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

 - Class of 1927

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Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1927 volume:

 The Crescent PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE EL WOOD HIGH SCHOOL VoL XL 1927Time lias brought us all into our present status in Elwood High School. Time is speeding onward and is swiftly drawing our high school days to a close. Time will gradually force these happy days farther and farther in the obscurity of distance. Other memories will assail our minds and cause high school incidents to fade into a somewhat dim but fond background. In order to bring that pleasant background into happy relief the staff has prepared this book, attempting to depict a year of high school life. Now, completed we raise the curtain upon “The Crescent” of 1927.To the business and professional men and women of Elwood, in appreciation of their assistance and encouragement of our every activity, we, the Class of ’27, do dedicate this 1927 issue of “The Crescent.” i I to .The Contents Book 1—Administration. Book II—Classes. Book III—Literary. Book IV—Activities. Book V—Athletics. Book VI—Jokes and Advertising.Arthur Noble Mildred McCarty Dan Johns Ralph Broyles Robert IIopp Theodore Higgins Carrol Heath Marjorie Monroe Ruth Huff Robert Ilumke Jeanette Nuzum Harold Sowash Joseph Pihe Sarah Griffiths William Jones Bernice Beaty. Virginia McDermitt Robert OsbornEver Increasing Let us pause a moment to consider tlie significant1 of those two words. First, “ever,” which means continually, at all times, without ceasing. Next is “increasing” which signifies growth or expansion. Now, putting the two together we catch a glimpse of their true import. Can we quite grasp the meaning of continually growing, of expansion at all timesV jmicii activity must be the cause of unlimited progress. Yet for several years tne “Crescent” has been living up to that motto. Its growth and expansion has been continual. It seems that a better motto could not have been found. Since the “Crescent is a chronicler of high school events, it is evident that the progress of the annual would naturally go hand in hand with the progress of the school. Midi has been the case. In enrollment, in cirricular, in athletics, in activities, in practically every phase oi her existence our oiu school has been “Ever increasing.” Even the size oi the building is increasing. From the entrance to the exit of our high school life we are increasing and expanding our knowledge. Along with our studies we are gaining a broader and fuller outlook upon life. Our intellectual conceptions during ihis time are ever increasing. The motto “Ever Increasing” is adaptable we see not only to the “Crescent but to almost every phase of our school liie. May we strive to maxe our lives trorn now on as much in accordance witn this motto as the nave during our high school days. —Arthur Nobie. Well, here is the Crescent of 1927. You may like it, and then again you may not. Whether or not please remember this; no staff can make a successiui annual without the co-operation of the laeulty and student body. 'Tins year that support has been forthcoming. Yve wish to here take the opportunity to thank each and every person who has in any way aided us toward making a successiui annual. The affiliations with the liarnden studios, 'The Fort Wayne rmgravmg Co. and The Eiwood Call Leader; have also done much toward making a better Crescent. So here it is for better or for worse. If you like it, congratulate the staff, and the persons who have helped them. If you don’t, why then somebody is to blame—I wonder who? Page Ten Arthur Noble, Editor-in-Chief.AimtiniatratumThe foundation of the school is found in these people who are always planning something better for this educational institution of ours. The present board is a very capable one and have shown their ability in many ways. They are: Mrs. I. A. Holton, President. Dr. Wayne Dean, Secretary. Mr. Lee Landon, Treasurer. One of the most important actions that they have brought about this year is the constructing of the new addition to our school building. This is one of the most needed, and when finished will be the most appreciated work that the Board of Education has given us for some time. Page Thirteen) ) FACULTYMr. Huff Mr. Huff, our principal, under whose watchful eye the school carries on its work, is a most efficient man. We all, especially the Seniors, have much to thank him for. It was he to whom went as Freshmen to get set back on the right track. lie has guided us through the ensuin' years of our High School life. May his fine leadership, an good work continue! Mr. Smith Mr. Smith, our beloved and popular superintendent, enjoys to see other people happy. No school event is complete without him. We wish that he could be with us more. By his untirin' work he has made Elwood High one of the best schools in Indiana. We hope that we may en joy his presence here for man; more happy years. Page Fifteen“School is out,” the laddie cried; “No more of books for me!” “I’ve graduated,” said the youth, “And taken my degree.” When looking backward two-score, he said, “Experience cost me dear.” But what was once a mystery dark, “Seemed now to him quite clear.” The old man said. “There’s much to learn.” When age had touched his brow. “Tf lifp vvere tnine to live asrain, I’d know much better how.” For all of Life is but a book And school days never o’er. We turn the pages day by day And over lessons pore. Some pages show a picture fair. Aligbt with goodly pleasure— Wpl.oarned sn»p«ss. sweet victories won, Or blessings without measure. And then a page is stained with tears As failure meets our gaze. For we have e’er a Teacher wise, Who leads in devious ways. We sometimes break the bidden law. Then smart ’neatli chastening rod. We seem so wise, we fain would walk Without the help of God. But they who live in simple faith And eon their lessons well. Will strive to learn from all they see, And all with whom they dwell. And when at last the book is closed. And lessons all are learned, They’ll hear the Teacher say, “Well done.” And take the prize they’ve earned. —Lena M. Foote. Page SixteenThe Faculty of EFHi The principal of El-IIi is Mr. Huff, His main hobby is watches and we think that’s enough. Mr. Harsh is the main supervisor in English today, He tells the same old jokes over, so we’ve heard students say. There’s Miss Cox, who in History gives us no rest, Because she’s so short, and so hard are her tests. Miss Grosswege we hear is superior, and specializes in math. And says when our books get dirty to give them a bath. Mrs. Records’ aim mieux le francias and piles on dictations hard But when we get through with our French, we know we have a trump card Miss Foote as we say is the opposite. She is kidlike herself And in Latin when it comes time you must remove your book from the shelf. There’s Miss Welborn who teaches Economics and no one could be sterner Than she is when she takes from a book a quotation from a man they call “Turner. ” Miss Thurston teaches mathematics and loves to fun at you poke But when you pull something over her eyes it’s not such a big joke. Miss Spencer, a teacher of English, likes the boys so it’s said And when she gets started to talking she makes the wheels whirl in your head. She teaches Commercial, does this Miss Sneed, We know these are subjects which we all need. While Davis, lie teaches the boys from the farm How to make the crops grow, and to do varmints harm. Mr. Ashton teaches history in room thirty-eight, Where he doth sojourn from early till late. Mr. Brown, another teacher of English; he is nothing like the last He is so bashful and hearty and will not stand to be sassed. Mr. Forney a teacher in math, and chewing gum he does detest. And when he sees some in your mouth it seems he can’t peacefully rest. And there is Mr. Noble, Science teacher in EUTi And for co-opration he says, “Go to Mr. Kratli-” Messrs. Phillips and House run together as like as two seeds in a hop One is an athletic director and the other one works in the shop. Mr. Champion knows his onions, that’s what 1 hear them say And we hope he remembers that blossoms bloom in May. Misses Miller and Koons in school are at opposite doors Teaching the future wives of the men how to sewing and cooking adore. Miss Jackson “Supervisor of Music” stands with her baton Tn front of a student audience and says, “Now let’s go on.” Miss Benedict is a marvel in Art, and paints pretty pictures they say She may be a Raphael tomorrow but let it be what it may. (Continued on Page 112) Page SeventeenPage Eighteen REGINA GROSSWEGE A. B. Indiana U. Teacher of Mathematics. MARY E. COX A. B. Indiana U. Columbia U. Teacher of History, Civics and Economics. V £ I V I . I1AUOU A. M. Ohio State U. Teacher of English and Public Speaking. WM. F. KRATLI A B. Indiana U. A. M. Wisconsin U. Teacher of Physics and Chemistry. LENA M. FOOTE A M. Michigan U. Teacher of Latin. HARRY L. HOUSE Bradley Polytechnic Teacher of Manual Arts. PALMER J. DAVIS B. S. A. Purdue U. Teacher of Vocational Agriculture. ESTHER KOONS B. S. Purdue U. Teacher of Cooking.MARY E. WELBORN A. B Indiana U. Teacher of History, Civics and Economics. EARL B. FORNEY A. B. Indiana U. Teacher of Mathematics and History. Tri-State College. MARCIA SNEED B. S. Indiana U. Teacher of Commercial. MARY LOGAN RECORDS A. B. Indiana U. Teacher of French. HARLEY L. ASHTON A. B. Indiana U. Teacher of History. MARIE THURSTON A. B. Indiana U. Teacher of Mathematics. PEARLE HANNA A. B Franklin College. Teacher of Biology. RALEIGH L. PHILLIPS State Normal. Illinois U. Teacher of Mechanical Drawing. Physical Training Director. Page NineteenEDITH SPENCER A. R. Indiana U. Teacher of English. BESSIE KOONTZ A. B. Indiana U. Teacher of French and English. PAUL V. CHAMPION Indiana State Normal. Teacher of Industrial Arts and Biology. FRANCES MINNICH. A B. DePauw U. Teacher of Biology and English. EDNA MILLER Indiana U. Bradley Polytechnic, Teacher of Sewing. DONALD BROWN A. B. Indiana U. Teacher of English and Mathematics. CHAS. B. NOBLE A. B. Valporaiso U. Indiana U. Teacher of Physics and Mathematics. CLARA NUZUM A. B. Indiana U. Teacher of Latin. Page TwentyHELEN BENEDICT EDNA B. JACKSON Indiana State Normal. Standeford School of Music. Applied Art School of Chicago. Indianapolis School of Music. Indianapolis Art Institute. American Institute of Normal Teacher of Art. Methods. DePauw U. Columbia U. Teacher of Music. Our Faculty We all, when we enter high school regard the faculty as a necessary evil. They seem to cause the students more worry and fretting than all other troubles combined. They seem to have the idea that a student should work while in school. And then there are so many harmless diversions forbidden in school, such as chewing gum, writing notes, etc. As we travel on through our eight semesters we come to have more and more respect for our teachers, and less awe. They help us when we are in trouble, and want to see us succeed. The fact slowly dawns on us that they are humans. We begin to see their problems in a different light, and only then do we appreciate them. We feel that the faculty of E- H. S. have given us their best, and that they deserve much praise. We wish to tell you, teachers, that we appreciate everything that you have done for our benefit and help and we thauk you one and all from the bottom of our hearts. May your good work continue! Page Twenty-oneJtOfTftfr y um (ClassesSenior Class History In nineteen hundred twenty three the Seniors of ’27 entered this building of ours, commonly known as Elwood High School. They had four years of hard work ahead of them, and they knew it, so it didn’t take long for them to buckle down to good hard work. During the first year most of them did study quite a great deal. The fall of ’24 came and no longer were we Freshmen. High School began to mean something else except a place for work only. The class organized for the first time. The A class chose Lawrence Goodknight as president; Vivian Gallager, as his assistant; Louise Kincaid, as secretary, and Winifred White as custodian of finances. The spring class' elected their leader to be Kalph Broyles, with Barbara Smith in second place. Uda Adam;, was to record all happenings and Arthur Noble was to hoard the shekels. When the Junior year rolled around the class was fast coming into its own. Our boys were winning places on the athletic teams, we were piaymg a more active part in all phases of school life. We then began to see that E. H- S. would not get along very good if it wasn’t for us. Why, we would be Seniors in only one more year! A few changes were made in the officiating