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

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 128


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

Page 6, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1938 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1938 volume:

gww ,, .LM f1:,nwW CELL AN YYX0'6f'-V I f gfj5iQ,. Lx 2 U. S W, 32 K YS qv ti A-J WM Xi! ' iQ gf ' -Q . J v 3 X, , f xfXL SW 5 EM Jjgiiag? di SW wg 3 5 if W 3 sk? 2135! if V2'W-52254955 . ' QS v QQ ff W E ' . gl I fvmnrd sa S30 hoo! Elwoo I nd nano Vol. XXIII Q DEDICATION We are thankful for the opportunity of dedicating this book, the Crescent of 1938, to thisyear's accom- plished Senior Class. We feel that the members of this class are quite worthy of this honor. As individ- uals they have diligently worked to make their class the most outstanding ever to leave the portals of Elwood Hi. Hats off to the Seniors! F OREWORD Between the covers of this hook Lie many thoughts in every nook. It is our main desire That of it you will not tire. Our aim has been to satisfy, To he original, yet clarify. The stag has worked with the greatest vim To make it good and neat and prim. Our ejorts, we feel, were not in vain, For it is worth all our heartaches and pain May you cherish it as do we When o'er it you glance in days to be. ,. f ..-. H Y , Y, , , 5, - H .New f 49 0 777fffVf' wwe HUHV My llI",f I WU WW I . ' Q Q s 5 S 3 Q E Q 3 Q QUNTENTE THE FUFILE THE ELIIULJLL: wr- raw 'wwzmmrlw HUUFE Hmvrlw IIEEMEIXITE QW 4 JUKEE ,, A, Probably the most useful single article in our everyday life is the clock. When someone says the word "time," instantly on the screen of your brain appear the hands and face of a clock, the same clock, which, from the humble beginning of a burning candle or a sundial, has developed into the delicate, complicated symbol of accuracy and time which it has become. When someone looks at you inquiringly, raises his eye- brows, and turns back the cuff of his left sleeve, you know without question that he is wondering what time it is. One of the great unsolved mysteries of life is why a clock runs slow when we wish it to run fast and vice versa. No one has ever been able to Egure it out, so I think we should stop wondering and accept the facts. Someone has said, "If you see a man who has just looked at his watch and ask him what time it is, he has to look again before he can tell you. He asked the watch, 'How much time have I?' and the watch answered, 'You have ten minutes' At your question, he has further to ask his watch, 'What time is it ?' and it replies, 'Twenty minutes after seven.' " ' There are many well-known styles of clocks. There is that sentimental symbol, grandfather's clock, which stopped when grandfather died. 'There is the clock in the murder mystery, which, in a lone beam of moonlight, sounds away the long seconds before midnight so that every tick seems to be a felon's footsteps in the dark. There is also the famous cuckoo clock which taunts you with saucy sayings every fifteen minutes. There is the chime clock on the bank which regulates the life of our business section. We have all whiled away the weary hours before the clock in the station, waiting for a late train. The most lazy and indolent clock in my experience is the one in front of Sidwell's. It cares nothing for the march of time, preferring to stay in one place, smugly satisfied with a perpetual five after eight. Oh, I do not wish to censure it unjustly. There is reason to believe that it gave long years of service and is now retired on a pension. Among the most important is the clock which hangs on the east wall of Sam Aurelius's store. And the school clock is last but not least ffor if the last should ever happen to be least, it would upset one of the most useful phrases man has ever coinedj . Sac. The next question is: "Whid1 clock?" In reality, the aforementioned clock in Aurelius's is the regulator of the school life of all boys and many girls who look at it through the window as they pass, preferring not to trust the small clock on York's north wall. Boys are obligated not to go into the building until "Sam's" clock says they have but a few minutes. There is a large clock in Mr. Srnith's office, the mechanism of which I cannot fully comprehend. According to rumor, that system of tapes and levers inside the case rings the bells which are the signals to change classes or announce the joyful news that we are free to go home. I do not know that this is a fact, but it seems reasonable. This clodc we cannot see, but we know of its constant presence, for it sends its spirit in the form of bells. Another familiar clock is on the north wall of the office anteroom. This clock stares down at the mischievous boy who has been sent from the classroom, or counts into the past the time we spend waiting for tickets to the Senior play. Personally, I never could see why this clock was necessary. None of us want to go up there to get the time, for exactly nine strides to the north, and down seven steps, we can get a view of another clock which seems to have every whit of the honesty and integrity of the clock in the office. The only defect I can detect in this clock is that it is worrying about something. I think it is wondering what we will do when time tires of marching and lies down in the shadeg consequently, it is nervous from the strain. Surely you have noticed how its hands jerk and flutter. Although I have exhorted and reasoned with it about the folly of worry, it continues to lose sleep over its troubles, and we see the result. It gets up every morning with nerves like the well-known jumpy cat. I think the clock does not control us as much as we are led to believe. lt is what we might call an indicator. A timepiece is really a source of special knowledge and advice -good advice often offered, but seldom taken. But why do we foolishly waste our time prating on the value of the clock? Instead, we should be doing something useful, for "Time Marches On!" --Dean Shankland GOING UP AY EADWNN ONTHE DCHO MGH E NT AND PECK FATAL NXUNXENT K QPR Q alli' 2 iiiaimif X S? .x 35221 ' W y g. NX xg ii SN K RSA 2212 W 27 W M .Z 77" -u 06 1' 7 I X' I' N I cf fv X ' Af , ' ,, j f ' - L' . 'I' 1 ' A V D' 5 K 11' 1.1, X 1 - ' 1 ZQQW il 1 . ,f -L I! f l., f f fd75" U 0 ' " 4,20 .470 ' QQ fwwfwffffw WfM M l l IIIIIIIII ffffwfffff '5 I H 3 I I SENIUR SPUNSURS Good Things Must End "This year's'Senior Class is outstanding, more outstanding than any other class ever to graduate from Elwood High School." This I was told by someone well informed on the subject-a member of the Senior Class. This manuscript which follows is about the happenings and keynotes of that most successful Senior Class. "When we entered high school back in the fall of 1954, everyone knew we were startlingly different. As Freshmen our independence was insurmountable. We were the nightmares of our teachers, we plagued the upperclassmen because of our nonchalanceg in fact, we simply would not play the game, and be merely Freshmen. "However, when we egtered our Sophomore year we were thwarted in our attempts. Since we decided our Freshmen tactics would not work, we decided on different ones. We decided to remain meek and quiet, keep under cover as good underclassmen should, and then all of a sudden spring out with something good. Then we sent our students out to make a name for themselves in athletics, music, debate, dramatics, annual, and scholastic achievements. "At last, as upperclassmen, we were in our glory. Our class was represented in every phase of school life. But we were still waiting for that best time when we should be Seniors. "SENIORS! That is a glamorous name. That meant a lot to us. It enabled us to exercise our authority, to dominate underclassmen, and, in other words, completely to enjoy ourselves. "It has taken us three years to reach this goal. Along the way some of our members have left us for distant towns. Some were unable to stand the strain and will graduate next year. But now since we are here, we are not too 'glad that the end of our Senior year is approaching and that there is only one more step for us in high school, graduation. "We Seniors feel that we have been amply repaid for the work we have done by the enjoyment that the past three years and this present year has and is giving us. "Once more the Seniors reign supreme in athletics. Seven of our members played their last high-school football game this yearg several others went on the high-school hardwood floor for the last time. Likewise, our other members have all participated in making this class active in every angle of school life. Now it all must end as all good things do, so, Juniors, it is up to you. Best of luck and good wishes." mwxlililx i PRESIDENT X if L MARY JEAN LEHR R A Commercial ' Love doe: great tbingr. If you don't believe N it, jun loo at Mary. PRESIDENT GEORGE BLACKBURN College Entrance He agree! with ur that in time Blackburn will be a famour name. VICE PRESIDENT DOROTHY LONGERBONE Commercial Our talented Dot ix on the road to famef For eficienry if ber middle name. V1cE PRESIDENT BILLY RAUCH College Entrance Commercial Billy'.f policy if one of congeniality. SECRETARY ALICE DUNLAP Commercial X . When you bear that merry laughter, you know it'.r our own Alire. SECRETARY JUNE DAILEY Commercial Sbe bar a Jmile for all the meetx. TREASURER MARTHA PHILLIPS Commercial A prettier lan' cannot be found. Sbe if at ber bert, when boy! are around. TREASURER CAROLYN FETZ College Entrance Commercial No, not Jby, fait tautioux. FM 5 rim L, M53 VERA MAE CURTIS Commercial lVhat 4 funny di.rpo.rition! MARTHA DRAKE Commercial When in need of advice, juxt ark our Martha Drake, ' . For in reality, .the'J definitely not a fake. BILLY FRAZIER Commercial Our little Napoleon with that modern Jwagger. WAYNE LEESON Industrial Arts Why hurry? There'r plenty of time to get an education. JACK PACE Industrial Arts And he will follow in the footsteps of hi: father all the day: of hir li e. ERNEST PATCHET Industrial Arts Courtexy mark: u gentleman. REVA MAE WOODS Commercial Who .raid work? Not I. HAROITD RIGOR Industrial Arts Quiet, unohtruxiuea hat there'.f a definite lrazl of Jutcexf behind him. GLENDORA SCHROUGHAM Commercial - Time fliex Jo fart. But Glendoru make: good me of it. GENE ALICE THEANDERS Commercial Fun, yer, but with that cultured rextraint that mark: good breeding. REVA TUCKER Commercial She Jwing: 4 wicked foot. BARBARA NELI. ASHTON College Entrance Commercial Friendly to all. Beloved by all. ELLA MAY ASHTON College Entrance Commercial Quiet and unmrruming but a neceuitj to our clan and ber very persixtent nutor HELEN ATI-IAN Commercial Quietly :be rome: und goer. DANNIE AUSTIN College Entrance Football and fun are xynonym: for Donnie WILMA JEAN BAKER College Entrance Sbe ba: 4 way all ber own that it quite likable. IRMA BALSER Commercial A: true a friend a.r one could find. MARY BANNON Commercial Silence i: golden. CEDRIC BENEDICT Industrial Arts -. Cedric know: that time and tide wait for no man. BEATRICE BLACKBURN Commercial Beatrice ix quite folly. Sbe know.: that laughing if no folly. MARY LOUISE BREESE Commercial Fun? Well, let'J go. MARGARET BRISCO Commercial Shy, perhapr, but lot: of fun. WILMA BROWN Commercial Amiable to everyone. MAXINE BURDSALL College Entrance Commercial An arret to any ertablirhment. CHARLOTTE BURNS College Entrance C hnrlolte ha.r a friendly rmile, Innocent and free of guile. MARY LEE CAVAN College Entrance ' Commercial " She who work: diligently reap:-much re- ward. K BARBARA COX College Entrance