she felt strangely in love with him, and when she told his fortune she told him lie was soon to meet a young girl whom he would love dearly and she would make a happy home for him. lb left and each dreamed of the other. A few days later while Gypsie was tripping along in tin woods picking flowers she met this same young man and she proved to be the charming little girl who was to make his future happy. SEVEN AGES IN WOMEN No. 1. Etch wontnn in her time piny many part . The infant fir l who rule yet while in arms. Anil practice always resistless urt, Subduing: suites with her patent eharin. No. 2. The Schoolgirl next, a rough i h wee coquette. Kacli fool hoy taming with a tender glance. Hi hard coined lessen , does he then forget, And he is thrashed for dabbling in romance. No. 3. Then the young rniss with skirts of ankle length, Dreaming most foolish dreams of clothes and boys Doll cast aside, all her ambitious strength. Aimed at parties and such social jov . NO. 4. Forth a the belle with powder and with paint. lJcdwined in magnificent array Iteseiged by suitor she will make complaint, Unless she breaks at least one heart a day. No. 5. At last surrendered she becomes a bride, Her triumphs Zenith her decline begun, Hut most incxplicible is now her pride. This queen of many to be the queen of one. No. 6 Thin come the Matron, family and home. Absorb her energies and loving care. From her own hearthstone earing not to roarn. She still finds life replete with treasures rare. No. 7. Finis, the Grandma, Shall one tell the truth! S aiis! Can nothing purchased be of men! Now Granny dear, renews her frisky youth. And think- she will get married again. —A Junor. 3 A CLASS HISTORY (Continued from Page 31) the home of John Wittkamper on next Friday night, April 20, taking as chaperones Misses Ilarry and Ilcinev. This class now numbers sixty, and had a wide reputation of being the handsomest class in High School. Thirteen of their members have made the honor roll, while among them are foot ball and basket ball stars. They still have their mischief, and play tlu ir pranks. They arc fun-loving and prone to smile. But they are industrious and obedient, and our school is justly proud of them. Though they are more than half wav-over the pleasant path, they are still a few more bends before they reach the end and bid farewell to their High School days.CABIN SCENE FROM ESMERALDA, ACT 1SCENE FROM DOMESTIC SCIENCE PLAY I F I i SCENE FROM BETSY BOSSELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 49 D E fool that Elwood High School should certainly ho proud of her musical organizations which have been raised to a higher standard during this year than over before. Miss Reich elder for is a competent instructor and vocalist and has gained much credit by her enthusiastic work in the high school music department. The choruses under the supervision of Miss Heichelderfer are exceptionally large and are doing unusually good work. The large chorus consists of two hundred and ninety-three members and has filled the auditorium with music almost every day during the year. The girls’ chorus is composed of twenty-one members and appeared to good advantage at the annual May Festival. The mixed chorus consists of twenty members- ten boys and ten girls, and both the members and director have gained much credit for their good work. Several quartettes have also been organized and have furnished good music for several occasions. The orchestra, also under the 1 1 ' f Miss Reichelderfer, consists of fourteen pieces. Il has furnished music at several entertainments during the year, especially at the Senior (Mass Play, Esmeralda," the semi-annual receptions and the May Festival. 03286467DOMESTIC SCIENCE MANTAL TRAINING SEWING AND ART ROOMMIXED CHORUS ORCHESTRA GIRLS’ CHORUSMECHANICAL DRAWING BOTANY AND ZOOLOGY LAB. CHEMISTRY LAB.Page 54 THE CRESCENT ’17 SIDNEY LEWIS Captain Football. Syil is built like a l nby elephant. His career in football has been a mark.'