line up for this year, Bennett Lamb taking his place in the chair of the nudyead ciass; Winitred White was made secretary-treasurer of this group. Dan Johns ascended to the presidency of the spring class, and Kalph Broyles became vice-president. Then came the Senior year! This was our year of years. We began to feel very sorry for the High School after we were gone. We were the honored class. It was members of our class who held most of the honors around school. We were the athletes, the dramatists, the debators, the musicians of El- ii. We might have been proud or dignified if we had been so inclined. But we weren’t, ask the Freshies if you don't believe me. The officers for this last year were: For the mid-year class Bennett Lamb, president; Louise Kincaid, vice-president and Winifred White, secretary-treasurer. The officers of the spring class were as follows: Marjorie Monroe, president; Kobert Humke, vice-president; Henry Lesko, secretary, and Dorothy Kantner, treasurer. The members of both classes have now brought their high school days to a close. We only hope that in our sojourn here we have helped dear old El-IIi to progress ahead just a little farther. If we have then we are satisfied and we leave her with a sigh of regret, wishing that we were not departing so soon- Page Twenty-fiveThe Class of 27 Musicians, artists, and poets. Whichever the case may be; Debaters, speakers, and players Entered in ’23. We entered only as freshies, To make for ourselves a name, And in every line of work We acquired both glory and fame. We chose “old rose and silver,’’ To blend with the red and blue, For to our Elwood High Each was loyal and true. “Tint your own skies,” And the modest little “sweet pea” Were chosen by this Senior Class Long famous for fuu and glee. The parties and receptions; The fun of our Senior year, Hut all too soon the time has come, Ah, Yes! Its drawing so near. IIow fast the days have passed; Those days so cherished by all, Yes! friends, teachers and lessons We now so fondly recall. Alas! the day is here When we must say good-bye, We, the Class of ’27 Who now must leave El’ Hi.’ —Lucille Dalton. Page Twenty-sixBENNETT LAMB "Bee” is our wondrous hero And president of his class, He’s also very handsome What more could anyone ask ? Class President. Clays Play. French Club. WILLIAM JONES One gifted with such wit You seldom ever find But leave it to ‘‘Bill’ Jones For he has a witty mind. Crescent Staff. Class Play. Latin Club President. MILDRED McCARTY Whenever help was needed Mildred stepped right into view, And we wonder what High School Without her will do. Dramutic Club. Crescent Staff. VIVIAN GALLAGER FOSTER The girls are slightly jealous Of this pretty girl For she has captured That very handsome Earl. French Club. WINIFRED WHITE Yes! Yes. She is here “Winnie” but no kraut For there is nothing sour Tf she is round about Class Sec.-Treas. Dramatic Club. HELEN BARTON When Helen starts playing Things have to be ga For near her violin The blues will not sta Orchestra. Dramatic Club. RICHARD BROADBENT In assembly rooms He found time to nap, An to tail Richard High School was a snap. HARRY MOODY He is an excellent driver Though his car just seems to fly, But he is never careless And on him you can rely. Debating Club. Page Twenty-sevenKATHRYN WOOD She certainly is stu dious for From studying she never tires This is the modest Kathryn Whom everyone admires. Dramqjic Club. HESTER KING. Her ways are ones of pleasantness And all her paths are peace. And from diligent Work Wo know she’ll never cease. Booster Club. CARL WIRINGS "Mark" is as popuia As he is a blonde. And in the game of breaking hearts He holds Cupid’s wand Basketball. Dramatic Club. IVAN SHEEDY He plans to be an editor That’s what we all believe But he never tells a thing To set our minds at ease. Dramatic Club. RALPH SMITH You seldom ever hear from him For he has nothing much to say. But we will wager that he’ll be Quite famous some future day. Debating Club. ROBERT WILLIAMS Laughter is contagious A saying you all know And our giggling ’Bob" Has more than proved it so. Dramatic Club. BERNICE HARRELL Her eyes are black, Her hair is blacker. In doing a task She’s certainly no slacker. Booster Club. LOUISE KINCAII) The pipe-organ player No other than our "Lou." Who participates in fun But is very studious too. Dramatic Club. Class Vice-President. Page Twenty-eightCt 3 MARJORIE MONROE Here’s to the class president With all her brilliant thoughts Who else but Marjorie Is everywhere sought ? Class President. Class Play. Crescent Staff. French Club. DANIEL JOHNS He’s little and he's mighty His advice is in demand. And good natured like he is He lends a willing hand. Crescent Staff. Dramatic Club President Class Play. Class Basketball. Wrestling. DOROTHY KANTNER Dorothy's a busy body Working all the while For she makes the honor roll And does it with a smile. Class Treasurer. French Club Secretary. RALPH BROYLES He always makes the honor roll And good football he can play, He's also very handsome So we haven't more t-say. Crescent Staff. Dramatic Club. Football ’25. ’26. Class Basketball. HENRY LESKOV8KI He shines in all athletics This very popular chap And so busy is he. He hasn’t time to nap. Class Secretary. Football '25. 26. Basketball '26. '27. Track ’26. ’27. Latin Club. . JEANETTE NUZUM Jeanette’s outstanding talent Is her gift of art. And we know she’s no a slacker For she always does her part. Class Play. Crescent Staff. French Club President SARAH GRIFFITHS She’s a grand-daughter of England Where everyone must have his ten. And all of us loves this Sally Who’s tall, dark and pret-ty. Crescent Staff. Dramatic Club. ROBERT HUMKE “Bob” always does his duty No matter what the task. Hopeful, helpful, clear and true So what more could We ask.» Class Vice-President. Basketball ’2fi. ’27. Track ’26. '27. Latin Club. Page Twenty-nineRAYMOND HARTING Rah! Rah! Yell Leader! You’ve lead us just right And at the sessions and games You’ve created the Fight! Fight! Class Play. Yell Leader. Dramatic Club. EDGAR JOHNSON Quothed Eddie the senior “I like plenty of fun And I like to see a Junior When the day is done.” Debating Club. RUTH STONER Long has she been famous For her witty ways. And that is all it takes To get by in these days. French Club. JOSEPH PHILLIPS This charming lad who lives down south Everyone knows as '.Joe.' And when he starts u job We know he’ll make it go. Latin Club. ESSIG DURR Now we come to Essig Who is so very tall. We must all look ut» to him And hope he’ll never fall. Debating Club. OPAL LYNAS You know the old saying That “.Still water runs deep, We apply this to Opal For silent does she keep. Booster Club. LLOYD KINCAID The barbers and bobbers In our home town May find Lloyd among them Doing the job up brown. Dramatic Club. EDNA STOKES Dimples in the class Are as rare as can be. But Edna has n pretty one As you can pluinly see. Class Play. Dramatic Club. Page Thirty3 ARTHUR NOBLE To one of such importance We know not what to my, Orescent editor and studious too He does his part in every way. Crescent Staff. Class Play. Dramatic Club. EVELYN POWELL She’s always there when we need her most She’s clever, patient and kind So's here to the girl with talents a host So rare and so charm ing to find. Class Play. French Club Vice-President. RUTH HUFF This is the preacher’s daughter The curly headed Ruth And with her rouge and lipstick She always tells the truth. Crescent Staff. French Club. LOIS WIGGINS. Now Lois is a pretty blonde With beautiful wavy hair And when it comes to loveliness None with her can compare. Debating Club. DOROTHEA HACK ET Our modest and stu dious Dorothea We pick from among the rest Because her jolly ways Makes her friendship the best. French Club. THEODORE HIGGINS Here is our Irishman Who is an actor gay. And when it comes to joking He’s right there every day. Class Play. Dramatic Club. Dramatic Club Play. Crescent Staff. CARROL HEATH Although we seldom hear from him We know he’s full of knowledge And we know he’ll be Quite famous when r' college. Band. Orchestra. Class Basketball. Dramatic Club. Crescent Staff. LUCILLE DALTON Lucille is a poet. A genius in our class: And though she's not conceited We like this charming lass. French Club. Page Thirty-one3 EMANUEL ALEXANDER Ho greets you with a smile Any place or any da' And we hope that this smile With him will ever stay. Dramatic Club. MILDRED COURTNEY Sin takes her lessons first And after they are done She joins in with the others To have a little fun. Dramatic Club. DOROTHY DURHAM There is hardly a student Who knows not our ' Dol For when fun's on foot She’s “.Johnny on tin spot.” Dramatic Club. HELEN ANTRIM Really she is famous For her bright eyes and wavy hair And no crowd is com plete Without her presence there. Dramatic Club. LOLA COLE. You always find her smiling This girl so fond of fun. But don't misunder stand me For her parts are all well done. French Club. RUSSELL ELMORE Russell is content to know That men of few words are best. And when he reaches his goal We know he'll stand the test. French Club. Class Play. JOSEPHINE HIRSHINGER She’s tall and she's graceful Our pretty blue-eyed J» And such a lover of fun. That’s why we like her so. Dramatic Club. WALTER HANEY Here's the ambitious Walter A fine salesman he makes For he applies the •golden rule In everything he tin dertakes. Dramatic Club. Page Thirty-two3 JOSEPH FI HE Among our stately boys We claim Joseph Fihe Quite unlike his serious looks He’s anything but shy. Crescent Staff. Dramatic Club. Dramatic Club Play. TERESA MAE KIPPERGER The always gay Teresa Long famous as “The Blond” Is another of the girls Of worn the boys are fond. Lutin Club. HESTER WALSH This fun-loving girl Is popular as can be With all these high school boys Who like her company. Booster Club. Orchestra. DOROTHY GUNDER Now this pretty girl We know as Dorothy Gunder. And she has friends galore. But is it any wonder? Latin Club. RUTH FICKLE This carefree girl So happy and so gay Always has a smile When troubles come her way. French Club. RUBY RAY Here’s Ruby from the country. And she's far from being tall. She lives up to her name As the brightest “ray” of all. Dramatic Club. RALPH MAYS Possessed with brilliant ideas And certainly not lazy For he invents so many things. Hail! this is our “Maizie.” Band. Radio Club. DAVID RICHARDS This popular boy. A Panther of El’ Hi' Proved he knew the games. Yes! this is our ‘Di.” Basketball 25, ’26. Football ’25, ’26. Dramatic Club. Page Thirty-three3 DORIS BEESON Seldom do you find such A blue-eyed baby stare. And when it comes to fun She is always there. Dramatic Olub. EDWARD WISLER Among the vise men wilt now We count “Ed” as one. For everything he starts Always ends well done. Debating Club. Track ’27. TUDOR MORGAN How ran we forget him As “Wattie” in “Miss Honor Bright” For with that solemn expression. He was a perfect sight. Track 24, 25, 27. Class Play. Debating Club President HELEN COLE Whenever you are sick Consult with Helen Cole For long age she told us Nursing was her goal. French Club. VERONICA CRAWLEY That she’s a live wire Can truly be said And with her on deck Things cannot be dead. Dramatic Club. RUBY JEAN FICKLE The gay and happy Ruby We all know as a twin And the way she hates her studies Surely is a sin. French Club. UDA ADAMS Troubles are nothing to Uda She always wears a smile For she is ever full of fun And happy ull the while. Dramatic Club. Class Play. PAUL BALSER The class is truly proud To have with it—Paul For lie’s a curly head ed blonde With a pleasing drawl. French Club. Page Thirty-fourJOHN GEORGE PHILLIPS John is misrhevious Like other boys we know And many pranks he’s mastered And they seem to be just so. French Club. Class Basketball '26, • n 2 Football, Track. INEZ MANIS Our very quiet Inez Remains the same each day, And we know she’s not a joker For she hasn't much to say. French Club. VIOLET WATSON Seen and not heard She keeps this in mind And girls like her Are hard to find. French Club. RALPH P. SHAWHAN Ralph went away from us one day, And was gone for quite a while. But we all knew he’d come back With that same old sunny smile. Dramatic Club. OWEN SCHUYLER When duty calls He answers with a smile. And boys like him Are sure worth while. Latin Club. JEANNETTE DENNIS Jeannette takes her lessons serious, And her time is worth while spent, Because she thinks El’ Hi’ For fun was never meant. Dramatic Club. HELEN STANT We wish that some To be like her would try. For she’s energetic And very, very, shy. French Club. OVAL DUCKWORTH She gets her every les son For she’s busy as a bee, And girls as shy as her You seldom ever see. Latin Club. Page Thirty-five3 CAROLYN NAGEL Carolyn is a deep think er And we’d surely like to know If her thoughts are all on studies Or if in other lineR they go. Booster Club. PAUL JARRETT Paul is a studious rhap To that we all agree And we often wonder Just what he’s going to be. French Club. Basketball ’26. ’27. Football 25. ’26. HAROLD SO WASH To be an artist or n lawyer He is not able to de ride. But whichever one he chooses “Right is might’ will be his guide. French Club. Crescent Staff. Track. ALBERTA ROSS Her’s to pretty Alberta With her rosy cheeks. She's the girl who wins All of the “Alex” shieks. Dramatic Club. CHARLES W ESSE LKR Now this handsome bov Although very, very tall lias such adorable ways The girls are sure to fall. Class Play. Dramatic Club. MARY MORTON Mary is real quiet And modest as can be And it isn't hard for her To always have an “E.