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

 - Class of 1930

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Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1930 volume:

Sceptre, adapter, prnsptrrPUBLISHED BY 'I' ( C I■; K V (o u ( ' .aaa OF The El 'ood ( (hgh School Eomoo, Ik I ) IA ’ASINCERELY WE HAVE ENDEAVORED TO ENCLOSE WITHIN THIS COVER A RECORD OF THE HAPPENINGS EVENTFUL AND OTHERWISE OF THE SCHOOL YEAR 29-30. THE SUCCESS OF IT IS ENTIRELY DEPENDENT UPON YOU. WE SINCERELY HOPE THAT IT WILL PLEASE YOU NOT ONLY AT YOUR FIRST READING OF IT BUT WHEN IT WITH THE MEMORIES HAS BECOME MELLOW AND DEAR WITH AGE. we: the: class of 30 IN RECOGNITION OF OUR VAST INDEBTEDNESS TO PROFESSOR HILLAS FOR THE INTELLIGENT GUIDANCE AND ENCOURAGEMENT HE HAS SO GENEROUSLY GIVEN THE ENTIRE STUDENT BODY DO DEDICATE OUR CRESCENT OF 1930. ADMINISTRATION CLASSES LITERARY ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS JOKES AND ADVERTISING INTENT1THE RED AND BLUE Gay students of E.H.S. are we. Merrily, cheerily, we do with much pep our work and play: Work away every day. We're true to our team And e'er will be loyally, steadfastly. We boost with a vigor E.H.S. You'll confess it’s best. Rah. Rah! Chorus For we are always boosting the Red and Blue. Giting it strength and virtue, so as fo carry thru. March on to victory, keep up the winning smile And give three cheers for Elwood High School. O, Hail the conqu'ring Elwood High! Boost her high to the sky. We’l! always support her with a will. Her ranks we'll fill, ideals instill. Make her name like a flame. We'll lift her to everlasting fame. We pledge for e'er our heart and hand The best thru-out the land. Rah. Rah. [Editor’s Note: The words of the above song were written b) Bill Wright. Sophomore: and the music for it was composed b) his jather, Claude Wright, teacher of music!]DR. WAYNE DEAN MRS. EFFIE HARROLD MR. LEE LANDON BOARD OF EDUCATION This board is made up of three members: Mrs. E. Harold, President Dr. Wayne Dean, Secretary Mr. R. T. Boston, Treasurer Mr. R. T. Boston's appointment to the school board, following Mr. Landon's resignation, was accepted with much favorable comment. The position of treasurer is capably filled by him. We compliment the Board on their extensive and beneficial work and interest in scholastic affairs of Elwood High School.OUR FACULTY How welcome is the sight of the golden beacon of the light house to a last ships crew, and just as welcome to us has been the friendly encouraging advice of a faculty member in times of distress. Four years we have been in EKvood High School and this time has not passed alone, for many are the memories of that accompany it, events which will play an important part in the making of our characters, and to the faculty we owe a deep debt of gratitude for their unselfish guidance. Our high school days are over and the future is before us into which we shall carry sacred memories of faculty associations, and fondest hopes tor friends who will prove as loyal as you, our leaders, our partners—our faculty.SUPT. WM. F. SMITH We wish to congratulate Mr. Smith, the Superintendent of Public Schools, on his remarkable understanding and ability to cope with every situation. Mr. Smith, in his former positions of Instructor and Principal and his present position of Superintendent, has given to the school system years of successful service that are above material measurement. PRIN. C. C. HI!.LIS For one year only have we had the pleasure of being with Mr. Hillis. We, in graduating this year, feel the loss keenly in not being able to be with him longer. Our best wishes and congratulations are rather enviously given to the underclassmen who are so fortunate as to enjoy the continuance of his very good work.LENA M. FOOTE A.M. University of Michigan Teacher of Latin EARL B. FORNEY A.B. Indiana University Teacher of History and Mathematics. PAUL V. CHAMPION B.S. Indiana State Normal Teacher of Industrial Arts LEAH CLYMER A.B. Missouri Valley College Columbia University Teacher of Mechanical Drawing and Mathematics PALMER J. DAVIS B.S.A. Purdue University Teacher of Vocational Agriculture HARLEY L. ASHTON A.B. Indiana University Teacher of History MARY E. COX A.B. Indiana University Columbia University Teacher of History, Civics, and Economics DONALD BROWN A.B. Indiana University Teacher of English and Public SpeakingHELEN GRISHAW B.S. Indiana University Teacher of Home Economics REGINA GROSSWEGE A.B. Indiana University Teacher of Mathematics HARRY L. HOUSE Bradley Polytechnic Teacher of Manuel Arts JESSE L. HUNTSINGER A.B. Ball State Teachers College Teacher of Mathematics and English EDNA B. JACKSON Standerford School of Music Indianapolis Conservatory of Music Columbia University University of Michigan National Orchestra Camp Interlochen. Michigan Teacher of Music ESTHER KOONS B.S. Purdue University Teacher of Home Economics BESSIE KOONTZ A.B. Indiana University NX'in on a College Teacher of English and French W. F. KRATLI A. M. Indiana University Wisconsin L-niversity Teacher of ChemistryT. B. LINDLEY A.B. Butler University 1 year Graduate Work at Butler University Teacher of English MIRIAM LYST A.B. University of Washington Teacher of Art MRS. PEARLE H. MILLER A.B. Franklin College Teacher of Health, Physical Geography, and Biology FRANCES MINNICH A.B. DePauw University L’niversity of Michigan Teacher of Biology MAY MORGAN A. B. Hanover College Teacher of English O. C. NAUGLE B. S. Franklin College Indiana State Normal Coach and Teacher of Mathematics and Physical Education J. A. NUDING A.M. Indiana University-Teacher of English CLARA NUZUM A.B. Indiana University Teacher and Latin and EnglishMRS. M. L. RECORDS A. B. Indiana University Teacher of French GEORGE SMITH B. S. Franklin College Teacher of Physics and Mathematics. MARCIA SNEED B.S. Indiana University Teacher of Commercial B. R. HOSIER B.S. Ball State Teachers' College Teacher of Mathematics and EnglishSENIOR CLASS HISTORY Five hundred youths were present on that bright September morn in 26, and all were jubilant and enthusiastic; but even a casual observer could have noticed two different groups of students. The first group—confident, noisy, and seemingly at home in their surroundings—these were former students resuming their studies. The second group, curious, timid, and apparently frightened—formed the Freshman body who after four years of school life at Elwood High, now proudly lay claim to the title of Seniors— the Class of '30. Sophomores—ah! the time when we felt we knew all there was to know. Our great business ability was recognized by the organization of our class with the following faithful heads as officers: President, Miriam Hawkins; Vice-President, Horace Mays; Secretary, Robert Gritton; Treasurer, Lucile Rankin. The colors chosen were Silver and Crimson, and the motto, "Rowing not drifting.” The officers for the mid-year class were President, Helen Powell; Vice-President, Mable Paddock; Secretary, Richard Creagmile; Treasurer, Claude Kochman. Then came the Junior year. Many of the students were active in various activities and we were proud of them. The class officers for the year were: President, Miriam Hawkins; Vice-President, John Byus; Secretary, Regis Higgins; Treasurer, Lucile Rankin. Officers for the mid-year class were: President, Mable Paddock; Vice-President, Robert Jones; Treasurer, Richard Creagmile; Secretary, Claude Kochman. When classes were resumed early in the fall of 1929, the students returned with added zeal, ready to add their names to the list of those who had gone before them—the graduates. The class plunged heart and soul into the work (we hope they did) and with abundant ability to do things under able supervision, accomplished unprecedented successes. The officers for this last year showed excellent ability in performing their many duties. The mid-year class officers were: President, Robert Jones; Vice-President, William Lewis; Treasurer, Minerva Jane Evans; Secretary, Claude Kochman. The spring class selected: Regis Higgins as President, Miriam Hawkins as Vice-President, Horace Mays as Treasurer, and Beulah Perkins as Secretary. Thus closes our history in Elwood Hi-school and the beginning of our history as alumni.i ROBERT JONES Reserved in manner. A quick and accurate thinker. Class President Hi-Y President Senior Class Play REGIS HIGGINS "Reg" Reg ex cel Is in everything he does and is respected highly by us all. Class President Annual Staff Debating Team Football Senior Class Play "E" Club President WILLIAM LEWIS •Willie" A most uncommon sort of youth. Class Vice-President Booster Club MIRIAN HAWKINS It is a real pleasure to praise those who are most praise-worthy. Class Vice-President Current News Club President Annual Staff Orchestra MINERVA JANE EVANS Capable of deep and lasting affections. Class Treasurer HORACE MAYS He stands high in the estimation of everyone and is always in demand. Class Treasurer. Class Basketball Current News Club Vice-President CLAUDE KOCHMAN An honor-roll student. He is an active doer and successful in his doings. Class Secretary Radio Club President BEULAH PERKINS "Perkie" She puts her heart in her work, which makes her even more successful. Class Secretary Dramatic Club Senior Class PlayDONALD ACKERMAN Donald has an analytic mind of which he may well he proud. Senate Club President. MARY ASHTON Refinement and culture are self-evident. Orchestra Dramatic Club Senior Class Play SELMA BECKLEY If downuard the corners of her mouth cursed. 7would he a new experience for them. Commercial Club LUCILLE BENEDICT Generosity and kindness in such auantity as she possesses are rarely found. Girls Athletic Club EDWARD AULT Eddie has been seriously wounded. Means by which—an arrow. Guilty ‘arty—Cupid. Booster Club Class Basketball MONA RUTH BAKER She does her duty: other things trouble her not. Athletic Club AVA BARBER A cheery word and a smile for everyone. Dramatic Club Senior Class Play JOSEPH BEATY Joe never troubles trouble ’till trouble troubles him. Booster Club Dramatic Club Class Basketball Senior Class Play Band Orchestra OperettaJOSEPH DOLL Something different in the tray of comedians. A t excellent entertainer. Operetta Booster Club JEANETTE BOUSLOG Quiet Miss—there are feu• who know the real worth that is hidden there. Dramatic Club MERL BREESE Personality plus—adored by all. a id there are reasons enough for it. Dramatic Club BEATRICE BRENNER What's the use of worrying when the world is full of fun—that's Bee. Orchestra Senate Club Secretary-Treasurer MARY BROYLES Intellectual to a high degree but always welcomes fun with everyone. Home Economics Club MARGARET BUNNELL A sweet happy girl whose life is well balanced with studies and pleasures. Girls Athletic Club JOHN BYUS Some think the world is made for fun and frolic and so does Johnny. Operetta. Senior Class Play Dramatic Club Debating Team Booster Club Dramatic Club Play Yell Leader JACK CAMPBELL Gather around, ye lovers of gaiety, for here ye shall find a capable and experienced leader. Debating Team Senior Class Play Dramatic Club Booster Club Dramatic Club PlayGREETA CASTOR Much could be said if u e could read her mind. French Club Secretary OPAL COINER Never slow to lend a helping hand where it if needed. Journal