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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 90

 

Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1935 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 90 of the 1935 volume:

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Ei 1 3351K L -nf W f F 4 ight . N qv 5 A .- i I , t 6 QL 'V 'P r 'L w f gl sf' 5. C A il 2 f" I , ,, Ln 4, gl.: ,rv 335, jf: - , , I - ' . . "-j-'L -. f 15 . 1 I f Q 9, .Q L , - ' 4- l V 1: x l f . i V. . I P 1 , 1 G.. , f . , 3. V- W I I A, 3- 1 m - i ,. fl 7 i.x?,,. . K- ' , . , ,lf-.,. . M3513 r- .H . V . , ,::l:yJi1'.fj- ' . '- The Ne Cres ene Q Publishecf by Elwoodl?-lig-h School 'Q35 3 law., , .,.Ji..- . , mi-1 . 4 EA .4 A . 'QPP Af P W . ., n l n Y I 1 1" Q r 4 --, T- 5 J ., . W , .. . , , gp, V ' ' , .i"a'-.1 1 F2551 9 7 mv 'NME ' i. Editor , g . Q f DELBERLTA YORKA Busi1ze.ssXManager . . . V P V5 5 SMITH L W I ', ,, , 7 .4 Q K , V 12. A M I A ' '1 Faculty- Adwsqr -A + 1 - ' - 1 A' DUNAL N' BROWN .. Wk! 1 V r - F ' Q v N 1 Y 2 , , X- .g. A4 A 1, f , 'Wa , 1' A I ,K 4 X ,I X r W 'T K Q ,,,,l,N-3- FL um wwgi1 39H' --'. f - . ' . ' 5 - 1 ' A 1 ' ' f ' A . --fs 911 ' ,.,, - v a . ' - '., 1 4 -LZ.: f' 41515 J .-5 :W H , . f q ' ' 1 ' ' ' N, f-hi. , 15:2 "'- " ' . .. I ' , A - 1 1 2? i -1 W ,a '1' Fi574zL .li - ' A - ., 'J W ' w i'-ic' m y -1 ' W 5 .2 15?-.12A, ,' fiQ 'g Hg ,, H, 1 J A f ,m.......' ,hh -4 5? Sz- 11..,i?7' 'Y-if Q : 'nf' H. ' ,W . . 1 M. ILL.,- 1 , f eN1safreA'r1ofN A ACLASSES fx . AQCTIVITIESA . Agfnmsfrrcs , , I 1 x Q , Q f W QZEA1: J L' ijl 'E ' '.,,'p:.i'g'f 'X ,7.:' - I -.Y A K ' ' rl P b as , . - il , 14. 3.5! P' 37' 122,15 'A -J' 510 4. l 5' fy r .' W -:N ,Q , ea ' Q' f ' i w :,.u '1 fix' ' L .g, W 1- , ui. ,r . '-Y , V 5, - 1 , .. - I - Q . . Q 5 - - 5 ' ' A -'QU Pu ' E' il 'A !f'ef'biia" ' "" A 1- A ' ',,-:Z.:gf,' g.m - Q M x iii? ' ' ' Y' , . AN 3 ,. 5-6. H '-'ff' Q, f ' V 'V ,, ,K , 4 .95, 'ffl ' f ' 'PQ . 'L r ,,., . ,F Wg , ,i"".'?" :Wi , f Lzeew- - 4. yp . V 1 ,Q I, :wi ' Q1 w ww- "Jayne,-6-1 v . . .i , , H? V V . - mu: X . . 5" .5 t' F- 1. e f ..: A 'w :',-,f- P 1 ' , ,A H rg 1 '., 5 - i V .14-. .gf , A ig. I V 5 V L. , J bay ,-" 4,-wif..-,ifQ,, . ' .- Y 1' :TZ , , ' qs g,.-w2,.L. gg, -1-if -an " 'Q-va.: ,,'zy1s:f-rev-ser.-Q .1 ' , : ' '-'fi'-L 5 'Tv..-- 4 Q1--11 3 t 4' 4, E," -V-4 ,'z,: 1gt 5 .,.,,7..e .Q ft' "-' 1' ' -- .T",. 1g-r-, -ff" 'M I-if-Q, , 4 521 W -' T2 -.9 1 ' 1 4 'V 1 4 ,. ag . ,g:'r... ' 1,":" a B V ' K . . ' '- .-.5 -Y ,,1, ' ' -.V ,- 1 -:wB0egS.,. 'Gigi Wi- rj' , - Jig!" g.-J. "J':,q,,ga:s.1'?, ,w .fz , 5+ - 1f:.':5-ff'15.-g,1f"",z:gl ar, - mf . , - A - :QEJJ .' ' ' .- "2 I : 1 -xii? ' '--, :Q 1 '- y ' 1 h 19 , , . " " ' -f 13 A f' ., w wf. .5 .gg 4 ,fl 1 i H-Q am".-." 1351-e , '92 r L ' V- NI' gg lf , - , ' -,ff . ' 1' 1., . . - ,, -- . . .. ,.. EL . w 1 as -X Lf ., . "gg-f?A,5 ' 5 W v. - - -v'- ., Q ,Q f .Q , ,. Q ---N .V . , fm .,,,, 221113 " L y ' - i ' - f..,fR . fl' ' l ,. ' '3Tf.,1 .. .- :ig N i "iff " .1217 ' F . ' 41144-.Lx ' 1 J V-sugar. 1-WV.: f' .1 v .:.1f- - ' " Y ' ' E, ' V551 .1 q-,FE,L.g.5.: .XA . M, f A I b f A K ' .1 -...i,,--, V ,JN . -ani.. . ..-.- ' I 1. . , lu r .V in ie- M-p ff 1 is x 4, i . F. 's V nv 'Z- :-45 f r ' , .-4 -v ' ' -w T? W M. ., 4 5 Ls, ' gl. wi " 'Q "H .5 .'r. ,T 4 ' .f . , Y- . i . if if ' x I . 1 4l, . . M ,. 41.5 xi' ,W w 4 x ' W , H1 , FQ ' . J f,i',"-A - Meri ,, r .' " ' J-"L ,'f .SJ 1 ' , ' v- '-. 1 ', 1 ' ' V . ' ' Q , Q , ' . " "I .H . 1 '1 ' .4 ,- ' X' .L 'F 1 ' . V - , f - ,. -.A-- .',4,,,-A , ... H... ,' , 'VJ . ' -"Til, fav" -- .. . in r .a.- p 0 1 A -Y i A wi I i ..Z.ioiulMh2A5.x..., 'A9. i Hi nods ' the,New Crescent of 1935 the Annual Staff, in cooperatiori with the student body, has atftemptedi to bring an inti- mate view of life bgihind the walls of Elwood High Schooi. t - 1 Ever-Increasing-Lbiay this always stand beford us., W"th this hope fore- most, we giire to you the of the if 4 future. ' tiitt a i-ini A w i i i an i " r.. Q L., , I ri ,511 is 1 .. .. -L-.. iw, . , . , ... .,,, 1 , ',..-- sf-.,:t,A. . ,,,. ,, , V- --1 I .2. I1 sl 6400 the Elwood High School of We dedicate this book. We that the intrinsic values High School will exist una the futu1re, far surpassing ities which have so long school a mark of distinctio It is with a feeling of con satisfaction that we look fo newer and finer Elwood H E DICA 1 1 1 are ce l 1 1 11 '1 11' 1 . 1 ture rtain the fu kv of1 El ltered, those q given 11.1 1 fidknce rvlard igh si 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ood into - ual- our and ' to 2 hool. 1 '1. 1 - 1 1 1 I C N I 5? ti 44 gif- A 4 .E+ M , 'N f- f 1 ' - ,', --ri-A "TA H 4 l , .. ' -'51-Ar' ' ggi 44--Vi-:-.:1:314EffiVw2.4. L gf - . I'-L -V 4 4' 4 - ...PP Q -2 ,.r-144., ' lr.: ,f A , 'Q 4 4 ' si-4.-Pr? 2.7" I . LL: 5- v .L f . ig - .. 41.45. l Y . 4 -. gr 4,557. 41 J3-11Zf,'.9q:.:. . W Q 1 4 I . 4 ,4, . f. 4 -- 4 - V. . . 5 Lvf- .-.,- 4 iv 'A' w 't I 4,,1eg..f'e ' 'Q 4 71- IJ. ,yw :M- 54113-' s,,-,- . ! 4' QQ. .ff-1 19 fl SL,-A 129' . 2 "l f: . 4,4 6 vis 'FLM W... Asif Ek ,v '-We-e V' - Sr. ' .Ui-1 .. 995 . A . 'Q . ' '4jxl"'.' y ,w,,.-win? r. E-rm H: M '14-Asimlnggl., ,X ,-'Q .1 r Q- 4 .. , Jang.. A9522 'g'f5-'--A.:T.i,.'J- ..,-..,,.....T- 4-A .A--7,741 4 ,. XI4. .,. H LW' X4fl,.:ff..-, xx, 4 54 4-.Qfmw 2 4 --14 Axpg-,.v,,li:,',-4, : 4 gn, , ---M-qfuasfikeffm 'ia-"A-54' ' 'H',1,g4b,:.1R1,.4':' Lp - 1341 ' 1.5.5 . 4 H 5:43, 5I,, HQ- 'N 1 fn ..l. 'ucv ' if: 4-Jiri'-Qxxk: ,Q 5 M-4f.,7. I WG' -. G 1 ', ik'-':, M: -, jjj'-'45-1 1 3595.5 'in' ' " 14 1 . 1 , 44. 'xi f 4 .QU 1.1 W .-:- w . 4 -Fi 44.5 4:14 L ,. ' 'H -v - 'f - Tliifii, if., , 'I Aw.. K- - -1g ' ,sfi' 4 -z Y ' 251:19-f T 4 ' 9 Y 4 11 jg ' 4 f t' 2 ix , an 4 T V4 5 W . 'I 315' ' f'4:q.,- '14,-fishy :,,- 5 'X - " NJ ,, . . .. A P . A x ,lr I A a i L 1, , an ww Ji x X ' .F if pf, -.1-F ,, W .11 ' V ,,. , -, V547 .kip 34, V Y.,-45:1-, ,. .-4 .11 47 . 1. . .P 1 "'i-JPL., :gg-ff.. -gazqieis'-1:ga-5-'4'-.H 'V .- 7. L , 4 7 44" -qi 'V 61:6 -4..,, ' v -ww-,3e.Q .5 +1 H V. 14, '.. 4 , . . , 4 "T ' "iw-'fPL3'fis1f'2v .11 F- J'-' 't-'W -AT '5 . -Y - I 1 .L -,+V . ' -4. 4. W... - .-fJ:' L:--.V - 4 4 4- fy 4 - 2-.w.,.1 ,,- -fwv-.. ....,-.-.fl :uf . 4 1. ,l'f .v - .. 5 ' ' '-9. T' 'fr' 'T "7F5lf"4f'5f-x"fQ:lff T 1 ' SF.: .-in E EL. , Ii?5I.'45 'Pffi .N N- i ' f' ' - M FW- ' -' :QE L f V f ' Lf1Q,i'j'--jiigffi V ! . - 54 . 4 g 4 . 4 ' 1 4 2 Z' 1 K . f +'.f. ',,- .1 - , -. r i 4' -if., ,fu ,45 :.,.':'-.HE N T 1 s V wif 4 .g: '13 .14 g . -25. 4 -2 .42 1.. ' ' 'f' ' . - 4 ' , .F'- ' ' .g f a1isfmf.4 . +4 4 4 Vu ' ' - -4 " 5 E . if 4' ff- - ' Q. C 'il k 4- ' 1,2 4 Q g ' -' ' " ' sf: " - 'V ir '. we ' 44.-.4 .uv J5,?,ii ..E eg . , 4 4r4-,.4-:P-eff' YE! 1 V lv 'EC N 5 -..Q g. ,A .4 4. Q. -.1-1 's' ..,4. ,I - H -I f Lg, 4 P fa 4a .?3. 's we - .fi lg. "C .w .43 3 L 14-ggi. .12 .W L .4- Jig. 'iff ,H .454 Ek' .r 5 5 1 -.53 I Q 1-I if S Y A. if A .44 . 1- xi. .' fu'"'HM"Hi'---H---W-A----------4 -ff--QL-.-L--.A .,.. T...h.S-Q,.--hg.-... 44.4.g!..4,-,,,,4, fs i Q 1 4 li ,f 4 I .i, iw 1 M li I .i, Q 1 1 -4 x N 1 1 Q 1 1 4 .w. A 4 1 1 1 - 1 1 I WN N, :ik .XL 1 ali '44 1. '41 'a l 1 1 1, l, 1 ,, 1 ,, ,LA . V ' . f'x 'fn ig. VV iff: +242 I fi' 4. DH 1i " , 1 V4 . ' .Y 4 1 if f 5 ,N ww -f 5? ,, 4 -Wyf . ..,5.'E! 1 "PLL jPw1 4 ve 151 . T r-51.5 ' -'-'. - :IH 'N . 1113? .. 1 .wp Ef .4 -'g'3 - ,.' WI' V I iv' 1.4! f,.,Ml, ,., vynbr' my I-15 -N . s'. 44' 4. Hr ,LJT Q V .r H .IW E af- Q! u N WL sw iii 4 4 X4 ' 'HA A ---.---f -Y- - ---...-..1L1... x M rs. W'esseler Board of Education We believe we are indeed fortunate in having as members of our board of education three of the most efficient citizens of our city. The members of our school board are Mrs. Wesseler, presidentg Mr. Barnes. vice presidentg and Mr. Boston, secretary-treasurer. The board of education is the connection between the public and the school. They deal with all important problems concerning the school. They represent the citizens and parents of this city and community. They have the responsibility of selecting educators who have sufficient knowledge, training. and morals to give the young people of today the best of training. Each of the members of our school board has applied time and careful thought to the problems and needs of our school and are partly responsible for its high state of ef- ficiency. These three have done everything possible to increase the educational advantages and the betterment of the school. Not much is heard of this board, yet it is a main-stay of the school. But it is not always the one who makes the most noise who accomplishes the most. Wlaile other people are doing less but making more noise. these three persons are planningnthe best methods of training the citizens of tomorrow. l . . Mr. Barnes Mr. Boston 9 V--rr 1 His Cwn Time A high school student has difficulty with some of the questions and problems he encounters. He is not dull but the answers and solutions are elusive. One of these problems which holds the key to the sort of life he will live is that of what to do with his time. Some solution must be found while he is yet in high school if his habits. his attitudes, and the outcome of his efforts are to be satis- factory. He will need to use part of his time in a vocation. In this matter he is not likely to have free choice. Necessity and chance. 'his environment, his heredity, the things his father does. and what is expected of him all combine to dictate 1 how he shall earn his living. But outside of working hours his time is his own to use as he likes within limits imposed by SUPERINTENDLNT SMH-H his economic circumstances and his social responsibility. Q The proper use of his leisure time should bring him enjoyment, balance, and the development of his abilities and powers. It should lead to making the most of himself. ln order to get best results our high school student should find for himself the things he really wants and likes to do. He should find hobbies, reereations and amuse- ments which are creative and are valuable as they are planned intelligently and lead to growth and wholesome development. He may be helped 'by considering these activities as falling into certain groups as suggested by a recent writer who suggests: "doing things." such as games and sports and many other things which are neither games nor sports but which bring about an exertion of brain and muscleg "making things", includ- ing the arts, painting, drawing, music, acting, craftwork and the likeg "acquiring things," which takes in all sorts of collectionsg and finally "learning things", which takes one out into the vast field of knowledge through reading and study. These are all in order when work is done and lessons finished. They are of very great importance. They hold the key to one of the most baffling problems which confronts our high school student. The method of solution is action following wise choice and careful planning.-XVILLIAM F. SMITH 10 f'f"i'f"if.i-"' 'c V' 'W .fr +:f'--wewwfagtpv Vocations, Good and Bad Be what Nature intended you for, and you will succeedg be anything else, ana' you will he ten thousand times worse than nothing." -SYDNEY SMTH As occupations and professoins have a powerful influence upon the length of human life, the youth should first as- certain whether the vocation he thinks of choosing is a healthy one. Statesmen and judges are noted for their longevity. Scientists and mathematicians and others who have dwelt upon the exact sciences seem to have escaped many of the ills from which humanity suffers. Great students of natural history have also, as .1 rule, lived long and happy lives. The occupation of the mind has a HILLIS great influence upon the health of the body. The pursuit of science tends to long life by its atmosphere of harmony. We shall probably find more old men on farms than elsewhere. There are many reasons why farmers should live longer than persons residing in cities or than those engaged in other occupations. There is no doubt that aspiration and success tend to prolong life. Prosperity tends to longevity. if we do not wear or burn it out in the feverish pursuit of wealth. In choosing an occupation, cleanliness, pure air, sunlight and freedom from cor- roding dust and poisonous gases are of the greatest importance. There is danger in a calling which requires great expenditure of vitality at long, irregular intervals. He who is not regularly, systematically employed incurrs perpetual risks. Select a clean, useful occupation. If there is any doubt on this point, abandon it at once, for familiarity with bad business will make it seem good. Choose a business that has expansiveness in it. Choose an occupation which will develop youg which will elevate youg which will give you a chance for self-improvement and promotion. You may not make quite so much money. but you will be more of a man, and manhood is above all riches, overtops all titles, and rharaeter is greater than any career. LContiune:l 10 Page 161 -..Qi 11 Eau.- Teachers and Students' Time Schedule 7:30 Hosier and Lindley arrive and wait in the corridor. 7:45 McDermitt, Robertson, Cox, and Kratli join them. 7:50 Students begin to arrive. 7: 51 Hillis opens the office and teachers go to their rooms. 7:59 Forney, Records, and Foote arrive. 8:00 Bell rings and students fill the halls. 8:04 Davis checks i-n. 8:05 - 8:24 York and Boston promenade. 8:2472 Byus storms in from the south and the Sloan sisters "incorpu latedu, in from the north. 8:25 All is silence while the attendance is checked. 