Commercial Tall, dark, and ob, .ro pretty. RUTH COX Commercial A young lady with plezuing manner: DONALD CRAWFORD Commercial Hit red hair belief hir nature. In reality amiability ix hi: virtue. BERNICE CREAMER Home Economics Bernice har learned that with perreueranre one ran wm the rare. JANE DeBETHUNE Commercial She ir of French defrent and, like all Frenchman, .the .vpecializer in rharrn. JOSEPH DEELEY College Entrance 4 Slow and eary going, but johnny on' the .rpot. w DENZIL DEVALI. , College Entrance Little but mighty. CHARLOTTE DIETZER Commercial Pleatantneu iJ the greatett feminine virtue. JOHN ROBERT DRAKE Industrial Arts All great men are clever. WANDA LEE ELLIOTT College Entrance Now, there'x a girl with lot: of pep, yet N, plenty of good Jenxe. OPAL EVERLING Commercial Still water run: deep. ROBERT FITZPATRICK College Entrance Begone dull rare! Thou and I :hall never mix. VERNON FLOYD College Entrance Nothing it more Jimple than to be great. Indeed, to he Jimple it great. ARTHUR FORD Industrial Arts He live: to eat, Jleep, and be merry. CHARLES GILBERT College Entrance Modeft. but somehow or other, heir got what it taker. FLOYD GILL Industrial Arts We rannot hear him, but we know he ir there. LUCILLE GOINS Commercial Lucille ir quite talented, not only on an E accordion, but also in making friendr. JACK GRAY Industrial Arts He ure: hi: brain to get into mirchief. JEAN GROOVER College Entrance Jean ha: that power of mlermamhip, per- Jonality. CATHERINE JANE HANCHER 0 College Entrance Commercial For rome, .fchool is drudgery, but not to Catherine jane. ROBERT HARMAN Commercial Oh! how he can lead a band. He .ftandr I0 xtraight and tall. They all obey hir command, For he i: not .vo nnall. RUTH HARMAN Commercial Surely you don't expect me to ihinh of other things, when I hear the tall to play. GUINEVERE HEATH Commercial You Jhall know her by her Jmile. MAXINE HEFLIN Commercial Speed i.r her middle name. HAROLD HODSON Commercial Thi: popular boy of E. H. S. know: hi: athleticx, but lihex girl: the bert. BILLY HOLTSCLAW College Entrance What? your opinion againn mine? ROBERT HUGUS General Faint heart never won fair lady. Who I had a faint heart? VIRGLE HUNT Industrial Arts I A man of few wordx. ' RUBY HURD College Entrance Commercial When duty call: .the anxwerx with a J: JUANITA JACKSON Commercial h The happier! way to live if to have no: one care in the world. , JAMES JOHNS College Entrance Iimmie ir ramen! to know That men of few word: are the hen. And when he rearher hir goal, We know he'll Jiand the text. NONA JUDAY Industrial Arts We know that Nona will accomplirh .rome- thing beeaure we have reen him at hi: work. GERALDINE KNOTTS Commercial Geniality if a very noted trail for Aldine. JO ALINE KURTZ Commercial She':-the gal with that southern accent. WILLIAM LAW ION College Entrance An honor xtudent and an "E" man. GERALDINE LEISURE Commercial Geraldine bnowx tbat umally men like clinging vinex. MARY ALICE MAGERS Commercial Colle e Entrance 8 Sbe'.r full of vim, vigor, and vitality. When in .reareb of fun, fait hunt for Magerx. ALMA MAINE Commercial In xbif :mall package if a bfubel of fun. GENEVIEVE MANGHELLI College Entrance Sbe'.f alwayr willing to lend a helping band ETHEL MANIS Commercial Sbe'.r a woman of few wordx. Tbat'.r tbe way men like 'em. ALCYONE MERRI'1'I' Commercial Dependability i.r ber virtue. DOROTHY MEYER College Entrance Tiny, but ab, .ro xweet. JEAN MILLSPAUGH College Entrance Sbe'.r a.r quiet au a mouxe ence will be greatly mined. 1 . But LUCILLE MONROE Commercial Intelligence alway: rome! in handy. Home Economics A rolling :tone gather! no DELORIS MOORE YIIOJJ. ber pre:- DANNY MURRAY Industrial Arts To Donny no duty exist: which over Jhadowx the power to laugh. MARY BELLE MCCARTY Commercial Mary, we wirh you surfer: and future happinen. MARY ANN MCMINDS Commercial When raked about "that" girl, we know they mean Mary, for Jhe hat "it." MARY MCMINN Commercial Zhough :heir rather rexerved you'1l like er. ARLEEN O'BRIEN College Entrance Pretty and blond-what more do you wont? ROSALIE O'BRIEN College Entrance She': quiet, but oh, thoxe eyes! RICHARD ORBAUGH Commercial To Dirk life is but a merry tune. Swing it, brother, :wing it. CHARI.O'I'I' PERKINS Commercial Quiet, hut not Jhy. She hnowr that foolixh word! are waxted. EVELYN REDMAN Commercial A very quiet little lan, hut quite the thing in our clan. MURTICE RENNER College Entrance Commercial Murtire har definitely exlablished herxelf in all our heartx. HAROLD REVEAL Agriculture He ir fx gentleman in every respect. CLARA MARTHA RIGSBY College Entrance Sbe'.r witty, Jbe'.r Jmartg Sbe bar a loving heart. RICHARD RISER Commercial Never meek or mild, But .runny and wild. HAROLD RITTENHOUSE Industrial Arts He know! what he want: and goex afier it VINCENT ROOP Commercial He never give: up the Jbip. WILLIAM ROSS Industrial Arts He ailribuiex bir .rurren to hard work. LEO ST. CLAIR College Entrance The few word: be Jay: are of murlz con Jequenre. DEAN SHANKLAND College Entrance Here'x to Dean'r future meter: ax an euayirt. JEAN SHORT College Entrance Short in name, Bu! not in fame. - AULTA SILVEY Commercial Patzence 1: a wrzue. Aulta, put you wan I am mre in time you wzll be rewarded HAROLD SIMMONS Industrial Arts Hi: :mile indicate: hir worriex are few. JEAN SIZELOVE Industrial Arts A rexerved attitude i.r greatly rexperted. ROBERT SIZELOVE Commercial After four year: of Robert, there'J nothing else to be raid. HARRIETT SNOOK Commercial In all thi: wide world not one foe hai Harriett. DELORA SOHN Commercial A beautiful uoire denotex good breeding. MAX SORBA College Entrance No one knows the value of time more than Max. RALPH STEVENS Industrial Arts Bud ir worthy of the name, for heir friend- ly to everyone. GLENN THRAWL Industrial Arts Slow but Jteady win: the rare. ROSENELL TODD Commercial College Entrance We all like RoJenell herauxe :he alwayx art: like a lady. MARY LOUISE TYNER Commercial College Entrance Pretty HJ a picture and at friendly ax her Jmile. RICHARD WANN Agriculture College Entrance Dick ix a farmer bay, but definitely not a hayxeed. FLORENCE WARD Commercial Her greatert charm i.r moderty. HOWARD WARNER Industrial Arts Devoted .reruice merit: jun' reward. MILDRED WEDDELL Commercial Friendlineu ir an outstanding feature of her penomxlity. HELEN WELCHES Commercial One of our mart :harming fafmerettex. ' DENZIL WHETSTON E Commercial Thi: demur and pretty girl ir hound to have many friendx. WENDEL WOOD College Entrance Small in .rtatufe but great in mind. JUDITH WRIGHT Colle e Entrance 3 . The Jchaal has loft a great arti.rt when they lore judy. MEREDITH YARLING Industrial Arts Meredith? dream of the future if to be a playboy. KATHRYN JANE YOHE Commercial She'.r .rhy,' .fhe'J Jma1l,' but .rhe': Jignifirant Xe N Xonxo s 1 ? LJ , 2 L-jx X NNYXYQQEKRXQY S3923 YXYXQSYXQ QNXRSCS - " - S B. me bww me 'Yne dass oi '59 Ks nent kn Yxne as a gcadnaixng dass. 'Yneq Me anvandxng Ease as h :be-1 eoqne down xbe suetcb vlkxkx e1cceXXen'c cl-ass o6Kcevs Rn cbacge. Yo: Ycedxdenx ine 'bkls decked Wayne D1aX4e', Wkce Yceixnent, Mage Cdxner, Sectevaq, CXaibeX IxXXen', Tmegsnsei, bkaixkva. SXixv1Xn. 'Ove '56 s eXecxeA me ioXXov1kng. Yxedxckenx, Steghen Lew eXX1n', Wkee Yaedxdent, Oonmn Yxckfxsong Sectevaq, Yexndva Turner, Tseasntes, Beiwa Heh Sxges. One to xbe Aeexkx oi oomxa Hanson ine o?nc.e new by nun Ks new wmeenx, 'Yneie ate gneqnbexs oi me Xnnxos cXfa.ss Xn anqnosx ewleq s6nooX e.ein1'xxq KncXncXxng, 'dne onqbestmmbann, gee dnb, Qne annnaX stan, Aebaixng sqnen, 'a.QnXeixc xeeqns, ann Awcnfaixc dnb. 'We fnefnbess oi We dass 'axe 'Asc Qionn oi me iw: that Wei insnxdn on: fleq abXe qeXX Xeaness, Levi eXXw1n ann Desk 4 bs xbeq QXOA dong vlkwbn men bnieens oi smnqkng ann onxdxde aciwkixes, Qne ' 1 ate nannnq Xochixng Rowland to 'anoinex geo.: oi even gmeakec conquest. NAD YRQAXBB KS XQXBYOKYXYYQ bilx SYS, Wk 'SXE P5 NRS. YY. SWYWN XXINQXUNISQ ms. we . KN 5 Belva Aldridge Manona Jane Allen Pauline Badger Billy Balser Jean Bohannon Jack Booher Louise Boyer Charles Brockman Naomi Ruth Brown jesse Budd Michael Carmody Doris Cloud Annabelle Cochran Warren Conway Betty Jean Courtney Perley Deal Doris Dean P Robert Dellinger v. ., 4. . -, ,June WWJIV F111 ull-L, rllnullill George Dennis Kenneth Denton Harold Didcey Virginia Ewing Evelyn Fern Helen Gmurk Doris Mae Gordan James Gray Marjorie Hackett Marie Hanlin Noble Harmon George Hartley James Heflin Betty Jane Hiatt Mary Hickey Robert Hinds Ora Hittle Virginia Holcheuer 1 l -'l . 5 i , j jack Hook jane Ann House Betty Hutcheson Charlotte Idle Robert juday George justice Phyllis Kahler Aleksandra Kakasuleff Edward Keller Gretchen Kiefer George Knopp Betty Knotts Ivan Knotts Charles Kratz Catherine Lehr Billy Lewis Eileen Little Frank Magers Bernard Manghelli Hertha Mauerhoff Donald May Betty Jean Merritt Charles Meyer Kyle Minniear Lawrence Montgomery Florence Morehead Robert Morris Walter Murray Elizabeth McCallum Harold McDermit Robert Ort Marie Ozenbaugh Madonna Padfield Ruth Helen Procter Barbara Reasbeck Irene Riser Frederic Robinson Margaret Schrenker Howard Shaw Ellen Short Geneva Sides George Sides Robert Sigler james Sizelove Elizabeth Smith Wilma jean Sparks Elizabeth Spies Gordon Spitzmesser Ray Spitzmesser Willimn Starr John Strecker Mary Jane Sumner Billy Thomas Phyllis Thornton V Harry Updegraff Martha Nell Wallace Wanita Webb jack White James White joan White Charles Whitenack Robert Whittinghill Barbara Wickard Eleanor Williams Geneva Williams Marjorie Wood Mary Yates Donn Yoder Robert Yohe Wilma Yohe SHUNXXVE Afinwwf f f !C75S np- 5 S l R -. fi' s S f? X H X X Y f XX XX , Q X Wh NAQKRSX 'Lrcr vrcc vars. , X?sQsXhXPv YU? src. s f Nao urxoua K K- 119335. A 1 'Yhe Soohornores are a gahanr hunch oi voungsrers, readv ro sreo knto the shoes or uooerdassrnen. 'ihev are guroed 'ov a zealous group or oihcers and rwo verv eihcfrenr sponsors, narnerv, Mr. Vlavrnrre and Mr. Brown. The 7.Ks eXeCKeA ior Yresrnenr, 'Yen Under 3 Vice Yresxnenr, 'Yhogna5 1'1arr'LXer-, Secierarv, Vkrgrrira Your. The 25's have for rherr Yresrdenr, Caxherkne Inderg Vice ?resr6enr, Bihv Nageh, Treasurer, Nlene Srnrrh. 