Club RICHARD CREAGMILE "Dick” D:ck has no equal in cleverness. What more need ire say? Booster Club President Senior Class Play Dramatic Club Play Class Basketball WILLIAM CREAGMIiE He always thinks but seldom talks. Basketball "E” Club LOVA DALE Sweet and gentle Lora, a perfect lady at all times. Dramatic Club Dramatic Club Play JOHN DARROW Slow but sure and absolutely positive. Aviation Club Hi-Y Club Orchestra DOROTHY DAVIS She can expect to have friends because she is a true one herself. Current News Club HARRY DAVIS "Hex" A gallant gentleman and an uncomplaining sport at all times. Booster Club "E” Club Football Track Class BasketballGENEVIEVE DENNY She is always ready to help us and always cheerful. Dramatic Club MAURICE DIAMOND ”Deacon” He is correctly named, for all that glitters is not gold, but this Diamond is certainly a diamond. Booster Club WILLIAM DOWNEY "Bill” Bill may not know the meaning of rest, hut he is well acquainted with the term "laying to rest” Class Basketball Dramatic Club Booster Club Operetta KATHERINE DURST "Kate” Her ever-ready smile was certainly worth while. Journalistic Club THERESA DYER Theresa left us the middle of this year to answer a call of nursing. DELBERT ETCHISON "Delb” Friendly and amiable to everyone. Football Class Basketball E” Club GREETA ETCHISON Thoughtfulness is her slogan. Neatness is her method. Perfection is her ideal. Home Economics Club LEONARD ETCHISON "ten” He looks before he leaps and thinks before he speaks. Future Farmers Club President MARY BELLI: EVANS To know how to wait is the great secret to success. Athletic Club WILMA EVANS The world belongs to the energetic. French Club ANTOINETTE FILIATREAU Industry personified and exceedingly versatile, with a really pleasing personality. Debating Team Dramatic Club Dramatic Club Play Senior Class Play Annual Staff WOODWARD FISHER "Woodij’ His ever-ready good word for a friend is the envy of all. Dramatic Club Band Orchestra LYDIA FRAZIER The kindliest of disposition is hers and she is silently admired by all of her many friends. Annual Staff Music Club Vice-President ETHEL GREENE Such a charming girl who does things in such a charming way. Annual Staff Latin Club President HOWARD GREENLEE "Greenie" For perseverance and dependability he is unexcelled. Garrick Club ROBERT GRITTON "Bob” Last to doubt, foremost to defend. Booster Club Class BasketballCLEVA LOIS HACKETT A capable girl who keeps her true worth for her intimate friends. Athletic Club (Publicity Manager) Orchestra State Chorus, ’28 and '29 Operetta LOUISE HAMM She possesses an air of gentleness which adds charm to her pleasing personality. Journalistic Club BYRON HANEY If you ask him to do something, then consider it done. "E" Club T rack Operetta Dramatic Club Play NORMA HARMON Truth brings happiness to her and all those with whom she deals. History Club RALPH HEFLIN "Mike” "Oh. why should life all labor be?" EVA HESTER Truly kind-hearted and conscientious in all things. Dramatic Club Senior Class Play Orchestra State Chorus HELEN H1GBEE A beautiful, energetic girl who loves to keep things going. Senior Play Dramatic Club President • Dramatic Club Play Annual Staff CHARLES HIGH Life is too short to worry. Garrick ClubCEDRIC HINDS He may be quiet, but tranquil people accom-lish much. Future Farmers Club Vice-President WILLIAM HOLLIDAY He possesses the excellent quality of wanting to know the why and wherefore of things. FRANCIS HOOSE Strong, manly, true. Camera Club Operetta RAYMOND HOUSER "Crow’’ He intends to get from the world all he can. but to give as much in return. Future Farmers Club JAMES HUNT Sympathy" Jim's athletic and literary abilitit are two of his many valuable assets. Debating Team Annual Staff IT Club Dramatic Club Play Football Class Basketball MARION JOHNSON A handsome face is an index to a good heart. Dramatic Club DURWARD KANTNER Bud" An unquenchable good-humor belongr to Bud. Dramatic Club Booster Club Senior Class Play IRENE KNICK Good taste is the flower of good sense. Commercial Clubc ERNEST LEHMAN Whoever perseveres will he rewarded. Radio Club EDITH LUZADDER Seat and sparkling from head to toe. History Club ELOISE LYST A winsome maiden whose smile wins many friends. ORPHA MARLEY Orpha has the ability to concentrate regardless of the surroundings. Journalistic Club EUNICE MAYS Sever hast), but never too late. Girls Athletic Club Orchestra BERNICE McCARTY Quietly she comes and goes—yet we know she's here. LENA McELFRESH Here is a character of strength and the personality of the winsome. Home Economics Club President GRF.TCHEN MILLER Her pleasant smile is just a symbol of her unfailing optimism. Commercial ClubHELEN MILLER She’s jus that which is sweetest Mid neatest. Dramatic Club Treasurer MARGARET L. MILLER A shunning miss, who takes school and social life ter) seriously. Orchestra Camera Club Secretary-Treasurer GARLAND MOODY Here is one gentleman who does not prefer blondes. "E" Club HARLAN MURRAY He speaks through the art of music. Music Club President Orchestra EARL NOBLE Many marvel at his amazing capacity for work. Annual Staff Dramatic Club Vice-President Debating Team Senior Class Play DEREVA NORRIS Never is she backward about expressing her frank opinion. Dramatic Club MIKE OSMAN His alertness of mind makes up in full measure for his shortness of stature. Aviation Club Vice-President ELIZABETH PHILLIPS "Lizz” A loveable girl who would make any one a true friend. History ClubI MARY LOUISE PHILLIPS Her cheery countenance and big heart won her many friends. Athletic Club LUCILE RANKIN "Punk" Oh! Oh! Here comes "Punk.” Now well hate some fun! Annual Staff Dramatic Club GLENN RAY "Short” Quick to understand: always ready to help. Aviation Club HELEN REVEAL Her hands are most remarkably adapted to the brush and palette. Commercial Club President Annual Staff GEORGE RISER "Make haste slowly" is a slogan George follows. Track ‘ E" Club Class Basketball WALDO ROBERTSON If it's true that "Still waters run deep” then ti e most certainly have a genius in our midst. Aviation Club CHARLES SAUER "Doc” IX'ho can find words to describe him? Dramatic Club Senior Class Play Dramatic Club Play PAUL SCHRENKER XCe are proud to hate with us one who has such determination. E" Club Debating Team Football Senior Class PlayROBERT SHARP Though he joined us ju f this year, it took ns hut a short time to realize his n orth. Music Club ESTHER SMITH Grim determination will win any battle. 7 bat's uhy Esther is so successful. Home Economics Club JAMES SNYDER He is a gentleman who shines with girls and in sports. E” Club Football Class Basketball MABLE STANT Is there one among us who does not admire her. History Club ANTONE STINE "Tut" A i port swan, a ”peck” of fun, and a regular fellow. Football. E" Club Booster Club Class Basketball 4 DOROTHY TOMPKINS Very tiny, hut in her are concentrated charming manners and ingenuity. Home Economics Club RUBY TRANBARGER A rare combination of even-temper, good judgement and honesty. Commercial Club BYRON TUBBS She lores him. but don't we all? "E" Club "Tubby'fJOSEPH WARNER "Joe” If cheer ness lengthens life, then surely Joe's life will be one of eternity. Football. "E" Club DOROTHY WAYMIRE To appreciate her you must really know her. Orchestra Commercial Club JOSEPHINE WELBORN A never-failing smile is one of Joe's loveable characteristics. Current News Club GENEVA WISLER Great is her capacity for loyalty, and great the number of friends enjoying that loyalty. Commercial Club DOROTHY WILSON Dot is a hap by-go-lucky who takes life with a joy envied by all. Garrick Club CONRAD THUMMA irV all admire a fellow who sets his goal and then works for it. Music Club Band Orchestra Operetta ROBERT REESE "Pete” I have fought a good fight—I have finished my course. Booster Club WILLIAM JENKINS He has a good time—then another—so on forever. French Club Operetta EARL STICKLER He makes ifuite a hit with his artistic band.MID YEAR CLASS OF 31 Top row—John Stout, Russel Kleinbub, Karl Dennis, Joseph Van Winkle, Kenneth Kanable, Conrad Thumma, Robert Mitchell, Maurice Jackley. Middle row—Aubrey Cleveland, Garth Benedict, Ray Berryman, Charles Cooper, Manford Merritt, Ralston Stokes, Wavian (Lewton) Adair, Alice Frazce. Bottom Row—Beulah Murphy, Elizabeth Patchett, Kathryn Ballentine, Lorena Van Briggle, Ruth Longerbone, Madeline Goodwin, Lucille Wann, Loren Lindley, Mary Margaret Barnes. CLASS OFFICERS Madeline Goodwin, President Aubrey Cleveland, Vice-President Loren Lindley, Secretary Beulah Murphy, Treasurer Mr. Forney Miss Morgan Mr. Smith Miss Koontz SponsorsJUNIORS Dale Noble, President Harry Wire, Vice-President Carolyn Fihe, Secretary Raymond Stokes, Treasurer Mrs. Records, SponsorJUNIORS Top you—Dorotha Goetz, Lois Ault, Anna Belle Gregg, David Mills, Robert Hains, Loval Hughes, Dale Noble. Jean Campbell, Alma Foland, Iona Warner, Jeanette Clymer. Middle rou -Mildred Bagley, Edell Fellow, Grace Maley, Pauline I.ynas, James Aurelius, Glenn Talley, Howard Lamb, Robert Doerman, Robert Hunt, Walter Hartsock. Bottom row—Charles Dowell. Juanita French. Grace Anna Williams, Althea Cane, Mary Jane Robbins, William Huntsinger. Rex Lineberry, Leona Starr, Irma Smith. Top rou— Everett Havens, Francis Dimick, Ray Uetz, Raymond Stokes. Franklin Trick, Jack Ring, John Hershey, Joe Eshel-man, Eldon Ashton. Middle rou Donovan Rittenhouse, Harry Wire. Albert Schuck. Herman Wilkie. George McMinn, Everett Whiteman, Harold Owen, Earl Scott, Marian Yohe. Bottom row- Adrian Calvin, Marie Hardebeck, Carolyn Fihe, Magdalene Keyser, Dorothy Parson. Mary K. Higbee, Anna Mary Magers, Dorothy Gritton, William D. Smith. Top row—Margaret Gee, Ruby Foland, Flossie Robertson. Dollie Rittenhouse, Evelyn Leisure, Lola Redmond, Freida Moody, Katherine Dauenhauer, Elsie Manghelli, Mary Lois Steiner, Margaret Ortnsby. Middle row Eva Hinds, Mary Heflin, Viola Fromholtz, Elizabeth Noland, Madlyn Hackett, Ruth Thompkins. Carolyn Fornshell, Lucille Cloud, Edna Butler, Martha Karch. Bottom row—Joseph Wright, Loraine Capsuris, Ralph Freeman, Edward St. Clair, Darris Bishop. Karl McCan, Max Moore, Russel French, Robert Fields.SOPHOMORES Bill Wright, President Marjorie Jones, Vice-President Betty Hettmansperger, Secretary George Barnes, Treasurer Miss Koontz, Sponsor Lewis Messalem, President F.va Moon, Vice-President Virginia Lamb, Secretary Wm. Earl Simmons, Treasurer Leah Clymer, SponsorTop rou-—Glenn Toler, Clark Budd, Eugene Poole, W. James Elmore, Orville Murray, Glenn Gardner, Robert Jackson, Robert Johns, Louis Osman. Middle row—William Earl Simmons, Weldon Shickley, Vearl Dietzer, Clarence Stickler, Charles Heaton, Joe Brogdon, Billy Frazier, Lucian Weddell, Mike Kennedy, George Kutche, Robert Waymire, Elmo Shinogle, Robert Wilson, Sam Courtney, John Leer. Bottom row—Dorothy Yocom, Dema Gardner, Elna Coverdale, Esther Nuding, Thelma Heath, Helene Sizelove, Gretchen Tobias, Genevieve Bonslog, Marjorie Lee, Naomi Reichart. Top row—Margeurite Pcrsinger, Paul Edmonds, Ralph Franklin. Byron Fouts, Robert Austin, Alton Gray, Charles Drake, Clifford Cur less, Norman Epley, Edna Rounds. Middle row—Violet Baker, Mary Meyer, Dolores Hobbs, Maxine Phipps, Elizabeth Ackerman, Helen Campbell, Jean Leisure, Mary Wimer, Verna Jean Lyst, Audra McNeal. Bottom