8:27Xi Wheatley and Bolinger rush in. 8128 Hosier in the lead. 0 IFII-lad... Mary Evelyn Harbit's figure, Helen Dunn's straight nose, Frances Mae DeHority's fair skin, Betty Brown's perfect eyebrows. Mary Kathryn Harris's hair, Carmen Barnes's graceful hands, Carol Hiatt's bright smile, Marjorie Boston's long eyelashes, Mary Ellen Yarling's studiousness, Becky N0lan's personality, Edna Maley's cheerfulness, And could dress like Evelyn Faust, Oh. what a woman I would be! --H-val 12 Voices are heard throughout the buildings as classes begin llill-lad.. Stephen Sorba's build, Francis I-lendersorfs eyes, Bill Hoose's straight nose, Robert Stevcn's fair skin, Tom Davis's hair, Pete Wolfe's mouth, Larry McCarel's personality. Carlos Little's bright smile, Fred Mooreis popularity, Albert Weclellis strong hands. Joe Fl0yd's studiousness, And could dress like Bud Powell Oh, what a man I would be! ls:- The Yogi's Busy Day Looking through the crystal ball of the Yogi, we see many strange faces appearing but with another glance the haze begins to clear and the faces come so near that we rec- ognize them. To be sure, they are the teachers of Elwood High coming back to us in our last year. There's Mr. Lindley, the very first one, still trying to teach the seniors English S., and nothing seems to thwart him. Next we see Miss Grosswege with a group of freshmen gathered around her. She appears calm and confident that nothing is impossible. Mr. Forney appears next, making us all remember his flood of tests. We see Mrs. Records bending over permits with a knowing twinkle in her eye as if she knows why Billy Wgiimn is absent so many limes. Miss Robertson appears with a pan in one hand and needles in the other. We congratulate Miss Roberton on her success of her first year 'at Elwood High School. If we look again we see Virginia McDermitt reading over her account books. How well we remember her on the gymnasium floor. Next our at- tention is called to Mr. Kratle, a taetful personage, who sends his pupils out better fitted for life. The light seems to be fading and the faces appear more and more rapidly. Miss Allen appears trying to teach the freshmen good English and make them believe that she is stern, but we know better. Now it is a man's face we see-wait, it is two. lfrom their very actions, their walk across the floor, we can't help but be enthused. Do you know who it is? Right you are. Mr. Smith and Mr. Hosier. Merry laughs greet our ears and we see Miss Nuzum warning the freshmen of Latin and Miss McCammon saying, "Parlez-vous francais?" The light becomes still brighter and we see Miss Koons leading a group of seniors through the happiest four years of their lives. Wfith the faces going faster we can still recognize Mr. Wfaymire out catching bugs and Mr. Davis trying to tell us the advantages of a farmer. Mr. House comes to us now in a whirring noise of machines in the Manual Training room. As the light starts growing dimmer Mr. Nuding is seen telling us "shall" and "will" are very particular about their use. and Mr. Brown is with him, only he is in the midst of a speech. And now who is it? XVhy, if it isn't Miss Cox trying to explain to those coneeited seniors what the gold standard is. Mr. Ash- ton hurries by stopping only long enough to tell us a joke, and he is followed by Miss Foote quoting, "All of Gaul is divided into three partsf, "No wonder." we murmur, "Elwood turned out such a good football team," as we gaze upon Mr. Shinn. His likeable personality radiates good sportsmanship. fciilllffllllftl In Pngi' 313 4' -if 13 lk- f n"'ff'. E F , F F i I i . -JM FACULTY MARY M. ALLEN B. S. Ball State HARLEY L. ASHTON A. B. Indiana University IRIS BEAMAN B. S. Indiana University HELEN BENEDICT B. S. Ball State DONALD BROWN A. B. Indiana University MARY E. COX A. B. Missouri Valley Collegeg Columbia University LMER J. DAVIS B. S. A. Purdue University LENA M. FOOTE A. B. Indiana Universityg Butler EARL B. FORNEY A. B. Indiana University REGINA GROSSWEGE A. B. Indiana University B C. C. HILLIS IU A. B. Indiana University A. M. Indiana University I NP' B. R. HOSIER J J B. S. Ball State: Indiana University HARRY L. HOUSE Bradley Polytechnic ESTHER KOONS B. S. Purdue University W. F. KRATLI A. B. Indiana Universityg A. M. Indiana Uni- K, versityg Wisconsin University. X T. B. LINDLEY K A. B. Bu l Univ rs' ' t er e GLADYS MCCAMMON Gil! A. B. Franklin VIRGINIA MCDERMITT B. S. Ball Scare J. A. NUDIN A. M. Incli we sits MARTHA H. NUTT DePauw Univcrsityg A. B. utlcr Universityg University of Illinois CLARA NUZUM A. B. Indiana University ANITA PRICE WAYMIRE l Lawrence College, Wisconsin: 'ij' B. S. Ball Stare N A I MARY L. RECORDS ,J A. B. Indiana University I I-IAZEL ROBERTSON B. S. Purdue VERN SI-IINN B. S. Ball Srateg Butler GEORGE SMITH 1 B. S. Franklin College f ' J RAY WAYMIRE B. S. Ball Statcg Michigan FACULTY Water Fountains The water fountains of dear old lflwood High School are looked upon with mutual interest by everybody. They refresh the weary traveler between classes. As he drinks the cool, sparkling fluid. he thanks the inventor for water fountains. The fountains are used as a meeting place for gossipers, lovers. and hall strollers. A student almost needs a police escort to get through the mob that collects around fountains between classes. Here we see mischievous students meeting their mischievous friends to give and receive mischievous ideas for the next class. The chivalrous knights of the school fight to show their hospitality to the fair maidens by assisting them in causing the water to spurt all over their faces anti in their hair. Thtn there is the pleasant thought of water being flavored with some carelessly dropp.d chewing gent. Very often the students can have any flavor they desire, Some prefer Beech-nut, otliers Spearmint. and still others would much rather have Dentyne. Students are disappointed because soda fountains are not installedg but with flavored water they are hardly necessary. The students are not alone in their res wect and admiration for the water fountains. l Teachers, after trying to teach a stupid class. also frequent them apparently to refresh themselves. The wav some of our teachers shout to hold the attention of wanderin Y minds, there . S is little wonder they muist rtish to the fountains between classes in an effort to restore failing voices. lndeed, water fountains are very important to both students and faculty. We thank them for the part they play in our institution. --Dittoius Bot.iNt.i-it Vocations, Good and Bacl ffillllffllllfil from lltqi' Ill llave an ambition to be remembered. not as a great lawyer, doctor. merchant, scien- tist, scholar, btit as a great man, every inch a king. "Study yourself," said Longfellow, "and, most of all, note well wherein kind nature meant you to excel!" People always believe in a man with a fixed purpose, and will help him twice as quickly as one who is loosely or indifferently attached to his vocation. and liable at any time to make a change or fail. Everybody knows that determined men are not likely to f'ail. They carry in their very pluck, grit, anti determination the conviction and assur- ance of success. f C. C. Hittis Neil I6 ln? . Just About Through In turning back three pages of the book of time we remember many things which we have almost forgotten. We see ourselves as we made our debut into this good old school. Some of us were very grim and determined and yet some more of us were too scared to talk. But at last we got through that year and were very puffed up when the nice teachers told us of our future possibilities. CI wonder if they still think so?j The second year revealed us as sophomores. We were organized as a class and we can all remember how badly we wanted a party, but finally decided fate was against us and gave it up. Time flew and our junior year appeared. We began to realize our responsibilities and took our share of the work. Another page leads us to the events of the present year. Above nll we shall forever remember our red and blue class sweaters, as this was something which had never been donel before. And now graduation, which has been the goal of our class, will soon be attained. XVhat can be said of us seniors? Can the usual things be endorsed? ls our class an ex- ception to the general rule? Well, we leave this up to your judgment, but we will say that we did prove ourselves intelligent by choosing our class officers. We chose Francis Henderson for president, Josephine Sloan for vice-president, Lairy McCarel for secretary, and Earl Griffin for treasurer. The officers of the mid-year class were Marie Woodsides, presidcntg Chester Wolfe, vice-presidcntg Marcel Borst, secretaryg Mary F. Houser, treasurer. We believe that life holds much, and it is with high hopes that we are looking for- ward to new achievements in a future day. Students' Twenty-Third Psalm Mr. Nuding is my sbvjllnfrrl, I shall 710f fmxsg Hz' nzakvfb me most rleeply blunilialcvl. He lc'aa'r'fb me info paflu of deep unrlr'rsfandingg Yeah. ln' exjmsrlla my ignoran-rr. Yrab, fbougb I walk fbrougla lbw balls wifb my boolz. in my 170110, . I mmm! bluff him. He girefll me lvvfurvx in flu' presmcr' of my rlaxxmafrs. My fbougbts are of 11oflrir1g buf English. Surely Nmliug aml English shall follow mr' all fbr days of my life, and I slmll rlwell in fbi' English room forever. 17 H+-- SE I RS LAWRENCE ALEXANDER Hr' lixfls, ln' .WlIiIt'X11l'1' lifcr' lvim. LESLIE BALSER I lmrz' f.'l1i.vlml my f'I7IIl'Xt', llml 1.x rmmglr. JACK BAXTER A rvgnlur ffllnu' zviflr AI :my of his own. UKAL BENEDICT Quirlly xlzr' flifl lwr r4'f1r'k u'r'1l. MARCEL BORST Dranmfir, jllgfflflillif mrfz lvvnjvlv mulcz' lfvrir lvdy. DOROTHY BUDD A !'!74IfllI.:IIg Mixx, nfm hlbrx lm' xrlwol 'iff wry .it'?'ilIIlXlvY. PAUL COURTNEY Alllr in afl1lf'ff1'.v, lik:':1I211' in f7Y'T.YUll1llf1'. CORA MAE EIKENBERRY A xfmnly fzzzrjwon-, in xrfm-I and uni. EARL FOIST lIl.x fzrvu .w'u.w nf lmnmr 1.x lrx MIVIIIIQ gnlrw, ' MAXINE GREENE Quirkurss ix an uxxrl ulwn in mwfmnznn IS xrnxilwilily. RUBY HAMM A high xrfuxnl Lliplonm 1 ll 'r'xxur'-y lo :1 rulzlfvlvfr' lifv. RUSSELL HARRELL Pw'xz'1'vnl11r'z' ix lIlll'lli1'.Y ruznmlwl. ALVA HITTLE Morr llmn rm ullrlrlf. mow' llvuu I1 lmnjn player'-a wil. LEONARD H.ODSON Pnfvufarily lrfl lrim quivl and rrrlnffffflfvf. BILL HOOSE A fnolilicinn wifb a .vmmr of humor. MARY FLORENCE HOUSER Surely brr ronslanry will he rru'a1'rlrr1. JANE ANN JACKSON High moralily is Il .wound foumlalmn. MILO KILGORE A fini' young man with a 'purpose we Jil mlmirr. ROBERT KLUMPP An inrrraxing rlrlrrrninafimr, uifb filrnfy of mom fo inrrmxr. RUTH LAWRENCE Nonrlmlunf, imlrpvnzlwlf, light of lvrarl. FREDERICK MOORE His ff-cl rnou' quirlzl-yg so docs laix mimi. CHESTER MCWILLIAMS In ar! ln' fonml bimxrlf. ROBERT NUDING Pvrxixiariu' xrurvx again. ROBERT OSTING On fn' u'vnf, looking mfiilwr lo rigbf nu" lrfl. . EARL POWELL A wvll zlr1'xs1'ri inrln Ulm Il!1t,!'7'Sfdll!IS fvrnfvlv. AGNES REED Flying fingvrx ami ll tripping longnr. KIEAN ROBINSON Tin' ryrx lmrc il. MARK Hr lonlz bis wlliratioii ul bis lvixnrr. RUSSELL SILVEY A young man of ilu' unrlll, but uvll lilml nonr lin' lrxx. VERA TOMLINSON Forrrrr' willing fn do In-r brsf. SENI S ENIORS if XVILLIAIVI TUBBS Bill .Iris a gooil 1'xan1j1l4' for any stur1'r'nl. XVUANITA WATKINS Aflraffiri' frorlex, a frlraxing smilr, xwvllilx. CHESTER WOLFE lfranlc, llrouglzlful, Sf'lf't'IIilfHliH'!,. MARIE WOODSIDES A young lady willw filmving mann' x and u way of luv' own. LEONA ALBERS Slu' who works rliligvnlly rvapx innrb rmuarrl. JAMES ALEXANDER Minglv a lilflv folly with your wixilom. RUTH ANSPAUGH Hrr ways un- ways of jilraxanlnrsx. CARL ANTRIM Ha' who bluxlm is no! quilr a brufr. ADRIAN BAMBROUGH A xrnior ana' bm-'x glafl of il. CARMEN BARNES WlJ0sor1'r'r l0I'l'flJ a plraxanf slnilv, If-t ll.n'm look Ibis way. HILDA BECKLEY Morlfxl and xufrft bul barrl fo llral. CATHERINE BELL She xpralex fln'ouglJ ilu' arl of lllllil DORIS BLUBAUGI-I A swrfvt happy girl wlwosr life ix well bal- ancvzl. DELORIS BOLINGER lnlvllrclual lo a high rlrgrcr blll always wel- comrs fun. MARJORIE BOSTON How can one girl posing so many lovely traflx? GERALDINE BOYER A sweet disposition is a passporl for lifr. BETTY BROW N Sha bas an eye' tba! smiles unlo all brarls. MARION Bucci-' A kewl miml SlIbt1IH'fl by moflesly. VERA BURGER Amiablc Io rwvyonr. ORA BURTON Ha possvssvs ilu' 1'.u'z'llf'nf qualify of disturb- ing atb:-rs. OLIVE CAIN She possrssrs thai air of gantlz-m'ss uflairlv adds charm to ber plrasing prrsonulily. MARVIN CALL J If his hair is nalurul, so is be. A ALBERT CRAMER A A 1 Never hasty, bu! never loo lale. Q- " THOMAS DAVIS 1 Rarely sren, srldom haarrl, but always near f . 'E FRANCES MAE DEI-IORITY Tlaougbtfulmfss is bn slogan, neatness is ber method, perfection is ber ideal. 45. ROSE DELAWTER ' Quietly sbf aomrs and goes buf we knou' she is bare. DELLA DOUGLAS . A Lats no lima go io wasiv: sbt knows ils value. HELEN DUNN Wbrn duty and plaasnrr vlasb, lvl duty go l I0 smash. ix Q Bl EVELYN EVANS .A '- ' x -.A Evelyn is always hasty, 'L'l K , -L? " ' EVELYN FAUST I A pouml of plurk is ufurflr a lm: of lurk. N , 'Ill us N SENI'RS 15 I R S CHARLES FELLOWS Cullhllluzvul ix If lrrizf' of grwml I7l'.l'4' CLEO FET7 'flu' u'nrlrl lzulrzllgx In lfn' 4l14'r'g-'lf'. MARVIN FILIATREAU All woruwz lun' gnu!! mvn. CECIL FITZPATRICK Simfrlirily IK If jrzwl rurvlry frnnnl. JOE FLOYD Quivl pmfvfv un' oflrn flu' zrixwxf. FRANCIS FOLANTJ All good mvn un' :Mui or flying: I frrl V'!If17l'Y fworly. RAYMOND FOWLER I Hl'l'A'l' Ilan' lu' ux funny In I look. JACK FRAZIER Tukr if muy. Why gut vwilml? LUCILLE FREEMAN V Wlmfx flu' my of ll'Ul'l'1'lN,H nfzuz ilu' HUVII, ix full of fun? 