1 hearn rgrnaxks pass among certain uooerclassrnen that br-fxng a Sogohornore agafrn wouX6 not be so had, Thrs seemed a rarher strange remark. However, as X enreren sorne oi rhexr dasses anal saw rherr b0nnre Xassres 1 qurre agreed with xhern. K The rnernbers or a Soohornore class alwavs have the Jrsadvanrage oi biirng nefrrher "GreCnxes' nor uggerclassrnen. Most Sfbphornore cXasses tend ro run ro knsrgrnhcance, but, it seerns aS Ki rhrs -gear :he Soohornores have Aeired rraornon, and therr rnenrs have Aernanded reCog,rniron. ' SO, X ieeX when rhe dass oi ' A0 Xeaves the 9orraXs or E. H. S., rnanv wkh Xeave who are b0unA ro make a Aehnxte mark ror rhernsdves in the oursrcke works. . ' Q ' E-E2 'sf lzs . , M .If s s rw mmmrg, brush Waugh, mrrrrmxv Qviry Missa, . ., ,. nlllpuar vvxngl, Mary Ruth Ackerman Harry Balser Alice Bambrough Adelma Bell Betty Ann Benedict Thelma Bennett Harold Berry Raymond Bohlander Alberta Brier Lucille Brillhart Ellen Bruning James Burns Mary Jane Cain Belvadeen Clary Helen Cluggish Perry Ccrnelious Edward Courtney Paul Davis Kent Dawson Ralph DeLawter Gus Demos Rex Dunlap Mary Flowers Robert Fortson Eugene Gardner Helen Gifford Treva Gifford Melvin Grimme Helen Grinnell Mary Gross Dorotha Ann Hancher Jeanette Harpold Malinda I-Iartsock June Havens Florence Hayward Aldean Heavilin Merle Heflin Robert Hinshaw Dorothy Hook Elmer Hunt Anna May Hunter Lenabel Huntsinger jack Hurd Norma Hurst Norma jones William Farrel Jones Doris Kelley Jo Anne Klurnpp Margaret Knick Irene Knotts jean Kochman Betty Leisure Horace Lewis James Lilly . Wilma jean Lineberry Betty Little Dorothy Luse Nellie Mike Barbara Lou Miller Beatrice Miller Otto Morris Jimmie Murray Ruth McCallum Anna Belle McCord Kathleen McDaniel Walter McDaniel Grace McGinnis Ray McGuire Clarabelle McMinds Ruth McPhearson Walter Norris Anna Ooton james Parrish Sarah Phipps Mary Lois Porter Betty Joy Pugh Phyllis Rebuck Waneta Redman Clark Reed Margaret jean Renner Betty Ellen Rhodes Canby Rigsby Vern Rose Vivian Schrougham Martha Nell Scott Robert Shaw Virginia Shaw Robert Singer Bettie Jean Sosbe Ralph Starkey Glen Stewart John Stone Genevieve Todd Loretta Tubbs Joanne Turner Gene Van Briggle Christine Vanness Joanne Vinson Robert Walker Robert Walsh Eileen Wann Margaret Welcher Marvin Wells Joyce Wentz Mary Anne Wilson Robert Wright Edsel Yarling C Zlpvlillk. junior Neal Adams Louise Adkins Mary Irene Allen Zelotes Armstrong Edith Ballinger Robert Balser Evelyn Barmes Louise Beber Gloria Bell Robert Bennett Richard Boyd Bonnie Boyer Louise Bradley Merle Bright Verle Bright Aleatha Brisco Freda Brown Martha jean Brunson Mary Bushey Elizabeth Chance Carmel Clark Willimn Coburn Ralph Collier William Danner Betty Davis Imogene Davis Louise Davis Mulford Davis Dorthy Dellinger Esther Dellinger Georgia Demos Helen Dennis Robert DeVaney jean Dever May Deweese - -fewH1Ilwlv- - V Lucy Digel Betty Durr Charles Fern Alice Flowers Mary Ford Robert Ford Helen Gants james Goetz Ruth Griffin Robert Gustin Virginia Hamm Caroline Hancher Sarah Lou Hartley Jane Ann Havens Dorothy Hershey George Hershey William Hershey Martha Hershey Charles Hicks Eugene Hillard Wilma jane Hinds Twila Hobson Florence Hocker Anna Mae Hodson Henry Hofer Leota Humerickhouse Mary Louise Hunter Jeannette Hurd Donald Hutcheson Rosemary Houston james jackson john jackson Mary jane jarrell Frieda johnson Andrew Kincaid William King David Knopp james Knotts Madonna Knotts Bonnie Lambertson Donald Lee Jane Anne Leisure Edward Lewellen Louis Linsmeyer Glenn Locke jack Marshall Wilma Marley Denzil Manis Mary Lois Miller Betty Montgomery Vivian Murphy Charles Myers Robert MqCan Charles McDermit Esther McMinds Lois McWilliams Madonna Nash jo Ann Neese Noralee Noland Roberta Norris Raymond Nuding Vern Osting Rose Nell Pace Ruth Padlield Imogene Parrish William Paul Porter Donald Powell Phyllis Quarles Jack Remington Mary Richardson Daisy Robertson Winifred Roop Mary Frances Rubert Elizabeth Sage Evelyn Scott Medford Shively jack Sigler Clella Silvey Helen Sizer Dale Smith jahree Snyder Velma Sosbe Eugene Stone Mary Stone Ioan Summers jean Vangets Anita Wagner Franklin Walker Harold Walman Merle Wann Charlotte Wardwell Genice Warner Wanda Warner Ann Whitenack Margaret Williams Martha Williams Billee Wilson Ferrill Wittlcarnper Harold Yohe ew : p i N-3 'Q' 1 W--fm .av 6 boo" AHAPPY' N' ff ' Q3 XSNOW WHITE" V5 .ar 4, " .Dv -ig. xxswmizvnl GGRUMPYH if ,s ' Wei 459 af "BAS:-1 FU L' moo RE Y N SEQL E E Mfg Q58 ENE! X529 H E I I Illlllll LAXVLVLX I I I I A THOMAS B. LINDLEY A. NUDING. DONALD BROWN MARY M. ALLEN Englirb Englirb English, Public Speaking Englirb, Library Purdue University A.B.-A.M. Indiana Uni- A.B. Indiana University B.S. Ball State Teachers A.B.-M.S. Butler Univer versity College sity Graduate Work-Clark Ur versity Graduate Wlork-George Peabody Teachers Colleg g ENGLISH English in Elwood'High is, I learned, divided into two divisions: composition and literature. I decided to visit one of the composition classes first. The pupils were reading themes which had been assigned to them. Their teadmer, Miss Allen, was evidently held in much respect by the members of her class, and, judging by their recitation, she was an efhcient teacher. Next I visited Mr. Nuding's English Seven class. The pupils were engaged in diagraming sentences and tparsing the words of sentences. Here was ano er class that really knew their grammar. Mr. Nuding always endeavored to have his students understand why something was right or wrong. He did not want them merely to take his word for a construction but gave several references. I completed my round PUBLIC Hearing some odd noises coming from one of the rooms, I decided to investigate. Upon entering the room, I was astonished to see all the students making faces at the teacher, Mr. Brown. Later I learned that they were merely doing mouth exercises. As I sat down, a student rose and began reciting "Susan sells seashells by the seashore to shell-shocked soldiers." He had my sym- pathy. I was also entertained by several inter- of English classes by visiting Mr. Lindley's literature class, which certainly had a diversity of class work. One could hardly get bored in such a class, and he would surely broaden his general knowledge. Mr. Lindley seemed to have a joke for every occasion. I understand that four years of English are required for certain courses, but I am sure that, with such interesting classes, no one objects to that plan. There is a fine, up-to-date library in the school, which is a valua le aid not only to English students, but to the whole student body. It is in charge of Miss Allen, who knows all there is to be known about the care of the library, and who helps the students to become familiar with the system used there. SPEAKING esting travel talks. I wished that I might be present the next day to hear the sales talks. The purpose of the public speaking course was, I learned, to teach students to think on their feet, to acquire poise, and self-confidence, and to get some valuable experience for use later in life. I think the course is very prac- tical and helpful, and should be included in every student's curriculum. S IS if .i' . x , is fra: f X-,D 1 'f I r f 5 r . , ,T gs M, ,..,.. M,.x . ., We X F o V. f. XR , ix ,,N.NX ,, 'Z ff , ,W - ,, ,Wm W ff 7, f fla f 2 4 2, w a ' 5 W I Z 1 f we , , ,fi ,W,V , em 2 41. Y 7 , Y f, ffl, .-..---. X- wx -w Q ,b - 5 X M Q1 gi. im'-.QFW J Y S 'A- Y ,... ..N,.J 'l X: X xx Q X . W ,Qf,t5,kg, WX, x A . . -,xufsxw .eggs .iw 1 -- ,V if QS 'X S X , W! a Q X NAQRAXSXNNN ' N . X- sf TX- M xx. x K x X 3 -x ,. SN Q E M iw: www Q' 5.6 fix Q If e I arg rf xx ' sg as s 'XNQ is 'bi J A Mx V W f 4 5 if 2 g. if K M, , W... - Q X. X ,, P kk x'X1 iq? k Q W X f. A XX ,ff 5 I na Q. ,X- -Nk. .4 li-NN-v-M' Q X W Li.Q. . x rg K iii. 4 Q. X LITNA M. FfX'JTE id ,xgflhihx Lslns. lfrsgiixzi A Rl' H YJ., 3- 5. .K six... .mr isngwmn- ui 4 Bwws RGCOR gkfgwx pgrbixxggngwuts-x Michigan Q I X ' ' Indians lg QY 'd2N.XnAxao. M? .zzuhxiry LATIN On my visit to the Latin class, I was impressed by the method of learning the vocabu- lary. Miss Nuzum, the pleasant, capable teacher, had the pupils line up along the wall, then she gave them a Latin word and they gave the English equivalent. If one student missed a word, the one who gave the word correctly took the first one's place in line. The goal was to get to the head of the line and stay there during that recitation. Next, Miss Nuzum gave the English word, and the students gave the Latin. This was during the latter part of the recitation. Those pupils really knew their vocabulary, and they evidently enjoyed their work. Miss Nuzum showed me the projects some of the members of the class had made. There was a variety: soap carvings, drawings, notebooks, posters, dolls dressed in Roman costumes, and many others. I enjoyed my visit to this class very much. The students were eager and attentive, and, under their competent teacher, I had no doubt that they would learn a. lot of Latin. I proceeded to the advanced Latin class under Miss Foote. ,The class was reading Caesar, and I spent an enjoyable twenty minutes listening to them. Miss Foote, I dis- covered, had traveled in Italy, and had many pictures and entertaining stories with which to brighten up her class. 4. Mass ,UZUM NXXSS FOUTE L A T I N iQATlN CLASSES MR .RECORDS AND HER FRENCH GLASSES FRENCH "Bonjour, Mademoiselle," was my greeting as I entered Mrs. Records' class. To my surprise I found the same lady teaching French that I had seen in the attendance oihce. French is the only modern foreign language taught in Elwood High School, and the classes were quite large. While I was there, I heard some conversation in French between Mrs. Records and the students. Some of them counted in French for me. I was lucky enough to be there in time to hear some Christmas carols sung in French. It is possible to take three years of French in Elwood High School. The advanced classes read complete books written in French, such as the Three Musketeers and Les Miserables. The greatest thrill came, however, in some of the advanced classes when I found Mrs. Records and her students engaged in a sprightly conversation. It was all over my head, however, and all I can remember of it was, "We, We," and "Non, Non." Then, the classes diversified their activities and read stories about "gay Paree," and the words and pronunciation were intriguing, but with the French I learned I had to say "au revoir." SW 'xg H15 UAW QQ V1 5 M550 EARL B. FORNEY HARLEY L. ASHTON ' MARY M. BARNES MARY E. COX Hirtary, Maibematirx Hirtory Hirtary, H eultb Civicx, Economic.: A.B.--A.M. Indiana Uni- A.B. Indiana University A.B. Indiana University A.B. Indiana University VCI'SifY K Graduate Work-Colur University HISTORY I decided to visit the history classes. The first one I came to was Mr. Forney's class on ancient history. The class was interesting from many different angles. There was an oral book-report given, and I had the privilege of listening to it. Then I heard a class discussion on a very well prepared lesson. The students were mostly Sophomores. The next history class I visited was Miss Barnes's class. This class was similar to that of Mr. Forney's. However, I found that history had progressed a little and I was just in time for the Reign of Terror in France. The way those Sophomores delighted in trying to outdo the others in recounting the horrors of that Revolution made me actually scramble out of the class for fear one of them might produce a real guillotine. The next class I visited came a little nearer home. There I met Mr. Ashton, a teacher of American history. The room was different from the others in the school. The desks were elevated. This gave it the aspect of a theater. The class discussion was con- ducted by a series of questions directed at one student, so that a complete report on certain events was given in each recitation. Once more I visited a class listed under the history department. I there met Miss Cox for the first time. She was a charming little lady with a manner all her own. I visited her civics classes and a little later her economics class. This was the iirst class that I had been lucky enough to visit when they were discussing current events. Here I heard Paul Sullivans- and Lowell Thomases-to-be. In civics I heard discussions on the Constitution and laws so that I generally decided that the course was quite beneficial ' to future citizens. In economics, topics concerning monetary and labor problems seemed to be paramount in the minds of all the Senior students. ASHTON AND HSTORY CLASSES THOSE AWFUL BOOK RE PORTS RFORNEY AND HISTORY CLASSES was BARNES ANU HISTORY may Cmvzcsv NSS UUDK ' ECUNONWCS COLE WATKINS Murir A.B. Butler University M.M. DePauw Univers LESLIE GILKEY Murin- B.M. De Pauw Univ,ersitv MUSIC At 1:50 I was passing through the halls and noticed a new teacher, a man with brown eyes and light curly hair. He looked very nice and I wondered who he might be. I asked Mr. Hillis, who said his name was