row—Virginia Lamb, Ruth Noble, Vivian Bohannan, Josephine Stevens, Martha Belle Savage, Frances Cook, Marjorie Jones, Rosebelle Hasecuster, Mildred Hackett, Betty Hettsmansperger.Top row—Robert Kochman, Robert Wessler, Loretta Hockersmith, Winifred King, Richard Tompkins, Charles Welborne, Dallas Smock, George Webb, Carl Gross, Edgar Clark, Richard Boggess. Middle row—Robert Wisler, Eileen Langston, Esther Hiatt, John Lewis, Helen McCreary, Winona Butler, Carlos Cotton, Elsie Hamm, Barbara Tidmarsh, Howard Peters, Floma Moore, Bill Wright, Josephine Sharp, Lena Mae Robinson, George Barnes, Louise Morehead, Irene Bagley. Bottom row—Trula Owen, Mina Sprong, Frances Whetstone, Kathleen Yarling, Garnet Castor, Margaret Bohlander, Venita Harbitt, Hilda Heflin, Frances Cain, Daisy Knopp. Top row—Chester Knapp, Clifford Drake, Harvard Reynolds, Lewis Mesalam, John Frazier, Ralph Cottrell, Ralph Brobst, Deo Hinds, Russell Grose, Earl Wells, Roy Hamm. Middle row—Bernardo Goins, Charles Tyner, Eva Ford, Doris Thrall, Mildred Hennegan, Catherine Morgan, Dorothy Lee, Martha Jane Hackett, Wynema Epley, Roberta Hamm, George Huntsinger. Bottom row—Audray Day, Thelma Hartbarger, Helen Leakey, Evelyn Moore, Eva Moon, Madonna Reigel, Maurettia McMinds, Frances Jenkins, Frances Harrold, Beatrice Tomlinson.FRESHMEN The class of ’34, to be, entered E.H.S. this year. Industry, loyalty, and enthusiasm are each personified in this group. The success of this class is not doubted, for when the aforementioned characteristics are embodied in a group, failure is impossible. Their meetings are held monthly. We extend to this class our sincerest wishes for good fortune in the coming years.FRESHMEN Top row—Gerald Beckley, Harold Athan, Gerald Smith, Alton Millspaugh, Richard Cooley, Charles DeHority, Junior Sellers. Donald Kincaid, John Redmond. Middle row—Mary Lou Wright. Garnell Wiles, Ella Mae Perry, Alice Norris. Dorothy Wicker, Doris Hartsock, Helen Purtee, Geneva Johnson, Alice Hartley, Wilma Kurtz, Letta McCarty. Bottom row—Dorinc Goodman, Thelma Cogan, Martha J. Benedict, Frances Leisure, Ruhv Skillman, Luthera Springer, De-loris Dellinger, Rosella Robbins, Buelah Roberts, Vivian Mock, Doris Chance. Top row Marion Osborn, Bernard Sheppard, Robert Sillery, Ethan Stanley, Harold Thomas, Ray Naylor, Kenneth McElfresh, Ralph Robinson, Charles Brunson, Wilbur Collins. Middle row— -Deloris Knotts, Mary Lou Ray, Helen Richardson, Fred Welcher, Everett Smith, George Stickler, Edward Male , Harry Campbell. Bottom row—Juanita Jones, Eleanor Smith, Saba Startzman, Leona Evans, Zola Mae Cook, Elizabeth Perkins, Laura Jarvis, Emma Todd, Helen Bennedict, Ruth Cole, Elizabeth Johnson. Top row—Willis Beatty, William R. Smith, Maurice Klumpp, James Drake, John Kirkman, Lyndell Lynas, Paul Wilson, Raymond Miller. Middle row—Paul Alexander, Bill DeHority, Burl Heflin, Dan Campbell, Leroy Pace, Harry Patchet, James McElfresh, Morris Dague. Bottom row—Elizabeth Jackson, Veneda Luse, Lucille Bauer, Isabelle Messmer, Marcella Knotts, Katherine Jenkins, Mary Elizabeth Ellis, Margaret Love, Kathren Cook. Top row—Edna Waymire, Mable Reveal, Margaret Dever, William Hobbs, Loren Line, Robert Hershey. Kelton Goodwin, Gerald Wood, Herman Weddel, Burnice Hughes, Nathan Robbins, Bottom row—Violet Underwood, Miriam Reynolds, Esther Hoeffer, Belva Dimick, Eileen Gavin, Freda Norris, Mildred Woodyard, Maxine Haskett, Catherine Loer, Marcella Woodsides, Elnora Buckles.MORI FRESHMEN Top row—Edward Coiner, Alvey Jones, Robert Nagel, Dwight Alley, Donald Dellinger. Robert Webb, Harvey Smith, Thomas Mack, James Groover. Middle row—Martha Vawter, Juanita Gifford, Pansy McDermitt, Hazel Hoggatt, Earl Brisco, Mildred Gee, Roland Monahan, Jean Waymire, Ray Downham, Eva Osman, Gerald Reynolds, Mary Elizabeth Stevens, Annalois Babb, Alliene Reveal. Bottom row—Waneda Ludlow. Juanita Gardner, Vera Kincaid, Mary Kleinbub, Watie Capron, Thelma Idle. M. Ruth Montgomery, Martha May Osborne, Clarabelle Tompkins, Genevieve Harbit, Blanche Hanshew. Top rou -Stanley Albers, Merl Acton, Basil Rogers, Ralph Rodgers, Robert Houser, Maurice Hutcherson, John Wilhoite, Willard McCord, Edwin Griffin, Charles Riser. James Frazier, Gus Kutche. Middle Row—Forrest Brudsall, Eugene Creagmile, Arthur Stickler, Mary Starr, Jane Ann Tompkins, Deloris Faucett. Helen Tomlinson, Elnora Buckles, Thelma De Lawter, Perry Boyer, Eugene Hill. Bottom row—Russell Harrell, Edward Boggess, Edmund Harting, Alvey Havens, Harry Karch, Claudie Chinn, Davis Hayward, Walton Wilson, Robert Osting, Paul Fish, Virgil Humerick-house. Top rou—Clarence Budd, Fred Welcher, Lloyd Harding, Harold Walser, Cleatus McPhearson, Oris Kleyla, Ethan Stanley, Harold Vanness, Harold Thomas. Middle row—Eugene P. Williams, Everett Houston, Leon Williams, Hazel Hughes, Martha Jane Tubbs. Ferrell Peters, Evelyn Whipple, Maxine Phenis, Dorris Van Briggle, Lyndell Lynas, Nathan Robbins. Bottom row—Vera Vanhorn, Grace Gardiner, Mary E. Wright, Alice Kleyla, Pauline Wood, Claribelle Lamm, Cleda Beth Kightlinger, Merle Keith, Virginia Higbee, Alma Blake.AND STILL MORE Top row—Roy Wilhoice, Riley Smith, Howard Brewer, James Adams, Gail Luzadder, Glen dell Devaney, Everett Henderson, Donald Orbaugh, Orris Hughes, James Hervey. Middle rou—Eugene Hill, Mary Drake, Melvin Waymire, Dorothy Avery, George Knotts, Corine Johnson, Robert Evans. Maxine Bohannon, Agnes Skaggs, Robert Schuyler, Margaret Bambrough, Merle Kirkman, Dorothy Layton, Thelma King, Gerald Heath. Bottom row—Martha Dennis, Mildred Hurd, Mildred Miller, Mary McCarel, Ruth Spahr, Opal Gardner, Elizabeth Powers, Vera Isenhaur, Alberta Cone, Thelma Conwell. Top rou Harold Karch, Robert Tomlinson, Oris Kleyla, Gerald Dellinger, Donald Goodwin, Hansel Smith, Harold Yates, Woodward Meyer, Fred Holt. Middle row—Charles Faucett, William Gardiner, Thomas Lindley, Max Haskett, Lawrence Everling, Hansel Manis, Anna Mary Parsons, Meredith Noone, Mildred Goins, Kathleen Gray, Jane Ann Wilhoit, Lloyd Harting. Bottom row—Frances Marley, Margaret Greene, Genevieve Heflin, Mary K. Dunn, Mary Robinson, Margaret McDaniels, Evelyn Tobin, Fern Campbell, Lois Johnson, Violet Shaw, Eva McQuitty.WILL-1930 We, the class of 1930 of the Elwood High School, residing in the city of Elwood, county of Madison, and stare of Indiana, being of sane mind, do hereby declare this our last will and testament. We do will and becjueath: I. To the coming Senior Class our dignity. II. To our principal, Mr. Hillis, our appreciation of his patience and willing efforts in guiding us in our last year in El. Hi. III. To our friends and classmates: To Bill Dehority, James Hunt's self appreciation. To Howard Peters, Charles Sauer’s public speaking ability. To Mary Meyers, Merl Breese's interest in agriculture. To Russel Kleinbub, Joe Beatty's typing ability. To Anna Belle Gregg, Dorothy Wilson's ability to hold her man. To Lois Ault, Katherine Durst's Long Distance dates. To Carlos Cotton, Horace May’s blushing ability. To Mr. Forney, Bob Reese’s tendency to look tired on Monday morning. To Eddie St. Claire, Bud Kantner's ability to think of the right song at the right time. To Paul Wilson, Helen Higbcc’s booklet on "How to Handle Yell Leaders.” To Jack Ring, Harry Davis’s enchanting smile. To Karl Dennis, Mike Kute’s permanent absence slip. To Bob Hunt, Marion Johnson’s ability to keep up class work without attendance. To Alice Frazee, Dorothy Tompkins ability to keep small with all the groceries at hand. To Miss Clymer, Helen Miller’s ability to handle two fellows. To Joe Van Winkle, Jack Campbell's ability to take 4 years of High School in 5 years. To Maurice Jackley, William Downey’s undertaking ability. To the Haskett twins some of Maurice Diamond’s height. To a struggling Freshman, Helen Reveal's ability to get E’s. To Mr. Lindley all the notes in Elwood High School. ( Continued on page 131)CALENDAR September 6—A beginning! Kokomo over for the afternoon. Left victorious, 6-0. 13— Vat a game; vat a night. Vat big lights shining bright. Clinton, 6-6. 24—Senior Class meeting. Nine big "rahs” for Reg. 21—Pep—Also a pep session this morning and what a session! Panthers collided with Tech and stayed collided, 0-0. October 8—Mike, better take your beauty nap elsewhere. 9—Big party at Mcrl’s—weiner roast. Who has the words to "My Old Girl's My New Girl Now?" Bud K. wants them. Watch the celery, John. 16—Marks—'nuff said—Card day. Mr. Forr.ey sent "Tut” to the office pronto for chewing gum. Vacation starts. 21—Back home again. Lots of gossip. 23—Mike K. attended class. 29— Senior Class Play was announced. Good cast. November 7-—Annual drive starts. 8— At one today, a given period of time for a session of pep. Spich! Spich! Dick C. was Master of Ceremonies. Unaccustomed to amateur speeches as we are, everybody enjoyed Rob R„ Jack C„ and Bill D.'s speeches. 9— "Oh, Baby, look what you've done to me!” So sang Miss Foote to our team as she pulled a button off her dress sleeve at the exciting Elwood-Muncie football game. The last football game of E.H.S. 1929, and our last as student members. 11—Marched to the Armory in honor of Armistice day. 14— Clubs organize. 27—Cards and marks, F’s and vacation. December 2—Back again and there's less turkeys and ducks in and around Elwood. 6—What the dope on the Creagmile-Fornshell case? 18— Who said there wasn't any Santa Claus? Ask any member of the Garrick or Dramatic Club if Santa didn't bring them some candy? 19— Big Xmas program. Palmer Claus and then dismissal for vacation. 30— Back again. Is everybody happy? 31— Boosters have new sweaters. Proud? Oh, no.January I—Many absent and we counted 25 asleep in the study hall. Look at the date for explanation. 3—Lova says she has almost caught up in sleep. 8— Classes met. Big reception plans. 14—Everything is covered with ice; it's like fairy land. 16— Twenty-seven Seniors excused to decorate. 17— Heap big day! Heap big night! The much-looked-to reception. 20—The beginning of the last lap for some of us. 23— Senior Class Play given: "Man or Mouse?” Success. February 3—"Be careful Mary Lois Steiner, you go out the next time.” 5— And Maurice K.'s eye is still black. 9— Can Mr. Hosier lead yells? Well, I'll say he can. 10 Higbee’s were out of eats last night so Johnny and Helen had to go to the Sweet Shoppe. 11— Getting ready for the big debate. 12— Everybody’s singing "Hello Baby.” 17—Getting spring fever—and, that’s right, there is a good show in town. 19—We hear there is a stop sign put on South E and Anderson St., but F..B.F. always did stop. 24— Who is the little Freshie girl who cleans out desks in Room 200, Period 1 ? 27— Operetta, "All at Sea," given. Keep going, Cappy. 28— Card day again. Joe V.W. happy. He says he passed in everything. March 3-—Bill Downey buys a new hat so he can have his old one cleaned. Too bad it’s such cold weather. 6— Had an educational picture. 14—Cast for Dramatic Club Play announced. The play is "East is West.” Lots of Chinks. 17— Helen Reveal is late to school again. 26—Miss Nuzum tells us all about Italy. April 1—We didn’t understand until this afternoon the peculiar antics being enacted by those dear little underclassmen. Were we really silly like those children on April Fool’s Day? 8—It’s truly a shame that such fine young men as "Tut,” Jack, and John should be so handicapped by illness as to be unable to attend school. 