'x EVA FRYE Vvry lmy lm! xlu' IA ms! flu! u'fn.1'lf A .vxawlwsf um! rzfulmt GEORGE FRYE Gmr',Lgf' is HIiM'!7l6'lIlII.l' mul mum pmrzfu br'x llulxfrlvd. PAUL GLENN Ummuming ax ln' gm-x. PAUL GRAHAM Hu uw 41 milllrfxl llI!1lllI1'Y'l'Al man. MARTHA ANN GRAY Slu' ix quid amf rollin!! fn Ju lm' Ifmrr uv? zvorfe rlllrwrzgnizml. EARL GRIFFIN A lilllw IIUIIXUIIXK' rmu 4111.1 tlru ix rrlisfnuz' by fhz' lvvxi of ulrrl. EDWIN GRIFFIN ' - 4 ' f"l ro W1 honor limi nba al EILEEN GRIMME A frm' frivmf ix Il Irvaxiirc LUCILLE I-IACKETT Sfn' lux bvr xlmn' of flill no oiuflrr wbrrr xln' govx. MARCELLA HANGER Aflll'l'1'HKl'X u lin' u'iru, and u'ifl1 fwr on Jr'z'15. fffrigx 4'oo'l ln' rfwnl. MARY E. HARBIT Ax long ua you urn' josl AX'0lIl'.Il'If, your frirmlx will In' l'0lIfl'llf. MARY HARRIS Ax llIl'1'YY of flu' Jay ix long. GERTRUDE HARTLEY Tlx' xfruify u'orfcz'r gifx Ihr moxf KIIIIIN. ROBERT HASECUSTER Mvo of fru' ironfx uri' lwsl. JAMES HEFLIN Ligbl lwurlvzf nuff lnljvpy, zvilfmiif 41 mm KENNETH HEFLIN A Iifllu iiiixrbiff. by flu' zuav, iv fuzz lo xfliu' I'1Il4lJ Juju FRANCIS HENDERSON Sioifilirify is lln' grr'uh'xt frirml of iimu CAROL HIATT 4 I. , 1, ii? Y ' Q5 , :ik Hn' -"bl'l'l'-fill mlisfmsifiou lmx 1mm'v rmmx x fpw-If ' , fri:-mls for lwr. AGNES HICRNER Mfnglv u liitlv zvixfforo with your folly. EARL JARRETT li.rl ia xo Almlioox wg' oflvn u'oml:'r what lu' will bv. LYDIA KELLER Sli: that Ilmlivflv lm' lvxmiix will not ro-mu Io grirf. xii: s 0 ? N i , A .119 2 12' 5 , ,V , v . - :lx l . . 3.9 gi 1-Q25 ig: S! ' I my-4 1 Q , R '-: lb n 9 ' ENI U 'U N. v ' O R KATHLEEN KENDALL A wonzuu of gfllllt' HI1llll1l'l'S aml mild af- frflimzs. CHARLOTTE KNOTTS Sw-11 buf not bvuril. CHARLES LAMM We womlrr if all hill pmplv are so popular? MAX LASHBROOK "Rigid is might" is bis guide. DORIS LEAKEY W1Jz'n il conzvs fo 11Illl'l71l'XS nom' wifb her compare. HARRIET LINDLEY Full of fun, yvl ber part: un' always wrll done. CARLOS LITTLE To Curlox high srboul wax a grvul plum' fu xlvrp. EDNA MALEY Grru! works wr prrfurniul no! by xfrrugllm bu! by pr'rsv1'1'ram'1'. MARGARET MILLER Wfliy ftlilyf wr ull bv vriiilmziml? ELIZABETH MOCK A 'roim like bvm can sooibu the bvusl in mlm RUTH MOREHEAD A vurcfrrz' girl wiflr 11 smile for 4'1'r'ryom', LILLIEMAE MOTTWEILER Morlvsl amz' xzwvf-urid n blondv. Tbufs enough. EULALAI-I MOUNT Sin' hikvx fwfr luxsonx Xffillllilvj' ami spvmlx bvr limi' worllv wlrilr. ALICE MYERLY Thr uforlrl mruus xomrflriug lo flu' Capable. ELBERT MURRAY Tbvy run vaiiqiirr who bclivvz' tbry can. LAIRY MCCAREL H1"s lilflv bn! lJc"s migblvv, and ix alwayx in rlrmaml. REBECCA NOLAND A witty romlmnion uflwo lows lo play jokux on vw-ryom-. HAROLD OTT Tulzvx bis ximiirx will: ix xmiiv. MARGARET ANN PALMER Tln' world lirlongx to flu' z'm'rgvIir. WILLIAM PARSONS Lvl mr laik ami l'Il 114' lmujrfvy. FRANCES PATCHET Ewry uwrrliug u smiling fac'r'. EDWIN PAVESE Hz' uluwyx fbinkx, lm! sviilom fulfcx. LAVAUGHN PHILLIPS Our 4'oln'z'l1tiou of Ibn iili-al sfrriogrulibrr. FLOYD REES Some :lay I xbnll xlmly in varnvxl. JAMES RIPPERGER Four years in xrbool ilo ullrr om-. ROE ROBERTSON Surrrsx comes to fbr' am' who zuorlex for il. MONROE ROOF Gin' lby lbougbf no longur-. ADELBERT ROUNDS So frrv, so jolly, xo frm' from rar EARL SATTLER Hr ran lukr' rrilirixm likz' a III DELBERTA YORK S1J4"s vomfilrh' in fralurr' and in mimi. SENIORS F-wqp---. l SE I RS" WJ ' - Bk' MARGARET SAVAGE llrr fl url .A llIfl7 la r' zmrk. BERNARD SI-IICK K' 1 Aq 11 IH 1: VIRGIL SCI-IUYLER 111' fm 7ll'1t'I' quill' gui mvr ilu- imlmmnu uf his frzzvbvmzz yrur. HELEN SEIBOLIJ llrr mzlurv is m fur from ffning bum. ,X EUGENE SKILLMAN A fn SfIl'lll'A' i.x ilu' ln'1'f4'4'1 bvrulaf of joy. 'wp , fwfr? ,IOSEPHINE SLOAN SIM' gum lm' .wa uifl: !'iIl'l'flll bvml. LEON SMITH Ilr fun lnwuun' xl ffmuglmtfnl man RITA SNYDER Rrffrlvnlvlzl mul 1'ull1.rv um' xrlf r1'i:lz'rll. sl. STEPHEN SORBA right. ROBERT STEVENS W"Elf1u.'1l 11 Jrmlrf a Imlivs' mun. WlLLIAM A guml fvllou' 1113171 you gut to know him. A ROBERT TODD A gwztlrnmlz, tl xpvrlsumn, u rvgufar fvllou, ALICE VINSON Nwlf and .vjuzrfcling from brad fo luv. BILLY WANN Wlml slwnla' il :mm do bu! lu' mrrry? MARJORIE WANN Sjrzlplififj' 111'1'r'r rraxus lo bv !lI1lHiT6't1. Plm'ky, xquml ll'lfl!Vl'll, lwlmfvx' lu play tfu' N0 t1lH'XI'i0Il Lv t'l'4'V' xvflfml llllffl il IA xrlflxll 'I ALBERT WEDDELL Grralrr men than I haw' Iizwl, Im! I JifIu'! know tlwm. THERESA WHEATLEY Kimlnrxx .vlmll In' flu' nzvaxrzn' of i11lrII.'grm'.'. DILVER WHETSTONE Ile' LIIIVIIYK flows hiv July. fi DORTHA WHETSTONE Tlu' firsl of :III :'irlm'x ix IIIIIUUIIIII LOVVEL WHITEHEAD Tlwn' ix n1i.vr'I1ir'f in lxix lrlmmnzf vu1iI1'. RAYMOND WHITEHEAD Tln' girls lilev Ilimg xo :In ilu' Ivrnlw. LQTTIE WILLIAMS "Thr znvrk sl1aII iulmril flu- mrrllvf' MARY ELLEN YARLING Connix Iwr sun' gainv mul Irnrrivx Inu-la fm 7IlUrl'. RALPH YARLING A proof flmf good rmiurr qlzmryx jmyx. BILL BRYAN O1'z'rromil1g oIrxlu1'Ic'x znI4Ix III!'fN'.Y I0 om briglyl. Says A Freshman Ax I uus xfralliulq IIuu'n fbz' lmll, I lvwml a rfrrp IIIIXX IUVLII Imlrl, I lwanl u high xoprrnm null, I Irranl fbc z'oin'x of 'vm all: "Mdl?l' way! I um u xvni0r!" I .vfrjwlrml usialv fn Im' lfnvn pm, CUIIIIINI wilfl a COIIIVIX' Iuxx, Aml fvuml mysrlf wiilriu a :mm Of xfmlvufx from un ujrjwr rluxx, Who lu'IIu1wn', "WV Im' St'IlIlH'YIn I lmmlzlry sigln-Il, ax frrxlmzru mln, Ami axkml If I MMIII! In' IN rbrug Tfwy xlvoulml :III af om'f', "Off, u'Im?" Aml ulrrn I al1xu'z'n':I flu-v will "Yun5 Bllf-'It'f71', you nn' rm vr'u'w'I" Tlrru mzfrlzwly, I am "umIimI", I xlvfijwzf from zvfwrf' I lunl Iuwl "I15rI' Aml xuifl IL'Ifl7 f!'Yl'1H' "Goff fnrlzifl! W'Im uurils In In' a .wuinr?" QCIIARLOTTE PERKINS Carmen Barnes Marion Foster W F I l I A Gift To You The senior class is of vast proportiornsq yet each member has expressed the desire to leave behind him something by which he may be remembered. Below are listed the names of the departing seniors, their gifts. and the recipients of these gifts. It is to be hoped that these offerings are accepted in the same spirit with which they are given. Donor Leona Albers James Alexander Ruth Anspaugh Carl Antrim Adrian Bambrough Hilda Beckley Catherine Bell Doris Blubaugh. Deloris Bolinger Marjorie Boston Geraldine Boyer Betty Brown Bill Bryan Ora Burton Charles Cain Marvin Call Albert Cramer Thomas Davis Frances DeHority Rose DeLawter Della Douglas Helen Dunn Evelyn Evans Evelyn Faust Charles Fellows Cleo.Fetz Marvin Filiateau Cecil Fitzpatrick joe Floyd Francis Foland Raymond Fowler jack Frazier Lucille Freeman Eva Frye George Frye Paul Glenn Paul Graham Martha Ann Gray Earl Griffin Edwin Griffin Eileen Grimme Gift Quiet and modest ways His specimens Her walk Blushing ability His violin Her good times Weak voice Love for Wayne Her big eyes Ability to make 4E,s Ability to go to shows Ability to wave hair Enchanting smile Desire to have picture taken Desire for excitement His His His His Her Her Her paper route marceled hair moustache embarrassment giggle bashfulness Popeye sweater Success as a flirt Chewing gum Vim, vigor, vitality His job as waiter Love of a gcod time Yell leading ability Desire to be a doctor His intelligence Good opinion of himself Brotherly love for everyone His genius at play writing Hier Ford Faith in one boy so long Ways in French class Solemn attitude Love for English 8 Ability to keep a boy friend Public speaking ability Ability to write essays Her feminine ways 28 Receiver Doree Dellinger Mr. Waymire Mrs. Records Billy Frazier Mary Tyner Mildred Marley Mary Cooley Madonna Conway William Mesalam Christine Kimmerling Lucille Yohe Marjorie Denny Sister Sellars Robert Yoder Robert Fitzpatrick Mr. Shinn Charles Phillips Robert Bohlander Mr. Kratli Marjorie Smith Murtice Renner Rose Anne Eva-ns Mary Brunson Claribel Allen Harold Groover Naomi Alexander Andy Cook Robert johnson Melvin Wense james johns Harold Dickey Dick Mullin Phillip McKnight Betty Hackett Irene Leisure Lowell Blades John Brown Thelma VanNess Raymond Rigor Willametta Runyan Martha Drake Donor Lucille Hackett Marcella Hanger Mary Evelyn Harbit Mary Harris Gertrude Hartley Robert Hasecuster James I-Ieflin Kenneth Heflin Francis Henderson Carol Hiatt Agnes Hickner Earl Jarrett Lydia Keller Kathleen Kendall Charlotte Knotts Charles Lamm Max Lashbrook Doris Leakey Harriet Lindley Carlos Little Edna Maley Margaret Miller Elizabeth Mock Ruth Morehead Lillimae Mottweiler Eulalah Mount Alice Myerly Elbert Murray Lairy McCarel Rebecca Nolan Harold Ott Margaret Ann Palmer William Parsons Frances Patchet Edwin Pavese LaVaughn Phillips Floyd Rees George Reveal James Ripperger Roe Robertson Monroe Roop Adelbert Rounds Earl Sattler A Gift To You Gift Her carefree ways Ability to enjoy herself Anderson boy friends Way with the boys Her tenaciousness His seriousness His love of school Popularity with freshman girls Studious Ways Sweet disposition Red hair Chemistry ability Her musical ability Love for red-headed boys job in Five and Ten Cent Store Eight inches of his height Ability to quarrel with his girl. Freckles Idea of a good looking date Ability to kill time Studiousness Quiet voice Ability to play hooky Her strut Her blond hair Seriousness Refreshing looks job at the show Independence Good humorg good will Freckles Weight Ability to argue Checrfulness Resourceful ways Peroxide Ability to read Timid disposition Moustache His fiery blush His bicycle His tackle box Bashfulness 29 Recfirm' Mary Seright Lorene Wilhoitc Dorothy Sloan Marjorie Smith Maxine Talley Wilma Starr Richard Orbaugh Phil Copher Pat Conwell Elvona Davis Betty Klumpp Cora Byus Judith Wright Mary Etchison David Hartzler Fred Robinson Aaron Hartzler Rosalind Klumpp Mary Hurd Maurice Hurst Pat Stine Margaret Jaco Eliza Jane Little Vera Monroe Arletta Lashbrook Margaret Beebe Richard Gustin Howard Warner Mary Louise Tyner Katherine King Judith Wright Irene Hurd George Ellis Geraldine Knotts Danny Murray Mamie Law Nettie Harmon Floyd Thomas Meredith Yarling jack DeVine Mr. Hillis Roberta Lehr Edward Smith IDIHIUI' Margaret Savage Bernard Shick Virgil Schuyler Helen Seibold lfugene Skillman josephine Sloan Leon Smith Rita Snyder Stephen Sorba Robert Stevens Willigtiii Swift Robert Todd Alice Vinson Billy Wfann Marjorie Vfinn Albert Weddell There: a XVheatlev Dilver XVhet1,tone oJ,Q1l"7ortha Wfhetstone Raymond Wliiteliegitl Lottie XX'illiams Mary Ellen Yarling Ralph Yarling Delberta York Lawrence Alexander Leslie Balsar jack Baxter Okal Benedict Marcel liorst Dorothy Budd Paul Courtney Cora M. Fikenberry Earl lfoist Maxine Greene Ruby Hamm Russell Harrell Alva Hittle Leonard Hodson Billy Hoose Mary li. Houser jane Ann jackson Milo Kilgore Robert Klumpp A Gift To You mfr Sunny disposition liootball ability Golfing ability Contagious smile Shortness Love for Kroger employees Beard Shyness Grades Snicker Love for the country Ambition to be a Bachelor W'illingness to go steady Ability to drive a ear Di-.like for some subject: Big hands Love for Cotton His nzilitary posture Love for the boys Ability to be a pest Her cheerful smile Business-like attitude Modern ways Lip-stick technique Love for one gil'l Respectful ways Ifootball position Quietness Lrgeuse for being absent Dcrire to be a nurse llidden sense ol humor Interest in the boys His good singing Peculiar ways Love for her neighbor His honest effort Some of his weight lfootball ability His political power Help on her lessons Her sweet smiie The green bathing suit Gift of gab -. ei 3,0 YF. ., Ri'i'i'il'c'r Velma Davis Henry Schrenker Donald Chance Mr. Forney Annabelle Tucker Betty Klumpp Andy Cook Mr. Hosier Muriel Sellers Lawrence Elvin Creamer Billy Frazier Max Dunlap Robert Kennedy Wfayne Lecson Qlive Davis Wiiagetl Victory Mary Alice Tyner Robert johnson Rosanne Evens Ray Frye Phyllis Lineberry Dick Orbaugh james McCallum Catherine Lehr Leslie Piper " Harold 'Etchisoiflli 'l junior Dennis Charleen Thompkins jcanette Wiillace Georgia Sprong jimmy johns Lueile Lindley jean DeHority Wiliiail Starr Martha Laudeman George DeHority Vincent Roop Harold Hodson Eugenia Dowell LuCynthia Kightlinger Oscar jaco jr. Danny Austin Barbara Wickard Donor Ruth Lawrence Frederick Moore Chester McWilliams Robert Nuding Robert Osting Earl Powell Agnes Reed Jean Robinson Mark Shaw Russell Silvey Vera Tomlinson William Tubbs Wuanita Watkins Chester Wolfe Marie Woodsides A Gift To Gif! Her odd voice Old football shoes His dancing ability Public speaking ability His paper route Dressing ability Typing ability Sleepy looks Tall story ability Pack of Mail Pouch Eagerness to graduate Studiousness Ability to flirt Desire to graduate Desire for an athlete OU RK'l'l'il 'er' Reva Mae Woods Richard Mullin Ray Daugherty -lay Peters -lack Jeffries Harold Moorehead Marjorie Law jean Groover Barbara Nell Ashton Ted Ring Ray Daugherty -Iames -Iohns Sue XVilson Florence Rockafellar Margaret Goetz A Senior's Farewell Today as l went whistling down the halls l began to think hovv grateful l was to the dear old alma mama and its faculty. Remember, fellow students, how we felt and looked the first day we came stumbling and staring up the fiont stairs in our first pair of long pants ftsk, tskj, and how we shrank with fear at the sight of these big teachers of ours. For two years we stuck our chewing gum under the desks of room 200. Then we became more dignified and strolled the corridors with our heads high because we were uhpperelassmen. So another two years have just about passed, and soon we will have to start all over again, not in high school but in our after life. We shall have to dig in and work from the bottom up. So to the underclassmen we say, "Keep your chin up and work. We never did." '4Bll.l,Y WANN C The Yogi's Busy Day llilillflfllliif fmuf lhilui' IU It is with good will that Miss Benedict comes to us striving to show us true appre- ciation of art. A personality that expresses character we see in Miss Nutt. Amid all the noise in the library she remains faultlessly true to herself and her associates. And last but not least we catch a glimpse of Miss Beaman. Above the click of the typewriter keys we can still see the personality that possesses youth in all its glory. The light begins to fade and we are left in total darkness, left alone with the 1116111- ory of kind deeds and work well done. eil 3 1 lil- -- ---Then I Awolce I fell asleep today in class, And in the Land of Dreams I saw the class of "3 SU In future years, it seems. Now, seniors, please don,t take offense At anything I say Because it's all in fun, you know, So take it in that way. I see aboard the steamer "Time" Some faces that I know, The first one is a smiling face, A pretty Miss - it's Jo. It seems she's making quite a hit With Captain J. R. Stone. KI. R. has really reached the top, A Captain! - quite high-toned. And there's Kitty, a musician, Mary Harris teaches art, Carlos Little is a gigolog I-Ie breaks heart after heart. A football coach, that,s Baxter, Assistant-Robert Todd, There's Preacher Iky Burton, Wfho leads the way to God. Wliy, there's Dr. C. Fitzpatrick, Undertaker Robert Klumpp. There's prize-fighter Alvy I-Iittle And can he dish out the bumps? ,lim Ripperger's a reporter, Parsons is an army cook, Margie Miller Cwho's a Duchessj Is now editing a book. ...gf 32 .