.I success. Mis brothers were captains of K. H. S. Football teams and 8yd is keeping up the record as be was captain of least year's team He has always played with football and is in his own sphere when he has a football suit on and knocking some poor fellow over on the field. As a captain and guard 8yd can not be excelled. We are proud that he was chosen as one of the all state eleven.. The coming season he is to assist Coach Cochran to build an al most invincible team. Here's to 8yd of courage high, his praises we sing to the open sky. E. H. S. SECOND BASE HALL TEAM Howard Crouse,, Howard Mosiman. Walter Norberr.v .lor Carpenter Melford McCan, Clyde States. Hoy Mitchell. Hay Cray, Morris DeHority EDWARD DeHORITY Captain of Basket and Base Ball Teams Kd entered athletics in his Soph, year. But it was not until his Junior year that he actually “starred." He distinguished himself as an “all round" player in basket and foot ball during bis last two years in E. H. S.. As captain of the Basket Ball team he showed good management in keeping the players together and in choosing the teams. His work as baseball captain has just started and we hope he will be as successful this year as he has the preceding ones.ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 55 FOOT BALL ARE!) letter year was 1917 for the E. U. S. on the girdiron. The school was represented by one of the best teams in the State, and six games out of seven played were won. The credit lor tin showing of the team goes to our coach, Mr. Coehian, who through his skill and knowledge of the game taught the fellows to play real football. The season began with a home game, Nobles- ille being our opponents. No scores were made until the second quarter when the fellows began to cut loose. When the game finally ended everyone in the backfield had scored. Drake had made a 90-yard run for a touchdown through the entire No blesville team, and “Fat’’ scored after a brilliant 10-yard run, that afternoon. Kirkiiu was the next team who got a walloping to the tune of 6-0. Drake put the ball over early iu the game and although El wood was twice more within a yard of Kirklin’s goal, no other scoring was done. Wabash proved to be our Waterlool and the team was defeated for tin first and last time. The day was little suited and the field was wet and muddy. In the first five minutes of the game Elwood carried the ball across the line for a touchdown but lost it on a fumble. This discouraged and disor ganized the team ami before they got together again Wabash had won, the final score being 21-0. The fellows more than redeemed themselves the following week when they defeated lirowns-burg, the strongest team in this part of the state, (Continued to Page G4) K. H. S. FOOTBALL TEAM Vul Steiglitx, Kay Lewis. Coueli Coeliran. Sidney Lewi . Sheridan Clyde Morris Zerface, Kd Dcllority, Lucian Brown, Howard Mosiman Lewis Bruce Wayne Drake. Herman Hooker, Charles Dick Sept. 30 HI wood Oct. I I Elwood Oct. 21. Elwood Nov. 4, Elwood... The Scores of the Football Gaines were as follows: r,g 0 21 . 0 0 0 6 Kirkland 0 Total. Elwood ..W..21Tage 56 THE CRESCENT '17 BASKET BALL JJfHIS was Elwood's second year of Basket Ball and much more interest was taken in tin game than last year. Large crowds were present at every game and the seating capacity of the Gym. had to he enlarged. The team was also better than last year and pi t up a game to he proud of. in the seventeen games played El wood won nine and scored 536 points to their opponents 462. The feature ol the season was a trip to Granit' City Illinois, and St. Louis, Missouri, made by “Coach Cochran and seven players. Three games were played but the fellows saw too much of St. Louis to play Basket Ball and only one game was won. At Granite City, an entertainment was given in honor of the team and the fellows all agree that. Granite City sure knows how to show one a good time. E. 11. S. made its initial appearance in the district Bas ket Ball Tournament at Anderson, greatly handicapped b the loss of two regulars from illness and ineligibility. Tin first game was won by a good score, the team playing splen did ball and working together. In the second game out team which was the lightest on the floor, was faced b heaviest team at the tournament and went down to defeat fighting all the way. All tin fellows enjoyed the entertainment furnished by Anderson and the team will no doubt