10— Dan Campbell absent; ill health must run in the family. 11— The majority of Seniors are "walking the chalk"; there’s a reason—Senior week is not to be discarded lightly. 18— Just one wreek has passed since those grim heralds of fate were so unsympathetically passed out. Some vows of "I’m going to work this six weeks” are still heard. 22—Have you ever heard that Jimmy Hunt is conceited. Doubt it? Just come to Physics Lab. and notice how' he enjoys experiments with mirrors. 30—Classes met. From the expressions on countenances of 4B’s the reception mus: be going to be quite "hot.” Want the low down on it? Miss Morgan knows. (Continued on page 136) •'CTIVITI ACTIVITIES It is an undeniable fact that activities play a large and important part in the high school life of each of us. During the past year the interest in extra-curricular functions has developed to a point past criticism. Compulsory membership in clubs combined with a greater number of different types from which to select one’s choice have greatly increased interest in our scholastic organizations. Besides these we have the Staff, Band, Orchestra and the Debating Teams of which we are justly proud.THE STAFF There is little left to be said concerning this book or staff. You have the book and can judge for yourself the work which this group had to do. We, the staff, wish to thank you all for the excellent cooperation which you have so willingly given us, for without this we could not have attempted to publish the Crescent. Especially, we want to thank Donald Ackerman who has given to us, and you, his time and ability to the printing which is found in the art sections of this book. We wish you all good luck and many more happy years such as this one has been. Miriam Hawkins Mr. Brown—Faculty Advisor Miriam Hawkins—Editor-In-Chief Earl Noble--Business Manager Lucile Rankin—Literary Editor Lydia Frazier- -Joke Editor Helen Higbee—Assistant Literary Editor Regis Higgins—Sales Director Helen Reveal—Art Editor Karl McCan—Assistant Art Editor Mary Margaret Barnes—Assistant Literary Editor Charles Cooper—Advertising Manager Dale Noble—Assistant Advertising Manager Ethel Greene- Senior Editor James Hunt—Athletic Editor Ruby Foland—Assistant Editor Bill Wright—Assistant Editor Antoinette Filiatreau—Assistant Senior Editor Beulah Murphy—Junior Assistant EditorORCHESTRA Music is the outstanding feature of the social world, even more than is probably realized. Its work has extended through the school to the general public until it has awakened them to the value of this unit of high school, and has finally brought them to the realization that the members deserve no small amount of praise. It is divided into parts, A and B. Under the direction of Miss Jackson each has progressed very nicely. The talent of the orchestra has been displayed at many high school functions. A ORCHESTRA Violin—Harlan Murray, Margaret Miller, Harry Campbell, Mary Ashton, Cleva Hackett, Beatrice Brenner, Alice Phipps. Cello—Eva Hester Viola—Frances Harrold C Melody Saxophone—John Darrow Trumpets— Joseph Beaty, Merle Kirkman E Elat Alto Saxaphone- -Conrad Thumma Clarinet—Willis Beaty French Horn- Woodward Fisher Trombone—W. F. Kratli Piano—Mary Gillispie, Grace Maley Bast—George McMinn Drums—Lorena Van Briggle Bells— Miriam Hawkins B ORCHESTRA Violin—Elizabeth Johnston, Dorothy Waynvre, Charles Cooper. Eunice Mays, Hausel Smith, Edward Coiner, Richard Cooley. Clarinet—Donald Orbaugh, Cleda Beth Kightlinger, Thomas kind-ley. Trumpet—Eldon Ashton C Melody Saxophone Gerald Smith Baritone—William R. Smith Mellaphone—Francis Renner Bat (—Grace Maley Piano—Magdalene Keyser, Mina Sprong, Loretta Hockersmith.OPERETTA The Gilbert and Sullivan production "All at Sea" was presented this year by the chorus classes on April 27. The time was in the colonial days, the days of the pirate infested seas; the place was aboard a ship. Amusement was afforded by the "peace time" bravery of the policemen. Terror and fear were produced by the presence of the bold bad pirates. ( Continued on page 124)Top row— Mr. Kratli, Lorena Van Briggle, David Mills, Kenneth Kanable, Wilfred Borst, Woodward Fisher, Willis Beaty, Merle Kirkman, Mr. Burt, Director, George McMinn. Middle row—Ralph Warner, Richard Boggess, Robert Jackson, William Earl Simmons, Joseph Beaty, Joseph Van Winkle, Robert Wilson, Conrad Thumma, William Smith. Bottom row—Dale Noble, Gerald Smith, Junior Sellers. Billy Frazier, Dan Campbell, Donald Orbaugh, Robert Hiatt, PhiII McDonald, Francis Renner. H.S. BAND Here are boosters, music makers with plenty of pep. Yes, they are all of these and no matter whether it be football or basketball, the pride of E.H.S. is there to encourage both players and audience. In recent years our band has increased in size and due to the manner in which our band-master, Mr. Burt, has directed them they have increased in quality as well. We extend congratulations to them and to their ever popular and efficient leader.DEBATING SQUAD Row 1—Mina Sprong. John Byus, Maxine Phipps. Row 2—Antoinette Filiatreau. Paul Schrenker. Jack Campbell. Dale Noble (Aff.) Row 3—James Hunt, William Harmon, Regis Higgins. Earl Noble (Neg.) Row 4—Howard Peters, Gerald Smith. Bill Wright. William Smith.DEBATING TEAM Largely due to the persistence of Mr. Brown, and later Mr. Lindley, Elwood High School became, last year, actively engaged in debating for the first time. Since the first returns of their efforts much progress has been made in that the quality has multiplied four-fold as has the interest and support the students have shown and given. We have had at each debate a fine representation of the students. It is difficult for us to express our deep appreciation and genuine pride in the two teams which represented our school in the state contest held at North Manchester College in April. For their conscientious and intensive preparation they will deserve the many distinguished honors which have been conferred upon them, both individually and as a group. Moreover, we wish to acknowledge, as they do, their singular good fortune in having coaches of such superior ability as Mr. Lindley and Mr. Brown—they too worked and sacrificed. Even though they didn't win the state honors, it is consoling to know that being for the first year in the Debating League they reached the finals along with several other schools, from a field of sixty-seven. And more years are coming! Teams Affirmative—Antoinette Filiatreau, Paul Schrenker, Jack Campbell, and Dale Noble. Negative—James Hunt, William Harmon, Regis Higgins, and Earl Noble. Schedule Date Dec. 12 Elwood Dec. 12 Elwood Jan. 9 Elwood Jan. 9 Elwood Jan. 16 Elwood Jan. 16 Elwood Jan. 30 Elwood Jan. 30 Elwood Feb. 6 Elwood Feb. 6 Elwood Feb. 13 Elwood Feb. 13 Elwood Feb. 26 Elwood (This made ] Mar. 12 Elwood (This was the ; April 4 Elwood There Here There Here Here There Here There Here There There Here Here Winner Lebanon Elwood Frankfort Elwood Elwood Lebanon Elwood Elwood Elwood Elwood Ossian Elwood Elwood Congressional District) Here Elwood e right to go to the state) North Manchester HuntingtonTop row—Mary Ashton, Durward Kantner, Helen Higbee, Harl Noble, Mrs. Miller, Costume Manager, Antoinette Filiatreau, Mr. Lindley, Director, Joseph Beaty, Ava Barker, Richard Creagmile. Bottom row—Paul Schrenker, Regis Higgins, Eva Hester, Beulah Perkins, Robert Jones, Charles Sauers. SENIOR CLASS PLAY Our Seniors have an artistic instinct and that’s why we had success in the Senior Class Play this year. The play "Man or Mouse" surpassed all previous ones given by the Seniors because of the splendid talent displayed in this comedy presented in the H.S. Auditorium, January 27. The scene of this play was in a hotel kept by the proprietress and her daughter. The play ended with an exchange of views adding many laughs and also having a very successful effect.Top row—Regis Higgins, President, Joseph Eshelman, Delbert Etchison, Howard Lamb, John Stout, Byron Tubbs, Secretary and Treasurer, Coach Naugle. Middle row—Aubrey Cleveland, Ray Berryman, George Riser, William Smith, Byron Haney, Burl Heflin, Fred Beach, Harry Davis. Bottom row—Robert Doerman, Joseph Warner, Karl Dennis, James Hunt, Paul Schrenker, Joseph Brogdon, Mike Kennedy, Robert Hunt, Antone Stine. THE "EM CLUB The "E” Club is an honorary and exclusive club. Only the boys who have won their letter "E” can be members. We give to the club our sincerest encouragement to produce men who will continue to keep E.H.S. a strong school.DRAMATIC CLUB 'East is West" is a high class drama highly colored with an Oriental touch. The thought, carried through is that, although it may seem otherwise, our white and yellow races should not, in fact, cannot blend without destruction coming to each, but that purity of purpose and of heart can be found in either race. Ideals and moral worth are not determined by color but by the individual.Top row—Joseph Beaty, William Downey. Joe Van Winkle, Eldon Ashton, Manford Merrit, Durward Kantner, Harry Wire, Robert Fields, James Aurelius, Woodward Fisher. Second middle—Dale Noble, John Byus, Loren Lindley, Dorothy Goetz, Kathleen Yarling, Genevieve Denny, Lova Dale, Eileen Gavin, Lucile Rankin, Antoinette Filiatreau, Ruby Foland, Air. Lindley, Sponsor. First middle—Jeanette Clymer, Charles Sauer, Max Moore, Helen Miller, Treasurer, Earl Noble Vice-President, Helen Higbee, President, Madeline Goodwin, Secretary, Jeanette Bouslog, Merl Breese. Bottom row—Ava Barber, Beulah Perkins, Josephine Dauenhauer, Elsie Manghelli, Mary Lois Steiner, Maxine Phipps, Anne Harting, Jane Hackett, Magdalene Keyser, Carolyn Fihe, Mary Ashton. THF DRAMATIC CLUB The Dramatic Club, as others, was limited in membership which made possible the selection of the most talented students, and those who entered this club were vitally interested in dramatics. The play, ’’Fast is West,” which they presented was received with much favorable comment.THE LATIN CLUB The Societas Latina was organized in 1924 for the purpose of studying life, customs, and religion of ancient Rome Due to the extensive work of this club the interest in Latin has been increased. Top row- Mary Elizabeth Ellis, Robert Kochman, Secretary. Clifford Curless, Hazel Hoggatt, Anna Mary Parsons, Guard, Thelma Conwell, Genevieve Harbit. Bottom row—Miss Nuzum, Sponsor, Ruth Spahr, Pauline Lynas, Vice-President, Ethel Greene, President, Lena Robinson, Genevieve Heflin, Marguerite Persinger, Frances Marley. THE FRENCH CLUB II This club is composed of the advanced French Students. All of the meetings are conducted entirely en fran cats. To familiarize its members with the habits and customs of the French people is the chief aim of this club. Top row—Robert Austin, Lewis Mesalem, President, Mar) Gillespie. Lavonne Tubbs, Edell Fellow, Freida Moody, Mrs. Records, Sponsor. Bottom row—Margaret Bohlander, Veneita Harbitt. Garnet Castor, Greeta Castor, Secretary and Treasurer, Wvnema Eply, Vice-President, Frances Jenkins. THE FRENCH CLUB I This club is composed of les jeans enfants. They, too conduct their meetings en francais. Their purpose is much the same as that of French II and their work