- Alice Vinson is a housewifeg Marvin is a husband trueg I think I can make connections, Don't you think that you can too? There's Delberta, Toots, and Marjorie, Who made a record flight, They made a trip around the world And did it over night. I see a night club and a dancerg I see swiftly moving feet. Yes, it's Freddy Moore tap-dancing Out at "42" street. Betty Brown is in the movies, Robert Stevens owns a store, And Yodeler Van Winkle Sings the mountain songs of yore. Opera singer Agnes Hickncr Is making quite a hitg Joke editor, Jack Frazier, Is selling off his wit. There's Cadet Earl Griffin, And detective Billy Wann. Lairy McCarel is a night owl Playing pool till early dawn. These and other things I dreamed of While I sat there fast asleep, Seeing not the angry teacher Near and nearer to me creep. But my pal, who sat behind me, Woke me up, and just in time, So with my dream for inspiration I composed this little rhyme. Seniors, if you're quite disgusted With what you're future holds in st Be not very disappointed: , . Twas a dream-and nothing more. 0I"C -THERESA WHEAHEY --Y-il 33 E+-- Loyalty To School Student loyalty demands faithfulness to the ideals and principles of the school. You are being loyal when you speak well of the school and stand by it and not bring shame or disgrace upon it. Loyalty supplies power, poise, purpose, and works for health and success. Nature helps the loyal man. If you are careless, slipshod, indifferent, nature assumes that you wish to be a nobody and grants your desire. Loyalty is for the one who is loyal. All useful service is raised to the plane of art when love for the taskfloyalty -is fused with effort. U Seniors Should Be: S I .. SINCERE E ,..., ENERGETIC N .. NOBLE I INTELLIGENT O .,...,. OBEDIENT R RESPECTFUL S ..,..,. SENSIBLE I -Lvnm ELIZABYTH KELLER I Semester Tests One thing I could nev'er understand is why all the teachers of Elwood High School have to wait and give semester tests all at once. Very seldom has it happened that a pupil has had only one test to take on a certain day. It seems to me that all the teachers de- light in waiting and giving their tests in unison. They must get together and decide at what particular date they will spring a test. I imagine they must get a tremendous pleasure out of setting a date and then all together putting the pupils through the tortures and trials of the test. I think a teacher's life must be a very unpleasant one. It seems to me that her con- science would eonstantly hurt. If I were a teacher. I firmly believe I would give up my iob and seek another type of work before I would be guilty of harming forever the lives of pupils who come under my supervision by giving the most hated and dreaded of all things in school, a semester test. Evi2LYN EVANS L44 34 get We Are Next For three years the junior class has been steadily climbing. Now there remains only one more ear to o and the ' will have reached one oal, a hi h school education. . Y 3 5 8 g In Junior High this class heard much of the joy of high school. You could go to class when you were ready, take only the subjects you liked, and other such tales were told until high school seemed like a party. However, the'y were sadly disappointed to find that high school was much like other schools, and there was plenty of work to be done. But now they know rules and regulations are for their own good, and they love our high school almost as much as the departing seniors do. Next year's senior class holds many persons of talent. One of whom we are justly proud is James Bell, who will go far in the world of music. This class has been well represented in all school activities. They have their place on the basket ball and football teams. Many of them are debators. They have taken part in our plays and hold positions on thc annual staff. The honor roll always holds names from this class. The 3B class has taken as a special project the selling of books about basket ball. From this they will receive a considerable sum of money which will be added to the money received from dues. With the money they intend to have one of the nicest re- ceptions ever given. This group of students is not satisfied with being an average class, but they want to be one of the best classes. They have high ideals and are trying to live up to them. We can expect great things from this class next year. Officers of 3B Class: President, Herbert Dickeyg Vice President, Robert Bohlander: Secretary, Behy Klumppg Treasurer, Olive Burdsallg and Sponsor, Miss Nuzum. Officers of 3A Class: President, Leo Kurtzg Vice President, Richard Mulling Secre- tary, Aileen Courtneyg Treasurer, Olive Davisg and Sponsor, Miss Foote, assisted by Miss Robertson. ., Longfellow, We Apologize Liwx of gran! men all rcmirm' IIA' We should sfrirr' I0 do our lzrsfg Azul zlrffmrfing lean' lfrbiurl 115 Nnfvlronks fbaf will lrvlp llw rmf. 35 H+'-V U S lnmcs Bell ji-nnette Bissias Lillian Blades Mary Brunson Robert Bolwlandcr I.eoKa Brown Merrill Bryan Olive Burdsall Dclver Curtis Dewcy Clappcr Robert Colson Mary Cnstzm Rita Daucnhauer jack DeVinc james Drake Herbert Uickcy Maurice Dowling Eugene Durham Charles Ftchison Lucille Fern Harold Ftclaison Maurice Ewing Agnes Fnulstick Margaret Fetz Marian Foster ff Teresa Gill Christina Goins Helen Glotzbach Virginia Grimme Aloh n Han How David H.1rr7Ier lleloris lleflin se ard Hurting Lee Miles Hartley Knlhleen Heflin ,loh n jack jeffries Mary jones Hershey lrene Hurd Margaret Jaco Christine Kimmerling Betty 'l'eres.i Krebbs .loh n Bmw n Klumpp Kathryn Knotts Alberta Lqslibruuk Rober Rosemary Linsineyer Howard Locke Ruby Love Frank rn Lchr lrene Leisure LuCile Lindley Moore James McCallum JUNI ml," ne Phil McKnight ,lane Parker jay Peters Agnes Phillips Florence Phillips Clara Redenbni-nh Marcia Reynolds Helen Ricks Florabellc Riser joan Robbins Merrill Robison Henry Schrenker Rose Schucl-1 Ruth Schuck . Martha Mae Scudder Wilfred Shaw Ruth Simmnns Everett Singer Wilnia Stevens Pat Stine Dorothy Stookey Eileen Talberr Annabell Tucker Hester Fay Updegrnff K Mary Williams Charles Wimmer Richard Wright Lucille Yohe Ruth White Lucille Thomas Melvin Gnrman Pauline Bohannon George Carpenter lirnest Clingenpeel Aileen Courtney Donald Chance Raymond Daughert y Olive liunice Gardener Davis Leo Dugan Eugene Glotzbach Elizabeth Hackett Hilda LuCynthia Kightlinger Leo Kurtz Leona Moss Havens Maurice Hurst Richard Mullin Audrey Smith j. R. Stone Mary Alice Nlclhniel Charles Van Briggle Sue Wilson Floyd Yates KJ 6- "L L -rl '- e Q s Two Down and Two To Go The students of the sophomore class have now entered into the inner sanctums of Elwood High School. They no longer have to put up with the humiliation of being called a "green freshie" since they now have elevated themselves to the second step on the ladder of learning. This class is a group of students who are fulll of pep and enthusiasm and who have already shown themselves very capable of meeting the responsibilities that will confront them in future years. This group has many fine talents and it has shown its ability in exercising them. The sophomore class is now represented in the activities of the school. On looking into the school records it is found that the intellectual ability of the class is very high. Taking these facts into consideration the old theory that a sophomore is not as smart as he thinks himself, will not apply to the 1954-1935 sopho- more class. This fall the 2A class organized to conduct their business. Miss McDermitt is the sponsor of the class. The officers that the class selected were as follows: president, Phil Copherg vice-president, Bob Yoderg treasurer, Aaron Hartzlerg secretary, Bob Kennedy. Thlese officials have proved themselves worthy leaders. o Selecting I-ler Vocation When she enters high school, she is very meek, timid, and mild. In the lA class she begins to smile at him across the room. By the time she has reached her sophomore year, she has learned to shirk, and often she is late to class. However, as a Junior she has a quarrel and once again becomes a student. But she is not as good as once because she fears the quarrel was her fault. She is constantly worried for fear he will see someone else. But soon this is all over, and when her senior year comes, she again is seen Waiting at her locker for him. By the time the year is over, she has definitely made up her mind that hler vocation shall be that of a housewife. -HILDA HAVENS "HEINIE" CAN TAKE IT Henry S. fat shoe storejgul would like to see a pair of shoes that would fit my feetf' Clerk-"I would too." ...gf 40 Eg.- Richard Alte Dora Benedict Ronald Butler Paul Cain Novella Clark ' Kathleen Cochran Madonna Conway Mary jane Conwcll Andrew Cook Ralph Cooper Bernice Creamer Lawrence Elvin Creamer Howard Dalton Marjorie Denny Betty joy Dickerson Dewey Dietzer Benjamin Douglas Eugenia Dowell Mary Louise Etchison Jane Fear Ray Frye Hugh Gordon Richard Gustin 'Norma Hamm Nettie Harmon Nina Harmon Virginia Harrell Gerald Hartley Ruth Goetz Robert Hartsock Aaron Hartzler Kenneth Hurting Fern Hobbs Eleanor Hughes jean Hutcheson ,f,.,L., SOPHOMORES SOPI-IOMORES X Exam Wilma Conwell Wilnia Scott Martha Charles Colburn Patricia Conwcll Rosanne livans Lilly Fitzgerald jack Fo Billy Frazier Margaret Goetz Martha lone Hockersmith Mary Hurd Rosalind Parke Moore Audrey Powers Marjorie M erta Shaw Dorothy Sloan Edward Chrirleen Tompkins Louise Tucker Pauline Ruth Bambrough Cora Iiyuw Mary Cooley Betty Dunn rfslln Madonin Pours Heath Phyllis Henderson Klumpp Martha Laudcman Ruth MeMinn Purtcc Florence Rockafellar Catherine Scholl Smith Wilniix Starr Williani Thuniml Harbit Mary Alice Tyner Reva Ward Kenneth johns Eldon johnson Ellis johnson Robert johnson Robert Kennedy janet Kimmerling Eileen Lambert Harold Lambertson Mamie Law Trulzi Love Mildred Marley Lendall Mock Vera Monroe Garnet Moore Charlotte McCarty Frederick McCord jean Reed Louise Reichart James Ross Willanietta Runyan Ruby Savage Cora Ann Shawhan Lois Sizer Marjorie Smith Georgia Sprung Willis Startzman Marcella Strader Maxine Talley Wilina Walker Lavonne Watson Raymond Howard Whitehead Darrel Kelley Charles Yates Robert Yoder Anna Marie Boyer SOPHOMCDRES V-,ex-rw., azure:--1 'eg-f, -. .'.... 12,-v-.,,f,. ,fe- ,. :a::n,- .4euL.:L.a.- zu--.arrxwgmz-ea -.-.s...:.:-:raun--+n'x.eux1rmnrAr:'rr mznumimsxxernwi- U-fem. - 4 - A umm 'vnu-aan man., Q-.Sena-sau' umvemz,-1-' -ww.-i . f,-ine Une Down, Three To Go Fneshmanship, that blessed age of innocence of school life, comes to us but once in ou,r lives, but it is something we shall never forget. As usual, all sorts and kinds of advice comes to us from the upperelassmen. but it does not take long for us to realize that the conduct of the upperclassmen is not nearly so good as they try to make us be- lieve. Of course, we must think of the rights of others, but we find that the juniors and seniors do more of the running in the halls, whistling, going up the "down" stairs and down the "u,p,' stairs, and chewing gum than even the dumb and inexperienced freshies do. The first three weeks of school is really heartbreaking to the freshman and he is in agony all of the time. The rest of the school looks him over, criticizes him and his faults, laughs at him, plays tricks on him, and makes him feel life is utterly miserable. Toward the end of the year, when he enters the second semester, the freshman is called a "stale freshie", and life becomes more bearable. If the freshman has any person- ality and ingenuity, the rest of the school recognizes him as an individual or a human being and they stop playing tricks on him. He can then put himself abovfe the common standard and live like the rest of the school, without being self-conscious of the fact that he is a freshman. He can. look forward to next year when he can look old and so- phisticated. fl Note Writing Among the many school activities. the most important, from a student's viewpoint, is the art of writing notes. 