Mr. Gilkey, the music teacher. Although he came here late in '57, he has been going right ahead and getting -things to move. Brother Band and Sister Orchestra have been here all the time, but they have recently witnessed the return of the other members of the Elwood High School Music after a few years' absence. Maybe they said at first, "What is this younger generation coming to?" But, after programs had been changed, voices tested, and seating arranged, it began to look as if they had something there, after all. They had Sister Glee Club and Brother Concert Club. Band, glee club, and orchestra meet several times a week, special chorus meets once a week. - "It certainly is a lot of fun," one enthusiastic Glee Club member said. "You can let out your reserve energy and yet enjoy yourself in a perfectly lawful way." Then she hummed something about "everybody sing! Let the sound of your voice turn winter to spring." - THE OPERETT A Last fall, the musical organizations of the school put on an operetta-the first to be given here for a number of years. Its name was "Tune In." It was under the direction of Mr. Watkins, our music-director at that time. , The cast consisted of the following pupils: Mr. Kasper Kroggins, the henpecked 'iK0dfISh King," Donn Yoder, Mrs. Kroggins, who thought she could sing, Jeanette Harpoldg Joe Brown, the impoverished manager of W.T.N.T., Bob Ellis, Jean Kroggins, who is joe's girl friend, Elizabeth Smith, Jerry Kennedy, Mr. Kroggins' advertising manager, George Dennisg Mitzi, switchboard operator, Alice Bambroughg "Dynamo" Dave, Charles Brockmang Bob, Robert Dellingerg J. Bottomley-Binks, the announcer, jack Booherg Archibald Throckmorton, William Lewis, Lysander Phipps, Perley Deal. The action took place in the radio station. With mistaken identity and other mixups, "Tune In" provided amusing and interesting entertainment for everyone. ifY sv v X x .x .Q X XX .K iii Rx T51 E :wir wxx Q x sExx xy gg 1432 g il . XX X X ,xx . .- g 2 9a 3 Q x N60 gk .X . -NX :X i k ' Xl. Q Sf -R-gy il V S x. -1 ' K " J- .. Q xx" 5 X93 K - in X x X J kd l. x , . - 42 x Q.--m............,,, E-M. ix 1 1 S N if .sexiest to . Q -ssl-W HIHLIZN BFNFDICTT . 4 rf, Ir'ersns.1:: i inf' 13.8. Ball State- 'I's'atl1ei's Coll:-gze X xxsesx X.. if .xiiqi NYG. .X 'NTSXTXZ s .- - ' xi Xe .sr X we rss. . "Wi Niiiiei fssssv .. i .4 N X X . .t - NK ART "Do you want to be a painter? an interior decorator? Do you want to know how to appre- ciate artistic works? If you do, a good place to start is in your art class." Miss Benedict im- pressed me with this fact, while I was visiting her over in the Junior High building. Students often think art teachers are in- terested only in those who are geniuses, but Miss Benedict assured me that anyone is wel- come who feels he will need lettering or colors in his later work. Miss Benedict spent several summers at the Chicago Art Institute and graduated from Ball State Teachers College. Last year she won a prize with an original still-life. I was shown work done in water color, pen- cil, pastel, and charcoalg also, drawings in per- spective, landscapes, and head drawings. By taking this course you can immortalize the head of your best friend in clay. You see, it is all a lot of instructive fun. So why do you not try it? I 5476-!VfE MA ff-EMA , W. F. KRATLI RAY WAYMIRE Cbemirtry, Pbyricr Biology AB--A.M. Indiana UHIVCT- B.S. Ball State Teachers Slty G V College Graduate Work-University A.M. University of Michigan of Wisconsin CHEMISTRY, PHYSICS, AND BIOLOGY The third period of the day I visited the science department of the school. The first room I approached was in the back upper corridor. There the teacher, Mr. Kratli, welcomed me. He asked if I had ever studied chemistry. I was forced to answer in the negative, then he said his students would attempt to explain their experiments to me. I was rather surprised to End myself surrounded by a group of students covered with black rubber aprons. I was told that chemistry was a study of changes. I saw the cabinets filled with interesting bottles. I watched some experiments. A very interesting one was an experiment with iodine. But, since I am merely reporting my visit, I will not go into the technical discussions which accompany such demonstrations. The next class I visited was physics. Physics is the study of mechanics, sound, light, electricity, heat, and radio. I was informed by the teacher, Mr. Kratli, that physics is one of the' most practical sciences. Ignorant as usual of the class subject I was visiting, I listened to several discussions and demonstrations. Individual work predominatedg there was very little recitation or class work. The pupils seemed to be thoroughly enjoying their period even though they were very busy with blocks and tackle, density experiments, and experiments dealing with electricity. The next class I visited was biology. As I entered the room, Mr. Waymire greeted me. From him I learned that most of his pupils were Freshmen. He told me that biology was a course intended to make the pupils familiar with forms of plant and animal life. There was a very peculiar odor in this room. I inquired what it was, and Mr. Waymire led me to a table where one of his pupils had a grasshopper which had been preserved in formaldehyde. With a grim look of distaste on her face, the girl picked up a queer pair of scissors and started cutting. That scene was almost too much for me, so I looked at some collections of insects. Predominant, of course, were butterflies. This explained to me why so many students went around with broomsticks over their shoulders. They were carrying butterfly nets. I inspected birds' nests, several notebooks, and collections of leaves before I left this interesting class. 3, X 1 1 x w .ga it nlldnu 10 'RSX 1 3 is K .xi K' . . lf X ft ' A x A A. Ti. F555 VX. ' 3 'M' K Q N x .J fx ii , ,ffl 'QPF' , Q HN: xv: N . W , Y 'Si X mm M MR wAYM1R5 AND Has Bmocv CLASSES REGINA GROSSWEGE GEORGE SMITH Mathematic: Malhematicx A.B. Indiana University B.S. Franklin College A.M. University of Notre Dame MATHEMATICS P The next division of classes that I visited was the mathematics section. As it hap- pened the class I first visited was also made up largely of Freshmen. The teacher, a pleasant woman, kindly asked me to enter. Miss' Grosswege, I found, was teaching this group of Freshmen business arithmetic. The class were studying percentage and other fields of arithmetic that would really benefit them in the business world. But because of the number of mathematic classes in the school, I was forced to leave soon. The next classes I visited were the algebra groups. Here I made the acquaintance of Mr. Smith and Mr. Forney. I learned that algebra was an essential of the college preparatory course. Algebra the,,first year is built upon the foundation of the seventh and eighth grades. Taking my leave reluctantly from the class of x's and y's, I stepped into the corridor once more. My next stop took me into a class composed of Sophomores. There again I met Miss Grosswege. This class was the geometry class. This course is known as a course of specialization. The work of the last half of the eighth grade is carried on to a higher degree. On the board were such figures as circles, triangles, and other geometric figures. The students in the class were not so very interested in visitors. They had far too much to do with arcs and right angles, so I took leave from them to continue my delving into the mathematical science. I had only two more classes to visit, the first one was advanced algebra. To my pleasant surprise I met Miss Grosswege once more. This is a very definite subject of specialization. Due to the smallness of the class, I gathered that some intensive study and concentration were being done, and yet it seemed to be a period of complete enjoyment and freedom. ' Solid geometry, that untouchable of high school subjects, was being taught in the next class. Here I met my friend, Miss Grosswege, once more. As I entered the class- room, I had hopes of being able to see through some of the work. They were actually talking about real things, actual squares and prisms. However, I soon saw that all my hopes were in vain, for the farthergl went into these mathematic subjects the more befuddled I became, so I went into the corridor to clear my brain of whirling figures and numbers. Q X M 4 Ss Ii, Is' was Xxx.. Q x f IQ x x f S S x Q . ...Q-a qu--MMA Af--...-.,.Q...N.m...M-ffwfwm fx --AXQ - s A, : 5 i gl X. . 5 qi X ' Q m N M ii h - g viva 1: .X W X - , N . - if A X X gf 6 W- 3 x - x N . 2 M XQCXS it i vw-N" x , 5 , , : g S5 I . , , f Q f S ' ' 5 2 i 2 HA AM. A,,,AMi.-, ,,A,' ' Y f X,fnna Q Q-.+.....Q x 4 L X ' ik 'Q ,X .xx S N x-rf X, ff Q 1 - Q I N X Rx . X Q L, Qikw-Q QS' N x S: Q kk - f . fx X X, R N 9 - l X K v XX Qs Q .W x www, S gf . 1 - 4933? Qv Q QMS l l IIII IIII L-Ufxfflff L KH! VERN J. SI-IINN Pbyriral Education Industrial Arts Butler University B.S. Ball State Teachers College Graduate Work-Butler University MARTHA NASH C ommerrial, Englirb B.S. Ball State Teachers College MIRIAM HILL Commercial College MECHANICAL DRAWING I felt inspired the fourth period when I reached the mechanical drawing room. The students seemed so patient with their work and enthusiastic about it. I saw one of them ruin days of work in a moment and start all over again. Patience! Perseverance! They enjoyed this work so the time seemed to flash by swift as lightning. They all loved the informality of the class. They talked, and moved about as their work required. Another reason for their love for this class is the fact that the work is performed with the hands. In most other classes the students have a discussion, written work, or study period. Pupils find a certain thrill in' picturing an idea, watching it grow and develop in their hands. This thrill was so engrossing to this class, that, when the bell rang, they looked up from their work with an expression of amaze- ment. COMMERCIAL I decided next to visit the commercial classes. I had been told that both the commercial teachers were new to Elwood High this year. First, I visited Miss Nash's bookkeeping class. The pucpils were working on practice sets. Each one ha his own journal, ledger, sales journal, check book, and savings account in the bank. It seemed that each student was acting as a bookkeeper for the owner of a hardware store. It was all very interesting but very con- fusing to me. Debits, credits, work sheets, trial balances were all Greek to me! The shorthand class was more confusing than ever, but the subject appealed to me, and I sincerely regretted that I had not taken short- hand in school. By the time I was ready to proceed to the typing class, I could write "can," and "go," so I felt quite elated. Typing was, to say the least, a very interest- ing subject. Some of the students, I noticed, were doing most excellent work. When I left this class, two words had impressed themselves on my mind: speed and accuracy. - B.S. Ball State Teachers M2S S HILL WP M MSS? ggx -X - 4 - meh xg --:sw G ,vw 1 - ' ...Q 'yu v. xx . Ni gs -QQ -Nnhsfsmxxx WR 1 A 5,9851-vnu' XX Xxx X X x X N5 'R X x xxggs X i 5 5 is Y g .N X , Y Q 5 m X N- A 1 N 5 1 ....... v-nur QQ. . F Xx.. . iff A5 gs , K 4, ,,, .1 xx' I QQXUJQ lima - Vlflff IIIIIIIII 1 ff L I K I N i N 1 Nl J u .u.,.,..A..na.x..m--MQ , ,.,., W. w-iv. INDUSTRIAL ARTS ' E 5 i PALMER DAVIS ESTHER KOONS ' SARAH PERRY HARRY L. HOUSE Vocational Agriculture Home Economic: Home Economic: Indurtrial Art: B.S.A. Purdue University B.S. Purdue University A.B. Manchester College B.S. Bradley