is most commendable. Top row— Miss Koontz, Sponsor, Dorothy Yocum, Belva Dimick, Mary Drake, Esther Hoeffer, Martha j. Benedict, Helen Campbell. Front row—Mary Robertson, President, Wilma Kurtz. Elizabeth Powers, Ruth Cole. Doris Chance, Elizabeth Perkins. Ruby Skillman, Delores Dellinger, Eva Osman, Secretary-Treasurer, Mar ’ Wimer.THE AVIATION CLUB This organization is for the purpose of studying the greatest and newest of modern transportation facilities. We are proud to have among us those who arc interested in understanding aeronautical undertakings. Top rou Mr. House, Sponsor, Ralph Cottrell, George Huntsinger, Charles Dowell, Russell Kleinbub, Willard McCord, Byron Fours, Paul Edmonds, President, Robert Hains, Clarence Stickler, Roy Hamm. Middle rou—Grace Gardiner, Maxine Phenis, Laura Powers, Emma Todd, Barbara Tidmarsh, Secretary-Treasurer, Opal Gardner, Elmo Shinogle, Richard Tompkins, John Frazier, Vice-President, John Darrow. Bottom row—Harold Yates, Adrain Colvin, Wilbur Collins, Harvard Reynolds, Robert Nagel, Donald Kincaid, Charles De-Hority, Russell Harrell, Glenn Ray, Robert Sillery, Harry Patchett. THE RADIO CLUB A few of the High School pupils have felt strongly the necessity of understanding radios, and thus we have among our clubs a Radio Club. Top rou•- Norman Epley, Herman Weddell, Charles Heaton, Chester Knopp. Orville Murray, Ralph Robison, Lloyd Harting, Robert Mitchell, President. Middle row- Mr. Champion, Sponsor. Robert Hershey, Morris Dague, Charles Faucetr, Vice-President. James Fish. Ralph Brobst, Secretary and Treasurer, Clark Budd, Eugene Poole, Edward Maley, Gerald Heath. Bottom rou—Eugene Williams, Alston Millspaugh, Thomas Mock. John Kirkman, Charles Tyner. Clifford Merill. Perry Boyer. Vergil Humerickhouse, Edward Coiner.THE BOOSTER CLUB The Booster Club members are to be commended upon their loyal and faithful support given to all school activities. A club with such high aims and determinations should have every student backing it.THE BOOSTER CLUB Top row—Carlos Cotton, Edward St. Clair, Secretary-Treasurer, Bill DeHority, Mr. Hillis, Sponsor, Ray Wheatley, Ralph Heflin, Edgar Cook, Robert Schyler. Middle row—Weldon Shickley, Roland Monahan, Robert Wilson, Paul Schrenker, Robert Gritton, Eugene Hill, Harry Davis, Joseph Beaty, Edward Ault. Bottom row- Paul Wilson, Merle Kirkman, Robert Wallace, Junior Sellers, Rex Lineberry, Robert Reese, Loren Line, Robert Wisler, George Knotts. Top row—Donald Dellinger, William Gardner, George Barnes, Robert Jackson, Russell French, Harry Brobst, Dwight Alley, Ralph Hartley, Wilson Lawden. Middle row—Lyndell Lynas, James Groover, Lucian Weddell, An-tone Stine, Maurice Diamond, Richard Creagmile, President, Albert Schuck, Harold Walser. Bottom row—Clifford Drake, Richard Cooley, Harvey Smith, Robert Wesler, Harold Thomas, Donald Orbaugh, Harold Athans, Williams Hobbs, Gus Kutche.THE JOURNALISTIC CLUB The Journalistic Club is the press agent of the Elwood High School. The aim of the dub is to acquire an introductory knowledge of the work of journalists. THE SENATE CLUB The Senate Club was organized for the purpose of familiarizing its members with Parliamentary Laws. To do this a study is made of the rules, regulations, and procedures of the U.S. Senate.THE JOURNALISTIC CLUB Top rou -William Smith. Beulah Murphy. Lucille Wann, Zelma Ballard, Katherine Durst, Opal Coiner, Helen Ruth Purtee, Dorothy Wicker. Isabelle Messmer, Kathryn Morgan. Francis Cook, Bill Wright, President. Bottom rou—Miss Morgan, Sponsor. Watie Capron, Garnell Wiles, Ruth Montgomery. Mar) McCarel, Mary Kleinbub. Martha May Osborne, Zola Mae Cook, Treasurer, Amy Ball, Violet Shaw. Secretary. Annalois Babb. THE SENATE CLUB Top rou—John Redmond, Dallas Smock, Donald Ackerman, President, Wm. Harmon, William Huntsinger, John Hershey, Joe Boll, George Webb. Mr. Nuding, Sponsor. Bottom rou—Harold Vanness, Edwin Griffin. Alice Frazee, Martha Belle Savage, Beatrice Brenner, Secretary-Treasurer, Marjorie Jones. Anna Mary Magers, Elizabeth Patchett, Mary Margaret Barnes, Vice-President, Ruth Longerbone. Beatrice Tomlinson.THE MUSIC CLUB The purpose of this dub is to study the lives of many wonderful musicians, and they have found much enjoyment in so doing. They also work to get the members to appreciate better music. THE NATURE CLUB The members of this club are trained and taught how to appreciate nature better. Trips are made to the woods where studies of the flowers and trees are made.THF MUSIC CLUB Top toil -Eva Moon, Alice Hartley, Mildred Goins, Katherine Ballentine, Want-da Ludlow, Marcella Wood sides, Dorothy Gritton, Mary Lou Wright, Iona Warner. Paul Alexander, Harlan Murray, President, Conrad Thumma. Middle you•— Lucille Cloud, Lydia Frazier. Vice-President, Carolyn Fornshell, Lorena Van Briggle, Leona Starr. Florence Springer, Esther Nuding, Loretta Hockersmith, Alberta Cone, Charlotte Dellinger, Althea Cone. Beulah Roberts, Eva Hines, Elizabeth Johnson, Irene Bagley, Mildred Bagley, Mr. Hosier, Sponsor. Bottom rou -Winifred King, Gretchen Tobias, Esther Hiatt, Francis Leisure. Helene Sizelove, Elva Coverdale, Helen McCreary, Winona Butler, Viola Fromholtz, Eileen Langston, Elizabeth Noland, Secretary-Treasurer. THE NATURE CLUB Top row—Miss Minnich, Sponsor, Thomas Holmes, Robert Way-mire. Raymond Miller, Willis Beaty, Bruce Allen, Jack Ring, Rex Lint-berry, President, Leroy Pace, Harry Campbell, Vice-President, Robert Evans. Bottom rou Thelma Hartbarger, Saba Startzman, Modonna Riegel, Helen Leaky, Secretary-Treasurer, Margaret Love, Kathryn Cook, Vivian Antle, Ruth Hartsook, Louise Morehead, Dorine Goodman, Virginia Lamm. Helen Richardson.THF. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club was organized this year. Its chief object is to instruct the girls in the domestic arts. This club has been very successful in its work. THE FUTURE FARMERS CLUB The Future Farmers Club is a new organization of this year. Its purpose is to en courage and lead those young men interested in the science of agriculture.THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Top rou—Rosella Robbins, Deloris Knotts, Jaunita Jones, Mary Lou Ray, Jean Waymire, Mildred Gee, Alice Phipps, Kathleen Gray, Katherine Jenkins, Miss Koons, Sponsor. Middli rou- Miss Grishaw, Sponsor, Vivian Mock, Elizabeth Johnson, Thelma Idle. Alliehe Reveal, Thelma King, Jaunita Gardner. Grace Maley, Lola Redmond, Esther Smith. Bottom rou—Martha Tubbs, Wilma Kleyla, Violet Underwood, Mary Dunn, Dorothy Layton, Mary Broyles, Frances Whetstone, Grceta Etchison, Secretary and Treasurer, Dorothy Tompkins. THE FUTURE FARMERS CLUB Top row—Loval Hughes, Robert Tomlinson, Russell Grose, Secretary and Treasurer, Deo Hinds, James Adams, Hansel Smith, Gerald Dellinger, Bernardo Goins. Middle row—Mr. Davis, Sponsor, Walter Hartsock, Glendell De-vaney, Franklin Trick, Everett Whiteman, Robert Jackley, Leonard Etchison, President, Earl Wells, Carl Wisler, Howard Brewer. Bottom rou'— Max Haskett, Ralph Freeman, Orris Hughes, Riley Smith, Cedric Hinds, Vice President, Melvin Waymire, Wood-row Myer, Gerald Beckley, Meredith Noone, Ray Wilhoite.THE HISTORY CLUB The History Club is another of our new clubs just organized this year. Its object is to teach its members the importance and influence of history. Miss Cox, Sponsor, Norma Harmon, Secretary, Edith Luzadder, President, Mabel Stant, Treasurer. Frances Cain, Francis Renner. THE COMMERCIAL CLUB The Commercial Club teaches the fundamentals and importance of commercial work. Thorough studies are made along this line and are especially interesting to those who are members. Top rou—Ruby Tranbarger, Chairman Program Committee, Dorothy Waymire, Martha Karch. Secretary and Treasurer, Margaret Gee, Doris Thrawl, Mildred Henncgan. Bottom row—Helen Reveal, President, Audra Day, Irene Kmck, Miss Sneed, Sponsor, Geneva Wisler, Gretchen Miller.HI-Y CLUB The Hi-Y Club is one of the choice clubs of our High School in as much that its members are choice young men. This honorary club is connected with the Young Men’s Christian Association. Top row—Mr. Smith, Sponsor, Howard Peters, Raymond Uetz. Sergeant-at-Arms, Ralston Stokes, President, Garth Benedict, Robert Creamer, Secretary. Bottom row—Joe Wright, David Mills, Lorraine Capsurius. Kenneth Kanable, Raymond Stokes, Herman Wilkie, Vice-President. Richard Boggess, Billy Frazier. THE CAMERA CLUB This club is exactly as the name suggests. We, the staff, find it hard to try to express our appreciation to this club for the wonderful cooperation they gave us. Many of the snapshots were the work of this club. Francis Hoose. Mr. Kratli, Sponsor, Wilfred Borst. Maragaret Miller, Secretary and Treasurer, Charles Cooper, President. Raymond Downham, Robert Porter, Oris Klyla. THE CURRENT NEWS CLUB The purpose of this club is to keep its members informed of the news of the world. The members become familiar with all current events and are trained to talk upon any world subject. Top row—Horace Mays, Vice-President, Francis Dimick. Glen Gardner, Secretary and Treasurer, George Kutche, Mr. Forney, Sponsor, Carl Gross, Everett Havens. Bottom row—Edna Rounds, Miriam Hawkins, President, Dorothy Davis, Josephine Welborn.Top row—Mrs. Miller, Sponsor, Gerald Smith, Karl McCann, Robert Johns, President, William Earl Simmons, Charles High, Howard Greenlee, Fred Welcher, Tom Lindley, Vice-President, Charles Welborn. Middle row—Jean Leisure, Secretary-Treasurer, Mina Sprong, Mary Heflin, Juanita Gifford, Alice Norris, Freida Norris, Luthera Springer, Garnet Etchison, Audrey McNeal, Madeline Hackett, Mildred Hackett. Bottom row—Dema Gardner, Winifred King, Marie Hardebeck, Mary Jane Robbins, Maxine Haskett, Verna Jean Lyst, Evelyn Moore, Anne Belle Gregg, Dorothy Wilson, Betty Hettsmansberger, Ruth Tompkins, Lois Ault. THE GARRICK CLUB The Garrick Club is the Dramatic Club’s little sister and we are proud of it. The energetic members have accomplished a great deal during the first year of its organization.Top row—Eva Ford, Jean Campbell, Miss Clymer, Sponsor, Josephine Stevens, Roberta Hamm, Pansy McDermitt, Jaunita French, Grace Anna Williams. Middle row—Dorothy Lee, Elizabeth Ackerman, Evelyn Leisure, Dollie Rittenhouse, Helen Layton, Maurettia McMinds, Lillian Dudley, Carol Hawk, President. Bottom row—Ruth Noble, Margaret Ormsby, Hazel Hughes, Evelyn Toben, Lena Van Ness, Alma Foland, Eunice Mays, Margaret Bunnell, Lucille Benedict, Naomi Reichart. THE ATHLETIC CLUB The Athletic Club members are deeply interested in our school athletics, and it is due largely to them that interest of the whole school is aroused to a higher standard. They put themselves in the public eye by selling candy at basketball games.OH, PAUL! 1 YEAH? OH RUTH G E" GIGGLE S DEUX AMIES HOME"JERRY” NAUGLE Whenever the term Coach is mentioned Elwood will always think of Jerry Naugle. To the Elwood High School student body. Coach Naugle is the Ideal, always respecting and revering him the students know that he cannot fail them, as they know the team fights for "Jerry.” But in victory or defeat everybody knows that Coach Naugle is behind his guns. Very few coaches in the state can boast of the record he has attained. The players, too, vouch for Naugle, and even though they may