Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1940 volume:
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'To the Spirit of Music embodied in
those persons whose faithful efforts
have raised our school to its high stand-
ard of success in Music, we the mem-
bers of the Annual Staff, dedicate this
edition of the Crescent.
When We look over our high school
days, the time seems all too short. We
are reminded of the memories of many
friendships We have made and are soon
to leave, of the games Won and lost, of
the honors received, of the teachers
Who have so kindly helped us to higher
achievements. As We are now to go
our separate ways, we have composed
this book as a remembrance of our
happy school days.
Upon the page of history,
Our city lies with fame,
And with noble honor stands
To bear a noble nameg
And from the very depth of it
a wealth of beauty springsg
Throughout our lives its joys an
Within our hearts will ring.
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A narrow path soon creeps into
A Windihg -ribbon lane,
Or thoroughfare that's often trod
And trembles 'neath the strain.
Each home upon the patch of- green
Claims more than gold is worth.
The breezes speak, the trees resound
The blessings of the earth.
A cheery trail that is well worn,
We've traveled o'er and o'er,
A road of pleasant memories leads
To the old school door. f
Each hall repeats a merry hum
And ring of voices gayg
Each face reflects a beam of joy
And hope with bright array.
When in the silent class room,
A sense of boredom lies,
A stern hand hovers over us,
A true friend in disguise.
But oh! for all the school daysg
,Tis here we get our startg
'Tis here our memories lingerg
From here we soon must part.
The outside world is calling usg
It beckons with a smile,
The intangible force that urges one
To go another mile.
Its majesty in splendor lies
with love, success, and truthg
The land beyond the school wall seems
To hold a place for youth.
The wheels of industry roll on,
A harmony of toil.
In noisy dins or silent shops
Stand workmen true and loyal.
The clamor offers hope to them
And Courage in distress.
The sweat of toil has earned them b
Their hands have gained success.
Beyond the city gate extends
The Wide and fertile field
Where nature placed her choicest l
Our harvest fruits to yield.
And dotted oler the country side,
The woodlands pierce the scene-
In clusters forming barricades,
Which make the view serene.
- EST!-IER GILL
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MR. C. C. HILLIS MR. WM. F., SMITH
Universal public education is the foundation upon which democracy is built. In
an autocracy, or in a society organized upon the basis of a ruling class,.education may
be reserved for the fewg but in a democracy the welfare of every member of the group
depends upon the intelligence of each. Free schools for the education of all the members
of a democratic society are quite as fundamental to the continuance and development of
democracy as is the idea of universal suffrage or of equality before law.-George Dayton
Stfayer and N. L. Englelaerdt, "The Classroom T6dCl96Y,,, page Il.
MR. SAMUEL AURELIUS MR, TOM D. MCCARTY MR. E. W. DRAKE
President, School Board Secretary Treasurer
MARY M. ALLEN HARLEY L. ASHTON
English, Library History
English, Latin, French
MARY M, BARNES HELEN BENEDICT
Health, History Art
PALMER DAVIS DONALD BROWN
Vocational Agriculture English, Public Speaking
BETTY BROWN MARY E. COX
Typing, Shorthand Civics, Sociology
EARL B. FORNEY LESLIE GILKEY
History, Mathematics Music ,
J. P. FRANCIS REGINA GROSSWEGE
VINCENT GUENTHER ELEANOR KIDWELL
Health, Safety, Home Economics,
C. C. HILLIS HARRY L. HOUSE
Mathematics, Principal Industrial Arts
THOMAS B. LINDLEY W. F. KRATLI
English, Dramatics Chemistry, Physics
GLADYS MCCAMMON CLARA NUZUM
Physical Education Latin, English A
J. A. NUDING MARY L. RECORDS
English French, Attendance
GEORGE SMITH RAY WAYMIRE
You,ve come to the end of a long, weary trail,
The final milestone is past.
The curtain of time is veiling its scenes,
A shadow o'er school days is cast.
But always glad thoughts and memories linger
And dreams of our school days renew
Of teachers and studies that molded and made us,
Of old friends, cherished and true.
The halls of the future in chorus will echo
Each class's merry refrain.
The voices of students will ever resoundg
Their humorous delight will remain.
You have turned your back to the old school door,
On the threshold of promise you stand.
Therels a world to explore and conquer,
Opportunity lies in your hand.
May honor and fortune follow your classy
And in history's monument lie
The name of each student deeply engraved
Oh! Seniors of Elwood High.
- ESTHER GILL
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
When we entered high school way back in 1936, it seemed as if 1940 might never
roll around, but here it is, and we Seniors are about to say good-by to good old E. H. S.
Upon our entrance as Freshmen, we really caused some commotion among upper-
classmen, for unlike most Freshmen, we could find our way around the corridors without
the embarrassment of asking them to direct us to our rooms. In other words, we were
quite capable of managing our own affairs. Our Sophomore year was uneventful com-
pared to our dynamic first year. We organized and chose our sponsor that year. The
school board gave the Juniors and Seniors permission to give dances, but this did not
affect us until we were Juniors.