“ Dramatic Club. LEONA MURPHY Now this charming girl Enjoys a jolly time. We agree with many others That her dancing is sublime. Dramatic Club. MILDRED SAFFORD A modern typist This jolly girl may b For when it comes to typing She knows her every key. Booster Club. Page Thirty-sixRAYMOND STARK Miss Welborn said tha: Raymond Was the funniest elm she’d met. And with her we all agree For his giggle we’ll ne’er forget. Dramatic Club. Class Basketball. BLANCHE MILLER In ’26 she joined us To journey through sen ior year And her sweet dis position Has made her friend ship dear. Booster Club. CECILIA WERLINE This is Miss Cecilia Of whom we’re justly proud. For her talent of spenking Is welcomed in every crowd. Dramatic Club Secretary Class Play. HELEN WANN This is our “Wannic” Who knows nothing of sighs She’s all for fun and lnughter This girl with azure • yes. Dramatic Club. MARIE OR MSB Y When it comes to rowdyism She will always balk. But when at a piano She can make it talk Dramatic Club. LUCILLE STITS WORTH She is the only child Though sweet as she can be And when it comes to fun She says, “Send it here to me.” Dramutic Club. KATHERINE KENNEDY At last we have the “Kitty” And really she is sly. For time outside of High School Goes to the little “Guy.” Dramutic Club. ERNEST MEUCOI He's in for athletics For he's so very strong We’re sure the things he does Are far from being wrong. Football ’25, ’26. Wrestling ’26, ’27. Debating Club Secretary- Class Basketball. Page Thirty-seven3 JANIS DUNLAP This is the jolly Janis Who’s all for fun and Klee, Hail there society Share thy joys with me! Class Play. French Club. WILLIAM WHITE Of all the many colors No one should forget. That White is the best one We’ve ever found yet. Latin Club President. Class Basketball. ELIZABETH ANN LYONS A favorite with her duxsmatcs No other than “Li Ann,’' She's first for fun and frolic Deny it if you can. French Club. BARBARA SMITH Barbara has such charming ways And such a winsome •mile She’s an important fac tor For she makes her parts worth-while. French Club. JAMES MESALAM His hair is curly. His hair is jet, When you say study, He begins to fret. Latin Club. BONNIE THATCHER Her distinctive features And her pleasant ways Are the things we’ve liked Through all our High School days. Latin Olub. Orchestra. JOYCE MORGAN She has a splendid dis position And very pretty too. Studies! Yes, and drives a car Well! What can’t she do ? Dramatic Club Treasurer. JULIA WILKIE When it comes to quiet ness None with her compare From the rest she’s different For she has long hair Latin Club. Page Thirty-eight3 DONALD JONES Yes! he knows his stuff And has proven to us all That sucess will come Even to those that are small. Dramatic Club. ALMA McDANIEL Alas for famous 4 ‘ Allic’ For she has surely met her fate She’ll never broadcast solos, For Cupid has found her a mate. French Club. MILDRED ALEXANDER President of the Boosters This girl so full of vim Active, carefree and jovial And also very slim. Booster Club President. MARVIN GARDNER Never worried, always hurried. Always busy, never free, Never caught with n solemn thought For his heart is filled with glee. Football '26. Dramatic Club. Class Basketball. WILMA RUSSELL We all like the orchestra For Wilma in it does play And however sad you may be She’ll drive your blues away. Orchestra. Dramatic Club. MARIE MEYER When our high school days are over And our friends we never see There isn’t a one of us Who’ll ever forget Marie. Dramatic Club. JANE ANN PLATT Jane Anne is somewhat selfish With her pretty looks Because she is always Seeking very quiet nooks. Booster Club. CLIFFORD HOUSER Curly haired Clifford In class loved to nap. But he soon found out High School was no snap. Dramatic Club. Page Thirty-nine3 VIVIAN REES We lare not prophecy The future of Vivian Rees, But hope that gigglin will never Her small size decrease. French Club. ERNEST MOORE They conquer who be lieve they can And Ernest this well knows, And when he starts wrestling The boys keep on their toes. Wrestling ’25, ’26, '27. French Club. TILLMAN BOSTON Tilly is a jolly boy As everybody knows. And he has his shun of fun. No matter where lie goes. Dramatic Club. LOUISE NORRIS To be so very quiet We know cannot be wrong. But she may later change And join a gayer throng. Booster Club. ELLEN LEHMAN Ellen has been with u For only one half yea; But her winning qua! ities Has made her friend ship dear. Dramatic Club. PAUL E. GRITTON Though Paul is some what shy The girls will often say That lovely smile of hi Will capture a queen some day. Latin Club. ESTELLA RAY Jolly Kstella Ray Who’d rather be slim and tall. But as she now is We like her best of all Dramatic Club. Dramatic Club Play. MADGE ERMIL FOLANI) Madge is always happy Happier than a clown And it wouldn't see. right To see her with a frown. Dramatic Club. Dramatic Club Play. Page Forty4B Class History The above intelligent looking group is now looked upon as the upper class of Seniors. Though this class is not large in number it is considered an exceptionally brilliant class. It has, as a whole, been willing to do its part for the betterment of Elwood High School. To show its very efficient ability during a class meeting in the year nineteen hundred twenty-six, it chose for sponsor of the class Miss Hanna. The Lily of the Valley was chosen as the class flower, and gold and silver for the Class colors. Their motto is ‘Rowing not Drifting.” The following officers were chosen: President—June Patchet. Secretary—Mary Daniel. Vice President—Louise Riobbins. Treasurer—Christine Patchet. There were a few changes made for the year 1927- It was voted upon to keep the same officers for the coming, year. The Lily of the Valley is still looked upon as the class flower. Green and white are now the class colors. It was agreed by the class to keep their motto. The class chose Miss Clara Nuzum as their sponsor for 1927. Under her capable leadership the class is rapidly progressing. Page Forty-twoJunior History In September, nineteen hundred twenty four, the members of this great class passed through the portals of Ehvood High School. By gazing upward it seems they could but dimly see the top step on the Ladder of Learning but this became brighter as they conquered the obstacles of the first year and gained the first step on th« ladder. As Sophomores they organized, assuming the responsibility of caring for themselves. These chose Virginia McDermitt as their leader. Charles Snodgrass was chosen secretary, and Joe Mesalam, treasurer. The class flower selected was the American Beauty Rose and the class colors, rose and silver. Their motto was “Simplicity, Sincerity and Service.” The time soon came again to elect new officers. Pauline Tolle was elected president, and Worth Dellingch her assistant. Charles Snodgrass was chosen secretary-treasurer. Pauline Tolle resigning as president at the end of the first semester, Worth Dellinger became president and Virginia McDermitt was elected his assistant. The social event of the year was a Hallowe’en Party- The top step of the Ladder of Learning becomes brighter still as these students are now entering on their last year. Truly, the great happiness comes from the knowledge of a task worth while well done, therefore, let us continue toward it! Page Forty-three3 Sophomores This group of illustrious pupils who entered the portals of El-IIi in ’25 compose our present second year class of Sophomores. This group as you have probably already observed is no ordinary assemblage of individuals, which fact was quickly brought to light soon after their arrival as Freshmen, the Seniors acknowledging this fact to the degree of omitting the customary Ritual Rites of Initiation. These distinguished persons upon serving their “probation” year and promoted to the degree of Sophomore, assumed tlie air of lord toward vassal and demanded due recognition from the humble Freshmen, which they received in awe and wonderment from this downtrodden race. To lead them on their pompous journey the fall class elected Anne Lois Hiatt president; Geraldine Wiles, vice-president anti Mary Francis Johnson, secretary-treasurer. The mid-year class chose as their dignitaries Helen Powell president, Joe Warner vice-president, Clyde Kochman secretary- and Byron Tubbs as treasurer. This class will compose our graduating class of ’2!) and our dignified Seniors for the same year. We feel that they have made a very fine start in preparing themselves for this exalted degree and to be the guiding lights of our institution. Page Forty-sevenFreshman This is not a class history. How could it he when the Freshies have no history? They are for the present and the future only, as far as we are concerned, they have only been with ns for the past nine months. They simply are. We don’t know much to say about them except that they, like every Freshman class since the beginning of our notice, are the largest, most promising, most studious, class etc., etc. There are a lot of other things in which they are the most proficient, according to a Senior, but we’ll refrain from mentioning those things. We will say that they far excel the upper-classmen in conduct and studiousness, but they will get over that along with the rest of their faults. As a matter of course we suppose they will be Sophomores next year, and then their troubles will begin (they will then have a class of Freshmen to look down upon). Well, good luck to the class of ’30! Page Fifty-oneiLitevaru3 No More Skating for Minnie Minnie was a small jrirl weighing about 250 pounds. Her beau had convinced her that the only way to reduce was by exercising. She decided skating was “all the rage” so she determined to learn. It was on Sunday afternoon when she entered the skating rink. “Where can I get a pair of skates,” she inquired. “I’m the fellow you’re looking for. Are you an experienced skater or do you need an. instructor?” inquired he. “Well,” said Minnie, “I have never skated before. As it is Sunday I thought I would come and take a few lessons.” When Minnie entered the rink, she was much astonished to see how so many of the girls were learning to skate. “Oh, it will be quite easy,” she said, as the man fastened her skates to her feet. The man politely lifted her to her feet. “Oh, I’m slipping! Catch me quick!” she cried. “Now, mistress, just remember that I am right at your assistance and you’ll be skating like the rest in a little while.” It did look easy but of course everything isn’t as easily done as it looks. While Minnie waited to be helped to the circle of skaters her instructor was called away. She was left standing alone. Just then one of those “feather bed lames,” much larger loan ner»eu came nutiering by. As she passed Minnie, she gave her a push. Minnie did not know what to do. She began yelling at the top of her voice, “I’m losing by equilibrium.” A small boy who was passing by said, “Never mind, lady. Maybe you can skate better without it.” At that instant the floor came up and met Minnie with a “bang.” A man standing by went to her assistance. With much exertion he pulled her from the floor. He was getting ready to teach her to skate, but she said. “No, thanks, mister, no more skating for Minnie.” —Margaret Taylor. Page Fifty-nineThat Awful Dread It was Saturday evening at dusk, and Lorna tired, and restless was leaning idly over the front garden gate. Darkness was fast approaching and the sun was slowly sinking beyond the great western horizon. A twig snapped, and tlie soft pit-a-pat of feet came slowly on. Nesta robed in clinging white, parted the boughs, waved and called to her friend. 