return next year to try their luek again. Several of the fellows will not be back next year but with the second team and the Sophomore team this year to draw from a line team should be formed. Charles Harris, Coach Cochran, Val Steitfliu Sheridan Clyde. Walter Edmunds, Ed DeHoril.v, Tom UurreEL WOOD HFGH SCHOOL Pago K? BASE BALL The prospects for a winning Baseball team this spring are unusually bright. A large squad is out and with many of last year’s players back, a winning team should be turned out. Two games are to be played with Anderson and efforts are being made to arrange games with Windfall and Tip-ton, all these schools are represented by first class teams and every game will be fast and exciting. Plans are also being made to enter the State Baseball Tournament at Lafayette on May 25. The lineup of tin team will probably be Crouse and Ilershev, catchers; Kitzmiller and Mitchell, pitchers; Poland, shortstop: Delloritv, first base; Gray, second base; Xteigiitz, third base; and Edmonds, States, Dick. Mos'man and Mullenburg, outfielders. Ed Delloritv, Walter Edmonds. Met rill Poland. Robert Kitzmiller Cloyde Hershey, Vat Steiglitz, Charles Dick, Charles Malmberg, Roy SilveyPage 58 THE CRESCENT 17 “Kaesir Sic Dicat in tic cur in egasse lictum.” Freshie (translating) 44Ceaser sicked the cat on the curand I guess he licked him.” Miriam Campbell, a member of the Freshman class, lias joined tin circus. She decided to practice during a basket ball game and disgraced herself by falling off the balister. Senior—“Have you a minute to spare?” Freshman—4 4 Y es. ’ ’ Senior—‘Tell me all you know.” Miss Cox—“John, what does 1. W. W. stand for?” John (resting easily in his chair)—“I don't know unless it means I won’t work." Miss Cox—“I. W. S. must mean then 1 won’t sit up straight.” Miss St.. Clair—“Do you like Julius (‘easer ? ’ ’ Sophomore—“I don’t know him.” Mother—“Well, dear, what will you do when Lowell is called to war?” Beryl A.—(Long sigh)—“Oli-o-o, Pine away.” Opal B.—“I understood the lightning, but I didn’t hear anv thunder.” Miss Willkie in German Class—Sid, please remove your arm from around Clarice.” Mr. Hall—“Lawrence, you take solid geometry?” Lawrence S.—“I have been exposed to it but it didn’t take.” Mr. Bruner, (upon hearing it)—“He has already been vaccinated.” Mr. Hall—“Did you understand the lightning and thunder process that was explained in class yesterday?” Mr. Hall—“Say Fat, let’s go to tin; Grand tonight if you haven’t anything else to do.” Fat—“Well, where will T meet you?” Mr. Hall, (Looking all around whispered)—“Club Cigar Store.” (Continued on Page 75)ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 59 CHAS. F. WILEY CO. Always in the First Line Trenches of Every Forward Movement. A special feature of our intensive method of merchandising: is the number of Nationally advertised lines to be found in every department. These goods are least effected by the market's upward tendency. Mousing wear for men, women and children. Holding Hros. guaranteed silks. Beacon Blankets. Lin weave yardage goods. Kabo Corsets and Brassieres. Kayser Gloves. Hart SchafTner Marx Clothes. Lion Shirts and Collars. Dutchess Trousers. Wei worth and Wirthmor Waists. Conde and Pritzess Coats and Suits. Cadillac Children’s Dresses. Selz Royal Blue Shoes. “Kitchen Maid" Kitchen Cabinets. Ta-Beds- The table that goes to bed. Sherwin-Williams Paints. Chi-Xamel the colored varnish that “makes obi things new and wears well, too." Favorite Stoves and Ranges. Queen Incubators. Function Flour “makes better bread.” Our best wishes go out to every boy and girl in the El wood schools and we sincerely trust that their joys and sorrows, their successes and failures will be so balanced that joy will be ever present to temper all sorrows and success so huge as to down all failures. CHAS. F. WILEY CO.Page 60 THE CRESCENT 17 The Success of The Crescent is in no small measure due to the Quality of Stafford Engravings and the Character of Stafford Co-operation In making this statement, we have no desire to fact we feel that it is all the more to their credit ford engravings and that they so thoroughly Years of specialization have made the Stafford organization