Polytechnie Graduate Work-Columbia Graduate Work-Purdue Institute University University When I entered the High School from North A Street, I soon confronted a pair of doors that admitted me to a noisy, busy group of rooms which has become known to Elwood High students as "the shop," or the Industrial Arts department. The course, taught by Mr. House, is so outlined as to give each boy an opportunity to become familiar with as many fields of work as possible. Some of these are: aeronautics, bench wood work, concrete, cabinet making, drafting, electricity, foiindry practice, machine shop, sheet metal work, wood-turning, wood pattern making, wrought iron work, wood working machinery. Everything considered, it is interesting work for boys. HOME ECONOMICS I had the mistaken idea that home economics is unrelated to other school subjects and of little value. By investigating I found knowledge from various sources is used. Mathematics and science in particular are closely related to it. Mathematics is needed for budgeting and room planning, and science in food preparation. Home economics is the science of the home, the knowledge of which is essential to all girls. In this school I found the complete home economics course consists of four semesters. The first semester is simple sewing on cotton materials. The second semester is cooking which includes not only meal planning, preparation and service, but manners and social customs. The third semester is interior decorating. The fourth and last semester is spent in more complicated sewing. AGRICULTURE After I visited this class, I was sure we should have some good farmers in this com- munity. Agriculture, a purely vocational subject, is an indispensable asset to any boy who wishes to become a farmer. The student learns not only what crops to plant, but when and how to plant them. He learns to rotate his crops and to fertilize his land to keep it in the best possible condition. He is also taught how to raise cattle, hogs, and sheep. He may take up some particular phase of farming and specialize in it, or, if he intends to be a diversified farmer, he may study farming in general. This seems to be the most common and practical thing- to do as our district is suitable for a variety of crops. s ez -Q Q.: 3 X x Q X . xx E www-f T f -- s QA QQ? i+4v"' 'N-smmmm -gsw A wxx MESS o xxx x. X mm . .NNN X CHEN Qv wx M - ggi. gX.Q.:qwfXxWxN .. -K - T wfikw-sew -f X Qigmgx -- - Nd-f" Q-li N f ff--ww - x -f X ' - .. x -TN' was X 3 ,5 K K K ' X- W? Q ,Wav X .N Ng' 1 X if - - - , f .--, '. . if ' 'bbw 5 X X , - 8 .X X , - ' l X , '!F.WNwA+x- X x ..X. Q x Q G .,.. , ,.....fN--M11-wx X L li X M g 5 F :mi , Qgsrwe-' Q iii wx ,, , N: x 1- vii , xx Q Kms 'XS X. Zi If I Z W f ,A xx i was nn VY ai. I xx X S'sr"'s N' Q NNY ' X 5 if . if S., 44" nw, 'Q - X QW . if-3' W W . .xl K if 5 x .s S! 3 x Sv..-fHf'xx ' " - ' 5 "' M" RD WANN GEORGE smcmsuaw mmavns suvxiavnsf JEHN AUM TE som Hismmnmm 'NG WM RECURD5 STQEQTQMPQUN UU flw1UU'TURf W mmcuuuaa mass f U 1 f NDNH JUDY SENIOR CHFNYXPKON EH. 5. VOCRTKONAL QGRICULT URE. mmm ROBEKTf'HfNDs CUEQEASEDJ crmmmom CORN HUSKER OWARD LEXSURE RESERVE GHNYXPXGN RSV E 02219 M1774 I 113939 Q Q Illllllll v gwjf RY M. BARNES J. P. FRANCIS GLADYS MCCAMMON WILLIAM I. PERSINGER ixtory History Pbyrical Education Industrial Arn eultb Pbyrical Education for Girl: Physica! 'Edumxion . Indiana University Bafkefbull A.B. Franklin College B.S. Ball State Teachers A.B.--B.S. Central Normal University of California, College College Los Angeles University of Washington HEALTH When I was in High School here, the girls and boys had health work together, but about two or three years ago, it seems, they decided that it would be better for the boys and girls to have separate classes. So at present the girls are assigned to Miss Barnes, and the boys to Mr. Persinger. By following the rules taught in the health classes, one may achieve anything from perfect health to perfect beauty for good looks, boysj. N0 high school pupil is ever able to say, "No one ever told me what certain patent medicines might do to me," or "No one ever told me that drinking would make me feel so rotten," for he has been taught that in health. He has an all-encompassing knowledge from the construction and working of his eyes and ears to the most advantageous way of using his leisure time. BOYS' PHYSICAL ED Physical Ed is a subject in high school that is vitally important. There are many things that a boy is taught. First, perhaps, is discipline, which is very important. Next, he learns sports- manship in the games that are played, and he acquires good physical and moral habits. Per- haps the greatest thing is that he builds his body physically. There are also many lasting friendships built in the gym classes. I sincerely hope, since Physical Ed is re- guired in the high school curriculum, that some- ay the authorities will be able to devote more time to physical education and have more modern equipment available for the develop- ment of high school boys. GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION The day I visited the girls' gym classes, the girls first made a dive for seats on the bleachers. I could not imagine why they did this until I was tipped off. This was the way the atten- dance was taken. Each person had a special seat, and if the person was not in it, the teacher knew she was absent. Miss McCammon was the teacher of this class. She conducted it both for the physical development of the girls and for recreation. At first she had her class take simple exercises, and tried to improve their posture. Next, the girls played volley ball. They seemed to enjoy this very much. A few minutes before the warning bell rang, they were sent to take showers and dress. They finished the last shoe strings and buttons on the way to the next class. SAFETY CLASSES 4 SAFETY The last period I was walking down the upper hall, when I finally came to 512, where I entered the Safety Class. Now, this was a new subject to me, and Mr. Persinger, the teacher, whom I had met previously in the day, told me that it was a new subject in the school. It seems as if an added burden was put on the shoulders of the students when the state legislators passed a law' compelling every student graduating after '38 to have a half-year of safety, I learned, also, that Mr. Persinger was new to the faculty, and had been engaged to teach this course. During the recitation, I learned the safest way to lift an object, the safest kind of homes to build, and many other safeguarding principles, including automobile safety and fire prevention. The students seemed to welcome the new teacher as a helpful addition to their scholastic set-up, even though it was another half year of required work. FW Q31 M ' K fx f 7, . . N S' . . It ,W M1 mid -I WMA' .' ' Q--if - f X N 5 A .-5 2-K.. iwggumwwl -X Y -Q-.ygfi Q5k,,..!Y 92... . X Nik-5g,,,,..,,TQ X -X Q -, . .cw iff-3 ,RB fMf sewin- Hgh...- Niki: E ,s W NAMX wk- Ri it 5 L-- - 'fs .x 'K Q is 'x wg! Si Qi . N' Y QC X . Ni 1 i . sv IW ..1?, Q, .1 - ',- "1"f'a :- " N fx.,-. , . wx an X Q ik Y. ! h ..,,, 1. XX ' . s Y: gif- . Q ' ji-5 Q f , As Q-A HMS, X K .I .f r K - Av ' N1.LNf'ffv L S59 1 1 g .,,,, .. K X ....... ., ,... 1 ,.kL: 'xzlxf' . , . f "Y Q-"5 ,,' .7 2' - fx 5 N rx., E 5 ig 2 Q ' SW2fl , if Q "Q 1 f 38 X5 i l sa ll .X W' ' ' ' " --- rl., I SE Wm W fff fm A WW gf' K R. C. CI. Runs Mlm. XY-'M. li SMITH 1 SHP " fl y,.wK.I',,Ji . 4.fr::.f:ffi..f 2 52? 3 ' C0 SCHOOL BURKE Cv Mu. R. 'li Buxrox MR- 5AMV'T'f Al KN-"FQ s Mu. Pram' H. ilsxcxmx jx,-Q,-,-jJlx,,, Serrelarj ' 7'1-fxmrzm 5 5 3 is 31 1 K1 5 5 1 4 3 if 5. 'Q 5 3 gr 5 T' 3 3 if 4 1 l 'S A 3 3 il .y 1 5 s i 2, Q 5 S 5 F Q 3 3 I i 1 E , --.------. - A School D1ary I found thi: record in 4 Senior girl'.r notebook, .ro there may be .rome perronal referencerg but, .rince it if the only record that I have of these eventr, I have decided to accept it ac a part of the account of my vicit. Sept. 7. Oh, I had the most divine summer, but it seems marvelous to come back to school and see .1 1. -Q .- -- .- Oct. Q. -Q -Q Q. Q. -- -1 .Q Nov. tt .- Q. -. 1. .- Dec. Honk and Billy and an occasional glimpse of Bob Brown. 10. Phooey, I had a new suit to wear and it rained just terribly and so the football game couldn't be played. 13. I had the most terrible fright. Leo St. Clair sat beside me and told me that the football players from Plainfield were out to mob poor little Dannie Austin, and that they carried great big knives. 17. Everyone seems happy tonightg I guess it's because we beat that nasty old Anderson team 13 to 5. 23. They let us play outside today for about three minutes during a fire drill. 27. We have the cutest thingsg just imagine goat races. 30. I can't understand Mr. Lindley. He just up and gave us the awfullest test right out of the clear blue sky. 1 I yelled till 1 could hardly talk, and then that stubborn Marion football team wouldn't let us have a single point. 4. We had a Senior class meeting, but I can't remember what we did because I was sitting by M. L. Tyner. 5. Mr. Hillis is getting nicer all the timeg we got out of school at noon. 9. lt's awfully cold, and, after losing the football game to Kokomo, we couldn't celebrate and warm up. 13. More parties. The Juniors went to Tipton and skated around in circles. We Seniors went out to the park and smoked wieners and burned marshmallows, and then skated in the shelter house. 15. I don't feel very wellg neither do the members of my family. I got my report card. Anyhow we beat Cathedral. 20. Oh boy, oh boy, oh boy, Vacation. 21-24. Sleep. 25. It seems awfully sillyg we can't go up the up-stairs, and so we have to go up and down the down-stairs. 26. Now the Seniors are doing itg they went to Tipton to skate. 29. I felt so sorry for that Noblesville team, 40-14 for us. But they had the prettiest band. 1 I got to walk on the new floor in the girls' corridor. lt's nice and slippery. 3. They have elephants in our gymnasium. I went over to see what was going on, and, before I knew it, I was in a cage. I found that it was a circus when people began to feed me peanuts. 5. The nicest man came and talked. I sat in the front row, but I couldn't attract his attention. He was Don Carlson, and I just couldn't be news. 9. Death struck in our midst and took away from us one of the grandest boys of our high school. Donald Etchison died in the shower room. 12. Donald's funeral. Mr. Brown gave a fitting eulogy. I hope that when I die, someone will think I'm worthy of such remarks. The Seniors sponsored the funniest thing. It was supposed to be a talkie. Whoopee-Our first basketball game. We won, too. We played an overtime game, but won 22 to 26. , When I get a car, l'm going to get a Chevrolet. A program by their company convinced it was the only car. I'm isolated and can't say a thingg I got another report card. We didn't do so well. Some zebras got loose and beat us 40 to 25. 16. 19. we 22. me 24. 3. 8. I am always going to be careful when I cross the street, 'because a man in the audi- torium said I might get hit if I didn't. 9. I am sure that some of our boys will reform, because a temperance lecturer warned them. 14. Oh, the prettiest music. Mr. Watkins put on the operetta "Tune In." You should have heard George Dennis croon. 22. Billy Rauch almost got knocked out when Bedford beat us clown there, 28-22. SMUUETTE nm or-x, Qaovv up we ounuos ms AND MAKE HAPPY DAYS Wm ONE wx-ads sum? NAPOLEON THE. SECOND Nmciwomwfvou CAN GET lT HOMEIJAMES! .- u jan. Q. .- .- .. Feb. it .