1 he girls set about hastily to make some tea and another enjoyable evening soon passed away. Once more the girls were strolling down the lane to the old oak tree where they always parted. “Oh! Lorna, I’ve a surprise, such a lovely surprise for you. Marilyn is giving a lawn party at six o’clock and we’re both invited.” ‘‘Oh! Nesta, I’m so glad, but—but 1—” Giving a startled look at Nesta she disappeared into the darkness. Nesta wondering at her unusual actions, turned, and proceeded homeward. In the meantime Lorna had rushed down by the weeping willow where she fell with a sob. ‘ Why couldn’t 1 go just once. Oh! why?” At length she fell asleep amid the frightful visions that were hovering over her. All was quiet in the woods, and the moon alone, seemed to be watching over Lorna. Something swept across her face, only a low branch yielding to the gentle breeze. She awoke with a start, where was she? She remembered, ah! that dread. She arose and slowly wended her way back to the house. Avoiding the dreaded room she quietly slipped up the little back stairs to her room. She began to inspect various garments in her cedar chest. There was a lovely lace dress that would be ideal for the lawn party. ‘‘Could there be no possible means for escape?” Lorna was the eldest of eight children and very pretty with lovely chestnut curls and big blue eyes that matched her soft fair skin. But why was she pretty? It only made it harder for her to be content in this dismal room. Wanting to get as much rest as possible in case some unforeseen luck should aid her to escape she turned out the light and went to bed. Sunday dawned a beautiful day and the melodious chirping of the birds awakened Lorna from her troubled sleep. She had even dreamed of that Page Sixty3 awful dread, there were so many of them. She arose and assisted with the morning work, always careful to dodge the room she dreaded. Ten o’clock found her again in the little room but now she was heading over some old love letters. Even this could in no way help to console her. As the time for the party drew nearer and nearer her inward grief became greater. She looked at her watch, it was new two o’clock. She had cried, she had prayed and she had hoped. Could it be that no oil" was coming to her rescue? The time surely was flving, for it was five e’cleeP and still nothing t" brighten her young life. She walked over to the window and looked out. She could only visualize the gaiety of the lawn party. Six o’clock came. The suspense was too great for Lorna. In desperation she threw herself on the bed and gave way to tears. That awful dread was becoming more menacinar everv minute. “Oh” thought Lorna, “If T could escape, for only once.” Hut the terrible consequences seemed inevitable. Then Lorna’s mother entered the room. “Wliv. Lorna, you haven’t begun to get ready yet! Ilurrv up, and T’ll do the dishes.” Lorna jumped up with a joyous cry, and threw her arms around he" mother’s neck. The unexpected had happened For once she was freed from “that awful dread.” —Lucille Dalton. Springtime and School The season that comes first of all the year, Ts nature’s time for her annual rebirth. A little rivulet is trickling near, So free and full of bubbling, care-free mirth. The grass and flowers peep out so green and gay. And all the outdoor world seems calling me. But in the schoolroom I must bravely stay, Until the ’lectric bell rings half-past three. Compar’d to nature’s beauty, very bare Doth seem the schoolrooms, and so hot they gro— While outside is the cool and fragrant air; And yet I guess in school I’ll stay, for lo— With study and in knowledge more mature, I can more enjoy the beauty of nature. —Robert Dickey. Page Sixty-one} “I Just Can’t Write a Sonnet” I’ve tried and tried, ’til I’m almost dead, I’ve fussed and worried and scratched my head! But there’s no m-e trying. I mi "lit as well quit. As to writing sonnets—I can’t do it! Some people can sit and write some lines, Some pretty and up to the times, But I have to sit and moan and sigh For I couldn’t write sonnets if I were to die! So T’ll cast my genius in some other way, Perhaps with my Science the world I will sway, But there’s always one thing to be left undone, And for me sonnet writing will be that one! —Mary Constance Stine. My Ladies Lipstick and Rouge 0 maiden when I see your head 1 wonder what that is so red That makes your lips look so petite— I have to say you do look sweet. The years have nassed since T was small T hardly can that time recall ■tot I remember mama gave Me red lints when T would behave. MV mother now has unit that art Hut many from it can not part; For almost every irirl T see Shows she’s behaved quite recently. I now recall when T was small When T would ston mv playing all. My mother’d call the doctor quick For she knew then that T was sick. A pain would came into my head And then my cheeks would turn bright red The doctor then would kindly say, “The fever now will go away-” They say that science now is great. But I can hardly stand to wait To ask them why they are so meek ’Bout taking fever fro mgirls’ cheeks. —Raymond Starr. Page Sixty-twoCALENDAR SEPTEMBER. 8— School started. 9— Presides weren’t as green as usual. 10—Football season started well. Elwood 6. Kokomo 0. 14— Dramatic Club meeting. 15— Senior Class meets with Marjorie officiating. 16— Crescent Staff appointments announced. 17—Pep meeting. New yell leaders. 22— Clubs meet for first time. 23- 24—Oh ! These rain storms. 30—School is going good now. OCTOBER. 1—Blue and Red gridders depart for Steel City. 2—Gary game. Oh. hoy! 5— Sarah was isolated in A. R. 1 the first period. 6— Pep meeting prior to Mishawaka game. 7— Pictures of underclassme taken today. 8— Junior Class Hallowe’en party. 11—Seniors all dolled up to have pictures taken. Are they coi ceited ? 14—Tryouts for Senior Class Play. 15—4B’s have a ghastly Hallowe’en party. 18— Mr. Harsh says he dislikes guest chairs. I wonder why? 19— Say, Lois, is it advisable to talk in the assembly? 20— Cards today. Aren’t those M’s puzzling? Page Sixty-three21-22—Vacation. 25— Business Men’s Booster Club meets at our pep session. 26— First practice for “Miss Honor Bright.” 27— Booster Club gets snapped. 1— Annual drive begins. 2— Bill Jones greets his girl friend in A. R. 11 with his usua “Good Morning.” 3— Judge Willis Brown speaks on ‘ ‘ Boys. ’ 4— The girls seem to all be talking about Judge Brown’s subject. 9—Chief Red Fox entertains. 10—We all get treated with an apple. 11 Sale of tickets begins for “Miss Honor Bright.” 12— Basketball ushered in. Windfall 33, El wood 34. 13— Tech again. ’Nuff sed! 15— Ralph Broyles appears on the scene with a broken shoulder 16— Percy Abbott, magician forces Bill Jenkins to dispose of his gum. 17— Club pictures taken. 18— “Miss Honor Bright.” 19— E. 11. S. is busy contempli-menting their actors and actresses. 24—Vacation again. On with the turkey! 29—Renewal of work after vacation. DECEMBER. 1— Yell practice and new yells! 2— Only 23 days (ill Christmas. .3—Tipton vs. Elwood. 36-35. Lost. 4—Entertained by Mr. Coxen, and told how to wrap packs for Santa Claus. 7— We still notice that Mr. Harsh is appearing minus his hat. 8— Dr. Convis a real lecturer and entertainer. 9— Lois Wiggins had a minor casualty. 9—Miss Grace L. Scott, noted singer, gave us a wonderful talk. 11 —Mr. Phillips blossomed out with a new wig. 12—Big secret. A new real for sure romance has begun well. More to be seen. Miss Honor Bright again a lead in the cast. 14— A. Noble needs a pair of scissors badly. 15— Mike Kute is signed up as a conductor. No, its in a play. 20— Dot. Guilder has been placed in line for the title of “The Cutest Girl in School.” Sounds like War. 21 —Reception committee working hard. 22— Election. Who won? No, of subjects for next semester. 23- School dismissed for the rest of this year. Page Sixty-fourJANUARY. 4— Hi" plans on foot for reception. 5— Some one put a joke in the joke box today! 7—Miss Johnson, librarian, speaks to us. ICt—])r. Merry of Indiana University, addresses us. 13— Oh ! these marcels! 14— Some reception, we’ll say! 17—The 41?'s are hilarious! The 4A’s are gone. 21—One semester shot already. 28-—Lapel gets the Consolation brick. 11—Can Doris Beeson dance? 14—Ellen Lehman from Shortridge entered E. II. S. today. 16—Margaret Taylor threw a kiss across A. R. 1. today but it was intercepted by Mr. Forney. 18—J. Diamond’s watch has a major operation in A. R. 4. FEBRUARY. 3— Harold Sowash went down to Irish and John’s to get his daily bowl of beans. 4— Ralph Mays (Maizie, in other words), has a new job, and Mary Co. a new chauffeur. 7— More mollasses. 8— Miss Thurston looks funny when Statue of Liberty is mentioned. 10—Louis Horton, the airplane nut, wrote 101 cards to airplane advertising companies. MARCH. 1— Elwood seems fond of Indianapolis. 2— Miss Spencer is hunting for a successor for Bryan. Yes, in her English classes. 3— Same old school. 7— It rained all day. 8— John Phillips comes back to school. (34 conferences). 9— French club sponsored a picture plus general collection from the school. 10— Miss Welborn loses her pocket-book. 11— Miss Welborn finds her pocket-book. Page Sixty-five15— “Second Childhood.” 16— Haven’t we some of the dar-lingest children among us? 17— Wrestlers go to Wabash. 18— Margaret Ellerman is reading “Seventeen.” Remember the hero’s name? 22— First rehearsal for “The Bells of Beaujolais.” 23— The honorable 3A’s got their rings today. (Happy lot). 24— Lucille was absent again. (History test). 26—We take third place in the State Wrestling Meet. 28— Interclass meet. Yea Rah, Juniors ! 29— Auditorium for wrestlers and Latin contestants. 30— April 3—No school at all! APRIL. 4— Back to the old grind. 5— Louis H. began getting replies from his airplane letters. He’ll soon be flying now. 6— Bob Ilumke is kept running from the girls as usual. We wish we had red hair, don’t we? 8—Miss Hanna’s class is all excited. They operated on a louse! 11—Music swells the breeze as rehearsals continue. 13—Spring football coming fine. 15—Charles Wesseler strolled on S. Anderson street this eve. 18—Marvin Gardner is going to be a M. I).. (He cut the appendix out of his Economics today. 20—Tests again! Let’s hope for the best. 22—-“The Bells of Beaujolais” was a wow! 25—Mr. Davis took his boys to the farm today. 28—Anniversary of Bob Carter’s camel ride. 1—Jim Mesalam slept the entire first period in A. R. 2. 3— Vivian and Alma buy a malted milk between them. 4— Evy Shrinker wasn’t to the office once today. 6—Today was absolutely eventless. 9—Mary Stine celebrated an individual birthday. 10— -Date night again. 11— Thursday morning followed Wednesday night as usual. Page Sixty-six12—Harold Sowash is strutting around very conceited. (His dad helped plaster the new building). 16— Does Di Richards like big talkers? 17— Seniors are counting the days. 18— Some must stay for Senior week 20—Last day for Seniors. Big banquet. 23-27—Senior parties. Commencement. Annuals are out. And its all over. Bye-bye. “SPRINGTIME” Of all the times, in all the year That make my heart rejoiice, It is the good old springtime 1 ’m sure that is my choice. T’ve gone to school all winter Trudged through the snow and rain. But now the glorious springtime Brings sunshine back again. T’m happy in the school room, I’m happy on the street, I’m happy with my dear old friends No matter where we meet. I always will be happy This is the reason why Because of all the dear friends In good ol’ El wood High. T love the name of Elwood It’s always been my home, And should I ever go away I’m sure again I’ll come. Right back to dear ol’ Elwood This is the reason why— For it is always “Springtime” In good ol’ Elwood High. —Bonnie Harrell. Page Sixty-seven3 Ye Olde Tyme Pome ’Twas long ago, When ships were slow; That Pete, the Shiek, His love did show. His maiden fair. With curly hair, Her subtle charm, a false alarm Was but his share. Across the stream, Lived his sunshine beam; A beauty indeed, but going to seed. Of her he dreamed. His wife had died Upon the tide. And now his love, his turtle dove, Would be his bride. The stream he crossed, He must be tossed On a nest of loveliness. And by her be bossed. He took her hand. And slipped the band. “Now you and me. in company, Will take our stand.” With force she said, “No line you’ll spread. My answer’s, No, you’re not my beau.” Then he dropped dead. ■—Theodore Higgins Page Sixty-eight i rtitiitics3 And here we are to our activities! What would life be in “El Hi” without them? I’m sure we would think it very dull at times- True, they put the spiee in our school life and season our school routine which otherwise seems flavorless. To be sure there are some of us who become so absorbed in our studies that we would be more satisfied without these extras. But for the great majority of us, we enjoy them almost (notice I say “almost”) as much as we do our Latin, or Math, or Physics. Interest in extra curricular activities has been growing for several years. This year has been no exception. Compulsory