unusually expert in engraving and designing for college and school publications. The most modern shop equipment gives us every facility for prompt production of quality etchings, halftones and color plates. Stafford halftones are made by the famous I evy acid-blast process, which gives a cleaner, deeper and sharper etch than the tub method generally used. Printers like Stafford plates because it makes it easier for them to give you a first-class job. take any credit from the editorial staff—in that they realized the superior quality of Staf appreciated the value of Stafford co-operation. The Stafford hand-book. "Engraving for College and School Publications.” containing 164 pages and over 300 illustrations .gives valuable suggestions for planning your publication, preparing copy and ordering engravings. It prevents costly mistakes and assures you of the highest quality engravings at lowest cost. We do not sell this book we merely lend it without charge to the staff of each publication for which we make the engravings. In addition to the general assistance of this handbook. we give you also our direct and individual cooperation. Stafford engravings ami Stafford co-operation will help to assure the success of any college or school publication. Stafford Engraving Company Artists, Designers, Engravers Century Building, Indianapolis, Ind. FREE Thin is the book that we loan without chart: to the staff of every publication for which we make the engraving . We have a large department devoted exclusively to copper plate engraving and steel-die embossing. We can give you quality nad service on your commencement invitations, fra ternity stationery. visiting cards and any other work of this character. Samples with prices on request. •4ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL “She 'Greuze” S rugz JESS H. CROUSE ELWOOD, IND.Pa»:e 62 THE CRESCENT T7 C-HULL B5B HULL’S IO8I 2 S. Anderson St. STUDIO Phone 652-K 2 Men’s Wear Exclusively F. C. Aldendorf Meats and Groceries 1532 Main Street € p The Cohn Co. H. M. BROWN DENTIST 1516 Main Street Over Crouse Drug Store The New Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear Store See Us When You Want a Coat, Suit, Dress, Skirt, Waist or any thing in Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear Line. We carry a complete line all the time in every thing that is new. Elwood Cloak Suit Store Next Door to Kuto Conner's Drug Store Elwood, IndianaELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 63 M. SIDWELL SON I RELIABLE JEWELERS AND OPTOMETRIST. . . i FOR A GOOD MEAL GO TO THE Elwood Cafe i SAMPLE | SHOE STORE Ulttbautjlt n Mamt FOR SERVICE AND QUALITY UP STAIRS The Store They Talk About Fresh Cut Flowers, Baskets, Pot Plants, Fancy Pottery We make up all kinds of boquets and do all kinds of funeral work. Give us a trial. Phone 227 IF IT’S ELECTRIC GO TO GRAVEN’S 1514 South A St. When You Read Our Ads «[ We want you to take them literally. Believe just what they tell you—discount nothing. As we would talk if you were here, so we talk to you in the paper. To do anything else would be foolish. We are looking for your continued patronage | if we can get it. And the only way we know how to get it is ! to do what we say and say what we do. H If you haven’t yet proved that this is an ern-! incntly satisfactory store at which to do ! business there is a pleasure awaiting you. Ivan C. Dunlap Co. “The Hall Mark Store” I Quality Jewelry Victrolas and RecordsPage 64 THE CRESCENT T7 “Meet Me At Sneed’s” A most common expression with E. H. S. Students, illustrating the fact that good judgment in selecting a meeting and trading place is also one of the many characteristics of this Student Body.ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 6f» c V ON TIME DEPOSITS in Banks is -ike underly in. of principle of ilieNaliondl Bankingiiem. lie siabilii of iis laws kas been proven ya lesi of fifiyj eanr. 31ie walcliful ey ofybuv Government is oiryduv moneyin Olir National Bank A% ON TIME DEPOSITS The First National BankPage 66 THE CRESCENT '17 I GREATHOUSE HARRIS i | CLOTHE S ! I! Every young man likes j to make a good impres-; sion. fl Our Clothes will put the finishing touch on your efforts. Our Clothes always convey the air of courage j that men like. j U Come in and see these splendid clothes and keep I ahead. Correct Hats and Exclusive Furnishings. The Store of Quality and Low Prices | Chiropractic ! The great drugless science which eliminates the cause of lisea.se. Fred H. Prechtel PUTROPRATOR Tel. 956 220J j S. Anderson St. ELWOOD, INO.PROPHECY FOR SPRING CLASS 1917 ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOI Page 67 (Continued from Page 42) all with her violin solos. Professor Poland, a noted pianist played his masterpieces this afternoon and will give it again tonight. Miss Willkie proved an excellent singer and received a hearty applause at every appearance. Indianapolis Times—It is reported that Miss Paulina Wilhelm will shortly be married to a Russian nobleman whom she met while touring in Europe. Chicago News—Dr. Lemuel Preehtel has been appointed head surgeon at the Saint John’s Hospital. Dr. Preehtel has performed many successful operations and has cured many serious cases. It is believed that he has found a cure for cancer. Elwood Daily Mr. Edison Smith, formerly of this city but now an assistant chemical in Edison’s plant, has received serious injuries caused by an explosion of a substance with which he was working. Philadelphia News—' Shine” Browne has accepted the managership of the Fighting Giants.” Manager Ed. Delloritv, who has resigned will take up the quiet and simple life. Local football fans are expecting some fine scores from the team this season. National News- President Fondersmith, with his mother and father, attended the big league game today. The President acknowledged the greeting given him with a broad smile and a bow. According to the usual custom the President pitched the first ball. Pitcher O'Donnell caught the ball, snapped it toward the catcher and the great game was on. European News-Lord Arwyn Jones will take the seat in Parliament formerly occupied by Lord Featherbrain. It is believed that Lord Jones will support the Labor bill now before Parliament. WINING 5 YORK UNDERTAKERS » Phone 158 ♦ ♦ I ♦ I I t I t I IPaso 68 THE CRESCENT ’17 When you come to us for any article of apparel we owe a duty to you. Our duty is— To show you merchandise of unquestionable merit and style—in such variety that you may pick and choose. At such prices as to offer you the most at the lowest possible cost. That’s why we will show you Michaels-Stern and Kuppenheimer Clothes “THE BOYS” W. G. RECORDS W. A. FAUSTELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 69 Build for the Future Every good citizen should look up and forward, for when we begin to look backward we then begin to slip from our place of usefulness upon this great world stage. And being interested at all times in the up and forward movement, we offer our experience and assistance to the builder, large or small. We are always glad to furnish estimates or assist you in any way we can without obligating you in the least. When in the market for Budding Material or Coal come and see us, and prove to your own satisfaction that the quality, service and price, at our place is right. Heffner Lumber Coal Co. C. L. Bruce, Secy Treas.T’ajre 70 THE CRESCENT T7 Miss Willkic—“Hav. give me a definition of a poly-gone.” Hay—“A lost parrot.” Stout people, they say, are rarely guilty of meanness and crime. Von see it is very difficult for them to stoop to anything low. (See Sid. Lewis). Mr. Ilall—“What is a definition of steam?” Kitdorpha—“Oh, why, its cold water erazv with the heat.” Kay L. “Say Sid.. I saw two women fighting in the Post-office.” “Sid.