'Ihere are two reasons a student indulges in writing notes. First, he has something to say, though probably not very important. Second, it is for- bidden. Ever since the beginning of time, people have found the keenest pleasure in do- ing forbidden things. The best method of giving a note to someone behind you in the study hall is to hand it between the desks to your friend. In conveying correspondence to someone in front of you, put the paper in the edge of your shoe and lift your foot in the manner of a derrick. In class always borrow a book and send your message back in it. Another tried and true method is to borrow your friend's eversharp and put the note where the lead belongs. If there are any students in this institution of education that have not tried these methods, do so at once. I hope this furnishes a lot of information. just remember in note writing as in other things, "There's a system". -- 44 -' Herschel Aaron Clarabel Allen Barbara Nell Ella Ma Ashton y Ashton Helen Athan Othello Baldwin George Balser Mary Bannon Loranell Baxter William Berry Beatrice Blackburn Jean Bohannon Mary F. Brat Charles Maxine Burdsall Mary L. Cavan Mayo Coiner ton Brockman Wilma Brown William Courtney Vera Mac Curtis Ruth Cox Donald Craw Barbara Cox ford Billy Curtis Mary L, Cox june Daily Velma Davis George Doree Dellinger Theodore Demos H. Del-iority jr. Helen Marie Day Milton Deweesc Harold Nettie Douglas junior Drake Alice Dunlap Dickey Charlotte Dietzer Max Dunlap Martha Edwards Clifford Evans Vera Evans Louise Robert Fitzpatrick Everling Evelyn Fern Carolyn Fetz Vernon Floyd Arthur Ford Lucille Goins jean Groover Marvin Gants W'allace Garrett Maxine Groovcr Robert Hofer Violet Groover Catherine Jane Hancher Bill Holtschaw jack Hook Harold Hodson Ruby Hurd Juanita jackson Cscar Jaco jr. Jas. johns Raymond Hartsocl-t Guinevere Heath Maxin Arlctta Lashbrook e Heflin Phyllis Kahler Katherine King William Lawton Catherine Lehr Eliza jane Little Mary jean Lehr Geraldine Leisure Edwin Locke Dorothy Longerbone Alma Maine Ethel Manis Robert Marley Rex Miller J Deloris Moore can Millspaugh Willie Miner Ann Minton Dorothy Moore Cedrick Moorehead Erma McBride Elizabeth McCallum Mary Belle McCarty Mary Alice McDanell Mary Ann McMinds George McWi Robert Mary McMinn Rosetta McPhearson lliams Ott Harold Owens Richard Orbaugh Madonna Padfield Charlotte Perkins Charles Phcnis Martha Phillips Edna Powers Leslie Piper Helen Plicta Barbara Reasbeck Evelyn Redmond Murtice Renner Irene Riser Richard Riser Fred Robison Glendora Sch Eileen Vincent Roop Leona Savage rougham Skirvin Mary Seright Dean Shunkland Y W "Yi" "Y in ' """'7' I Howard Shaw Aulta Silvcy Alma Singer Harriet Snook Billy Rauch Delores Sohn Ralph Stevens Gean Alice Theanderv Alice Theobold Glen Thrawl Doris Tucker Mary Louise Tyner Thelma jean VanNess Florence Vinson Richard Wann Florence Ward Howard Warner Mildred Weddell Denzil Whetstone Gene Wherstrmnc jack White Barbara Wickard Geneva Williams Ruth Williams Billy Wolfe Reva Mae Woods Wendell Wood Judith Wright Meredith Yarling Donn Yoder Katherine jane Yohe Wilma Yohe -V 1-1 I, ff .ni my-V Y I V -A r A1 -.1 1 -wr 'i r'A'ArFAAA A i V AAA , . . . . . 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I iffyi. gl V ' I gr A' P' " ' .A ' " pw M- " " ' A ' lV"i'-4 Qi 'A A AA VV as-V V .. V .V V .V ,., I V - I , I I , if-HT' A ' A 'A . A VV - A 5- A' V V " ' . A-.-' . P A ' . V f . Q .V V -AAA A AE .I I I I "' ' " "- 'J--'A A V- -A -- V V...-AVV,-V V4 V . iQ, Ike-IIIIII .IZ I ,II I Y I - .A AV- ,gi I I I I I I - -.,V,.V.. --.V V-V-,- VVVV.....V.... - In ,VIIIJ3 , . 4 l se' R L p s ie? . 4 f- tifffizf Sue Wilsirii, N. Francis Henderson, A. and N. Margaret Fetz, N. .losephine Sloan, A. Robert Bohlander, N Debating Q Debaters, we are proud of your record. This has been the most successful season that debating has enjoyed since Elwood has been participating in interschool contests. Only one minor defeat marred a long schedule until the elimination of Elwood by South Side of Fort Wayne at the state finals at Manchester College. For the first time in four years Elwood won the district. For the first time in five years Elwood won the regional and the right to go to the state finals. This year's question was: "Resolvedg That the Federal Government should make annual grants to the elementary and the secondary schoolsf' Mr. Brown, who had the affirmative group, had all senior debaters. We are losing them this year, much to our regret. Mr. Lind- ley, who had the negative group, had all new debaters except one, but they have shown us that they like the work and can succeed in it. They make us hopeful for next year. Francis Henderson deserves special praise for the excellent work which he did on both teams .during the elimination contests. The friendly rivalry with Frankfort, this year's debate champions, has been one of the highlights of this season. It has been an in- spiration and will remain a pleasant memory for the debaters of both schools, especially since it was climaxed by a post-season party and practice debate on April 19. lfi0lIfil1Hl'!i In Pagr 74j -..if 51 2 4 V4 Harriet Lindley, A. Delores Bolinger, A. and N. Irene Hurd, N. Henry Schrenkcr, N Katheryn Knotts, N ,,, , ln Appreciation Other members of the staff and I have tried this year to make the "New Crescent" as entertaining as possible and something which we will all want to keep for a memory. When we started this book we all had sincere hopes of making it the best book ever published, but none of us realized the work it would be. I had no idea about cuts, copy, half-tones, contracts, etchings, tooling, dummies fexcept at bridgej, and all the other multitude of terms connected with this line of work. And now I know little more. This year we have tried to make the "New Crescent" more complete and have done our best to make it live up to its name. We have tried to add more snapshots and also more copy. We greatly appreciate the co-operation of the student body of the school and the advertisers. We wish to thank Mr. Brown, who is the sponsor, for his kindness and understanding in helping us in our work, and I am sure we could have accomplished very little without him. We are giving this book to you in sincere hope that it will bring as much pleasure to you as it has to us, and that our hard work hasn't been in vain. -DELBERTA YORK 1' l-ligh Schools The first school for any person was at the mother's knee. Schools became special- ized and systems have become unified until now we have a straight educational pathway leading from the kindergarten to the state university. The high schools perhaps do more for a person than he thinks. For a long time the high school's chief work consisted in preparing its students for college, but in recent years the work has been changed to meet the modern requirements. Now, it seems, the best jobs go to the high school and thc college graduate. Many students quit school at the age when they most need the know- ledge and experience which the high school offers. The activities of high schools are numerous. They consist of clubs, dramatics, sports, and to a certain few the edition of the school's year book. All these activities tend to liven the school and make it a pleasant place to come to. Although our own high school is not as large as some. its store of knowledge is great and the material is taught in a very efficient manner. Few realize their wealth in possessing such a school, but if they were deprived of the privilege their chances in life would be lessened beyond comprehension. -..sa S2 , c fvvvv-u ugh rub, 'yo -'aa' .,, ""'JM- A ' . 4, V wwf cy. .- 9 5 sons na tural ,avi c0"x ill? v -'wma' unvrsmr -4.5.5 mm, sqm l mirwaars M Mm naw mu: vo nu ,,,, nn l ""' Jung. ,wnen r mmimi. .man They ale v c We ,-an egfrabje Sam um S ,....,............. , ,M gum ii. ... . ...... hm me-Us G.. Q... Jfia . Q'0r Ron' Our: Herbert Dickey, Ass't. Bus. Mgr.g Mary Ellen Yarling, Lit. lid.: Betty Brown, Ass't. Lit. Ed.: Marjorie Boston, Ass't. Lit. lid.: Rau Tuv: Leon Smith, Bus. Mgr.g Frances Mae DcHority, Sccrctaryg Row TlH'i'r': Hilda Havens, Circulation Mgr.g Delberta York, liditorq Robert Todd, Sports liditorp Ron' Ifour: Billy Rauch. Ass't. Adv. Mgr.: Phil McKnight, Ass't. Adv. Mgr.: Ruby Love, Adv. Mgr.g Robert johnson, Snapshot Editor. -..H 53 ly..- iwrktwsbghii lirrmf Ruud Deloris Heflin, Helen Dunn, Herbert Dickey, Mary Ellen Yarling, Catherine Bell, Hilda Havens, Burk Raw: Robert Todd, W'unnita XVatkins, T. B. Lindley, Miss Mary Allen, jack Burwell, George Smith, Phyllis Henderson. "Let's Be Congenialn December 11th the Elwood High School Dramatic Club presented the three act comedy, "Let's Be Congenialn. Terrance Mattingly is disgusted with his brother Hugh and his father because they think of everything in terms of dollars and cents and eater to Aunt Hester, who literally keeps them. His mother naturally likes to be congenial and says so. Hugh is planning to marry Milieent Harris and is hoping Aunt Hester will give them the down payment on a new house for their wedding present. Aunt Hester comes for ll visit and she brings her secretary, Sonia Van Vetehin. Sonia tries to win Terry because of his Aunt's money. Aunt Hester refuses to advance any more money for the family and gives Hugh and Millie only a picture of her dead husband for a wedding present. The music for this program was furnished by the Bell trio. composed of Catherine Bell, Howard Unger, and James Bell, C A S T TERRANGE lVlATTINGLX . , HUGH MATTINGLH' SADIE MATTINGLX' GEORGE MATTINGLY ELLEN DAY MILLICfENT l'lARRlS Robert Todd jack Burwell Helen Dunn . Herbert Dickey Wuanita Watkins , Hilda Havens AUNT H1:sT1-:R CORNISH , Mary Ellen Yarlng SONIA VAN XIETCHIN . , Catherine Bell HANORA . . , Deloris Heflin PRODUCTION CAST STAGE MANACQI R , . ,. ..,, . Margaret Miller . Richard Orbaugh Phyllis Henderson PRoPi-,RTY MAN . PROM:-TI-,R . Cosruiviias , Mary Allen DIRECTOR , . Thomas B. Lindley --ffl 54 its--M Senior Class Play The senior class of thirty-five presented "Clarence," a four-act play, on the evening of March twenty-second. "Clarence" is one of the works of the noted Hoosier author. Booth Tarkington. For the most part the characters of the play made their first per- formance. The play was to have taken place in the home and' office of an important business man who had in his employment a returned soldier by the name of Clarence. Through-- out the play it is a mystery as to just who Clarence really is. Much amusement is fur- nished by the continual fussing of the brother and sister. There is much complication but in the end all the threads are unraveled. We find that Clarence is a noted entomolo- gist. Dan Cupid shoots his dart and all ends well. The student body and the community were loyal supporters of the play. Every seat in the auditorium was taken. Duc to the sudden illness of Mr. Lindley, Miss Allen directed the play and it is to her that much of the credit is due for the success of the play. C A S T CLARENCE ,,,, . . .,.. . , Williani Swift MR. VVHEELER , . Ralph Yarling A MRS. NWHEELER , Helen Dunn Miss PINEY ., , ,. , ,. .. Margaret Savage CORA , . . ., ,Frances Mae DeHority Bonny . Robert Todd DELLA .. .. . . Ann Palmer DINWITTIE . Cecil Fitzpatrick Mus. MARTON . . Betty Brown MR. STEM . ,. . . .Billy Wann Frou! R0u': W'illiam Swift, Margaret Savage, Betty Brown, Helen Dunn, Frances Mae DeHority, Robert Todd. Mfililli- Row: Ann Palmer, Martha Laudcman, Cecil Fitzpatrick, john Hershey, Carlos Iiittlc, livelyn Faust. Burk Row: Billy Wlann, Ralph Yarling, Miss Mary Allen, Mr. George Smith. -..if 55 Frou! Rauf: Kent Dawson, Samuel Laudcman. Raymond Howard Wliitehcad. Marvin Filiatreau, Ralph Cooper jr., Everett Singer, Lowell Wliiteliead, Harold Lambertson, Francis Henderson, Marjorie Smith, Cleda Beth Kightlingcr, jack Booherg Mizfrllv Rnzr: Vernon Floyd, Maurice Dowling, james Drake, Robert Johnson, Mr. Robert Bert, Director, Herbert Dickey, Richard Gustin, Dorothy Longerbone, Richard Or- baugh, Robert Hinshaw, Bark Row: Cedric Benedict, Maurice Hurst, Andrew Cook, Meredith Yarling, Wayne Leeson, Parke Moore, Vern Rose, Billy Rauch, Phil Copher. U The Band For several years on Tuesdays and Fridays we have been hearing queer sounds emanating from the music room QPJ of both the Central and High School Buildings. As freshmen we were told that the series of blasts and groans, which we heard from 3:30 until sometimes 4:30 were the efforts of certain students and teachers to achieve the harmonious melodies to which We have listened upon the occasion of a ball game, a circus in town, or on Decoration Day. In the past it played at our games both at home and away from home, but now, it seems that in these days of depression that our band has suffered as well as our own financial standing. Mr. Bert, the capable leader of the band, has proved his worth throughout many years of service, and his leadership is an asset that should be valued more highly. MR. BERT 55 Ea..