membership in clubs was one of the big factors in causing such a rise of interest this year. A new system, inaugurated at the beginning of the school year, provides that each student belong to one, and only one club. The clubs meet during a special short period, about every third Wednesday morning. This system has proven very satisfactory and bids fair to continue in use. The French Club was the only new club organized this year. It has had a large membership from its beginning and is one of the most flourishing clubs in school. Then we have the five older clubs; they being the Radio, Booster, Dramatic, Debating and Latin. Besides these clubs we have our music consisting of the Band, Orchestra and Choruses. Also a couple of three act plays and an operetta have claimed a share of our attention. All these together with our contests, parties, and other things too numerous to mention have gone together to make a fairly active nine months- And, Oh yes! I forgot--------but well I can’t tell it all here, so proceed! Page Seventy-oneThe Staff Here they are. Look them over. To this "roup of students fell the honor and privilege of working together on this publication. The Staff has no more been perfect than can an individual be without fault. Hut the prevalent spirit of the entire staff has been one of co-operation. With pictures to be taken and mounted for the engraver, copy to write, pledges to sell, advertising space to lease, and one hundred and one other odd jobs to be done there has been plenty of work for all. Each member of the staff lias willingly done his part to make this year’s “Crescent” a success. I only hope that the “Crescent” will prove as enjoyable to you as the making of it has to us. —Arthur Noble. The Personel MILDRED McCARTY ARTHUR NOBLE DAN JOHNS Asst. Editor. Editor-in-Chief. Asst. Editor. RALPH BROYLES ROBERT HOPP THEODORE HIGGINS CARROL HEATH Business Mgr. Asst. Bus. Mgr. Advertising Mgr. Asst. Adv. Mgr. JEANETTE NUZUM Art Editor. HAROLD SO WASH Asst. Art Editor. MARJORIE MONROE Senior Editor. RUTH HUFF Asst. Senior Editor. SARAH GRIFFITHS Asst. Literary Editor. JOSEPH FI HE Literary Editor. WILLIAM JONES Asst. Lit. Editor. ROBERT HUMKE Athletic Editor. BERNICE BEATY Joke Editor. VIRGINIA McDERMITT Junior Editor. ROBERT OSBORN Sophomore Editor. Page Seventy-threeOrchestra This year the orchestra was divided into two sections. There were two reasons for this, one was on account of the differences in the abilities of the musicians; the other was because of the increasing size. The “A” orchestra appeared before the public several times and each time won the warmest praise from the audience. In order to please all tastes in music both classical and semi-classical music was included in their repertoire. Some of the most difficult of selections were successfully rendered by this organization on each occasion of their appearance. Though the “B” orchestra never appeared before the public they practiced faithfully and were ready at all times to give their aid in any way possible. The school was represented at the State Teachers’ Association Meeting by having seven of our musicians in the All-State Orchestra. To Miss Jackson, the director, belongs a very great share of the credit due to this body. She has developed the various persons into a harmonious ensemblege, which would surely be a credit to any school. On the evening of April 22, the people who love music in Elwood were entertained by the Chorus classes of the High School. A musical comedy in two acts was presented. The name of this pleasing play was ‘'The Bells ot Beaujolais. ” The scene was on an isle just off the coast of France. Beautiful girls and fickle boys in an American party started things going and the audience was very much interested until the final curtain dropped. This year the Elwood High School sent four members of the Chorus to Indianapolis to take part in the all-state chorus at the state teachers meeting- This is the first time that Elwood was ever represented in the all-state chorus. Those who went to Indianapolis were: Kaymond Brisco, Alma McDaniel, Katherine Wilson, and Charles Snodgrass. Page Seventy-fiveThe Band In the last few years the High School band has grown rapidly and lias become one of the organizations of the school on which the eyes of all the people in Elwood focus. When the band strikes up a martial tune either on the march or on concert it seems to make every one listening have a feeling of pride to realize that such an organization is part of the High School. The band has become the most distinctive group of students in the school. At all inter-school contests the band is there rain or shine. There it is the sustainer of pep and enthusiasm, it puts fight in the players. In this way the band is doing its bit toward winning the game. Mr. Hirt, the always smiling band master, has much to do with the success of the band and to him goes much of the credit. Such a band as Elwood’s is an asset to any school. Page Seventy-six VUAV4 - Hd I3 “Miss Honor Bright” “Miss Honor Bright” was the title of the three act drama, presented by the Senior class November 18, as the annual Senior Class Play. The cast was well chosen and their rendering of this popular play was very creditable. The play was directed by Mr. Harsh, and to him belongs much of the credit for its success. The cast was as follows: Mrs. Barrington Richard Barrington Bishop Carton Mrs. Carton Rev. James Schooly Honor Bright Bill Drum Tot Marvel Watts Poster Michael Marjorie Monroe Bennett Lamb Arthur Noble Uda Adams Theodore Higgins Jeanette Nuzum Raymond Harting Cecelia Werline Tudor Morgan Russell Elmore Dan Johns Page Seventy-eight (Continued on page 116)On the evening of March loth, the three-act farce “Second Childhood” was presented by the Dramatic Club in the auditorium. The play was one of the most successful ever seen by Ehvood audiences, not only in the abundance and quality of its comedy, but also in the excellency of the cast. Each one of the cast did their part in providing the spectators an evening of wholesome laughter. The play was coached by Mr- Harsh with the aid of the other sponsors of the club, Misses Thurston, Welborn and Minnich. The cast was as follows: Prof. Reives i Phillip Stanton Sylvia Relyea Mrs. Wellsmiller Gen. Burbeck His Daughter-in-Law Judge Sanderson Mrs. Vivert - Her Mother Lucille Norton Sheriff Johnson Deputy Sheriff Stoker Music furnished by the High School Orchestra. Robert Osborn Clarence Young . Anne Lois Hiatt Helen Griffin Theodore Higgins Ruth Larimore Joseph Fihe .. Bonnie Harrell — Madge Foland -----Estella Rav ----Charles High Chauncey Frazier Page Seventy-nineRoosevelt Debating Club This club claims the honor of being the oldest organization in E. H. S. At present there are about thirty-five members of the club, all very interested in the art of debating. Every Thursday evening this year a debate was held in the Auditorium before the public. March 8 the club held a dual meet with Alexandria. The subject debated was “Resolved That There Should Re a Department of Education Organized with a Secretary in the President’s Cabinet.” Tudor Morgan, Lois Wiggins and Charles Mills represented the affirmative side, while Dan Johns, Mary Morton and Minnie Morse upheld the negative. Our negative won at home, and the affirmative lost at Alexandria. The officers of the club are Tudor Morgan, president; William Baxter, vice-president; Ernest Meucci, secretary, and Lois Wiggins, treasurer. The teachers who sponsor this fine body of pupils are Donald Brown, C. B. Noble, Harley Ashton and R. L- Phillips. Page EightyDramatic Club This club of over a hundred members enjoyed a very successful year. At an early meeting the following officers were selected: Dan Johns, president; Winifred White, vice president; Cecelia Werline, secretary and Joyce Morgan, treasurer. Very clever programs were presented at the regular meetings. At a meeting of the Parent-Teachers’ Association members of the club prsented a one-act play entitled “The Fiddler.” “Christmas in a Day Coach” was presented to the student body just before the holidays. The club’s crowning achievement of the year, however, was “Second Childhood,” a three-act farce presented to the public on March 15. Mr Harsh sponsored this organization together with Misses Welborn, Thurston and Minnich.Le Circle Francais Le Circle Francais was organized last fall with eighty-five members. It was sponsored by Mrs. Records, Miss Koontz, Miss Miller, and Miss Sneed. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: Jeanette Nuzum, President; Evelyn Powell, Vice-President; Dorothy Kantner, Secretary and Treasurer. The purpose of the club is to acquaint the students of French with the life, customs, and culture of the people of that country. We should be interested with these people since the war. The programs are varied. Sometimes talks are given on various phases of French life. Occasionally French games are played. Two plays were given. One was given (Continued on page 120) Page Eighty-two Societas Latina The object of this club is to study the life, customs and laws of the old Romans, and thus promote a more extensive interest in the study of Latin. This club, organized in ’24 has grown rapidly ever since and is now one of the largest of our clubs, having ninety-five members. There are four sponsors: Miss Foote, Miss Nuzum, Miss Koons and Mr. Forney. Officers of the society are: William Jones, President: (succeeded in the second semester by William White); Worth Dellinger, Vice-President, and Wilma Heflin, secretary. Mary Alice Lamm is chairman of the program committee, and Wilma Wisler, Virginia Clymer, and Durmond Wann are guards. (Continued on page 120) Page Eighty-three The Radio Club At the beginning of the school year the Radio Club was reorganized with a membership of one hundred-four (104 boys, who were interested in the science of radio. Giles Hiatt was elected President, Robert Leavell, vice-president, and John Cain, secretary-treasurer. Ralph Mays was appointed reporter. Mr Champion, Mr. Kratli, Mr. House and Miss Hanna are the sponsors. Some fine radio sets were made by some of the boys in their homes. The regular club meeting periods were taken by by different boys who gave talks on the invention and development of radio. Mr. Champion led discussions on the possible troubles of radio sets and their remedy. Page Eighty-fourYea Rah Boosters The Booster Club was organized in October, 1926, under the supervision of Misses Cox Spencer and Grosswege. Election of officers were held the same day. Mildred Alexander was elected President; Ada Duncan, Vice-President; Mariam Hawkins, Treasurer and Mary Belle Moschell, Secretary. There are 110 members. The purpose of the club is to boost all activities carried on by the High School and to work for the betterment of the school. The Boosters have played a large part in the selling of all tickets sold by the High School. They have helped to carry over the plays, games, operettas and lyceums. The entertainment committee thhoughout the year was composed of: Blanche Miller, Helen Higbee, Lydia Frazier, Louise Kennedy, Lenora Carmody, Hester Walsh and Mildred Safford. This committee entertained the club at several meetings with pleasing programs.3 The P. T. A. was organized for the purpose of bringing the parent and the teacher into closer relationship for the good of the pupil. The entire student body has profitted from this acquaintance of the parent with the teachers’ problems. A eo-operation has been born which has always worked for the good of the school. Although many students look upon this organization as a great peril to their well-being and happiness, the greater majority appreciate the work that is being done for their benefit. Every year the organization has become more and more active and we hope will continue to do so. The officers for this year are: Mr. Bruce Johnson, president; Harley Ashton, vice president; Miss Thurston, treasurer; Mrs. Patchett, secretary. Latin Contest This year as usual, Elwood sent two people from each division in Latin to the county contest at Alexandria. Of these three emerged winners and were privileged to represent the county in the District Contest held at Mun-cie on March 26. These were Oval Duckworth, division III, Claude Koch-man and Wilma Evans, both of the 1A division. Of these only Claude was able to win a first. Accordingly he competed in the State Contest at Bloomington on April 8. This was the first time an Elwood student ever succeeded in getting to the state, and we are proud of him, even if he did fail to win one of the first three awards. Page Eighty-sixIVtljlcticsMr. Phillips, our coach and Mechanical Drawing teacher, is