—“Well, why didn't you stop them?” Hay—“I thought I would, hut I looked around and saw the sign ‘Let ter box, so I just came on out.” Miss Harry “What finally became of Charles 10th?” Paul Stuart—“He had to excavate.” Miss Willkie "Clifton, name an imaginary sphere.” Cliffton Perry—“Rooster egg. ’ Miss Ileinv. (who had just written two lines of poetry on the board)—“Now class, let's measure our feet.” During P. P. Tournament at Anderson. Ed Delloritv came down stairs the next morning at the Grand and said: “My bed was too short.” The Clerk -“The trouble, you slept in it so long.” Teacher in History Class—“What was the outcome of the French-English war?” Pupil—“Peace?” We have 51 graduates and one Post, Eddie Willkie. ALWAYS CALL ON The Pugh Stores Company WHEN IN NEED OF Staple or Fancy Groceries Fresh Fruit or Vegetables ALWAYS THE BEST QUALITY PRICES RIGHT W. H. CAVAN S OLD STAND ELWOODELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Pag« 71 “Always use"Arkansas Soft Pine or Interior Trim Your Dream of a Home can be more easily and more quickly realized it’ you will come in and take advantage of the ideas and suggestions at vour disposal in the newest plan books we have for your use. They will help you remember the thousand necessary points in securing a convenient, economical and better built home. Our new books contain the very latest ideas in construction of all types of City and Country Residences, Farm Buildings, Garages, Etc., as well as valuable suggestions for remodeling. Your Small Orders are appreciated here as much as the big ones, and we endeavor to serve you to the best of our ability in your miscellaneous needs in Building Material and Mill Work. Elwood Lumber Co. Arthur Wylie, Manager. “THERE’S NO PLACE LIKE HOME ’WHERE THEY WILL SPEND THE SUMMER Pap® 72 THE CRESCENT ’17 Miss Harry is going to Wisconsin University.. Miss Cox declares she is going to be in the preparedness business. Mr. Ray Cochran will either he at Illinois University to take up athletic work or at Chicago Normal School of Physical Education. Miss Grosswege is undecided, hut she asserts she will not be in our fair city this summer. We hope we won’t hear of her going to Germany. Mr. Edwards says he either will he at home or go to the University of Wisconsin. Miss Hciny will study art at the Herron Art Institute at Indianapolis. Miss Willkie says she will “just loaf” this summer. Miss St. Clair will he at the home of her parents at Hampton, Iowa. Mr. lioyd Cochran says he is going to take care of two big gardens this summer. He is another one of our teachers who believe in being a volunteer for our country. Miss Gavin has her program made out. During the month of June she will he at her home at Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas. Month oi July she will teach a summer school at Chicago. In August she will he at the lakes in northern Minnesota, ami we hope she will he hack in September. Mr. Frances says he does not know exactly what he will do, hut will probably plow corn. Miss Reichelderfer is goitig to Northwestern University to take further study in music. (That is if she doesn’t ?) Mr. Hall is going to be at his country home part of the summer and also take a trip somewhere, probably to the lakes in Wisconsin. Mr. Jones will finish school at Indiana State Normal. Miss Hummel will be at home this summer. Your Neighbors Trade at the . . . Central Hardware Store Why Don’t You?ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Pase 73 r-----—————------------------------ — ---------------------- —-------- f i : Winters Slnmbrr Gkmtpang 1911 £imth $ S’lreft IPage 74 THE CRESCENT 17 O. D. HINSHAW DRUGS WALL PAPER TRY OUR SODA SERVICE CITY DRUG STORE Phone 88 212 S. Anderson St. ROBERT MOUND • YOU KNOW THE PLACE” CIGARIST CONFECTIONER FOOT BALL (Continued from Page 55) The game vas very elose throughout, and for three-quarters of the game neither side was able to score. With but a few minutes left to play, I locker made one of his sensational runs around end and plowed the ball on Brownsburg’s fifteen yard line. From here it was pushed over the line and Elwood was the victor in one of tin closest games ever played on the home field. The Alumni game was almost as exciting as the Browns-burg game. The two teams were evenly matched and graduates making up in weight what they lacked in team work and practice. Early in the game Val intercepted a pass and dodging several tackles ran the entire length of the field for a touchdown. The spectacular tackling of Drake kept the Alumni from scoring and the game ended 6-0. On December 14th, a banquet was given the members of tlie team by C. L. Bruce, one of the most loyal of our friends. After the big feed short talks were given by all present, and the motto “Beat Wabash,” was