not escape the verbal lashings and hard drivings that only Naugle can give; nevertheless, they play with the knowledge that they are glad to battle to the end for their School, and Jerry.FOOTBALL SQUAD Top row—Davis, Goetz, R. Hunt, Broaden, Higgins, Lamb, Heflin, Doerman, Coach Naugle. Middle row—Snyder, Schrenker, Cleveland, Eshelman, Smith, Dennis, J. Hunt, Asst. Coach Hosier. Bottom row—Hershey, Schuck, Etchison, Stine, Owen, Jackley, Berryman, Kennedy, Student Manager. DO YOU RECALL .... ELWOOD 0; KOKOMO 6 To the Kokomo-Elwood game goes the honor of being the curtain raiser for the 1929 season. Both teams showed plenty of fight despite weather conditions. The only score chalked up was by the forward pass route with only 30 seconds of the first half left to go. The Panthers came back hard the last half but failed to put the ball across the last white line. According to signs those Panthers look plenty good and have the makings of a strong team. ELWOOD 6; CLINTON 6 Introducing night football into high school circles. The Panthers held the strong "Kelly Kids” of Clinton to a 6 to 6 tie. Outweighed and handicapped on every side, the team matched the brawn of the coal miners with the strategy, and fighting spirit of Elwood High School, and came out in front, not only tying the score but returning home with a moral victory under their belts.EL WOOD 0; TECH 0 Tech of Indianapolis with its strongest team in years failed to penetrate or even dent the forward wall of the fighting Panthers. This game brought out the fact that Elwood ball toters on this occasion were in a slump, but it can't last. So look out, Marion! ELWOOD 27; MARION 0 The offensive and defensive power of the Panthers in this game was superb. The Elwood backs rode roughshod over their opponents and repeatedly crossed the Giant's goal line for points. While Marion was held without score. ELWOOD 58; NOBLESVILLE 0 Coach Naugle turned his pack of untamed Panthers loose for a little romp this afternoon. They engaged in a slight scrimmage with the boys from Noblesville. The Panthers had not been fed for a week, but satisfied their appetites to the tune of 58 to 0. ELWOOD 13; SHORTRIDGE 13 Shortridge, expecting a line plunging, end running cage of Panthers from the tinplate city, were greatly fooled by the overhead exhibition the team put on for their benefit. Shortridge did not wake up to the fact that they were playing football until the Panthers were 13 points to the good. Shortridge came back in the last quarter to tie the score. Those Panthers look better every game. ELWOOD 33; ANDERSON 13 Our ancient rivals, Anderson, here with a great team and high hopes of victory. Those hopes were swelled when the Indians marked up 13 points to our 0. Those hopes went down with a crash, and then a sigh, for eleven more redskins bit the dust, and were trampled there by the thundering charge of eleven lithe Panthers. ELWOOD 6; MUNCIE 0 With the invasion of Muncie, Elwood ended its 1929 football season. This game was a fitting conclusion to one of the greatest seasons Elwood has ever known. Completely outclassing the Bearcats in every department of the game the Panthers rung down the curtain in a blaze of glory that will long be remembered in the history of Elwood High.t RAYMOND GOETZ (Captain) Captain Goetz piloted his team through one of the most successful seasons Elwood High School has ever known. Goetzie certainly put pep into his teammates. Good luck, Ray. KARL DENNIS "Greek” Karl was our big dashing tackle, and when he settled down to business it was just too bid for the opponents. Dennis will lead the Panthers next year. Play hard, Karl! HARRY DAVIS "Heze” 'Harry, who was voted to have his name on the cup, was our hard plowing fullback; not very big, but "he sure had a sweet disposition when carrying that potato". So long, our high school hero. PAUL SCHRENKER "Pauley” Schrenker, our most consistent player. Big, boisterous, and "plenty tough." Wonder if we ll ever find anyone to fill his shoes— Afraid not. JAMES SNYDER "Jimmy" Jim certainly played a wonderful game at end. And as for catching passes he was always the one to do it. Ask Shortridge. JOSEPH WARNER "Flatfoot" Joe played at end in great style. He might have flatfeet, but he could get down on those punts. Catch passes? Well I should say! Be good, Joe. REGIS HIGGINS "Reg" Reg directed the team from the quarterback position. His strategy and quick thinking contributed greatly to the success of the Panthers this season. JAMES J. HUNT "Jim" Jim was another one of our ends. His speciality was snagging passes when they were most needed. Jimmy leaves us this year and all of us hate to see him go as he was ready to fight anytime for Elwood High.I ANTONE STINE "Tut” Always smiling in the thick of battle and fighting all the time. He surely plugged up those holes at Marion, playing the best game of his career. Sorry to lose you, Tony. DELBERT ETCH ISON "Hoi Shot” Hot Shot” played a steady game at guard all year, and when a pass was to be had it could be found by Delb. AUBREY CLEVELAND Aubrey played himself into a guard position in this, his first year out for the team. Aubrey is back next year and we expect to see our happy-go-lucky on the field playing as hard as ever. ROBERT DOERMAN "Bob” Bob was our small but mighty quarterback. When Bob did get in a game he showed his caliber by knowing what plays to use at the right time. ALBERT SCHUCK "Hero” Schuckey, an import from St. Jo High School. He proceeded to play football in great style and we’re banking on the Hero” next year. JOSEPH ESHELMAN ”Joe” Joe is one of the lightest men on the team, but he made up his lack of weight in fight. His passes from center were unerring and his defensive game excellent — Fight hard, Joe. HAROLD OWEN "Farmer” Owen was one of our big guards. During his second year on the squad, he showed great improvement. We re expecting great things of him next year. ROBERT HUNT ”Scrump” There are none better than Scrump when it comes to kicking or passing a football around any gridiron. Just ask Muncie about this triple threat man.HOWARD LAMB "Lambie" This is our Deluxe model of a human express train. Can he run around those ends? Watch him next year and see for yourself. WILLIAM SMITH "Bill” Bill played at guard and was the heavyweight of the squad. The opposition almost lost hopes trying to gain through Smitty. Lots of fight next year. Bill. BLTRI. HEFLIN Burl, though only a freshman, showed real class for his first year. With three more years to go he promises to be one of the best backs El wood High has produced. Keep it up. MAURICE JACKLEY Jackley was one of our dependable ends playing a very consistent game when in the lineup. He also will be in there next year fighting for all he’s worth. RAYMOND BERRYMAN Ray was one of our tackles, always putting his best into the game and fighting until the final whistle was blown—Watch him go next year. JOSEPH BRODGEN "Ba tleaxe” Big. fast, and shifty—that's Joe. He didn't get that name of Battleaxe for nothing. When we needed a few yards this good old Panther could always get them. There are two more years for Joe. MIKE KENNEDY "The Pest" Folks, give this little boy a great big hand. He’s the merry trainer for that bunch of scrapping Panthers, and he’s held in the highest regard by us all—See that they train next year, Mike. CLWOOD-e MUNCIE-0 ’Nurr saidBASKETBALL SQUAD To row—Mr. Hosier, Assistant Coach, Robert Hunt, Garth Benedict, Lucian Weddle, William Huntsinger, Karl Dennis, Howard Lamb, Coach Naugle. Middle row—Bill DeHority. Everett Havens, Robert Johns, Harold Owen, Joseph Brogdon, William Creagmile. Bottom Row-—Burl Heflin, Dallas Smock, Thomas Lindley. Ralph Cottrell. Mike Kennedy, Student Manager, Garreld Reynolds, John Lewis, Harry Wire. Elwood—25; Elwood—24; Elwood—28; Elwood—34; Elwood—24; Elwood—21; Elwood—29; Elwood—29; Elwood—29; Elwood—38; Elwood—23; Elwood—27; Elwood—19; Elwood—22; Elwood—28; Elwood—22; Elwood—27; Elwood—32; SCORES 1929-1930 Atlanta—18. Prairie Township—29. Noblesville—26. Broadripple—16. Delphi—41. Alexandria—42. Shortridge—-53. Monticello—33. Summitville—27. Fairmont—39. Tipton—32. Deaf School—40. Alexandria—49. Bluffton—38. Tipton—27. Lapel—25. Union City—40. Summitville—35 (Sectional tourney)GARTH BENEDICT 'Toad” Garth being tall usually was at his best when under the basket where he had a habit of tipping them in from ail angles. We are expecting you back next year and lots of luck to you. WILLIAM CREAGMILE "Mabel” Creagmile the only senior on the entire squad and will be greatly missed by his teammates. Mabel was another of the long shot artists of which the Panthers boast. JOSEPH BROGDEN ”Industrious” Joe was the fellow who always had as much pep when the final whistle blew as when the game started. Joe’s opponents were aware of his presence. ROBERT HUNT Captain Hunt’s versatile and stellar playing placed him on the first all-sectional team. Bob's game throughout the season was very steady and he could always be counted on to ' swish the draperies’’ when necessary. Under the basket his height made him a most valuable man. Lots of luck next year. Bob. WILLIAM HUNTSINGER ’Pete" Pete played his first year for El wood High, and did a very neat job in holding down the center position. We’re banking on Bill to keep up the fight next year. KARL DENNIS "Greek” Karl w'as the handy man of the Panther aggregation. Dennis could fill any position and did, playing everything from backguard to center. Dennis has another year. Watch his smoke.EVERETT HAVENS "Coach” Coach was one of the very few small members of the squad. A half pint in size, but a gallon in determination. Nice going. Coach. HOWARD LAMB Lamb was the shifty young fellow who played floorguard. Swiftness and a good shot from far out on the court were Lambie's main assets. And this is not his last year. LUCIAN WEDDLE "Flaming Mamie” Lue, the elongated center, was the “sky scraper" of the Panthers. His height made him a very valuable man especially to get the tip oft. Were banking on you to be bigger and better next year. Lue. WILLIAM DeHORITY "Bill” Bill was another of the underclassmen. Being a Freshman he will be back for the next three years and we hope he keeps up the good playing. BURL HEFLIN "Peacock” Burl, although just a Sophomore, started playing good ball from the very first of the season and continued until the end. Watch him go next year. MIKE KENNEDY (Student Manager) Hey! Where's the other ball? You guys quit messing around here. Where're those shoes? Leave that alone.” And that is our old friend Mike on the warpath in the dressing room.Top row—Robert Gritton, James Hunt, Richard Creagmile, Mr. House, Coach, Harry Davis, Horace Mays. Bottom row—Aubrey Cleveland, Joseph Beaty, Maurice Jackley, William Downey, Antone Stine. CLASS BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS The class basketball championship was won by this great little team. The Seniors, coached by Mr. House, came through the first round of the tournament in great style-eliminating the Juniors, thereby earning the right to mix with the Freshman in the rinals where they toppled off the underclassmen in a bitterly contested game.ADVERTISERS We appreciate greatly the coopertion of Elwood Business and Professional men who so readily responded to our efforts for our ’30 Crescent. Let’s make it our duty to show our appreciation by patronizing those merchants who have helped make its publication possible. Page One Hundred and SevenJ. 