well liked by every one in our school. He has turned out many winning teams for Elwood in football, basketball and track. In the seven years that Mr. Phillips has been with us, he has instilled the fight and spirit into our teams that has made Elwood known all over the state. Besides being a wonderful coach, Mr. Phillips is a fine Mechanical Drawing teacher, lie puts the same “keep trying” spirit into his classes that he puts into his teams. We are certainly lucky to have a man like It. L. Phillips for our coach and we hope that he continues to do his fine work in Elwood. Page Eighty-nineYEA BED YEA BLUE YEA TEAM WE’RE FOR YOU Raymond (Dutch) Harting Meredith (Baldy) Thornton FIGHT ’EM TEAM! FIGHT ’EM TEAM! FIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT! OH!! FIGHT! Johnny Byus Page NinetyLament of a Fallen Warrior Alas! Sad world, despair lias filled my heart. All joys, all hopes are trodden underneath. Cruel Destiny has rent my soul apart And makes me long to leave this desolate heath. The fray is o’er. In the annals of Time Are written the glories that I have lost. Nipped as the bud in ethereal clime By the curse of an insidious Frost, While fighting with a will to win or die, Came Catastrophe with all her might, To seize the Trophy when Victory was nigh And cheers of the Victors rang through the night. For Elwood has lost and Lapel has won, The Panthers lay vanquished, the battle done. •—Bernard Schuck. Page Ninety-one3 Football Elwood High had only a mediocre season in football this year. The fellows fought hard in every game hut were too light weight in comparison with many of their opponents. Elwood teams are noted for their fighting ability and this year’s team was no exception. The team improved a great percent during the season. This is shown by the fact that Elwood showed up so much better in their second game with Tech than in the first. Jarrett, Lesko, Broyles, Richards, Hocker, Meucci, Marvin Gardner and Wilson have played their last game for Elwood High. Next year we wil’ have the same backfield again. The problem confronting Coach Phillips is that of turning out a good line If he is successful in doing this, and we are confident that he will be, Elwood has good prospects of a very successful season next fall. Page Ninety-twoRALPH BROYLES ’25, 20 “Boils” Ralph played every position on the line but center during the season. Every game that Ralph was in he went into with that fighting determination which made him so well liked by his team-mates In fact he was so well liked that his name will be engraved on the Sellers Trophy. DAVID RICHARDS ’25, ’26 “Di.” “Goat” "Di” was center and captain of this year’s team. The hard luck that “Di” had last year seemed to have followed him this year too, for he was kept out of the games nearly all season by injuries. El wood El wood El wood El wood El wood El wood El wood Elwood El wood Elwood ERNEST GARDNER ’25, ’26 “Sam,” “Ernie” “Sam” started the season out rath er slow, hut staged a comeback later on. As a result of his fine playing he is our coming captain. May you have a winning team. Captain Gardner! 1926 FOOTBALL SCORES 6 Kokomo 0. 6 Richmond 7. 0 Technical 19. 0 Clary (Emerson) 51. 7 Mishawaka 42. 0 Shortridge 19. 25 Greenfield 0. 19 Anderson 12. 0 Muncie 25. 6 Technical 13.Page Ninety-fourWALTER GREENE ’26 "Greenie” “Greenie” was a sub guard this year, Although he didn’t get in many games he showed plenty of grit and determination when he did. Look out for "Greenie” next fall! WILLIAM BAXTER ’25, ’26 “Bill” Bill was shifted to half-hack this year. He put the same fight and spirit into the game from this position as he did last year at guard. Bill has two more years. Keep it up. Bill. MARVIN GARDNER ’25, ’26 "McKeesport” Mac played guard this year. He displayed some very heady playing and was a very popular fellow with his team-mates. This was his first year and we would expect some great things from him if he were to he with us next year. But alas! he will graduate. ERNEST MEUCCI ’25. ’26 “Meuc,” "Bananas” Ernie enjoyed the season at the tackle position. He was a determined player and must have been pretty slick; anyway, all we heard at Gary was, “Murphy, get that man!” HENRY LESKO ’25, ’26 "Heiny,” "Hen” "Heiny” played end this year. When he had the ball he was almost stop-proof as he had speed to burn. "Heiny” has played his last game for Elwood High and we sure hate to see him leave. JOSEPH HOCKER ’26 "War-Horse” Joe decided to play football this year and played a spectacular game at tackle. His fighting determination stopped many ambitious half-backs. Ask Kokomo. ROBERT BAMBROUGH ’26 “Tubby” • Tubby was a new man this year. Although rather slow, we look for him to become an excellent player at the guard position. Tubby has one year yet to shine. Show your stuff! VICTOR WILSON ’26 “Vic” This was Vic’s first year. However at end, he put the "ocean wave” on the backs so hard that they got sea-sick. We hope we have you next year Vic. Pago Ninety-fivePage Ninety-six3 WAYNE KING ’25 26 “Kingy” Kingy was one of our sub halfbacks. Kingy is rather light but he made up for that by his grit and determination. Kingy has two more years and we look for him to become a valuable player in the next two seasons. JOE HAAS 26 “Haasy” Joe stepped over from the Parochial schools this year and went into the quarter-back position in great style. His steady head-work saved several drives for us. We are expecting great things of Joe next year. JOE MORRIS ’25, ’26 “Joey” Joe started the season in great style. In the Kokomo game he was a veritable “human plow.” He is an excellent full-back and we are very glad that we have him for two more years. PAUL JARRETT 25. ’26 “Pickles Pickles finished his football career in a blaze of glory. Being always a determined player the center was well-night impregnable. May he always stand as an example for future players. BERNARD SCHUCK ’26 “Bernie” Schuckie stepped over with Haasy this year too. In the games he played, he certainly looked like he will be a valuable player next year. We are certainly glad that we have him again next season WILLIAM BROGDEN ’26 “Bill” “Bill” was our hard hitting fullback. When Bill started he meant business and it took more than one man’s attention to stop him He put all he had in every game and we expect great things of him the next two years. GEORGE WERSHING ’25, ’26. “Buck” "Buck” was back at guard again this year with more fight than ever. “Buck” had a habit of getting in front of every play that the opposing team started, and it was hard to get past him. “Buck” made the all-state team, and he still has two more years. Page Ninety-sevenPAUL JARRKTT ’25, ’26. ’27 “Pickles” Pickles was our back-guard this year. With Pickles under the has ket the opposing team was “out” of luck when it came to getting close-up shots. Because of his efficient work under the basket and fine attitude at all times. Pickles will have his name engraved on the beautiful Citizens’ Bank Trophy. Page Ninety-eightThe Panthers Ehvood enjoyed a fairly successful basketball season. The Panthers came out fifty-fifty in their games during the season, winning ten and losing the same number. The team finished the season strong, winning the last three games by overwhelming scores. With these came Tipton, our time honored rival. In this game we defeated them by a 37-34 score, thus avenging our earlier defeat. The Panthers entered the tournament at Anderson with high hopes of winning. These hopes were shattered by Lapel, who led by Anderson, their veteran forward, administered a 2-18 defeat. Jarrett and Humke, backguard and forward, respectively, will he the only regulars lost by graduation. This leaves eight of the first ten for next year’s squad. These eight, every one of whom have had at least two years experience- should prove to make one of the best teams Ehvood ever had. Page Ninety-nineWILLIAM BAXTER ’26, ’27 “Bill” Bill was back at center again this year. Besides his fine jumping at center. Bill has all the tricks of basketball “down pat.” Bill was a consistent scorer all season and still has two more years to go. Let’s make the best of them, Bill. ROBERT HUMKE ’26, ’27 “Bob” Bob became a regular in the Lapel game. By virtue of his uncanny playing he was a great find. Bob was well liked by all the spectators. At Tipton he swepjt the fair sex off their feet Bob was a great player, and we would certainly like to see him in a suit next year ROBERT CARTER ’26, ’27 “Bob” Bob won one of the regular forward positions this year. Bob played a consistent game all season. He always contributed his share to the points. Bob was a “dead eye Dick" on shots near the basket. Bob also has another year to play. JOSEPH MORRIS ’26, ’27 “Joe” Joe was our fast little floorguard. Although Joe is rather small he made it up in speed and fight. When Joe went dribbling through he usually made a basket. Joe has two more years. Watch him burn the floor up! Page One Hundred ERNEST GARDNER ’26, ’27 “Sam” Sam played forward this year. He certainly showed up good in many of the games. When it came to “sticking” a man, or to tipping them in under the basket. Sam was there with the goods, year. ROBERT GLOVER ’27” “Bob” Bob played either center or back-guard. He came to Elwood from Carthage. His tallness plus his basketball ability made him a valuable man to have on the team. We look for Bob to earn for himself a regular position on next year’s team. HENRY LESKO ’26, ’27 “Heiny” Heiny was our substitute back-guard. He was certainly a bear on defense. Heiny seldom shot, but he was good on dribbling down the floor like a flash and then feeding the ball to a forward. We are sorry that we are losing Heiny Sam has another WAYNE KING ’26 ’27. “Kingy” Kingy worked his way to the top this year, for he was one of the first eight. Kingy’s specialty was to dribble down the floor with his right hand and then shoot over his head with his left. Kingy has two more years to go. LOUIS SULLIVAN ’25, ’26, ’27 “Louie” Louis played forward this year and he certainly is fast. Louie could pick up more passes than any other fellow on the team. Although Louie did not go to Anderson this year, we are expecting some great playing from him next year. Page One Hundred OneWRESTLING ‘27 This year although we did not have a coach we had a very good wrestling team. The team was organized at tne beginning 01 me seconu semester. Ernest Meucei, a member of last year’s team- was made Student Coach. On account of his illness Ernest Moore was selected to take his place. Henry Nauman was the efficient trainer of the team. After practicing every night for about six weeks a meet with Wabash was arranged. The boys although they fought hard were defeated by the superior coached Wabash boys. The next week, the 25th of March, they took part in the State Wrestling Championship Meet at Bloomington, t hey tie-fended their championship which they won last year under coaching of Mr. Koontz. The boys who represented El-IIi there were as follows: 100 lbs., Wui. Lewis; 108, Harry Davis; 115, Mike Osman; 125, Clinton Parker; 125, Geo. Osman; 145, Walter Greene; 155, W. King; 165, Mike Mesalam; 175, Wm. Baxter; Jleavyweight, Robert Bambrough- Mike Osman was the only State Champion on the team. George Osman, Green, King, all won second place in their respective weights; and Baxter took third place, gaining for Elwootl a total of 23 points and THIRD PLACE in the State!3 Track Only in the last few years has track came into its own in El wood. It now is one of the big sports and is interesting more boys each year. Last year Elwood had a very successful track season, but only succeeded in sending one man, John .Lesko, to the state meet. This season we have some very promising track material and ought to enjoy an even better season than last year. About thirty-five boys responded to Coach Phillip’s call this spring. On the afternoons of March 29 and 30, an inter-class track meet was held at the Callaway Park. The Juniors carried off high honors with 39 points. The Seniors were second scoring 31 points. The Sophs brought up third place. The Freshmen also received 4 points. Let’s go gang and make this a real track year! Page One Hundred Three3 Yea Sophomores This year the class basketball honors went to the class of ’29. This was undoubtedly a big upset of the dope bucket. The Sophs defeated the Frosh in the opening game of the tournament. The Seniors then proceeded to take the Juniors over in a hard fought battle- Then came finally the finals. At the armory that night both teams fought a real battle. The teams were nearly evenly matched and the outcome was doubtful many times before the final gun was fired. Fate seemed to be against the Seniors and the