- The Crchestra This first orchestra in America was.organized in 1842 under the name of "The New York Philharmonic". Since then, orchestras have been organized all over the coun- try. High schools, colleges, societies, and individuals have organized orchestras to sat- isfy their needs for good music. Although this is only the second year for our re-organized orchestra, it is doing well and its capable director, Anita Price Waymire, has the appreciation of the faculty and student body for the fine work she has done. We wish the orchestra success in the future and hope that they will have the back- ing of the whole school instead of a minority. They have worked hard and deserve much Credit even if we have seldom had the pelasure of hearing them play. We hope that the orchestra continues to "say it with music". Some are inclined to consider music training a "frill" of education. But such critics object to anything in school which adds to the enjoyment of the students who participate. Music is both pleasant for those Who create it and for those who listen. Therefore, it cannot be such a useless "frill" as some would have us believe. After all, what is most worth while in school? You answer that one. Middlr Row: Martha Ruth Bambrough, Ralph Cooper jr., Back Row: Dorothy Longerbone, Evelyn Evans, Frank Moore, Anita Price Waymire, Marvin Call, Martha Laudeman, Mary Louise Tyner. A-.43 S7 kw- nl .QW g , . , W r r cv Cur Friendly Guide Posts In reading this article each and every one of you try to picture in your mind the point I am trying to emphasize. Hardly any student in this high school shows any ap- preciation for the monitors. They seem to be neglected and are considered as outcasts. Wliat is the reason back of this statement? I've noticed students going down the halls pell mell thinking of nobody but themselves. Then a monitor chides the fellow and in a jesting way tells him to act like a cultured young man, not a cannibal. Then the fel- low sneers at the monitor and goes on. Now, in a similar occasion. I was told about piec- ing between meals but I took it in the prop-er manner and I have broken the habit. Therefore when corrected by a monitor, take it, and like it. The reason why you were corrected is not especially for doing wrong but to improve your actions in public, to show you your faults. Then its up to you to correct them. The monitors themselves set the example. They stand erect and almost all the time are smiling. That's the spirit we should have. We should get everything out of their actions we can and practice them. "Our school is what we make it." Consider what kind of order we would have in the halls without the monitors. Everybody running around yelling, lockers slamming, confusion reigning in every hall. Is that the environment we wish to be brought up in? Hence let us always treat the monitors right and always have a smile or a kind word ready for them. Every one of us should try to be a monitor because where keen competition exists better monitors exist. Fellow students. take this to heart and practice the above ideas. fHENRN' SciHiu5NKER U Student Council We have in our school an organization known as the student council. What is it? Of whom is it composed? What does it do? Is it a success? These are some of the var- ious questions that come to the studentis mind, ' The student council is a group consisting of representatives from the different classes whose duty is to appoint monitors and to see to other student regulations. Whether it is a success or not depends upon the cooperation of the student body. It is a hard job to pick those people for monitors that we feel are efficient and can do the job well. But after we pick them whether they are successful or not depends upon the cooperation of the student body. We feel that the students are growing in their cooperative spirit and we feel that in the future the student council and its functions will meet with even more success. -..gif gg ka..- The Bookstore The bookstore has bought and sold books for about every student in Elwood High School. It is rather a recent addition to the school but one which is greatly appreciated by both teachers and students for in this way the teachers are 1102 pestered by the stu- dents who want books. This year because of the splendid reputation of last year. the bookstore did business for the entire school. Two days before school started the rush began. Tables were put in the music room and the bookstore was opened. A call for used books was sent out all over the school and on Thursday the rush started. Books came pouring in, used books, new books, old books, good books, bad books, and torn books. All of these were recorded, slips pasted in, put in place, and finally sold. The bookstore was open only for two weeks this year and during this time the sum of money handled was over six hundred dollars. This year under the able supervision of Mr. Brown, who was aided by Louise Tucker, Mary Alice Tyner, Jean Allen, and Phillip McKnight, the bookstore proved its true value. The bookstore, which has earnestly rendered good service for two years, hopes to continue this for many years to come. U The Library Perhaps you may agree that our library is a fine place to meet that friend and very convenient to pass that note. But it is not all the students who use the library in this way. For the library not only furnishes these advantages but also provides more import- ant opportunities. The educator has discovered that the textbook is by itself an inade- quate tool, and that it must be supplemented by a variety of other books. Our library gives us access to these books which will complete the knowledge of not only subjects taught in school but other fields as well. Our library books are chosen in harmony with the curriculum of our school. They are kept up to date and in good condition. We not only have excellent reference books. encyclopedias, and pamphlets but we also have two large dictionaries for the convenience of the pupils, but of oourse no one takes advantage by gazing out of windows while searching for a word in the dictionary - not much. The library is important for correlating the interests of all the departments of o-ur school. It has no specialized body of material to teach as have other departments, and it deals with all members of the school body. The library is important also because it fastens informational readings as a life habit. We feel that we are indeed fortunate in having such an efficient superviser as Miss Nutt. to whom we owe much credit for our excellent library. -..gif S9 ig..- The "E" Club After being discontinued l for several years the "E" Club was again formed this year. It proved invaluable during our basket ball sea- son. All members of the club have either earned their letter in football or basket ball. At basket ball games the boys acted as ushers, guards, score- keepers and ticket takers. Bernard Shiek, Thomas Davis, Bill Bryan, Alva Hittle, Stephen SWIM, Bob Todd' They did this work with fine success a n d handled the crowds nicely. They also started the candy selling plan but later turned it over to a group of girls under Miss McDermitt's supervision. The selling of candy was a big success and the profit from it was for the purpose of buying a new gym mat. The officers of the club were as follows: Robert Klumpp, presidentg Robert Todd, vice-presidentg Alva Hittle. secretaryg and Leonard Hodson, reporter. The "E" Club has proved itself such a success and has been enjoyed so much by its members that it has been envied by all the student body. Why can't all clubs be success- ful in Elwood High? I am sure if they were given a chance they would prove themselves worthy of it. So we say-yeah--rah--"E" Club! Q "Just Imagine" 1. Mr. Lindley with his hair pasted down? 2. Mr. Davis in short pants? 3. Miss Foote weighing 300 pounds? 4. "Beanie' Robinson six feet tall? S. Miss Cox being ten years old? 6. Mr. Hillis riding a bicycle? 7. Miss Nutt with fiery, red hair? 8. Heiney Schrenker wearing a size six shoe? 9. Ray Whiteliead keeping still for five minutes? 10. Who wrote this? 6 0 133. ..- The Mentors MR. RENNER - - MR. SHINN Mr. Shinn was once a student at Elwood High. He became well known for his achievements as a quarter- back. especially for his ability to throw accurate forward passes. Wlmen Mr. Shinn grade uated from Elwood High, he entered Butler, where he stay' ed for one year. He then went to Ball State Normal, where he played football. He had coached at Brazil before he came to Elwood to become the athletic director of our school. Mr. Shinn is not only a good coach but also an ex- cellent Mechanical Drawing teacher. Mr. Kenner is the assist- ant coach in both major sports. He has charge of the freshman squad. We know that Mr. Shinn is benefited in having a person such as Mr. Renner to help him straighten things out when they become mixed. We are proud to have as our coaches Mr. Shinn and Mr. Rennergmen whose clean habits and good sportsmanship have set a fine example for our boys. "Our Basket Ball Team" Listen, my friends. ana' you sball bear, Of a basket ball team 'zuborn everyone fears. Tbey'1'e lost a great 1lIlll1y and beaten but fewg Ha- Ha- I tbougbt sog that gives you a clue. Well - - - tbere's Locke wbo is little and sbort, But after all, folks, be's not a bad sort. N ext eomes Kurtzie with bair uubite as snow, And wbose fare wben angry is all aglow. Laramie plays center, but most of tbe time Is looking for Georgia, u'l1o be tbinaks is divine. Nou' Hartzler and Baxter are regular fellows, Ana' tbe way tbat tbey dY'!'SK'lII.j,'.l'--tiki' twins of Sam Vello's. Silrey is anotber of tbe beroic family, H e's certainly quirk. wben tlre ball is lvanzty. Last eomes Moore witb not only a basket ball farzry, But alas! zlear frienrts, be ran also tap dunry! , -. 43+ 61 Eau., -JANET KIMMERLING Football Q FIRST GAME A VICTORY Etxvooo 38 Salim-nzlzvr 10 HUNTINGTON 0 In a blaze of glory 'he Panthers opened their 1954 gridiron season with a triumph over the Huntington Vikings. From the start to the finish the Panthers far outclassed the Huntington veteran eleven. Near the close of the first quarter Elwood broke into the scoring column when a'Qiss from Baxter to Silvey was completed. Baxter also plunged through the line for rl xtra point. ln the second quarter Elwood scored two touchdowns by passes thrown bv Baxter to Silvefy again. R. Stone was good for an extra point. Todd raced around right end to score in the third quarter with Baxter plowing through the line for the fifth marker. Wiitters scored the final touchdown late in the fourth quarter. The Vikings at no time threatened the Panther goal line. ERROR COSTLY TO PANTHERS Euvoon O Sl'f1fl'lIll1l'l' 14 NOBl.IESVlLLIi 0 A large crowd of fans witnessed the game between Noblesville and Elwood, which resulted in a scoreless tie. The Panther gridiron machine just couldn't get going. In the first half the Panthers outplayed their heavier opponents regi' 'ring six first downs while the visitors made only three. Shortly after the second half opened the Panthers received a tough break when Umpire Ashley ruled Moore's fifty-five yard run out of bounds. This error in judgment seemed to dishearten the fighting Panthers. The invaders en- joyed the advantage during these last two periods. registering eight first downs while the locals were counting two. Although the Panthers did not exhibit the brand of football they are capable of showing. they held scoreless the strong Noblesville eleven, which is highly rated. E3 Firxf Row: Russel Silvey, ul. R. Stone. Sl'!'0IltI Row: Bernard Shiek, Robert Klumpp, Leonard Hudson, David Hartvler, Alva Hittle. Bavff Row: Stephen Sorba, Thomas Davis, Paul Courtney. -- -2-if 62 Es- M Iirunf Raw: Frederick D' ure, jack Baxter, Harry McPhearson, Bill Bryan, Burl: R11u': Henrv Schrenlter, Robert Todd, TIE NATIONAL CATHOLIC CHAMPS ELWOOD 6 Svjlfvnzlvm' 21 CATHEDRAL 6 Before seven thousand football fans the Elwood Panthers battled the strong unde- feated Cathedral eleven to a tie. The capital city aggregation was said to be the heaviest high school team in the state but the fighting Panthers held them scoreless for three quarters. Early in the second period Todd ran around left end for six.ty yards and placed the pigskin on the Cathedral fifteen-yard stripe. Wgitters. on the next play advanced the ball to within two yards of the goal and then plunged across for a touchdown. In the second half both teams fQught hard with neither scoring until the last quarter when the Cathedral eleven broke through for a touchdown. The Panther line held the Cath- edral eleven many times with Bryan, Hittle and Hodson sharing honors. FIRST TASTE OF DEFEAT Euvoou 0 Seplmrzlnfr' 28 MOOSEHEART. lm.. 26 A newcomer to the Panthers, Mooseheart of Illinois unearthed a bag of clever and deceptive plays to beat the Panthers. The undefeated Mooseheart team, although with a college football rating, found the Panthers plenty tough. The first and third quarters were scoreless with the invading eleven scoring two touchdowns and an extra point in each of the second and fourth quarters. The Panthers were unable to check the smash- ing attacks in these two periods. The second half was played in a downpour of rain in which Hartzler, Klumpp, and Courtney shared honors on the line. The football game was one of the features of the annual two-day state convention af the Indiana Moose Association. Senator James Davis was a guest of honor at the game and' spoke briefly at the half. 63 Fa., I A www' K. l:l'I7IIf Row: Robert Klumpp, Russel Silvey, R. Stone, Thoma-. Davis, Robert Kennedy, trainer. Xwrnllif Row: Bernard Shick, Alva Hittle, Leonard Hudson, David Hartller, Bill Byran, Sfvplwn Sorba, Paul Court' ney, Burk Ruiz: Henry Shrenker, Fred Moore, -lack