- N -- -- .Q 23. Our Senior class was real nice and sponsored a program for the rest of the school. Puppets, too. 24. Christmas Eve, and those basketball boys had to play basketball with Martinsville, and were beaten, too. 25. Vacation. Time for a little fun. 3. Back after vacation and I am tireder than ever. l 5. I don't like Alexandria and I never will. They beat us again. 7. Lebanon played us here, and Billy Thomas told me we might as well have played Purdue. I just laughed at him. 8. A bunch of kids went to Anderson and blew off all day. The next morning Mr. Lindley said that they were debating. 14. We played Wabash there, but I wasn't able to concentrate on the game. 15. Michigan City was here, and we won, hurrah. 21. We went to Tipton and lost again. I didn't like the old referee because he kept hitting Billy H. on the back. 22. Burris of Muncie played here, and a Hildebrand really kept shouting. I just couldn't do a thing about it. 28. I'm not going to say anything more. We lost another game, this time to South Side of Fort Wayne. 4. We got to celebrate again. Huntington played us there, and I really made whoopee. 9. Another win. l'm too sleepy to write any details except Noblesville is an awfully dead town. 11. All 1 can say is that Hartford City came down and we won. 14. A magician was here with all his tricks. 16. The Delphi Oracles came down, and I thought I might get my fortune told, because Mr. Forney told me a loerag time ago that's what they did. But we played basketball and won, so I was not disappoint . 18. I bet Archie Chadd isn't very happy right now because he saw us beat St. Mary's. 25. Our luck broke and South Bend beat us. March 3. More fun in Anderson's gym. We beat Alexandria, and did they like it! it u as .- -v 4. I saw some tournament in between times when Jack Booher didn't laugh in my ears. 5. I'm very depressedg Lapel beat us. 7. Why after a swell week must I have that old reminder to study-cards? 14. Those kids went to Columbia City and talked and debated again. But they didn't talk fast enough and lost the regional. 16. Bowman, the impersonator, almost knocked me over with the impersonation of an old- fashioned school-teacher. I looked around, but I couldn't see an item of resemblance in any of our teachers to him. 25. Uniforms. I. U. band was here. I tried to make an impression, but Lucy Digel beat me to it. April 1. April fool! Boy Scout Day. You should have seen Billy Rauch and Bob Hugus squirm u .- -i .Q May 6. .t -- -- -- nr -- before the court. 5. Spring Annual drive program. It was a success, more compliments. jack Marshall and Ruby Hurd won the first an second awards. 11. Senior Class meeting. No, not a squabble, just a discussion. 12. Death calls one of our finest boys, Robert Lee Hinds. The school feels his loss greatly. 22. The Spring Festival. Let's join them in the Maypole dance. 29, We meet the Marion golf team. Good luclg boys. Whee! we all went into the assembly. What a rest from classes! 11. The golfers got to go to Peru for their tourney. l'll bet they had fun. 13. Again the golfers got to go to Marion. The lucky kids. 14. The golfers seem to be on a vacation. They went to Peru again. 20. The thing we have waited twelve long years for now has come. Reception, and oh, what fun! 22. It was so hot that we could hardly sit still, but we had to appear dignified in our caps and gowns. 24. We gave a grand Senior Day Kprogram. It was quite sad though to think it would be our last chance to participate in Elwoo High School activities. Q 26. Today we went to our Commencement luncheon. It was nice, indeed. 27. Last day of school. Hurrah! Yet, you know, the end has come for us Seniors all too soon. Agfa -af 0 1 x 1. :N ik? x .. X,,K pg js nga: -ws is 1 .NXQFXQN ' Eff ak, in i Q S ' X . -5 wr- -. .ks Mx - x 5, Xx'Rif7'gNmsXY 3 ., .ij XXX . X .gf 351.52122 A .K x xx NNN Xxx Xi X x , J ,, is rm Eg 3 A Deal in Records It was a BRIGHT day in MAY with no CLOUDS in the sky when we first saw a LITTLE, BROWN HOUSE nestling close to a WOOD. There were FLOWERS in BUDD, and a LILLY peeped through the BUSHEY FERN which grew abundantly at the SIDES of the yard. Not FARR beyond a GRAY STONE wall back of a garden were two HUNTERS whom we saw beginning their DAILEY HUNT in the WOODS for FOX, HINDS, BADGER, or the KING of beasts. Above the two men, the ROBBINS seemed to MOCK their IDLE LEISURE. Each had bulging pockets with perhaps HERSHEY bars or HAMM sandwiches for lunch instead of the BERRYS, or the FISH they might not catch to FRYE-especially since they had no HOOKS. This all seemed like the peace of SUMMERS we had known only a SHORT time ago until we looked at the RHODES where we saw three FORDS, two NASHES, and an AUSTIN dashing by at a furious PACE. We turned from this scene to talk to a man who was sharpening a hoe on a WHETSTONE that threw a GROSS of SPARKS around him. He was wearing a WHITE cap like that of a BAKER, but he told us he was the GARDNER. Soon he gave us a CHANCE to ask what the inside of the house might REVEAL. He smilingly said there was no LOCKE on the door. Of course we wasted no time entering what we found to be one of the quaintest HAVENS for oil paintings that we had ever seen. The MAINE room had portraits of Robert E. LEE, Sir Walter SCOTT, Sir Rogers CLARK, MAR- SHALL Foch, Oliver Wendell HOLMES, Dwight L. MOODY, Chief IUS- TICE HUGHES, Woodrow WILSON, Sir Francis DRAKE, and Robert Louis STEVENS. In the other rooms we were fascinated by the RICH colors usedby the old MASTERS. We finally left in time to meet a FOWLER who had justemerged from the woods. He looked pale and WANN. He was evidently raising CAIN because of his ill luck that day. We heard him mutter, "SHAW! I never was any kind of a WALKER. Here I have a KNICK in my LEGGE from a treacherous BRIER. It BURNS so much I will have to PATCHET or it never will be WRIGHT." Time had sped all too quickly that day. The sun had become a ROSE- colored BALL and a STARR suddenly appeared. We left reluctantly with the BELLS in a near-by PARRISH ringing us a melodious farewell. 'USFS Maury, Jw! YEPBXRAI-iff A T HAT ANTHER3 REFRESHE5 WHAT FORM! WHA E5 ANOTHER A THE PAUSE GREAT ER . xgw THAN LOVE? A axmcma BELLE swma nj, sms '12 sw AR X jf 2 Ja 9 'ky YM x..r X s CHHRD Qx?13?:s3i'. S535 5 Qv S SN X xp1s:mxf- f .X RUNE YKURTS mR DELORXS THOMAS LEEN LiTTLEf'ViRGlNiA KVSHNG NXPAYU BOINER BUTTON ORB H HTLE HARRY UPDEBRHPH LUNGERBDNE RUBY HURD AFFIRIYXRTIVEN N MARTNHiXNELL WP1LLHCE FRANK COACH BETYJANE Hum N mumce RENNER weemsvxz Frmmrmva NEGATIVE N N BETTY MERNTT NRRTHH N SCGTT JO NEGATIVE HFFSRNXA DEBATING "Madam Chairman and Friends," I heard these words as I stepped into a debate meeting. I listened and heard the question, Resolved: That Indiana Should Adopt a Unicameral System of Legislation. I again met Mr. Lindley and Mr. Brown, working diligently on a group to prepare them for the regional. I learned that the debaters had come through their district and sectional, defeating Anderson, Fairmount, and Portland. The members of the negative group, coached by Mr. Lindley, were Betty jane Hiatt and Martha Nell Wallace, both Juniors who have helped the team for two seasons, Jack Whitenack, another '39er, who participated just this year. Other alternate members include Martha Nell Scott, Betty Merritt, jahree Snyder, Frank Magers, and john Stredcer. Then I met the affirmative squad, which consisted of Ruby Hurd and Murtice Renner, both Seniors, who had participated in debating for three years, and june Havens, a.Sophomore, who enlisted last year. This group was very capably coached by Mr. Brown, the speech director. Their debating schedule was a tough one, but they won more debates than they lost. I later learned that they were defeated in the Columbia City debate, from where they would have gone to the State. THE DISCUSSION LEAGUE Elwood was also successful in the Discussion League Contest. Betty jane Hiatt, winner of the local contest, traveled to Ball State Teachers College to participate in the District Contest, where she placed second. "WELL MET BY MOONLIGHTH I spent an enjoyable evening attending the Senior play, "Well Met by Moonlight." An excellent cast, under the capable supervision of Mr. Lindley, gave a fine performance. The story revolves around a radio station owned by Paul Powell. Paul's brother, Happy, is continually sending girls he meets in the moonlight to Paul's station. In the past they had proved to be a nuisance, but this time the talent which Happy sends gets a much-needed contract and saves the station. Pepper, Paul's charming and efficient secretary, also plays an important part in securing the contract. Pepper lives up to her name when she states her opinion of Happy Powell. Dick Peters also gets a well deserved sample of Pepper's temper. Washington, the colored janitor, and the two "ladies of his acquaintance" provide the comedy. The play comes to a happy conclusion when the contract is secured and Pepper agrees to become Mrs. Powell. l E IDENTIFICATIONS, PAGE 94 1. Rosenell Todd, 2, Donald Crawford, 3, Ruby Hurd, 4, Richard Orbaughg 5, Catherine jane Hancher, 6, Wendel Wood, 7, Richard Riser, 8, Madonna Padfield, 9, Wilma Brown, 10, Dean Shankland, 11, Harold Hodson, 12, june Dailey, 13, Mary Alice Magers, 14, Maxine Heflin, 15, Mary Lee Cavan, 16, Jack Whitenack, 17, Thomas B. Lindley QDirectorj , 18, Delores Sohn, 19, Virginia Ewing, 20, Eileen Little, 21, jack Booher. .4-'f V. , W Q b Q L if 4 Aff! L f17f7' 5!f ' Wfiiflfl Ziff! 7 Q - x X X Q. , . .R .ixwx -K E, . XX 5 A- 'i E, X. fwfr . N X R Q X Qi SX 5' SE X H - g kfsgw A R , ORCHESTRA. Front Row: Charlotte Bums, Mary Bushey, Ann Whitenack, Robert Dellinger, Kent Dawson, Elizabeth Sage, Billee Wilson. Bark Row: Catherine jane Hancher, Madonna Knotts, Vernon Floyd, jack Booher, Robert Hinshaw, Joyce Vfentz, Mr. Gilkey fDirectorj, james Burns, Perley Deal, Leonard Merida,, Walter Franklin. MUSICAL ACTIVITY BAND AND ORCHESTRA Band and orchestra are the major musical activities of this school. The members of these groups have been diligent in their practice, and Mr. Watkins and his successor Mr. Gilkey have been in no small part responsible for their success this year. The orchestra and band practice on altemating Tuesdays from three- twenty until four-twenty, the orchestra practices at the same time on Thurs- days g and the band practices then on Fridays. This year in addition to the usual activities of the band and orchestra, the students produced an operetta, in cooperation with the choruses. This proved to be a great success. The band has also played for all our home football and basketball games. In this way, the members have done their part to spur our athletic teams to victory. CHORUS CLASSES It is impossible to refrain from putting our happiness or woes to music. The mere high school student is no exception. It is difficult and sometimes trying work to bring a glee club up to the perfection of its individual style of presentation. Despite the effort involved, it is a relaxation for the really sincere student to sing in an organized group. One could discuss the merits of this lyrical organization endlessly and still keep the discussion in the abstract, but Elwood High School need not. The school has a talented instructor of the chorus groups of whom all are justly proud. Through his efforts and student cooperation, the Elwood High School will soon be able to boast of a splendid musical aggregation. BAND. Front Row: Lowell McCarthy, Martin Beavers, John Jackson, Kent Dawson, Charles Myers, Oliver Haynes, Ernest Snyder. Second Row: Ivan Knotts, Harold Berry, Jack Booher, Paul Byus, James jackson, Richard McCullough, Ann Whitenack, Joyce