Sophs won 25 to 24! The following were members of the Sophomore team: Frazier, Wann, Smith, Armstrong, McDermitt, Hurd, Williams, Austin and Noble. Frazier was the high point man, scoring 17 of the 25 points. Mr. Bridges is to be complimented upon bis work in leading this team to victory. Ilis coaching had a great deal to do with the winning of the championship. Page One Hundred FourIjnlu's anh AMn'rtistnuWithout the support of our business men our Annual would not he much of a success. We wish to take this opportunity to thank them for the splendid co-operation in this undertaking of ours. As this is the book of every student of the High School we wish to impress upon you the fact that you should patronize our advertisers.The Ad Man’s Dream “Save the surface and you save all,” Vociferates the paint. “Chases dirt,” that brazen skirt That precious little saint. “Even for lazy people,” Aslogan known far and wide. “Without Gabriel snubbers Never take a ride.” “They satisfy,” we hear once more “When it rains it will pour.” “Pour out of five have it,” Another voice speaks out. From everywhere A thousand voices shout “Such popularity must be deserved.” “Don’t eat beans unless Campbell preserved. ’ ’ “Keep that school girl complexion,” Exclaims our well known soap. “Drink Instant Dostum,” Instead of Caffine dope. “Good to the last drop.” Bear in your mind when You go to shop. From out the depths A cry, “It floats.” “The ideal breakfast Quaker Boiled Oats.” The ad-man wakened from his slumbers Ilis face was covered with sweat. “It must have been the pickle sandwich For dinner that I had et.” —Bernard Schuck. Page One Hundred EightWe, the following Elwood Physicians extend our Congratulations to the Class of 1927 R. C. JOHNSON M. A. LAUDER MAN G. V. NEWCOMER F. V. NEWCOMER D. SIGLER J. E. CULLIPHER M. L- PLOUGHE R. R. PLOUGHE R. N. FILIATREAU H. W. FITZPATRICK Page One Hundred NinePage One Hundred TenGraduate- Then Feather Your Nest at J. T. Royse Son 14U-13-15 Main St. Furniture Rugs Ranges Phone 109. THE FACULTY OF F.L-HI. (Continued from Page 17) Miss Hanna associates memories and is a very good sport. And in IB Biology class the bugs all hold the fort. Miss Koontz is another French teacher- and of dramatics is fond But we know she'll never he stage stricken before her twenties arc dawned. Miss Minnieh teaches English and Science, a good combination we bet. Miss Nuzum often talks Latin, which 1 hear her students regret. The teachers of El-Ili are dear, on the Senior steals the hour of eleven But we’ll never forget the looks of the Faculty of Twenty-seven. —Harold Sowash ’27 and Charles Wesseler ’27- Page One Hundred TwelveAn Educational Factor For nearly a quarter of a century the Ehvood State Bank has played its part as an educational factor in the life of this Community. Its courses have never been included in the curriculum of our Public Schools but the lessons it has taught have done much toward the development and progress of this vicinity. Thrift and money-value are its subjects and through constant contact with its patrons it has encouraged the one and demonstrated the other. Without Thrift and a knowledge of the value of money little will be accomplished by the mere acquirement of an education. We invite every student in this vicinity to have a savings account with us. Deposits can be made in it at any time and in any amount either in person or by mail. This is the first step toward success-all must take it eventually, why not now? Wayne Leeson, President. 0. B.Frazier, Vice President. Chas. C. DeHority Cashier Geo. II. DeHority, Asst. Cashier Elwood State Bank The Bank With the Chime Clock. Page One Hundred ThirteenI W.HARRIS The Home of Good Clothing “Clothing” That is Correct in Style, Fit and Workmanship. Prices Always Right in Keeping With Quality. JAS. W. HARRIS Miss Koontz—“Opal, where does silk come from?” Opal W.—“Silkworm.” Miss Koontz—“Where does wool come from?” Opal W.—“Oh, I don’t know, I suppose the wooly worm.” It is now time for college freshmen to forget that they were onee high school seniors. DIPBOYE SHOE STORE 117 South Anderson Street The store that tries to please Page One Hundred FourteenDoes Robert IIopp? Is Wayne Kin"? Does John raise Cain? Ts Viola White? Does Ralph eat Maize? Ts Harry Bright? Is Walter Green? Is Bennett a Lamb? Is C. C. Harsh? Is C. B. Noble? Mr. Brown—“I suppose you don’t know much about Tennyson’s works?” Garland M.—“No, sir, I can’t say I do- However, I know most of the factories in town.” 1 Clothes DO Help You Win. Consumers Coal Co. Dry Clean Them Oftener. “For a Square Deal” Call 900 L. E. W. R. R. and 22nd St. S. D. MILLSPAUGH Phone 32. Next to Alhambra Theatre. Page One Hundred FifteenTRY SNEED’S FIRST 103 South Anderson St. Phone 192 “MISS HONOR BRIGHT" (Continued from page 78) Maggie ------------------------------------------- Annie Deputy Sheriff Deputy Sheriff Understudies—Edna Stokes and Charles Wesseler. Music under the supervision of Miss Jackson. Evelyn Powell Janis Dunlap William Jones Charles Wesseler For Fine Line of CANDY and CIGARS and POCKET BILLIARDS 204 So. Anderson St. C. E. Eikenberiy, Prop. Page One Hundred SixteenV ll Riches of Two Kinds “Riches amassed in haste will diminish, but those collected little by little will multiply.” Hundreds of years ago the thinkers realized that systematic saving was the oidy sure road to success. Conditions haven’t changed, and in our time, too, the successful person is the one who builds slowly yet surely. Save systematically; the end is sure- Page One Hundred Seventeen It’s Burning Money Of course, to burn coal. But you burn less of it if you use our coal than you will if you purchase a poorer grade, which will cost just as much. Phone 100 Beautiful Shoes Styles That Will Appeal to High School G-irls v Golding Jenkins 1 HILEMAN’S South B and 16th Street Shoes of Course. Ava Barber—“Does a frog wink?” Mary Broyles—“I'll say he does, but not at girls.” Hester W.—“That boy you go with is a bad egg ” Lucille 1 .—“That’s why I hesitate to drop him.” Standard Oil Co. PERMANENT (Indiana) Marcel Wave ’ Ri. M. Terwilliger, Agent It will save you fussing with Phone 140. hair that will not stay curled. South B and Anderson St. Always simple and charming are the LeMur Permanent waves at Main and Anderson St. ■ ETHEL'S BEAUTY SHOPPE Page One Hundred EighteenLE CIRCLE FRANCAIS. (Continued from page 82) in the first and one in the last semester. These were given before the Club in the Auditorium. Two reels were also displayed. These were accompanied by a talk given by Mr. Huff. He explained to the students many of the scenes. Next year it is rumored that the French Club will probably be the largest club in school. SOCIETAS LATINA. (Continued from page 83) The programs have been on various topics during the year The members have imagined themselves on a sight-seeing trip in Rome during Caesar’s time; they have jostled the crowds in the Forum; have visited the homes of the poor and the palaces of the rich; have shouted with the throngs at the chariot races; or have wished joy to the bride and groom at the w'edding ceremony. Page One Hundred TwentyOUR PREACHER'S DAUGHTER. Helen Miller—(In sewing class)—“Miss Miller do you know that I think that I’ll be just like my father—Always tying knots!” Chas. W.—“Last night I dreamed that I died.” Winifred White—“What woke you up?” Chas.—“The heat, of course.” Duteli II.—“Just think, every time I breathe some one dies.” Baldy—“Why don’t you try Listerine.” Miss Sneed—“Were you copying Hester’s answers?” Marvin G.—“No. 1 was just looking to see if she had mine right.” Frank E. DeHority Son “Better Be Safe Than Sorry” ESTABLISHED 1900 “More Than Service” ■ == Page One Hundred Twenty-oneLM. m For Efficient Service ('onrteous Treatment, and Delicious Things to Eat and Drink, Stop at the Elwood Restaurant Open Day and Night 1522 Main St. Elwood, Ind- Mr. Ashton—“What’s the matter with your head?” Mr. Noble—“I was lookiii" for an honest man ” Mr. Ashton—“Yes?” Mr. Noble—“And I bumped into a mirror.” Dry Goods Keady-to-Wear Millinery Notions "u;A re savings are greatest Clothing Shoes Furnishings Hats Our 25th or Silver Anniversary. Celebrating 25 Years of Building Good Will Bv Golden Rule Service. 'age One Hundred Twenty-two132 I ho ne 132 Winters Lumber Co. “The Lumber Yard With a Conscience ARTHUR E. BELL, Manager. Page One Hundred Twenty-threeDELICIOUS BREAD | “NUFF SED” Lehr’s Bakery Phone 141 “BUTTER KRUST” “HOME SPECIAL” CAKES AND PIES “WHITE TOP “TWIN LOAF” ONE BLESSING. What ever trouble Adam had No man could make him sore By saying when he told a joke “I’ve heard that one before.” Senior—“Will your folks be surprised when you graduate?” Carl W.—“Oh no! They have been expecting it for some time.” Lucille S.—“You drive awfully fast don’t you?” lie—“Yes, I hit GO yesterday.” Lucille—“Goodness, did you kill any of them?” Tillman B—“Lend me a dollar and I’ll promise on the word of tleman I’ll pay it back by tomorrow.” C. Winings—“Bring the gentleman in and let me see him.” Page One Hundred Twenty-fourWhat We Teach I :5: B LEARN STENOGR AND OFFICE WO 1PHY RK Adding Machine Commercial Law Teachers’ Training Banking Arithmetic Correspondence Offiqg Practice English Spelling Shorthand Multigraph Dictaphone Personality Typewriting Auditing Income Tax Accounting Bookkeeping Comptometer Secretarial Salesmanship Economics Business Rapid Calculation Civil Service Penmanship Mimeograph Railway Mail Business Finance Administration You May Choose Your Own Course at the Dillon Business College 1449V South A Street I’ll one 156 Page One Hundred Twenty-fiveThis year will mark our fiftieth year in business— the Half Century. 50 years has taught us how to serve and be of service to the folks around us— Friends we’ve made by the score and none more valuable or more respected than our friends—the High School Students. R. L. Leeson Sc Sons Co. “Where Your Father and Mother Traded.” Ralph Mays—(approaching Mary Stine after church)—“May I have I he exquisite pleasure of conducting your corporal capacity over the space intervening between this place, dedicated to the worship of the Supreme Being, to your paternal domicile?” Miss Hanna—“Don’t you dare swear before me.” Buck W.—“Pardon me—go ahead.” Maudlin Grocery Co. 3--STORES--3 520 No. Anderson. 507 So- Anderson. 1512 South J. GROCERIES AND MEATS Page One Hundred Twenty-sixE. H. S. AUDITORIUM PROGRAM. (Musical Service) Prelude, O, Ether------------------------------------------ From Der Clinic By Gum ------------------------------------------------------------ Wriglev No Matter How Past a Pish Swims It never Sweats A Bass Strut Miss Lizzie--------------------------------------------- Henry Port! The Flower Song Pillsburv When The Bacon Hangs High Salter Merrily We. Roll Along---------------------------------------- Elwood Chorus Good Night Ladies------------------------------------------------------ Men’s Chorus Miss Hanna—“The secret of good health is eating onions ” Joyce Morgan—“How can you keep that a secret?” Page One Hundred Twenty-sevenJ. G. FIELD GENERAL INSURANCE. Represent Only First Class American Insurance "ompanies. Citizens State Bank Building. ROME FACTS. Telephone poles were first used to hold up telephone wires. The juice from crushed maple leaves is very poisonous. A few drops placed in carbolic acid will kill a person drinking the acid. Sand was found on the Sahara Desert' by the first man who crossed it. Baseball players are very superstitious, nearly all of them believe that to get three strikes called on them will stop them from reaching first base. A fountain pen will leak more readily if carried in a palm beach suit. The width of the streets in Constantinople depend chiefly upon the distance from one side of the street to the other. This is claimed by investigators. Jim M.—“You and 1 are intellectual opposites.” Bennett L.—“Be explicit.” Jim M.—“I am intellectual and you are the opposite " --=15 LOOK YOUR BEST Srr 1 Your Credit is Good For Graduation. at Have Your Hair Marcelled, Water-Waved or MENTER’S Finger-Waved. Latest in Styles for Call 25 for An Appointment. MEN, WOMEN AND BALCONY BEAUTY SHOPPE CHILDREN. Nell McDonald Dorothy Weathers 217 South Anderson St. Page One Hundred Twenty-eightOFFICERS EDWARD C. DellORITY, President. BERT II. LEISURE, Vice President. CIIAS. 1). BABBITT, Cashier. EDWARD II. DellORITY, Asst. Cashier OLD RELIABLE I NATIONAL BANK f E. L WOOD M 1 INDIANA M DIRECTORS EDWARD C. DellORITY BERT II. LEISURE President. Farmer and Vice President. EDW. II. DeHORiTY W. A. FAUST Asst. Cashier. Mayor of Elwood and Farmer. PERRY F. JOHNSON Farmer and Member State Legislature. ALLEN PETERS Farmer. JOHN RENNER Farmer. Page One Hundred Twenty-nineEaton, Crane, and Pike Stationery Are excellent assortments of white linen finish paper. With Envelopes of Fashionable Cut. Kute and Conner Drugs Miss Koons—“What three foods are required to keep the body in good health ?” Mary B.