Baxter, Robert Todd. Harry MePhearson, Vern Football O MARION BACK FOR BLOOD Etwooo 0 Orfolzvr S MARION 6 Shinn, coach. A record crowd watched the Elwood-Marion game in which the Giants were out for revenge because of the 12-2 beating last year. Late in the third period two passes took the Giants deep into Elwood territory. The Elwood forward wall braced and it appeared as though the Giants would lose the ball on downs. But at the start of the final quarter Elwood was penalized three yards, one half of the distance to the goal line, The penalty made it first down for the Giants who crossed for a touchdown early in the first period. Elwood carried the pigskin to the Marion fifteen-'yard stripe before rig goalward na-arch was checked by the invaders. Elwood also threatened in the final peri-ou. but al-fifteen yard penalty stopped the Panthers. ELWOOD TAMES THE WILDCATS Eiwoon 8 OI'flIf7l'1' 12 Kokomo 6 The crippled Panthers invaded the camp of the Kokomo Wildcats and registered an impressive victory. Bryan and Shick were out of the game because of injuries. In the first quarter after many goalward marches, Baxter hurled a forward pass to Silvey for a touchdown. In the third period the score was deadlocked at 6 all when Maddox re- turned an Elwood punt for a touchdown. Twice the Panthers carried the oval deep into the Kokomo territory but lost the ball on fumbles. During the final period Silvey broke through and blocked a Kokomo punt behind the Wiltlcat goal line. It rolled out of bounds where it was recovered by Stone for a safety. Had the ball been recovered in- side it would have netted Elwood six points instead of two. -wg 64 J Football . HILLCLIMBERS TAKE THE VICTORY Euvoon 0 October 19 WABASII 7 The Panthers went down to defeatY'before the strong Wabasli Hillclimhers. Some people say that when you lose a game its last and there can be no excuses, but the Pan- thers have two important ones. Arriving .late the Shinnmen had to start the game as soon as they got on the field without a minute's warming up. But probably the main ex- cuse was the fact that the Panthers had to play on a field that was as hard as concrete with straw strewn over the top for a little protection. These indeed were important handicaps. It was during the second period that Yarnell scored a touchdown for Wa- bash. A forward pass was good for the extra point. The entire game was almost a punting duel between the two teams. PANTHERS CRUSH INDIANS ELXVOOD 40 October 27 ANDERSON 0 The Elwood gridders crushed their ancient rivals, Anderson Indians, in a one-sided football game. Soon after the clash started it was evident the Indians were outelassed. Baxter scored two touchdowns in the opening quarter on line plunges. Todd returned an Anderson punt sixty yards for the third marker. A pass to McPherson was good for the extra point. The second period was scoreless. Late in the third quarter Baxter crossed the Anderson goal line. In the final period Baxter plunged through the line from the five yard mark to score another six points. A pass to Stone netted the extra point. During the closing minutes of play Todd intercepted an Anderson pass and scored the final touchdown. Again a forward pass to Stone netted the extra point. r' - X . p ' ' A-' I , +-Q' I . A f K- i I 4 - g IV ' T F Ifrmzl Rout Yates, Collier, Ross, Hartzler, Douglas, Ellis, Broelcman, Pace. Mizlilli' Rout Piper, Mock, Stine, Hodson, Kurtz, Gustin, Lambertson, Mullin, Hershey. Burl: Rnu': Reynolds, Dunlap, Alte, johns, Silvey, Mr. Renner, Locke, Griffin, Riser, Austin, Balser. -..gf 55 Yell Leaders Do you guys and gals know what a yell lead- er is and what he has to do? You don't! Well, by gosh Weill tell you. He is that which tries to pull yells from fans by just waving his arms around. Of course there's a certain arm waving technique that is used, but weive often wondered how a yell leader keeps from throwing his arms OLII of joint during a yell. Oh. say! We forgot. This write-up is sup- posed to be about Andy Cook, our efficient. wore thy, and likeable yell leader. Well, Andy was so good that even the teachers emitted a couple of shrieks or so. Yes, sir, that's good because some- how or other our teachers get tongue-tied when- ever we have a yell. We know they can yell be- cause we've heard some mighty roars coming from class rooms on different occasions. Yes, sir. we all should be good supportersffe shouldn't We, Toots? Andy also says that no matter how many games our teams lose just keep on yelling for all you're vtorth bee tuse the boys are doing their best and that's all that can be expected. The editor might not like this write-up and we might even lose our job, but Andy and wt think it s good so here's hoping it reaches you. S Student Managers U Another way to earn a sweater besides being a member of the varsity squad is to be a student manager. Two years ago Robert Kennedy was selected as student manager and has suc- cessfully filled his position. His helper in football was Harold Ott and his basket ball assistant was Billy Parsons. The duties of these boys range all the way from scrubbing floors to chasing charlie horses out of a player's leg. Probably the biggest job of a student manager is to keep constant check on all equipment and that means work. So after this think of the student man- agers as well as the varsity players. 66 lia- Basketball MEETING THE OVERGROWN BEARCATS Euvooo 12 Norenzbvr 20 MUNCIE 29 The Elwood High cagers opened the basket ball season by playing an old football rival. the Muncie Bearcats. Although handicapped by having to practice in the school's box-car gymnasium, the Panthers let go a blast of basket ball which resulted in Elwood leading 7-3 at the end of the first quarter. The score in no way justified the hard playing of the Panthers. ARABIANS CHALK UP VICTORY Euvooo 18 Norrnzber 28 MARKLEVILLE 29 The Elwood Panthers went down to defeat before the strong Markleville Arabians in the first home game. Inability to hit the hoop cost the locals a victory. During the final period Elwood spurted and with three minutes to play the lead of the Arabians was reduced to three points, 21-18. The Elwood defense collapsed, and in rapid-fire order the visitors scored three baskets for certain victory. PANTHERS LOSE TO THE SPEEDY MILLERS Etwooo 23 December 5 NOBLESVILLE 26 The Noblesville Millers scored a slim three-point victory over the Panthers. At half-time the invaders led 19 to I6 and 23 to 16 at the end of the third period. During the fourth quarter the Panthers staged a scoring spree, counting 7 points to 3 for the Millers. The final gun stopped the I'anther's rally, who were yet three points on the short end of the score. PANTHERS LOSE OVERTIME GAME Euvoou 34 Dereirzlrri' 12 SUMMITVILLE 36 The Panthers lost a thrilling overtime game to the Summitville Goblins. The locals were leading at half-time i6-l l. The Goblins rallied in the third quarter and held a one-point lead, Zi-24. The score was dcadloekcd at 32 all when the final gun sounded. In the overtime the Goblins counted a field goal and two fouls while rhe locals registered one field goal. TOUGH LUCK IS STILL WITH US Etxvooo 17 Derrifzllm' 14 CATHEDRAL 13 In a hard fought defensive game, the Cathedral Irish registered an I8-I7 victory over the Panthers. The floor play of the locals was far superior to that of their opponents but poor officiating checked :he Iilwood offense. The game almost turned into a football struggle, It was a tough break for the Panthers. who were deserving of a victory over the Irish. Burk Role: Lendall Mock, Harold Hodson, Aaron Hartzler, Edward VanBuskirk, Charles Vanliriggle, Ralph Stevens, George Iillis, Danny Austin, Richard Riser, Bob Kennedy, Trainer, Kenneth johns. Frrml Row: David Hartzler, Ollie Mutt, Leo Kurtz, lack Baxter. Russell Silvey, Harold Ott, Charles Lamm, Frederick Moore. Svuhwl: Howard Locke, Robert Silvey. -def 67 +3,...- Basketball .W . Ollie Mutt Howard Locke Leo Kurtz David Ilartzler Robert Silvty WE DEFEAT THE PESKY DRAGONS ELXVOOD 24 December 19 WINDFALI. 23 With that old fight the Panthers battled the Windfall Dragons two overtime periods to register :ln impressive victory. The Panthers were leading at the end of the first half. ll-7. The score was knotted at 19 all which sent the game into an overtime period. At the end of the first overtime the score was again tied at 21 all. In thc second overtime the Panthers held a one-point lead for victory. BLUE DEVILS WIN IN OVERTIME Etwooo 25 Dr'c'c'mI7er 21 T1P'i'oN 29 Flashing greatly improved form the Panthers fought the tall Tipton Blue Devils to an overtime game. lt was a battle royal with the locals exhibiting an unusually strong fighting spirit. Tipton enioyed a I7-12 advantage at the end of the first half. Scoring three points in the final minute the Panthers knot- ted the score at 25 all. Tipton scored two field goals for a 29-25 victory in the overtime. THE ELWOOD BLIND TOURNEY Decenzber 29 The Blind Tourney this year was held in Elwood with the Tipton Blue Devils playing the Nllfindfall Dragons in the first game. The tall Tipton boys easily defeated the Wiiidfall cagers. Elwood drew Alex- andria for the second game and went down to defeat in a hard fought battle. The score was 30-27 in favor of the Tigers. ln the consolation game Elwood nosed out Windfall 19-17. In the final game the Tipton cagers defeated the .Alexandria Tigers. DRAGONS RALLY TO BEAT PANTI-IERS Euvooo 24 january 4 WINDI-'ALL 31 The Windfall Dragons uncorked a surprising offensive attack in the final period to register a 31-24 victory over the Panthers. The first two quarters were rather slow with both teams presenting a :strong offense. The locals were out in front at the end of the first half, 12-9, but the fast breaking offense of the Windfall cagers fn the last half decided the game. -..gf 68 fge..- Basketball Russell Silvey Frederick Moore Charles Lamm Harold Ott jack Baxter GIANTS WIN ON CHARITY TOSSES ELWOOD 15 january 11 MARION 25 The Panthers went down to defeat before the Marion Giants, 23-15. The locals battled the Marion cagers on even terms but succumbed to the accuracy of the Giants at the foul line. Each team scored five field goals but the Giants chalked up thirteen out of seventeen free tosses while the Panthers counted five out of thirteen. PANTHERS LOSE TO TIGERS Euvooo 14 january 16 ALEXANDRIA 29 The Alexandria Tigers trounccd the Panthers 29-14 in an uninteresting contest. The Tigers were leading ll-2 during the second period but the locals started playing and at half-time thc lead was re- duced to five points, 13-8. The third quarter was a defensive battle with the Panthers enioying the ad- vantage. In the final period the locals went to pieces and the Tigers clialked up a victory. PANTHERS EASILY TAKE VICTORY Euvoon 29 january 18 STATE DEAF SCHOOL 12 The Elwood cagers easily defeated the Indiana State School for Deaf, 29-12. At half-time the Pen- thers were on the choice end of a 21-4 score. During the last half the two quintcts, battled on rven terms. The game was featured by Jack Baxter playing against his brother, Norman Baxter, captain of the Indianapolis team. PANTHERS CI-IALK UP ANOTHER VICTORY Etwooo 27 january 23 BURRIS-MUNCIE 18 The Panthers invaded Muncie and chalked up a 27-18 victory over the Burris Training School tossers. 1 The Panthers held a 6-5 lead at the end of the first period and were Out in front at half-time, 13-10. During the last half the Panthers improved their goal shooting and easily won the game. CContinued lo Page 711 -..gf 69 Ea..- Ivrxl Row: Roc Robertson, Harold hrchison, Alva I-little, Izugcnc Skillman, john Brown. Svvoml Row: Robert Meyer, Albert Wclcl1es, Howard Harring. Mr. Palmer Davis, joe Floyd, Ronald Butler, Frnest Clingenpccl. Vocational Baslcel: Ball Here we have boys who someday hope to be prosperous and success- fful farmers. All they have to do is to keep right on as they have been doing. They are a successful group. They have shown much interest in athletics as Well as their regular studies. They challenge any team except a high school varsity squad and give them plenty to think about. These boys practice hard and play that much harder. They are out to win only by fair play and they know their stuff. When they do get beaten, they are as cheerful as though they had won. If the other team was better than they were that is O. K. Their motto is, "Let the best team win". Some of the scores are: We Tbry Alexandria here 16 Noblesville here 1 5 Summitville here 8 Junior High here 12 Fairmount there 32 Alexandria there 18 Summitville there 14 Eaton here 1 5 Noblesville there 29 Covertimej I 70 Fe '- Basket Ball fC0l1ffl11lPli from Page 695 WHOOPS! WE BEAT TIPTON! ELWOOD 19 january 30 TIPTON 18 Staging a rally in the closing minutes of play Elwood defeated the Tipton Blue Devils, 19-18. The Panthers trailed 10-7 at half time. During the early minutes of the final period the invaders forged into a four-point lead, but the Panthers launched a strong offensive attack which sent them to the front with a one-point lead that was carefully guarded. YORKTOWN QUINTET DEFEATS PANTHERS Euvooo 20 February 1 YORKTOWN 33 The strong Yorktown Tigers defeated the Panther five, 33-20. The first half was an interesting ball game, ending with the invaders leading 11-9. The Panthers knotted the score at I1 all soon after the second half opened, but the Tigers pulled away. The locals were held to one field goal in the final quarter while the Tigers counted ten points. PANTHERS RALLY TO DOWN EAGLES ELWOOD 32 February 6 FRANKTON 29 Overconfidence almost cost the Panthers a game, but they rallied in the final ten minutes to score seventeen points and register a 32-29 victory over the Frankton Eagles. The first five became overconfi- dent and Coach Shinn sent in his subs who played until near the end of the third period. Then the starting combination was sent in and they scored a three-point victory by playing good basket ball. PANTI-IERS DROP GAME TO HUNTINGTON Etwooo 22 February 8 HUNTINGTON 28 The Panthers collapsed in the closing minutes and Huntington registered a 28-22 victory. The locals led at the end of the first quarter, 8-6. The score was knotted at 13 all at half-time and at 18 all at the conclusion of the third quarter. During the last period Elwood went to pieges and Huntington chalked up a victory. PANTHERS CLICK IN FAST BATTLE ELWOOD 30 February 15 BROAD RIPPLE 19 Playing in a smooth clock-like fashion the Panthers defeated Broad Ripple, 30-19. The locals started plaving basket ball with the opening tipoff and at the end of the first quarter were leading 11-0. The half ended with the Panthers on the choice end of a 15-9 count and leading 25-I1 at the three-quarter mark. The Red and Blue cagers were never threatened during the entire game. PANTHERS LOSE FINAL GAME ELWOOD 13 February 22 LAPEL 25 The Lapel Bulldogs defeated the locals in a hard fought game, 25-13. Elwood rallied late in the second period and the half ended with the Bulldogs leading by only three points, 12-9. During the re- mainder of the battle Elwood just couldn't get going while the Bulldogs swished the draperies with fine accuracy. The Panthers appeared in new uniforms and presented at fine appearance. TI-IE SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT ELWOOD 22 March 1 and 2 LAPEL 24 Elwood played Lapel in the second game of the Anderson sectional basket ball tournament and were nosed out in the final seconds by the crack Lapel Bulldogs. 