Wentz, Lucille Brillhart. Bark Row: Mr. Gilkey QDirectorJ, james Burger, Vernon Floyd, Robert Hinshaw, Billy Thomas, James Burns, Meredith Yarling, Billy Rauch, Cedric Benedict, Robert Dellinger. NI INIIINNN IINIIIINSIII CIINCINI BIIND WHY Lum f MAT A caovvm A PARTY UH BOY f I IIERGU LES EN I I N i is CAIVIE RIN NIE EIS CINIYIE RN THE E CLUB. Front Row: Billy Nagel, Michael Carmody, Billy Thomas, William Lawton, Dannie Austin, james johns, Wendel Wood. Second Row: Howard Warner, Paul Davis, Charles Brockman, Robert Whittinghill, Tom I-Iartzler, George Ball, Richard Riser. Back Raw: Billy Rauch, Billy Holtsclnw, James Fouch, George Blackburn, Ralph Stevens, Mulford Davis, Harold Dickey, Ora I-Iittle, Robert Brown. SUMMARY OF FOOTBALL GAMES INITIAL TILT OF THE SEASON. Elwood 16-Plainiield 6. Once again the Panthers are victorious in their first game of the season. Some of the boys said they heard some tall stories during the game about payrolls, murders, etc. We hope to enjoy such a score as this for about eight more games this season. PANTHERS WIN IN FINAL MINUTES. Elwood 13--Anderson 12. We finally put the Indians in their place. Anderson has only defeated Elwood twice in all our school history. We like to see one so small fbut mightyj as Woods carry the oval across the Braves' goal line unmolested. . PANTHERS OUTBATTLE WABASH BUT ARE BEATEN. Elwood 6-Wabash 15. It seems as if traditions hold good, and so the hope of an undefeated season is wiped out. It seemed a cinch to beat the Apaches with Yarnell twins out, but the Apaches cut loose in the last quarter for two touchdowns and an extra point. PANTHERS LOSE TO MARION GIANTS. Elwood O-Marion 14. Luck goes from bad to worse. After taking a 13-6 beating from Wabash, we have to stand up under the strain of a I4-0 walloping from Marion. Well, I guess we can take it. KATS SCORE ON SAFETY. Elwood O-Kokomo 2. You can't beat bad breaks, and they seem to stay with us. The Panthers were far superior to the Kats in line play and also in the backfield, but we just got our back to the wall at the wrongtime. PANTHERS SCORE SENSATIONAL TOUCHDOWN. Elwood 7-Cathedral O. Every year we have a good football game with Cathedral. For the last three years the game has ended a tie. The game would have ended a tie this year but for Dick Riser's sensational 95-yard run on the opening kickoff. 1 BENGALS WIN IN CLOSE TILT. Elwood 0-Peru 13. The Panthers put up one of the finest battles of the year at the Tiger port. Peru has not been beaten this year, and the Panthers held them to the lowest score of the season. It should be pie when the Tigers jaunt down here next year. PANTHERS DOWN MILLERS IN CONFERENCE GAME. Elwood 40-Noblesville 14. This game was more of a track meet than a football game. Noblesville scored their 14 points against the Elwood "Seconds." Riser got four touchdowns, while Austin got two. PANTHERS RALLY TOO LATE. Elwood 6-Muncie 13. High hopes were shattered today at our last football game. It was a beautiful day, and we had a grand ball game, even though we were on the short end of the score. We didn't see any familiar "Beat Muncie" signs on the side walks, or hear any bells on cars. Maybe that had something to do with it. FOOTBALL TEAM. Front Row: Jack Pace, Dannie Austin, Harold I-Iodson, Donald Etchison, Kenneth Denton. Second Row: Billy Thomas, James Johns, Richard Riser, Ora I-little, Ted Linder, Howard Ballard. Third Row: George Ball, Robert Juday, William Starr, James Fouch, Tom I-Iartzler, Michael Carmody, Wendel Wood, Horace Lewis Cfrainerj. Bark Row: james Leer QTi-ainerj, Robert Whittinghill, Williarn Lawton, Vem Shinn fCoachj, Robert Wright, Bernard Manghelli, Billy Nagel 1Trainerj. - nsw.a1yl 1 1 w 1.-st. l m AUQUN WUOD JOHNS FUSER LARD BALL HSTTLE NAGEL CARNXO DY NJN H CIT! N GHILL ETGHISON K...-w.-S.,-,NN Q-Nw. 3 H 1 N N HUDSON LAW TON XX w NM K,X , Q,, M XX, ,,,, .Q WMM hhhhhh .x W .,,.,.,W,, ,X + V P W ., L,,, . 1 2 f 5.1 XT'-. 5 Fight! Panthers, Fight I 3 " ' ' " . . ' , . . . . . . . .... SSN .. . . . K. . K. ? . .ggi x 2 X . . .Km ' . ' - - . x.xx . .Max mf . - . , . s - .X . F, ..., .. . .. . . K KL . K. kk x FIRST BASKETBALL TEAM. Front Row: Billy Rauch, Richard Riser, Harold I-Iodson, Robert Brown, Howard Warner. Bark Row: Mulford Davis, james Fouch, George Blackburn, Ralph Stevens, Billy Holtsclaw. SUMMARY OF BASKETBALL GAMES PANTHERS WIN IN OVERTIME. Elwood 26-Frankton 22. Wow! what a thriller! We started off with a bang this year but seemed to slow down in the fourth quarter, Although the first game was an overtime, the Panthers showed marked improvement and much reserve power. PANTHERS GO DOWN AFTER STIFF BATTLE. Elwood 27-Pendleton 30. We meet defeat the first time. The Irish seemed to have their blood aroused as well as to have an eye for the basket. The Irish had a 19-6 advantage at half time, and we almost snowed them under the last half. MIGHTY NORTHERN TEAM DROPS PANTHERS. Elwood 25-Rochester 40. The Indianapolis Star says, "Any team that can hold Rochester to a 15 point advantage is an up and coming team." The Zebras seemed to think the bucket was a bail of hay, and they tried to hog it. PANTHERS SHOW CITY LADS HOW IT . .. -' , IS DONE. Elwood 31-Cathedral 23. The Panthers really played a nice ball game against the capital city lads. We got real revenge for the terrible beating we received last year. We hope this winning continues. WE LOSE AGAIN TO TIPTON. Elwood 24 -Tipton 37. I guess the Blue Devils have a Jinks on us. The Tiptonites were hot and walked oil' with an easy ball game. FIRST SOUTHERN INVASION. Elwood 22 -Bedford 28. The Panthers played perhaps one of their best games of the season against the Bedford Stonecutters. We wonder what happened to Rauch down there. Maybe Renner could tell us. ANOTHER FIRST ENCOUNTER. Elwood 19-Martinsville 26. If the Panthers improve as they have been improving, this will be our first time ever to win the sectional. This is the first time in the history of E.H.S. that we have ever played Bedford or Martinsville. We'll take 'em next year. Xx QMS' N WE LOSE ANOTHER C.l.C. GAME. Elwood 17-Alexandria 33. The Tigers seemed ex- traordinarily hot this evening, while the Pan- thers were considerably cooled off. I guess we can't win a C. I. C. game. LEBANON EDGES OUT THE PANTHERS. Elwood 25-Lebanon 34. We found out that there were still such things as Purdue high school basketball teams left in the State. The Panthers played a nice ball game but were not able to hold the Tigers down quite enough. PANTHERS LOSE GAME TO APACHES. Elwood 15-Wabash 22. The Panthers really seemed lost in the Apaches Wigwam. There is little to be said about this game, only let's hope the tide changes. WE WIN FROM ANOTHER NEW FOE. Elwood 38-Michigan City 33. The tide really changed tonight. The Panthers stepped out in first class competition and looked swell. Hod- son found his old shooting form and collected eleven points while Rauch collected twelve. PANTHERS ARE EDGED OUT. Elwood 22 -Tipton 27. The Elwood Panthers and the Tipton Blue Devils both seemed to have their armor on. The Blue Devils had lost the previous week to Rochester, while the Panthers were taking the Giant Michigan City lads into town. After a hard fought battle, the Blue Devils pulled through by a five-point margin. WE WIN BY A FORFEIT. Elwood 2-Burris, Muncie 0. Owing to the fact that two of the Burris players were found ineligible, we almost made our season a fifty-fifty proposition. PANTHERS DEFEATED BY 1938 STATE CHAMPS. Elwood 24-South Side, Fort Wayne 40. Fort Wayne is the third team to acquire a score of forty against the Panthers. The Panthers must have missed Butch as he was not around any place. Fort Wayne connected for SECOND TEAM. Front Raw: Bruce Robbins, Robert Stewart, Rex Dunlap, Paul Davis. Back Row: Merl Smith, Harold Islorehead, Harold Dickey, Tom Hartzler. AGRICULTURE BASKETBALL TEAM. From Row: Walter McDaniel fTrainerj. Semnd Raw: Noble Harmon, Harold Reveal, Richard Wann, Ora Hittle, Charles Cain, james Hetiin, Harry Balser. Bark Row: Palmer j. Davis QCoachJ, Dale Smith, Perry Cornelious, Gene VanBriggle, Glen Stewart, James Goetz. tifteen out of fifty-tive shots from the field, while the Panthers made good only on nine out of sixty-five. Maybe that accounts for our defeat. WIN FIRST GAME FROM HOME. Elwood 34-Huntington 31. We win our first confer- ence game. The Panthers looked like the next State Champs during the first quarter of the ball game. They slowed down a little in the second quarter but came back in fine style to defeat the Huntington quintet. This was also our first win away from home. THE MILLERS ALMOST TRIPPED US. El- wood 38-Noblesville 32. TheXMillers proved almost too much for the Panthers in the first half of the ball game, but the Panthers came badc in fine style to defeat the enemy thirty- eight to thirty-two. How did you like the game, Archie? PANTHERS WIN SECOND OVERTIME GAME. Elwood 34-Hartford City 31. The Zebras certainly put up a fine and tough battle against the Panthers. This game marked the second in which Elwood was compelled to win in an overtime. This makes three straight wins for the Panthers. SURPRISE VICTORY OVER THE ORACLES. Elwood 30-Delphi 25. This was the first year Elwood and Delphi have had any athletic relations. The Oracles have played many good teams and have won the majority of them Qin- cluding Tiptonj. We hope to continue to have Delphi on our schedule and also hope to keep winning. AT LAST WE DEFEAT AN ANDERSON TEAM. Elwood 30--St. Mary's QAndersonj 28. Well, at last we have beaten an Anderson ball club, or should we say we got a team to schedule a game with us so we could beat them. St. Mary's is Catholic Champ of Indiana and runner-up in the National. We also hope to keep athletic relations with St. Mary's. PANTHERS BOW TO THE NORTH. El- wood 32-Central, South Bend 35. It looked as if the Panthers would close the season with six victories, but South Bend finally put in a X QXXS N f QF B ,ww 3 x Q 5 , X. Xi-ig wmwmf X. X xx ge ww? X X X S 5 iff X X- i X ?' Royal Garment Cleaners INC. 308 South Anderson Street Phone 13 Harold Brunnemer, Mgr. DON'T SAY BREAD SAY CORN -TOP The're's a Diference DIETZEN'S BAKERY COMPLIMENTS OF Kiefer's Tompkins Shoe Repair John J ames, Prop. 1538 South A Street We Make Your Shoes g Look Like New Feed and Supply Company 949 Phones 229 Vernon Floyd: "Do you run a bus between the hotel and the railway station?" Manager: "No, sir." Vernon Floyd: "That's strange. All my friends said that you would get me coming and going." june Havens was seated next to a famous astronomer at a dinner party and struck up a con- versation with him by asking, "What do you do in life?" He replied, "I study astronomy." ' "Dear me," said June. "I finished astronomy last year." Mr. Kratli: "When water becomes ice, what is the greatest changepthat takes place?" Max Sorba: "The greatest change is the price." Miss Allen: "Why do we call English our mother tongue?" Jimmie johns: "Because father doesn't get much chance to use it." Members of the Naval Board were examining young applicants for appointment to a naval college. - "Well," asked the old admiral of one of the aspiring youths, "what must an' officer be before he can have a funeral with full naval honors?" "Dead," replied Billy Frazier. Teacher: "How would you punctuate this sentence? 