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 FRENCH STEAM DYE WORKS 1414 Main Street, Elwood, Ind. Cleaning and Pressing Wm. Mott John E. H. S. ’23 Page One Hundred and EightKEEP WELL Eat Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Everp Dap JOE MANGHELLI Jobber Miss Grosswege—"Now we find that X=0.” Dick C.—"All that work for nothing.” There is something good about every man even if it is only his own opinion of himself. G. Smith—"Name a liquid that won't freeze.” Wm. Holliday—"Hot w'ater." The Equipment The Experience The Desire TO DO GOOD WORK ELMER REBUCK NU-WAY CLEANER Phone 701 —1421 Main Street SHERIDAN CLYDE GEO. F. BOOHER REAL ESTATE — HEALTH - ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE ? [ SINCLAIR GAS AND OILS 15221 2 SOUTH A STREET { 400 S. ANDERSON ST. Page One Hundred and NineRELIGION AND PROSPERITY Try as you will, writes Roger W. Babson, you cannot separate the factor of religion from economic development. It is the church which has created America, which has developed our schools, which has created our homes, which has built our cities, which has developed our industries, which has made our hospitals, charities, and which has done everything that is worth while in America. Let us never forget the foundation upon which .all permanent prosperity is based.” FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Church School 9:30 Morning Service 10:45 Evening Service 7:30 CAN YOU IMAGINE Dick Creagmile serious? Dorothy Davis with blond hair? Glenn Ray six feet tall? Harland Murry playing a cornet? Karl McCann liking anything? Miss Morgan being as old as she tries to make us think she is? Howard Lamb agreeing with the geometry text? Mike Kute a graduate? Maxine Hasket growing? Charles Sauer as a quiet little boy? Miss Grosswege cross? Our Freshmen as dignified seniors? ROYAL GARMENT CLEANERS 308 South Anderson Street Phone 13 Harold Bronneme, Mgr. APPROACHES ROYALl STANDARDIZED Cleaning 6 Pressing Service . --innniffl TEAS — COFFEE — CANDIES —and— SCHOOL SUPPLIES SAM AURELIUS Page One Hundred and TenTHE CRAFTS PRESS 515 2 South Anderson Street Ray Striker, Proprietor Fine Commercial Printing Graduation Announcements SEASONABLE FOOTWEAR In the Latest Style Always R1CHESON SHOE STORE Successors to John Faherty 11IS. Anderson St. irf A Cola •elec- 4 Lighting Refrigeration Cooking ELEC tricity To Serve You INDIANA GENERAL SERVICE CO. PERRIN DRUGGIST 112 S. Anderson St. Phone 519 Page One Hundred and Eleven m The Colorful Kitchen M Is More Than Stylish— It is Inspiring! Surroundings have everything to do with our dispositions. Consider the woman who works in a t leak, cheerless kitchen. How can she be bright and cheery? How can her kitchen duties be inspiring? What she needs is a bright, colorful, garden spot of a room. That is why the new.stylish, colorful, Sellers kitchen has so quickly become popular. It met a crying need in thou- B f ■ ® ■V 1 i bLJ J i sands of homes. It has literally transfigured countless weary women by bringing sunshine and joy into hours that were often irksome. Sellers, through their new, colorful, stylish Cabinets, offer a very simple way to make any kitchen beautiful. SELLERS KITCHEN CABINETS ON CONVENIENT TERMS R. L. Leeson Sons Co. ! Page One Hundred and TwelveALHAMBRA THEATRE THE HOME OF THE TALKIES Presenting the Best in Features and Comedies AT POPULAR PRICES Miss Morgan (at a football game)—"We’ve lost the ball." Man next to her—"Lost the ball? Lost the ball? Well 1 don't see it myself." Helen M.—"Meet me at the library at 7 o’clock.” Harry D.—"All right, what time will you be there?” Miss Clymer—"Never go over the same line twice.” Madeline G.—"Can you go over it once?” Mary Jane Robbins—"What's the matter with your hose?” Beulah P.—"Oh, they’ve run so much there all worn out.” Miss Sneed (in shorthand class)—"The place for chewing gum after one o'clock is in the waste-paper basket.” YOU CAN’T DO THAT (You re out of date without an eight) SEE STUDEBAKER- The World’s Largest Builder of Eight Cylinder Automobiles Studebaker Service 1441-43 South A Street — Phone 93 Expert Mechanics Car Laundry Brake Service Page One Hundred and ThirteenKUTE AND CONNER DRUGS Eaton, Crane, and Pike Stationery Are excellent assortments of white linen finish paper With Envelopes of Fashionable Cut JAMES A. CREAGMILE SONS GROCERIES — MEATS Quality Service Personality THE VOGUE SHOP THE DRESS STORE Silk Underwear and Silk Hosiery Elwood, Indiana Page One Hundred and FourteenQuality Clothing for Family on Credit Jewelry Shoes for Men MENTER CO. 217 South Anderson St. POT SCRAPINGS A famous educator recently advocated overstuffed chairs for class rooms; but what we really need are daybeds. It’s strange how certain people invariably manage to sit together in auditorium meetings. And, by the way, why are the skylights left open during movie programs? Carlos Cotton fell downstairs trying to get to class on time. Shall this be the reward for ambition? G'en Gardner is beyond hope. Oh, Laugh! See, Naugle? Shall it be said of our school that it backs only the teams that win? We wonder how many of our faculty ever had "to stay in for conference.'' There ought to be a warrant out for anyone caught singing "Sonn-e-e-c Boy.” Yoyos have gone the way of plaited pigtails and bicycles built for two. Is it right that one member of our faculty has been mistaken for a janitor? It is said that a soothing voice will sometimes conquer the wildest animal. So that’s way Mr. Hillis talks that way? The Morris 5c 10c to $1.00 Store PROMPT, COURTEOUS SERVICE Joe McDannel, Mgr. Page One Hundred and FifteenYork Memorial Chapel With our new chapel we are better prepared to render the efficient service we owe to this community MILTON YORK Page One Hundred and SixteenDOROTHY'S BEAUTY SHOPPE For Graduation Give Her a Permanent Over Elwood Sweet Shoppe Phone 202 Dorothy Knick, Prop. HOLD YOUR BREATH Mr. Ashton-—"What's the matter, Dale, do you want to recite?" Dale Noble—"No, I was just about to sneeze." Miss Sneed: "Why did you spell pneumatic newmatic'?” Merl Breese: "The 'k' on my typewriter is not writing." Miss Foote—"What made you fail on the test I gave you the other day?” Maxine Phipps—"Wasn't in the right mood, I guess.” Aubrey Cleveland (one rainy day)—"I don’t know what I’d do if this slicker got on fire. I couldn’t put it out 'cause it's water-proof." Compliments of CLUB CIGAR STORE I 533 Main St. Page One Hundred and Seventeen- READ - The Elwood Call Leader FOR ALL THE NEWS The- fellow who used to read the film subtitles out loud now sits behind us at the talkies and helps the hero sing the theme song. SENIOR S ADVICE TO A ERESHMAN Latin is a pleasant thing. It makes me want to dance and sing. Its translations never make me sore For, you see, I don't take it anymore. Mrs. Miller—"There's an account in the paper of a man who lives on onions alone.” Dorothy Tompkins—"Well any man who lives on onions ought to live alone.” SNEEDS For Your School Needs 103 South Anderson St. Page One Hundred and EighteenCONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1930 We will allow all Eighth grade and Seniors 10 per cent discount on all graduating wearing apparel. BOSTON STORE Miss Foote—"Translate, Caesar sic dical on de an. in egesse lie turn." David Mills—"Caesar sicked the cat on the cur and I guess he licked him.” Helen Miller—"Isn't it funny how all handsome men are disagreeable?” Jim Hunt—"Well, I try to be pleasant." Mr. Lindley—"Now I wonder if any one can tell me the dying words of Lord Chesterfield?" Byron Haney—"They satisfy.” The Elwood Hardware Company QUALITY HARDWARE Our idea in a successful business is quick and dependable service linked with quality at moderate prices Builders’ Hardware, Paints, Varnish and Oil Plumb, Atkins, Diston and Stanley Tools Store and Household Supplies Phone 48 104 S. Main Page One Hundred and NineteenQUALITY FURNITURE at Lowest Cost A Complete Display of Beautiful Patterns in LIVING ROOM— DINING ROOM and BEDROOM FURNITURE Your Home Should Come First A. R. CHARLES 1411 -15 W. MAIN ELWOOD The man in the black hood stepped forward and took careful aim. Across the room the frosh sat motionless, even helpless. He didn’t even raise a finger in self defense. Surely he was not going to sit there and be shot without a struggle. No, he must needs twist from his imaginary bonds. But the man in the black hood was equal to the occasion. "Look at the birdie,” quoth he. And the "shot” followed. Miss Jackson (in Chorus)—"Faces this way, please, boys.” Carlos C.—"Can’t make mine that way.” Miss Cox—"Regis, who comes to your back door?” Regis—"The groceryman.” Dorothy T.—"The groceryman may come to your back door but there’s one who doesn’t come to mine." Conway’s Store Where it is a pleasure to trade Phone Brown 142 Leisure THE RAREST BEAUTY Can be yours—Let us show you how ETHEL BEAUTY SHOPPE 412 S. Anderson St. Phone 183 Established 1900 Page One Hundred and Twenty?: S f (Erntgratulatuma ELWOOD HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES of 1930 Citizens State Bank Elwood State Bank Elwood Trust Company First National Bank L ilQjr £ Page One Hundred and Tu enty-oneEVANS DRUG STORE Students’ and Teachers’ Headquarters WILL G. EVANS “Let Me Be Your Druggist” Main and Sixteenth This space reserved by THE UNITED WOOLEN CO. DOLLAR CLEANERS AND HIGH CLASS CLOTHES BUILDERS F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. NOTHING OVER TEN CENTS DRINK BOTTLED Delicious and Refreshing Hamm’s Bottled Carbonated Beverages COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS L. E. Leatherbury New York Weiner Stand TEMPLE Hot Hamburger 5c RADIOS Coney Island 5c Ice Cream Sodas Phone 424 1531 Main St. Page One Hundred and Twenty-lu oCOPHER FKSLER Phone 1005 o Bob Reese—"What am I going to do now?” Miss Jackson—"Just hold me.’ ” In Physics class Mr. Smith was lecturing on the various effects of the moon. Suddenly he stopped. "That's all right, we often forget where we are,” he apologized. For Efficient Service ELWOOD RESTAURANT Open Day and Night 1522 Main St. Elwood, Ind. Page One Hundred and TwentylhreeWe Believe— that it is the desire of every honest up-to-date scholar to be the best in his class. This is a noble desire and will surely have its reward. Ours is a High Position The highest position a mercantile house can have is to be the best in its class in the community. The confidence of the public is gratifying and is justified by our method of doing business and we want you to help make this position still stronger as we can give you values and satisfy you in everything you want. R. L. Leeson Sons Co. (OPERETTA Continued) For the "All's well" ending of this clever operetta, responsibility falls upon the fairy queen who with aid of a magic wand changed the sad plight of affairs for the voyagers and punished the pirates by forcing upon each the curse of a muse, namely, each must be a poet. To Miss Jackson and Miss Clymer is due the credit for the success of "All at Sea” for it was because of their efforts that it earned the phrase "best yet.” To Miss Lyst, Miss Grishaw, and Mrs. Miller is due the credit for the clever art work, the painting of the scenery and designing of the costumes. SOMETHING TO LOOK FORWARD TO Miss Grosswege to Freshman Algebra class—When you get in solid geometry you get to play with all kinds of little things. Mr. Kratli—"Carolyn, you don't need a whole egg for that experiment.” Carolyn Fornshell—"I'm sorry; I couldn't find a half of an egg anywhere.” Page One Hundred and Twenty-fourEdgar M. Clark Open Every Minute in the Year Phones 108 - 641 Page One Hundred and Twenty-fiveYour friends can buy anything you can give them except your photograph— RATGHFORI) STUDIO 108 South Anderson St. J. LEWIS SMALL CO., (Inc.) MAM FACT! KKKS OK GLOVES AND MILL SUPPLIES ELWOOI). INDIANA Standard Oil Company (Indiana) Service Stations on Anderson Street, at Main and South B Page One Hundred and Tu enty-sixMontgomery Ward Co. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED or YOUR MONEY BACK OOOOOOCOOOOC MONTGOMERY WARD CO. Main and Anderson Sts. Phone 226 Elwood, Indiana Many famous comedians spend hours racking their brains trying to devise some laugh provoking action, while Freshmen do the same thing without any effort. Miss Morgan (discussing a short story)—"Why did the hero kill himself?" Paul S.—"Well if it had been a novel he’d have starved himself but since it's a short story he made a hurry up job of it.” Bill Creagmile—"I've changed my mind.” Bob Gritton—"Well, does it work any better?” THE VANITIE SALON Nell McDonald, Prop. Experts in Personal Grooming Permanent IVaving Our Specially 1452 South A Street Elwood, Indiana Page One Hundred and Thirty-sevenELWOOD LUMBER COMPANY “Everything From Plans to Paint” 28 -THE LUMBER NUMBER- 28 Page One Hundred and Twenty-eightCOMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE Based on Twenty-Nine Years’ Experience FRANK E. DeHORITY SON Opposite P. O. Phone 193 WHEN A FELLOW NEEDS A FRIEND When someone who gets 99 on a test asks you what you got. When you are day-dreaming in class and your teacher calls upon you to recite. When your clock is twenty minutes behind the one at school, causing you to be tardy. When you blow out a fuse in Physics Lab. When you are ready to tell Mrs. Records you were sick and she tells you to put down "went to the show.” When grade cards come out. When you miss your lock off your locker and you go to the office knowing Mr. Hillis has it. When you have lost a note and find out Mr. Lindlcy has found it and read it to one of his classes. Joe Wright—"Yeah, she's so tight she even buys her jewelry at the 5c and 10c store.” David Mills—"The joke is on you. Why she wouldn't buy anything at the 5c and 10c store as long as there was a Penney store in town.” JAY GRAIN CO. CONEY ISLAND LUNCH ROOM Elwood, Indiana HOME COOKED MEALS Phone 229 Short Orders Soup Sandwiches We Bake Our Own Pies Page One Hundred and Twenty-nineTHE EL WOOD SWEET SHOPPE Delicatessen Luncheonette ELWOOD’S MOST POPULAR PLACE CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1930 and THE CRESCENT STAFF Wright Cement Works Manufacturers of Cement Products Fence Tank Feeders RAPPS CUT PRICE CO. Full Outfitting for All the Family ONE PRICE TO ALL AND THAT A CUT PRICE CITY DRUG STORE DRUGS - - - PAINTS WALL PAPER Prescriptions Correctly Compounded O. D. HINSHAW The Home of Sky Rover Radio Phone 88 Pane One Hundred and Thirl)(WILL Continued) To Ruth Tompkins, Donald Ackerman's ability to get Physics. To Rosabelle Hausecuster, some of Opal Coiner’s weight. To Jeanette Clymer, Miriam Hawkins’ pep at football games. To Madaline Goodwin, Carrol Hawk's ability to borrow "E” sweaters. To Mary Lois Steiner, Lucile Rankin’s way with men. To Bill Wright, Tut Stine’s honor of being looked after by all the teachers. To Aubrey Cleveland, Paul Schrenker’s ability to talk about nothing. In witness thereof we the class of ’30 have set our seal in the year of our Lord 1930. Witnesses: Signed: Lucile Rankin Dorothy Tompkins Miriam Hawkins Dorothy Wilson Merl Breese Helen Miller P. M. SLAUTER SONS DIAMONDS WATCHES Elrvood’s Leading JcTVeler DR. E. D. FOLEY OPTOMETRIST GIFTS CLOCKS Page One Hundred and Thirty-one CLEAN UP We Can Clean Everything in Your Home COATS RUGS DRESSES FURS HATS SWEATERS SUITS GLOVES CURTAINS HOOSIER CLEANERS Phone 900 Next to Alhambra Theatre Mr. Naugle—"Now tell me why you laughed aloud during study hour?” Joe Wright—"I didn’t mean to.” Mr. Naugle—"Didn’t mean to?” Joe—"No, I laughed up my sleeve and I didn’t know there was a hole in my elbow.” Geneva W. (at baseball game)—"Oh look, we have a man on every base!" Charles S.—"That’s nothing, so has the other side.” LIFE INSURANCE POLICIES which eliminate expense for protection, and show to you a financial gain. ANNUITIES for your own old age. HEALTH AND ACCIDENT POLICIES which preserve your income when you are not able to earn it. Always at Your Service WILLIAM R. HINSHAW Page One Hundred and Thirty-twoBU'LO a home. OBTAIN A LOAN SELECT A HOME PLAN BUY A LOT OWNE«s ft ! save systematically fj; TART A SAVINGS ACCO BUY BUILDING 6 LOAN DO WITHOUT SOME LUXURIES Retail Lumberman 'ts 132----------phone---------132 Winters Lumber Co. “The Lumber Yard With a Conscience" ARTHUR E. BELL, Manager Page One Hundred and Thirty-threeWe, the Members of Elwood Medical and Dental Society Heartily Endorse the Crescent and Extend Wishes to the Class of '30 W. H. FITZPATRICK M. L. PLOUGHE R. R. PLOUGHE W. A. LAUDEMAN R. N. FILIATREAU T. S. OWENS G. V. NEWCOMER F. V. NEWCOMER W. H. W. M. HOPPENRATH DR. J. CULLIPHER DR. FLOYD HARROLD DR. MELVIN KING DR. ROY SCIRCLE dr. j. c. McDaniel L. A. MOTT H. M. BROWN HOPPENRATH Page One Hundred and Thirty-fourJONES, PERKINS, RHODES CO. 108 NORTH ANDERSON STREET Home Furnished Throughout TRADE IN YOUR OLD FURNITURE AND STOVES ON NEW - hJ f -------------- Karl McCann (in English class to Dot Parsons) "I like people who say exactly what they think.” Dorothy—"Well, I think you're nuts.’ ” Miss Cox—"Woodward, do you have a S') banknote?” Woodward F.— "Thanks for the compliment.” On the board in the Chemistry room were the following formulas: H20, H2S04, NaN3. A couple of Freshies happened in the room and gazed on these with awe while one said, "Gee, ain’t this simplified spelling awful?” Mr. Hosier—"What are you fellows standing around here in the halls for?” Chorus—"Nothing." Mr. Hosier—"Well, move on. If everybody stood in the halls how could the rest get past?” Page One Hundred .wd Thirty-file(CALENDAR Continued) May 5—Heard in halls: If I ever get through Physics I'll never sign up for a science again. Never!" 7—A catastrophe will surely result from the tragic action of so many Seniors throwing dignity to the winds and going skating. Imagine it! 12—4B's are all going around with poker faces, meaning things. 16—RECEPTION! 19—Crescent, the culmination and combination of E.H.S. students’ talent and per-sistance, offered to the students and faculty for approval. We hope you like it. 22—Senior week starts. Oh, teachers, remember thy youth—have mercy. "Aren't the caps and gowns dignified looking?” 25—Baccalaureate. Weep away. Seniors, we're breaking a habit that we have been four years forming—namely attending daily, good old E.H.S. 27— Commencement. Just you wait, Juniors, you'll cry too—it isn’t such an elated feeling—this graduating. 28— Can not say au revoir—we must say, adieu. Good times, mischief, and romances, adieu. A wonderful vacation to all. SLIPPERS WITH STYLE And Character for Commencement and Vacation HILEMAN “Shoes of Course” Page One Hundred and Thirty-sisMACK HOME OF PARAMOUNT THEATRE THE NEW-SHOW WORLD ALL TALKING SHOWS WESTERN ELECTRIC SOUND SYSTEM MOBLEY’S CLEANING CO. CLEANING, PRESSING. ALTERATIONS Home of Glob Tailoring Co. Made to Measure Suits Phone 842 1928 Main St. Page One Hundred and Thirty-sevenWhere Is The Thrift of Yesterday? Do you recall the old-fashioned thrift . . . the kind of thrift that pinched every time you looked at color that wasn’t practical, or at a frock that wasn’t a hardy perennial, or at things you really didn’t need to keep you warm, dry and well-fed? Then you probably feel a glow of pleasure for the thrift of today ! The new thrift goes hand in hand with fashion i The new thrift puts gaily colored cloths on your tea table . . . and gives you hats that are Paris replicas ... at small expense! Happily, the J. C. Penney stores make this kind of thrift real! For here style is always inexpensive and i n e x p e n sive things in style! J. C. PENNEY CO., INC. P.ige One Hundred and Thirty-eight- PRINCESS - Showing Radio, Keith Orpheum and Universal Hits—in Talking and Singing Pictures DOESN'T SEEM POSSIBLE Dot Parsons wrote on an English test, "William Shakespeare lived 1564-1616. He is dead now." Aubrey Cleveland—"Why are you wearing that old sweater to class, haven't you any shirts?” John Byus—"Sure, I have lots of shirts, but they’re both in the wash." A little flunking now and then Will happen to the best of men. Alice F. (after an explanation)—"I understand, but how can I write it down?” Mr. Smith—"Some people use pencils.” FRED C. ALDENDORF GROCERIES AND MEATS SCHOOL SUPPLIES, CANDIES Page One Hundred and Thirty-nineyr IN AFTER YEARS ” " WHEN YOU RE TURN THE PAGES OF THE ANNUAL WHICH PERPETUATES YOUR PRE-GRADUATE JOYS AND SORROWS, $ou ■vJill praise {he wisdom of {he staff {hat selected good engravings rather than just cuts.” Years do not dim {he brilliant printing qualit$ of FORT WAYNE HALF-TONE t PORTRAITS AND VIEWS THE MARK OF EXCELLEKCE n LUayne bngravmg co. FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Page One Hundred and FortyTHE CALL OL BUSINESS Every year, business is in need of numerous new bookkeepers, stenographers, accountants and secretaries. Young men and young women who are definitely prepared—just ready to accept their first positions—are offered these desirable places. Then, as experience is gained, bigger and still more attractive opportunities will naturally come to them. This is one of the surest, safest, and best ways by which ambitious young people can become entrenched in business. Attend this institution at Anderson, Muncie, Logansport, Marion, Kokomo, Lafayette, Columbus, Richmond, Vincennes, or Indianapolis—Ora E. Butz, President. For Budget of Information and full particulars, see, write or telephone 0. R. James, Principal, or Bert Tharp, Secretary. ANDERSON BUSINESS COLLEGE NEW LOCATION. 6TH FLOOR, ANDERSON BANK TRUST BUILDING Edgar C. "Where are you working now?” Ray Wheatley—"A. P.” Edgar—"Oh! So you are one of the chain gang?” A woman is always perfectly willing to give you one-half the road, but she can never decide which half it will be. Dale—"Why the rope around the finger?” Charles—"Margaret put it there so I’d remember to mail a letter.” Dale—"Did you mail it?” Charles—"No, she forgot to give it to me.” Officer—"Hey, you can't park here!" John B.—"Can’t park here? Well, what have you that sign up for, 'Fine for parking'?” Page One Hundred and Forty-one30 e (wish to congratulate the rlass of 1530 anil also to thank the Crescent staff for their co-operation in printing this hook lElfuoob Smtk Supply Co.(Cmtsitmaliun rst CLWOOO BANK SUBPLY CO ELWOOD. INO

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