adopted for the coming season. DR. M. H. KING DR. W. Z. KING DENTISTS Over Hileman’s Shoe Store Herman F. Willkle Robert Willkie Wendell Willkie WILLKIE WILLKIE LAWYERS Kutche Block Phone 206GLWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Pa«e 7! .Miss Willkie—“Ruth, where is the city of Hamburg?” lluth Hobbs—‘‘I don’t .know.” Miss Willkie—‘‘Now Ruth, I think you do know.” Ruth Hobbs—“Oh yes, It is in Berlin.” Mr. Edwards—“Robert, what part of a plow is a share?” Robert DeHority—“Why, the share is the things out on the end of the beam to hitch the horses to.” The R. L. Beeson Co., has kindly consented to have the shelves in the grocery upholstered in order to give “Dutch” McCon-lev and “Deacon” Keith more comfortable leaning posts. Miss Cox, in 4B history—“Etidorpha, what are you doing?” Etidorpha—‘ ‘ Noth ing. ” Miss (’ox—“Stop it then.” Sam. 1).—“Well, you certainly have got your nerve.” Sherman C.—“It takes nerve to get through this world.” Sam B.—“Then you’ll go clear through to China.” Ruth Probst—“Hpn’t you think Middy blouses would look nicer than caps and gowns?” Ben Cox—“Yes. I think Wayne would look fine in a middy blouse.” Mr. Edwards—“What is the great agitation in this country today?” Cliff ton Berry—“Not prepared today.” Mr. Edwards—“Right.” Miss Willkie—“Orland, who originated the first Geometry problem?” Orland “Noah savs he constructed the Ark B. C.” Miss (’ox (in 4A History)—“What plant matures it seed in a ground.” Charlotte W.. (whispering to Georgie W.) “Turnip.” Miss Cox “No Charlotte, its not a turnip.” One time Mr. Hall asked the Physics (‘lass how they would determine the height of a building with an aneriod barometer. Lewis Bruce replied, “lower the barometer by a string and then measure the string.” SAD BUT TRUE Toll mo not in awful numbers. High School is an empty dream. For the kid is esught that slumber . When Willkie's on the scene. I.et us then be down to study. With a heart for any work. Before our brains get too muddy, Lives of posts all remind us. And Bruner says we shirk. Lot us make our lives the best. And departing leave behind us. Initials on the stairs and desks. —FAT LEWIS. Ashes to Ashes, Diet to dust. If Physic don't kill us. Chemistry must. —FAT LEWIS. . Mr. Frances, in Mech. Drawing—“In sewing do you cut the material the way you are cutting that paper?” Etidorpha N.— Why, No-o-o, I don’t sew.” Sid. Lewis is injuring his health by ovor-studv. WANT ADS. —Wanted—Some one to love me.—Deacon Keith. Wanted A hoy to deliver oysters who can ride a bicycle. Wanted—Some one to talk over the theory of evolution with Mr. Boyd Cochran. Wanted—A fellow with a machine, lots of money, tall, good looking and above all, a “pinchhaek.” Apply at Etidorpha Newkirk's at 7 :30, Sunday eve. Wanted An apartment for a young gentleman with folding doors. Wanted—An efficient person, feminine sex preferred, to keep their eye on a certain undercloss girl during my absence next year. Only those not interested in this person need apply. Wayne Drake. Lost—A brown poodle dog with a black ear named Ned.Page 76 THE CRESCENT 17 Father, (Calling rather angry from upstairs,—“Charlotte, doesn’t Frank know how to say good-night?” Charlotte—“Well I should say he does." We wonder why Charlotte W. doesn’t learn to spell Sophomore. It wasn’t long since she was one. Mr. Hall, 4A Physics—“Cecil, what are you talking about?’’ Cecil Duncan—“I don’t know.’’ Mr. I. B. Inquisitive—“What’s wrong with your automobile?’’ Motorist—“The wheels are tired.’’ Father—“Amy, who was here last night?” Amy—“Why-y, nobody but Irene. Father—“Well, tell Irene she left her pipe on the table.” Some one suggested this name for the Annual—“Much To Do About Nothing.” Chug Harris Nomore in Chem. (’lass— Does Carbon Dioxide make them holes in pancakes?” Miss Cox—Talking of composition with or without historical dates—“Which do you like the better, Frances?” Frances Bunnell—“Well, I like the dates the better.” And some one added, “With Mosie.” Bill Austill—“Say Bill, I like those white socks of yours.” Bill Morris—“Yes, they are very sanitary.” Bill Austill—“Say, Bill, how much is cotton a bale now?” Clarence—“1 know a man who held his arm out from his shoulder for a week.” James—“lie didn’t put it down for a week?” Clarence—“No, he was a wooden man.” Ha! Ha! Ha!! Ha!! Miss Cox—“Tom, what is an omnibus?” Tom B.