24-22. It was a tough break for the Panthers who displayed a complete reversal of form and fought the strong Bulldogs to a standstill throughout the game. Anderson won the sectional for the thirteenth time. 71 E- -- .-.f .ww sm r-fu-n:1n1nmu:fnfmmm.i-mq.uuf:nm nu 4:11--mao.f.mvm:q.e-age L-f.:nN-.uw - smwmnx-rw it - .gr .L ,-... '-xx annum.-ne.-.s... wma, .-v-L-.-mum - flj A familiar scene. QZJ Have n drinkg it's on the school. UD Merrily we go to school. HJ O-0-0-h, you Seniors! Q51 Our constant comanion. f6j Ain't she sweet, walkin' down the street? f7j Little but mighty. QSJ No, not the school, it's the principal of the thing. -..gf 72 hgh.- -7- 1 T--fy- . I. 1 -- - W-V - . " ' we Football QConlinuz-rl from Page 653 BEATING THE INDIANAPOLIQ CHAMPS ELWOOD 13 Noz'embt'r 3 WASHINGTON 7 The first time in the school's history, the Elwood Panthers played the Washington gridders, defeating them in a hard fought game. Baxter, Elwood quarterback, witnessed the game from the bleachers, having been temporarily suspended. Both teams battled on almost even terms during the first period. In the second quarter Moore plunged through for the first touchdown. Later Schrenker faded back and hurled a forward pass to Sil- vey. who scored the second marker. Moore hit the line for the extra point. A steady march gave Washington its only touchdown late in the third. A dispute arose over the extra point but it was finally given to the Continentnls. Sorba and Davis shared honors on the line. The last half of the contest was played in a down-pour of rain. THE OLE MUNCIE JINX ELxvooD 6 Nozfember 9 MUNQIE 12 In a gridiron battle the Panthers lost a hard fought game to Muncie. The student body of Elwood High was dismissed the entire afternoon for the game. The Panthers grabbed an early lead when they scored a touchdown in the first three minutes play on a pass from Baxter to Silvey. During the second period both teams battled and down the field with the half ending 6-0 in favor of the Panthers. Muncie tied the score in the third quarter. Late in the final period the "break" came which enabled the Bear- cats to eke out a victory. Fowlkes started an end run for Muncie from Elwood's 30 yard stripe but was chased back to mid-field. Fowlkes, in an effort to escape a twenty- yard loss, threw the ball which was caught by Williams of Muncie. Davis, Hodson, and Hittle shared honors on the line. Q In Appreciation There comes .1 time when each and every country child begins to dream of that far off time wh'n he shall enter upon his high school career in the city. It is with the greatest of pleasure that he dreams of his grand entrance into this career. These dreams are beautiful ones. The first day forever stands out in his memory as a glorious adventure, ant is one to be remembered. Without the complete coopera- tion of all, these dreams could not possibly come true. There are many opportunities which come to us during our high school days, which, otherwise, would never some within our reach. Once we get into the routine we learn much from our city kinsfolk, and they learn much from us. We become friends. This friendship leads us to bigger and better things, and as a result comes a closer union of city and country communities. We, the country pupils, here wish to express our appreciation for all these opportunities presented to us by all those who make it possible for us to secure a more stable basis upon which to build our character. -ALICE MYEKLY -..sq 73 Eg..- xr, ,1'. E.. Inf ---A. pf - A ' Q Essay Contest During the course of our school year there was an essay contest on. "Why We Should Eat Bread Four Times a Day". Four people were successful and to them we of fer our congratulations. Anything can be done if you make up your mind to do it The winners were: Rita Dauenhauer, 54.009 Mary Maxine Coston, S2.00g Mary Houser, 332.005 Agnes Recd, 52.00. ERUDITION Mr. Waymire: "What are the five most common bugs?" Student: "June, Tumble, Lady, Bed, Hum." 0 Debating QCm1IiN1n'd from Ihrgw Sly Below is the record of our teams this year: Duff' January 12 January 12 january 12 January I2 january 12 january 15 january 17 january 26 january 26 February February February liebruary March S March ll March 29 1 5 7 2 13 EllL'00tf,S rx. Aff. Aff. Neg. Neg. Neg. Neg. Aff. Aff. Neg. DISTRICT Aff. Neg Aff. Neg. ZONE Teams REGIONAL Teams STATE Teams --.gf 74 ., OPfIfJIIf'lIf West Lafayette Rushville Delphi Logansport Lebanon Frankfort Frankfort Wiley, Terre Haute North Vernon Anderson Marion Portland Eaton Amboy Kewana South Bend Elwood Won Won Won Won Lost Won Won Won Won Won Won Won Won Won Won Lost W", M? CONGRATULATIONS T0 THE CLASS OF '35 The Elwood Sweet Shoppe A Bill' fo Ea! IIlltl.S0llIl'llJlllg Szwel Prop. MANGAS BROTHERS Central Hardware Store A Safe Place lo Trade PAINT HEADQUARTERS PHONE 26 Sairl Kiwanian Sbimz to a wailrvss bold : "See bere, young woman, my 4'or'oa'x fold." Sln' Xl'07'lIfllllj! alzszvermlz "I muff help fbafg If flu' a'arn flaingfs rbilly, flu! on your bat." Teacher, at church servIces: "Oh, Lord, bless those who are called on to teach." Student, from audience: "And don't forget those called on to recite." Elwood Shining Parlour and Hat Works Bring Your Hats to n Real Hat Cleaner Wflawz fbings are noi rigbf - - - Tell Izx aml wa"ll make if riglni TOM MILLER, PROP. 101 SOUTH ANDERSON STREET CONGRATULATIONS Official Heaclquarfers . . . SCHOOL BOOKS ANI1 SUPPLIES KUTE and CONNER PHONE 91 THE MENTER STORE MEN'S. WOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING AND SHOES C. G. KANTER, Prop. 1513 Main Street Elwood, Indiana MODERN SHOE REPAIR SERVICE QUICKEST, BEST, AND CHEAPEST A Trial Will Please You 1529 MAIN STREET -xl"'i -CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '55 FRED ALDENDORF Elwood Lumber Company 28 - The Lumber Number -28 "EVERYTHING FROM PLANS TO PAINTS,, CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '35 CANDIES SCHOOL SUPPLIES MAGAZINES - SAM AURELIUS H, J. SHRADER 81 Co. GOODYEAR TIRES, WILLARD BATTERIES LEONARD REFRIGERATORS ATWATER KENT RADIOS SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS PHONE 237 PHONE 237 NO HOPE Mr. Hillis: "What do you expect to be when you get out of school, James?" james K.: "An old man." O NOT TODAY Wayne Leeson: "Is this the road to take to Marion? Farmer: "Tain,t no useg they already got one." The 01' 1' C kS'C01'C Royal Garment Cleaners C INC. OMPT COURTEOUS 308 South Anderson Street Phone 13 I, SERVICE GLENN AUXTER, Mgr. APPROACHES PERFECTION HAROLD BRUNNEMER, Mgr. P E N N E Yls Fox GRADUATION GIVI4' Hi-.R A I. C. llllll!iC0lPAlY, lncupnnhl ' PERMANENT DRY GOODS CLOTHING SHOES 9 Dorothy s Beauty Shoppe READY-TO-WEAR Fon True ENTIRE FAMILY Phone 202 1508 South A HE HAS THE IDEA Miss Groswege: "If I cut A1 beefsteali in two. cut the halves in two, then divi 1 pieces, what do I get?" Freshie: "Eighths." Miss Groswege: "Correct, Again?" Ereshie: "Sixteenths." Miss Groswege: "And again?" Freshic: "Hamburger," Ie the .Em .WI I I W COMPLIMIENTS or iglvmxif J. LEWIS SMALL Co. Bi-:sr WISIII-S EI! , , TO ALL STUDENTS 7 J aim U X u 4' if CALL E1.Ec:TR1C1Tlf-Tp SERVE You - 'if-if J GAIL ORBAUGH s M von A INDIANA " STATE AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE PHONE 287 PHONE 84 GENERAL SERVICE Co .-P, O. D. HINSHAW DRUGS - PAINTS - WALLPAPER ' The Home of UTILAC The Original Quick Drying Enamel THREE REGISTERED PI-IARMACISTS PHONE 88 F. W. WOOLWORTH Co. S AND l0c STORE H. BRUNING, Mgr. Absent minded Professor Lindley drove up to his garage, saw the doors wide open, then cried: "Good heavens ! ! V' He then drove furiously to the police station and exclaimed: "Someone swiped my carl!" Bob Todd: "This liniment makes my arm smart." Delbertn: "Why not rub some on your head?" There's no need for your home CONGRATULATIONS u ' A to be without new, modern EASY furniture. Our budget plan of buying will let you outfit ev- TERMS ery room in the modern LAT AT Tnamner. REFURNISH YDUR HOME Now PERKINS-RHODES FURNITURE Co. 108 N. Anderson St. Elwood, Ind. SMITH'S RESTAURANT AGNES SMITH, Mgr. JAS, W. HARRIS Tlii- Home of Good Clofbing RIGHT GOODS AND RIGHT PRICES ICE NoT A LUXURY - - A NFCISSSITX' lf'x zz Far! - - Nofbing Equals Ice and u Good lu' Rvfrigrrafor HOME ICE 81 COAL Co. PHONE 90 I A E U, H30.. WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME BETTER PRODUCTS EOR LESS YOU MUST BE SATISFIED Economy Gas 86 Oil Station 1901 South A Street Elwood, Indiana CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1935 Surber Fine Tailoring Mgr. CLYDE SURBER 11815 South Anderson Street 'f Elwood, Ind. Q ,f . HOME LUMBER Co. "EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHINGI' PHONE 132 ARTHUR E. BELL, Mgr. I ' IC ' I PHOT'OGRAPHS 1 4' ZIIS ANNUAL MADE BY LEWELLYN STUDIO Under flu, spreading rfaexfnuf frrf' Tlw xmifb works like ilu' dl'lll'F, For now bei: xflling gasoline, Hof dogs and orange juirrf. Robert Stevens Cin cooking classjz "I made this cake all by myself." Mary Harris: "Yes, I can understand that, but who helped you lift it out of the oven?" RAPP'S CUT PRICE Co. ELWOOD, INDIANA CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS, SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY You Can Always Do Bfffcr at Rapp's Elwood Motor Sc Armature Works Dealer' for G. E. MAZDA LAMPS AUTOMOTIVE AND MOTOR REWINDING ELECTRICAL WIRING AND REPAIRING 1535 South A Street Prop., M. J. REYNOLDS -1 'L ,qv ,,,m,,Y-, , Y..W..-,.Y....,..,,,.- I y 5. 5,4241 li I 3 57 . ti? I , I J Gmplimmts of I. pw A It I tnwoogpgg xiii ALHAMBRA T TRES I Q, - '. X QV A Good Show at Any Timw We , f' idx, , ..f'-,fm I fw It ,, xi: QN 5 V Jwanager, joe Finneran it Y X-ls U19 ' I ,D 5 ' ' X hIackhFr:1zier Clfloticing .1 boy with trousers .1 little shortj: "He should go home and ,XI X Dick lsllifllzinliafgll-hy?', g I X Gluck: "So he could invite I ' p t d t t I ' Ioesiffk I-3 J 7 I, L, , 9 I ff 'I' Cr 553 llfujkf I T , Q flex ' ff R15 i Q Miss Cox: "I don't get rn Sunday paper unless I know there is an unusuilt article in it kb . Bob Todd: "Don't you read the funny papers, Miss Cox?" lf- Carlos L: "She don't have to, she teaches schoolf' I 5 it C I E If it , I I 'mswuzxor Q :xczusncs kj In 'I ' 1 - oe ENG12Av1Ng,s'Fo12 THIS S5 my Alli e d ' , Xe f' raid. 1 EDITION WERE PREPARED , III " W ' er we II sl' I FORT WAYNE ENGRAVING CQ l FORT WAYNE. INDIANA 14 ENGRAVERS " ILLUSTRATORS PRINTERS AND BINDERS alla' ELECTROTYPERS ANDERSON, INDIANA 474,-we-,e..,e! 3 3 I es JL "' ' W ""'Y"'l . 9 ,,-6,6516 j.ra,g4g0f,Eu24-uLiL,4f,- . XXV 11+-xvlvf. I 9 MXA S X? YOUR NAME PLEASE f'a'7f3'i"'fW'f 5' fl' Q ,vw , ,f f ' V," , ,fxf 1 7 W I xml v X lg , t Zf f if if ' ' uc fix' NU' Ak 1 FN 'I fx f NH ' fbbl, V 1 rl U , M0 9 ', U xfg . qfgvl 1 ,C JN, - r ,UJ ?cp " -iw J'V'., 'A V ' I. ,bl VS: ?6!"""3w, -'ffl ' T J KJ f V5 x Q . ' 3 " f 37 I L 019.5 , K . "IMO L lu 41 ag sQU M r M 5' + bf Q ' 'I' - Q99 u- ,Q Qs jg! 1 gf -Q Q36 2? 'W QQ w 'fflbv A25 fvafefgy 23252 76324, Lf? UE?" WWJEE v W, A. I VT I f V 8 ' 61? W, . 4 fb 1 J ' ,JMWWJ A if HQ' K Af? . M Q of X 6 f ' X XXX 1 1 - ' 5 4 Law' 6103-" 4 . ..' "px ,. . - ,Q . -f .1 '-f iv gkgv x if wg 7 Z WWQJ x X N Y QNW J X .mr ff.. Q20 A N WERE yjjmgg' Q X gw ig YN X DY 'N ' I A953 , W1 3 X bg S f , X 'N nk ' I I , 'f , -. X 'A 'f Viffx J X, ,, ff 1 f Q f X ' , , 4" 'S' J I I x I 1 w w 1 1 w """' " " ' ' 2 1 X Xt wi. xx f X x S f x. v 1 1 1 4. ls X E '? 3? F 'K


Suggestions in the Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) collection:

Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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