—“Breakfast, dinner, and supper.” Miss Welborn—“Where did you absorb those fine principles of yours, at your mother’s knee?” Dan Johns—“No, over my father’s.” Well Pressed Well Dressed Phone 7 9 At Your Service For RELIABLE CLEANINQ MODEL DRY CLEANERS jd CAL LONG 1519 East Main St. Page One Hundred ThirtyJ. P. CARPENTER COAL CO. J. P. Carpenter. ALTERATION SHOPPE Ethel F. Moore. 117 South 16th Street Phone 922 I TOLD MYSELIF. I told myself it would not do For all my thoughts to be of you But they are! 1 told myself that we would part Because you would not claim my heart And we did! T told myself it was not wise On you to waste so many sighs But I do! I told myself 1 would forget And try to think we’d never met But 1 didn’t Did you? Page One Hundred Thirty-oneElwood Cloak and Suit Store Showing Everything That Is New for Spring and Summer. COATS DRESSES MILLINERY Miss Spencer—“Tillman, give me a sentence with “justice” in it.” Tillie B.—“I’d just as soon kiss you as any one else.” Joe F.—“What was that joke that Mr. Kratli pulled in class the other day?” Ted II.—“I don’t know. lie didn’t say.” Ralph B.—“If you were in my shoes what would you do?” Dan J.—“I would purchase a shine.” New York Weiner Stand HOT HAMBURGER, 5c. CONEY ISLAND, 5c. PHONE 424 1531 MAIN ST. Page One Hundred Thirty-two 8 There comes times in the lives of men and women when the friendship of a good, strong bank is of incalculable value. Friendships that endure are not built up in a day. They come only through acquaintance—through the knowledge of a man’s character, ability and trustworthiness. We believe it to be sound business on the part of every man and woman to build up and maintain a good bank account over a period of years with some strong banking institution- Thus both banker and depositor will have the opportunity of getting well acquainted through many business transactions during this period of association. Such a connection with our bank may prove to be to you some day—“a priceless asset.” Citizens State Bank Elwood, Indiana Page One Hundred Thirty-threeThe Challenge The biggest challenge given to young and old is the challenge to the Game of Life. It must be played according to rules, and you’re never out of training. And the game isn’t over until the Final Whistle blows. We want to help you with the rules, and with the game itself! The First Presbyterian Church Call 326 For Elwood Checker V—' MttWHHOOHHK V-X X Company. Safe—Dependable—Service Alfred T. Garner, Manager Jeannette D.—‘Why do they always compare people with sheep in the Bible?” Mr. Harsh—‘‘Oh, Hebrews were a grazing people.” Miss Minnich was giving a test over Irving’s Sketch Hook. One of the questions was ‘‘Who was Wolf?” The answer was ‘‘Abraham Lincoln’s dog.” Mobley Cleaning Co. SHERIDAN CLYDE 1928 E. Main. Real Estate—Insurance Phone 842. Phone 9 Elwood, Ind. We Clean Everything But Your Conscience. , - , -4 Page One Hundred Thirty-fourBETTER THAN EVER DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR VEHICLES GRAHAM TRUCKS LEE FICKLE 1533 So. B. St. Phone 1229 Years ago when our knees knocked together we called it fright. Now ’tis called the Charleston. Miss Hanna—“What is necessary for a river to have tributaries?” Wm. Lewis—“Water.” French Steam Dye Works Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing. Geo. D. Holton, Prop. 1414 Main St. Phone 620 Page One Hundred Thirty-si:Miss Welborn—“Wliat are the main accomplishments of Washington’s administration?” Dan J.—“Ilis farewell address.” Helen A.—“Why are you running the roller over the field?” Ralph M.—“I’m raising mashed potatoes.” Carl W.—“I hoped this rain would keep up.” Harry S.—“Fool, why do you want it to keep up?” Carl—“So then it wouldn’t continue to come.” Drink Bottled— frffjA CCul and Delicious and Refreshing- V i v j ij Ham’s Bottled Carbonated Beverages [If Coca-Cola Bottling Works i Page One Hundred Thirty-sevenV HAVOUNE OIL ate us off AND INDIAN GASOLINE Popularly Known As “PARTNERS IN POWER” Are Always Dependable. R R. WILLETTS Indian Refining Company El wood, Ind. SO INNOCENT. Mr. Kratli in looking over an experiment of Mildred Courtney’s asked her if she read notes. “Why, no 1 don’t” very decidedly. “Don’t you play the piano?” “Yes.” “Don’t you read notes in doing so?” “Ole you mean that kind?” asked Mildred. In Mr. Harsh’s 4B English class the story “As a Dog Should,” had been assigned. At the close of class Mr. Harsh said, “I’ve assigned the lesson ‘As a Dog Should’ haven’t I?” Evelyn P. to Bob JI. -“Do cat-fish mew?” Page One Hundred Thirty-eightPage One Hundred Thirty-nineVisit The New BOSTON STORE For Quality Apparel At Popular Prices Ready to Wear Garments a Specialty Boston Store Moose Bldg. East Main St. Miss Spencer—“What are the two genders?” Ted H.—“Masculine and feminine- Masculine is divided into two groups, temperate and intemperate. Feminine is divided into two groups, frigid and torrid.” Trv Kiefer’s Feed Supply Co. PEEK-IN FEED - SEED For Billards Candy COAL Smokes When You Want It. Page One Hundred FortyModern Shoe Repair and Shine Parlor 222 South Anderson Street. “We Use the Best of Materials” James I).—“tier niece is rather good looking.” Tillie B—“Don’t say ‘knees is,’ say knees are.” Mr. Harsh—“I see you’re trying out for the senior class play, Dutch, Had any experience?” Dutch H.—“Yep—had my leg in a cast once.” Evelyn I .—“I wish to complain about the flour you sold me. It was tough.” Grocer—“Tough, madam?” E. P.—“Yes, tough. I made a pie with it and Hob couldn’t cut it.” BAKE - RITE BAKERY Fancy Pastries For All Occasions Phone 478 C. G. Wighara Page One Hundred Forty-oneJtlh Heartily Unhorse tljc Crescent of 1927 The Dentists of Elwood Mr. Ashton—“Waiter, half an hour ago 1 ordered some lamb chops. Have you forgotten them or have I eaten them?” Ralph B.—“You know more than I do, don’t you?” Arthur N.—“I’ll tell the world I do.” Ralph B.—“Certainly, you know me and I know you.” Page One Hundred Forty-twoV I Edgar M. Clark Open Every Day in the Year Phones 108 - 641 V V V a ■ Page One Hundred Forty-threeAlhambra and Baby Qrand Theatres Management W. M. Dickson. Presenting Quality Entertainment Aiming to Please. We Invite Constructive Criticism. Farmer—“See here, young man, what are you doing up there in that apple tree?” Tillie—“One of your apples fell down and I’m trying to put it back on the limb.” Mr. Champion—“What is a grape-fruit?” Hob L.—“It was a lemon that was given a chance and took advantage of it-” Di.—“What do you do with pants when you wear them out?” Tilly—“Wear them back home of course.” Page One Hundred Forty-fourKitchen Cabinets in fascinating period styles ♦♦♦ SPANISH! COLONIAL! MODERN - AMERICAN! (KlearFront) Who wants beauty and color in her kitchen? Who wants gaiety, smartness, style in her kitchen equipment? Every woman, of course. And here it is—the first thrilling answer to your plea for more color, more beauty in your kitchen. The famous Sellers Kitchen Cabinet dressed, far tba first firm in tnbintt history, in fascinating, colorful, stylish ptruddtstjns. Marvelous beautylRichcolorlCombined with all the wonder ful time- and labor-saving conveniences of the Sellers. Absolutely the last word in kitchen equipment—the latest fashion— yet very moderately priced. Come! See them on display at our store. {[J itckuuuAj J Sold On Convenient Terms By R. L. LEESON SONS CO. c» ■:£ Page One Hundred Forty-fiveBuilders Supplies and Coal W. A. LEWIS SON Miss Cox, in History class—“What do we mean by a free man?” Robert Dickey—“One who isn’t married.” Audra 11—“I am mad at you for good.” Aubrey II.—“What’s the matter now? I haven’t come near you tonight.” Audra—“That’s the matter.” Phone 29 403 So. Anderson St. WM. A. GARDINER Nash Sales and Service Service Garage and Gas Station The Only Place Open Day and Night. 1529 So. A St. Elwood, Ind. We Specialize in Auto Repairs, Batteries and Accessories. Page One Hundred Forty-sixALDENDORFS GROCERY “The Store That Quality Built” Struggling Caesar Student to Senior.—“How did you ever get through Caesar, with a pony?” Senior—“No, with Foote.” “You remember that watch I lost five years ago?” said he. “Yes,” said the friend. “You remember how I looked high and low for it? Well yesterday I put on a vest that I had not worn for five years, and what do you suppose I found in the pocket?” “Your watch—splendid!” “No, the hole where it must have dropped through.” “He done me wrong,” wailed the algebra problem. Page One Hundred Forty-sevenThe Elwood News Depot Extends Best Wishes for Success to The Class of 1927 Walter H.—“Does a bird hear a worm .crawling; underneath t lie ground?” Mr. Noble—“Not being a bird I do not know.” Jim D—“They do, Mr. Harsh told me so.” We wonder then what kind of a bird Mr. Harsh is. Chas. W.—“What is a good example of intrinsic value?” Ted II.—“Miss Welborn’s mouth is worth a lot to her, but of little value to us.” ELI P- MYERS Attomey-at-Law 15221 2 Main St., Elwood, Ind. Phone, Office 47. Residence 402 Page One Hundred Forty-eightPage One Hundred Forty-nineU-Kuo | 1 Gregg's | Smoke House LhKno Chocolates . For Sale Pocket Billiards Sam Aurelius 1527 E. Main St. Miss Spencer in A. Ri No. 1—“When I look around at all the .little IB boys in here I think I’m in a primary room.’’ Bob Leavell—“What do you think when you look at us big guys?’’ Miss Spencer—“Why, then 1 think I’m in the zoo.” Mr. Birt at band practice—“Next, you may get ‘Out of My Dreams’.” City Drug Store DRUGS- -PAINTS WALL PAPER Prescriptions Correctly Compounded. O. 1). HINSHAW Page One Hundred FiftyRead The Elwood Cal Leader For All The News Page One Hundred Fifty-oneJones, Perkins, Rhodes Co., 1427 Main Street “Homes Furnished Throughout” Phone 1050 Miss Cox—“Whore does Minerva Jane Evans get her fine complex her father or her mother?” Miss Grosswege—“From her father, he’s a druggist.” Jeanette N.—“I’m so cold my teeth are shaking?” Ralph B.—“Do you want my coat?” Jeanette—“No, just the sleeves.” Rob Williams—“Has absolute zero ever been found yet?” Marie Meyer—“Yes.” Rob—“I haven’t heard of it, where?” Marie—“O11 iny Physics test paper.” Page One Hundred Fifty-twoHelen W.—“Gee, I got into a terrible traffic jam up-town, this noon.” Wilmer M.—“Traffic jam? How did it taste?” John C.—“What’s that big bump on your head?” Bob P.—“That must be where a thought struck me yesterday.” Miss Minnich caling roll in assembly on second day of the semester:— “Homer Hamilton, Abe Levi, those boys don't answer. Does anybody know whether they have had their program changed, or not?” Seasonable Foot-Wear IN THE LATEST STYLES ALWAYS. FAHERTY'S 111 S. Anderson St. II. A. Richeson dir Page One Hundred Fifty-three| QUALITY HARDWARE We are here to serve the people and give them what they want. Great care is taken in the selection of our lines. " We specialize in factory brands. There is an advantage in buying this line of merchandise because of factory guarantee, uniformity of merchandise and assurance of i right prices. Make this store your hearquarters and call us up for FREE Delivery Service. Elwood Hardware Co. Phone 98 104 South Anderson Street Mrs. Hopp was amazed to find the following words in Bob’s note book: “Puff, puff—draw in, draw in, puff, draw in.” “That’s all right,” said Bob reassuringly. “That’s ‘America’ on the harmonica.” Mr. Kratli—“How would you define a transparent object?” Student—“An object that you can look through.” Mr. K—“Name one.” Student—“A doughtnut.” WILL G. EVANS “Let Me Be Your Druggist” Page One Hundred Fifty-fourCURTIS “BOBBER” SHOP Three Chair Service. LADIES’ AND CHILDREN’S BOBBING A SPECIALTY. H. E. Curtis, Prop. 1530 Main St. Mr. Huff—(to keeper of reptile house in zoo)—“Where are the lounge lizards?” Mr- ,IIar.sh—“No woman can keep a secret.” Miss Welborn—“I don’t know so much about that. I’ve kept my age a secret since I was twenty-one.” Mr. II.—“Yes, I know, but you’ll let it out some day.” Miss W.—“I doubt it. When a woman can keep a secret for twenty years she can keep it forever.” Barbara Smith—“What is there on your hat that makes you so proud of it.?” Mary Daniel—“The eyes of all the other girls.” " Geo♦ S, Booher I QAS and OIL Richard F. Broadbent Attorney at Law 400 South Anderson St. Elwood- Ind. Page One Hundred Fifty-fiveTo the Class of May your future life be crowned with every measure of success is the sincere wish of PERRIN THE □ PUGGI5T Page One Hundred-Fifty-six? able jokes (Write your own)AittagrayljsPlease Remember That Owns This Annual

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