—“I don’t know but I think it is some kind of an animal.” Miss Cox—“What kind of an animal is it?” Tom B. “Why, it’s something like a camel.” Found by Mr. Bruner on one of the desks in Assembly four: Mr. Bruner, 1 have quit Blanch Stone. Mr. Bruner wonders who the fellow is. Marie B. “What are you running for?” Henry C.—“To stop a tight.’’ Marie B.—“Oh, who’s fighting?” Henry (’.—“Me and another fellow.” Miss Harry, in history class—“Wilbur, where is Florence?” Wilbur, (Dreamily)—“In assembly two, 1 think.” Miss Florence Larson has joined the “Loyal Order of Gasoline Smellers,” which already has a large membership in our High School. Edith Karch, (after falling from a ladder while in the country)—“I fell from a thirty foot ladder just a minute ago.” Aunt—“It’s a wonder vou weren’t killed.” Edith K.—“Oh, 1 only fell off the second round.” Sheridan Clyde—“And the Steeple Jack fell off a ten story building in Chicago and it didn’t hurt him at bit.” The One That Bit “It didn’t. I wonder why?” Sheridan—“He had on a spring suit.” Miss Maggie Williams is famous for her red rope curls. Georgie Wilhelm is expecting to be taken up for a criminal offense. She burnt a hole in Lawrence Steel’s face the other day in Lab. Mr. Bruner—“What makes that awful smell of burnt rubber?” Mr. Hall—It’s only John Green holding Lem Prechtel’s neck over the radiator.” Mr. Hall—“IIow much is it going to cost to get my picture in the Annual, anyway?” Merrill Poland—“Oh nothing. We don’t charge for cartoons."teaieaaaiassssaaaa ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL GRAND OPERA HOUSE THE HOME OF PARAMOUNT PICTURES WE LIVE TO PLEASE AND PLEASE TO LIVE THE BEST PICTURES AT THE BEST THEATREPflKe 78 THE CRESCENT 17 ‘Simply Charming” is what ladies say when looking in our windows. A. J. Hilem an “Shoes of Course” What Would Our Senior Boys Look Like If they had Edison Smith's chin, Cedric DeHoyitv’s mouth, ( lyde McCarel s avoirdupois, Clarence' McConlev’s forehead, Lawrence Steel’s ars. Ralph Fondersmith s hair, Ben Cox’s height, Cecil Duncan’s nose, Forrest McDaniel's pink checks, 1 rank Osborne’s walk. Fred Coil’s feminine qualities, Donald ( ook s green sweater. Wayne Drake’s black and white striped hose and Paul Billheimer’s collars! Father—“Heine!” Son—“Vat f’ Father—“Heine, you run out und count dem Geeses!” Heine went, Heine returned. Father—“Did you count dem geeses?” Son—“Chess.” ... Father—“How many was dev?” Son—“Vun.” Father—“Dot’s right, Heine.” The New Edison “the phonograph with a soul” This remarkable new musical invention brings into your home the literal Re-Creation of the art of the world’s greatest musical artists. After you have heard the New Edison, you could scarcely he contented with a talking Come to Our Store Let us give you an hour of music. Let us Re-Create for you the voices of the great Metropolitan Opera stars. Let us Re-Create the masterly bowing of Spalding and Flesch. Ask also to hear the Re-Creation of a ’cello, a flute, a piano, an orchestra—in short, any voice or instrument, or combination of voices a-nd instruments. The musical critics of more than three hundred of America’s principal newspapers concede in the columns of their tin New Edison’s Re-Creation of music cannot, be distinguished from the original music. We want your opinion. You will not be urged to buy. Kute Conner DRUGGISTSELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL Page 79 ..... For Candies and Ice Cream CALL AT The Elwood Candy Kitchen and you will get the best service 117 S. Anderson St. 220 S. Anderson St.Page 80 THE CRESCENT T7 Youth and Age each have their dreams, and money saved makes dreams come true. The little boy wants a bicycle, the high school boy enough to go to college, the young man wishes to marry and to buy a home, and the old man retire from business activity. You may realize these dreams if you save your money. One dollar will start you. Elwood State Bank Chas. C. DeHority, Cashier. LARGEST AND STRONGEST BANK IN ELWOOD ' 


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