'The wind blew a ten' doll b'll d . - ar 1 aroun the corner.' " Horace Lewis: "I would make a dash after the bill." Bob Harmon: "Did you give your girl that little lecture on economy you talked about?" ' Donald Crawford: "Yes." B. H.: "Any results?" D. C.: "Yes-l've got to give up smoking." me new 1 CONGRATULATIONS TO For Graduation Give Her a THE CLASS OF '38 . DOROTHY'S J G M De11Cat6SSen BEAUTY SHOPPE and Bakery Phone 202 1508 south A "Did they take an X-ray photo of Phyllis KahIer's jaw at the hospital?" "They tried to, but they could only get a moving picture." Mr. Lindley: "Have you ever realized any of your childhood dreams?" Mr. Ashton: "Yes, when Mother used to comb my hair, l'd wish I didn't have any." Mrs. Brier fat 7 a. m.J: "Young man, what do you mean by bringing my daughter home at this hour?" jack Booher: "Well, you see I have to be at school at eight o'clock." Richard Leisure was asked to compose a poem using the words analyze and anatomy. He wrote: "My analyze over the ocean, My analyze over the seag Oh, who will E0 over the ocean And bring bac my anatomy?" Mr. Forney: Kohn, who was Anne Boleyn?" John Stone: " nne Boleyn was a flat iron." Mr. Forney: "What on earth do you mean, John?" john Stone: "Well, it says here in the history book, 'I-lenry, having disposed of Catherine, pressed his suit with Anne Boleyn." One of our hi h school girls went into a bank to cash a check. The cashier asked her to indorse it, but she 5idn't know what he meant. "It's quite simple," said the cashier, just sign your name exactly as you do on your letters. Then I can ive ou the mon ' 8 Y CY So she carefully wrote on the back of the check: "Your loving Claribelf' Central Hardware Congratulations to the Store Class of 1938 GOODSOUDS Nelder Printing RIGHT PRICES Printing of all Kinds A Safe Place to Trade g 1421 Main St. Phone 640-J , A Q Compliments of Elwood's New Modern Men's Store Featuring only Nationally Known Brands f Merchandise. Michael Stern and Adler Rochester Clothing, Wilson Bros. Furnish- ngs, MacGregor Sportswear, Arrow Shirts and Freeman Shoes. A Complete'Men's Store Commons Drug Store Walgreen System 122 South Anderson Street I STECK'S .. ,, 120 South Anderson CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS Go to Foster's for Your C Inn t f OID en S O Permanent P FOSTEWS Montgomery Ward BEAUTY STUDIO Cor. Main and Anderson St. Always the Newest in QUALITY HOME FURNISHINGS Perkins-Rhodes Furniture Company Terms Anyone Can Aford .James A. Creagmile 6? Sons' Co. John W. Moore Chevrolet and Oldsmobile 1618 South A Street The Emporium 217 S. Anderson St. WOMEN'S AND MISSES' SMART APPAREL AT POPULAR PRICES Mr. Lindley: "Bill, correct this sentence: 'I didn't have no fun at the seashore.' " Bill Starr: "Why don't you try leaving your wife at home?" Forrest Mdvlahanz "Pop, what does college-bred mean?" His Dad: "just another four years' loaf for you." Elizabeth Smith was about to take her first train joumey alone. She had been warned by her mother to be very careful not to talk to strange men. At the station the porter asked: "Where are you going, Miss?" "To Los Angeles," she replied. . So the porter put her on the train bound for Los Angeles. As it pulled out of the station, she sank back in the seat with a smile. "Well, I fooled him that time, l'm going to Boston." CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS! The Morris 5c 8z 10c to S1 Store Elwood, Indiana The Store of Friendly Service Compliments of VICTORY HAT SHOP 123 S. Anderson St. and ELWOOD SHINING PARLOR 101 S. Anderson St. Tom Miller-Proprietor CONGRATULATIONS ELWOUD PAINT AND AND SUCCESS WALL PAPER STORE TO THE CLASS OF '38 Paints-Wall Paper Painters and Paper Hangers ATLANTIC 85 Supplies PACIFIC TEA CO- 1520 south A Tel. 164 D. Miller, Mgr. We Deliver CZ f Reynolds Electric Phone 270 Electrical Retail Best Wishes Electrical Contracting To All Students Frigidaire Refrigerators 1533 Main Street Mr. Brown: "What name did I hear you call the new maid ?" Mrs. Brown: "ja an." Mr. Brown: "Ang why such an odd name?" Mrs. Brown: "Because she's hard on China." "This afternoon we will take Mr. Frog apart and see what makes him croak," said Mr. Waymire to his biology class. "I have a frog in my pocket to be used as a specimen." He reached into his pocket and drew out a paper sack. He emptied it on the table and out rolled a badly squashed sandwich. "My goodness!" the teacher stammered, "I distinctly remember eating my lunch." Norma Hurst: "I'll have some raw oysters, not too large nor too small, not too salty nor too fat! They must be cold, and I want them quickly." Waiter: "Yes, Miss. And with or without pear s?" Mr. Kratli: "Charles, can you give me an example of wasted energy?" C. Brockman: "Yes, sir. Telling a hair-raising story to a baldheaded man." "Pa," said Billy Holtsclaw, looking up from his composition, "is water-work: all one word. or do you spell it with a hydrant?" Senior: "Pa, does bigamy mean that a man has one wife too many?" Pa: "Not necessarily, my son. A man can have one wife too many and still not be a bigamist." Waiter: "Where is the paper plate I gave you with your pie?" Kenneth D.: "My word! I thought that was the lower crust." When Mr. Nuding asked his class to write a short composition on "Water," Donn Yoder wrote: "Water is a light-colored, wet liquid which turns dark when I wash in it." INSURANCE Candies, School Supplies F I E Del-Iority Soft Drinks, and Magazines ff Son Sam Aurelius Opposite P. O. Est- East Compliments of F. W. WOOLWORTH COMPANY Phone 115 208-210 South Anderson Parent: "Bill, I'm getting tired of seeing you have such poor reports at school. How does it happen that little Tommy Jones alwagi gets so much better marks?" ' ' Bill: "V7ell, Dad, you got to remem r Tommy has awfully smart parents." , Ma: "Willie, what on earth are you doing?" Willie: "I'm just writing Pa that you're sick. Does cemetery begin with a r or an J?" Talkative Senior Girl: "Can you swim?" Dannie Austin: "Only at times." Senior Girl: "Only at times! How strangeg and when do these moments of ability come to you? Q A Dannie A.: "When I'm in the water, ma'am." , BEST WISHES FOR A Leach S HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS FOOD MARKET FUTURE- Meafs 'Q Gfocefies Gladys L. Slauter Phone-+58 Opposite P. O. nquality Jewelryn Next Elwood State Bank CONGRATULATIONS TO THE McKnight'S CLASS OF 'ss Farm Equipment Store Elwood Lumber "Good Equipment Makes 317 South Eighteenth A Good Farmer Better" Phone 28 Mr. Smith Ito new clerkj: "Give me two pounds of potato seed." Dick Orbaugh fafter huntini vainlyj: "Guess we're all out. l'll tell the manager." Manager: "That fellow was idding you. Potatoes don't grow from seed." Half an hour later an old lady came in and asked for a package of bird seed. Dick O.: "Ha, ha! You can't fool me. Birds don't grow from seed." Miss Barnes: "Can anyone tell me what happened after Napoleon mustered his army?" Glenn Locke: "Yes, ma'am. I-Ie peppered the enemy and took the citadel by assault." Miss Barnes: "Sit down, my ladg I'l have no sauce from you." Miss Barnes fdisgustedly to a class of Seniorsjz "Every day you waste from thirty minutes to a half hour." Compliments of Central Indiana THRIF1' MEANS GREATER SUCCESS Trade with Our Store R. L. Leeson E? Son Gas CO. Company Where Your Father and Mother Traded If K 'Remember the Maine" A GOOD PLACE TO EAT Short Orders at All Hours Mrs. Mina King, Mgr. 1520 South A Street CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '38 The Elwood Q Sweet Shoppe A Bite to Eat and Something Sweet Prop. Mangas Brothers W. A. LEWIS Eff SON BUILDERS' SUPPLIES COAL Phone 29 403 South Anderson Street Compliments of COMPLIIVIENTS OF THE Buhrman's ' O Drug Store Menter Store and Main and 16th Streets the Wayne Leeson Ito guest passengerjz "Pretty village we're coming to, wasn't it?" Miss Cox: "Who can tell me what the former ruler of Russia was called?" Class Qin unisonj: "Czar." Miss Cox: "Correct, and what was his wife called?" Class: "Czarina." Miss Cox: "Correct, and what were the Czar's children called?" A pause, and then the timid voice of David Adams piped up: "Czardines."' Mr. House frecovering from operationj: "Why are the blinds drawn, Doctor?" Doctor: "Well, there's a Fire across the alley, and I didn't want you to wake up operation was a failure." and think COMPLIMENTS or Alhambra and Elwood Theaters Joe Finneran, Manager L 1' 'W ' 'i""' H. J. Schrader 6? Co. Spartan Radio and Refrigerator COMPLIMENTS OF F01'Ste1',S Goodyear Tires and Tubes Paper Store Auto Accessories and Parts 1516 Main Phone 237 "Now, can anyone tell me what a myth is?" asked Miss Nash. A solitary hand was raised and a voice exclaimed, "Please, Teacher, it's a female moth." Dentist: "You needn't open your mouth any wider. When I pull your tooth, I expect to stand outside." A certain justice of the peace who was not over-alert recalled a witness. "My man," he said sternly, "you may find yourself committed for perjury. Only a few minutes ago you told the court that you had only one brother, but your sister has sworn that she has two. Now, out with the truth." Teacher Q in geography lessonj: "Now, can anybody tell me where we find mangoes?" Knowing Little Boy: "Yes, Miss, wherever woman goes." "Formerly," says our wise Senior, "it was 54-40 or tight--now it is 75-80 or Hunk." Wilma Brown: "Was Longfellow a funny poet?" Lucille Monroe: "Sure, didn't he make Minnehaha?" joe Deeley: "And what do you think of my new shoes?" Mr. Hillis: "Simply immense, simply immense." Usher: "How far down do you wish to sit, lady ?" Miss Hill: "All the way, of course." The Photographs CONGRATULATIONS 4 In This Book Were Made By Official Headquarters SCHOOL BooKs Lewellyn Studio AND SUPPLIES TONY LEWELLYN K11te'S D1'l1gS Photographer Phone 91 , , - --X 11 ...1....- F i CONGRATULATIONS McDanie1's To THE ELWOOD'S NEWEST STORE CLASS OF '38 my Goods Dress Accessories Shoes Member of Federated Stores of America Fred C. Aldendorf u "Do you make life-size enlargements from snapshots?" asked Lucy Digel. it "Certainly, Miss," said the photographer, "that's our specialty." "Well," said the girl, "let's see what you can do with this picture of the Grand Canyon." Miss Cox fin economics classj: "I want someone's original definition of a bank." Louise Boyer lafter waving her hand boisterouslyj: "I got this out of the dictionary, but it's pretty good." Dean Shankland fin a practice debate with R. Hurdjz "Why don't you come down to earth?" Murtice Renner: "What do you think she is, an angel ?" Dean blushed. O. D. HinshaW's BroWn's Shoe Store Drugs A Featuring Paints Wall Paper Paris Fashions- Connie - Natural Poise - Enna J ettick and Florsheim Three Prescription For Women Pharmacists Nunn-Bush and Edgerton- for Men Phone 88 Elwood, Indiana -EVERY PAIR x-RAY FITTED- Home Lumber BE MODERN Cook with Electricity "Everything to Build Anything" Indiana Central Arthur E-Be11,Mg1'- Service Co. Phone 132 Elwood, Ind. 1938 Models Now i i 1 1 J . 1 ti I 1 Q l 5 i 5 J 4 1 I 3 I 1 .xl 1 93 8 Crescent fb Printed by Offset I . 415-i and bound by the MW IU Connnercial Service Co. Anderson, Indiana COMPLIMENTS OF , Herman Pace Dr. Harman s ' SERVICE STATION Plumbing, Heating, Tinning ' 206 South 16th Phone 44 LINCO PRODUCTS Cigarettes Soft Drinks Residence Phone 401-R Robert Harmgr1to13l1Egogi5C1ass of 38 318 South Anderson St. FIRST NATIONAL CORPORATION INSURANCE Q . -af I-'r ' . elephone No. 3 104QgNorth Anderson St. -: Q, i - xx- .5 -- ew 4... - 5' 3Q " J W MWJ 9 I z ' + S ff33,,' E5 5 95 WMM jiw' Q QWQQQWG 5? ,565 3 39, W i ' 5 1201 gig ig Saab if A2 K, E 3, A WWW , ,,....i-. .. QW' ' 5?QQyT37'X as Q6 N fig -XR f- A , .. Q,-'2.:".1yx. , ke , ., - , ' Q 5'- ,, -Q, .Q SEQ? 5 VH Q? A' ,fsf 4 fa! ff? gy G6 is: 4: I QM f

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

Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.