As Juniors we sent out some of our members to make a name for themselves in
athletics, debates, music, dramatics, annual work, librarians, monitors--in fact, in all
scholastic activities. Our ability and talent to carry on was being slowly but undeniably
And then came the final step. For four long years we had waited for the coveted
title of Seniors. This is even more thrilling than we had anticipated. Class meeetings,
parties, dances, and all the fun we had ever dreamed of have now come true. Our class
has made a brilliant showing because so many school activities are represented by the
members of our class. The basketball team is especially significant of our ability.
We give our thanks to Elwood High School, for we really would not be such a
spectacular group if it were not for our Alma Mater. We also give our thanks to the
faculty who have so patiently endeavored to help us become what we are today.
Now it is our turn to step out so the under-classmen can take over, and may they
enjoy school life as much as we did.
ROBERT ELLIS ROBERT WALSH
President Mid-Year Class President Spring Class
Nobody Cures for Me l'm in a Mellow Moon'
BILLY NAGEL TED LINDER
Vice President Vice President
Swectheurls Forever You Must Bc Mme Alone
DOROTHY HOOK EDSEL YARLING
Happy Go Lucky Popcorn Man
Secretary Spring Class
We're Off to See the Wizard
DONALD BROWN RAY WAYMIRE
Sponsor Mid-Year Class Sponsor Spring Class
Remember Me School Days
Life Is a Song
My One and Only
Pleuse Go Away and
Let Yourself G0
MARY RUTH ACKERMAN
Where He Leads Me, I
You'1e Everything Sweet
BETTY ANN BENEDICT
Le! You Can't Pull the Wool
Over My Eyes
The Moon Got in My Eyes
You Are as Pretty as a Pzciure
Old McDonald Had a Farm
JAMES BURGER LUCILLE BRILLHART
My Lovin' Sing Song Man Tbat Red-Headed Gal
Low Is Never out of Season
JAMES BURNS CARLOS COE
I Wonder Wloo's Kisxing That Sly Old Gentleman
MARY JANE CAIN PERRY CORNELIOUS
Oh! Iobnny Say, Who Is That Baby Doll?
Happy as a Lark
Don't Worry About Me
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,Ti KENT DAWSON ROBERT LOWELL DAVIS
n 1 It's Funny to Everyone but Me Smoke Getx in Your Eyes
Yes, We Have No Bananas
When You and I Wefe
When Day Is Done
HELEN GIFFORD -
Mama, I Wanna Make
Is There Any Harm in Tloat?
Every Day's a Holiday
Sweet and Low
Mighty Like a Rose
LAWRENCE GARST JEANETTE HARPOLD
Without 4 Song Sbe's Tall, She'x Tan,
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MALINDA HARTCOCK THOMAS HARTZLER
You Can Depend on Me F141 Fvvf Floozif
Sweetest 0f All
ROBERT HINSHAW FLORENCE HAYWARD
Love 1: the Sweetest Thing There's a Lull in My Life
ELMER HUNT MERL HEFLIN
Easy Like Why Not Take All of Me.
LENABEL HUNTSINGER LEWIS HICKNER
PW Go! My Fingers Crossed Y014 H4112 lo Be u Football Hero
BILLY JOHNSON NORMA HURST
Cd?l,f Teach My 01:1 Hear! Sophisticated Lady
WILLIAM FARREL JONES GRETCHEN KIEFER
Wooden Head, Puddin' Chew-n Chew-n Gum
CHARLES KELLER JANIS KILRAIN
My Heart Is an Open Book Slay as Swggg as You Arg
IRENE KNOTTS JO ANNE KLUMPP
Simple and Sweet In My Merry Oldsmobile
JEAN KOCHMAN LOWELL LEHR
Baby Me The Love Bug Will Bite You
Where Have You Been, Billy Boy?
BETTY LEISURE DOROTHY I-USE
Love Is Where You Find lt Lilflf' Bif 1ndePmde"f
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KATHLEEN MCDANIEL ANNABELLE MCCORD
Dorf! Mention Love to Me My Heart lx Unemployed
BARBARA LOU MILLER
Tberfs a Song in My Heart
Them There Eyes
Thfffi Music in the Air
Are You Having Any Fun?
Everytlaingk Okey Dolzey
A Man and His Dream
I Married an Angel
OTTO MORRIS LEONORA NELDER
Ii Ain't Nobailyk Biznrss A Prftty Girl IX Like
LEON PARKER JAMES PARRISH
Riding High It'x 111110 in Iauuury
I Dream of jramzic with the Mfirgy
Light Brown Hair
MARY LOIS PORTER
Pm Ferling Like a Million
Tlnrc Ixift Any Limit
10 My Lawn
MARGARET JEAN RENNER
My Hfart Brlongs to Daddy
WANETA REDMAN CLARK REED
1'm Gonna Lock My Heart just a Memory
BETTY ELLEN RHODES
Houfdja Like to Love Me?
In the Little Red
Pm Comin', Virginia
Ain't She Sweet?
Nobody? Darlin' but Mine
MARTHA NELL SCOTT
All Ameriean Girl
I Feel Like u Feather in
Drifting und Dreaming
A Hunting We Will Go
Fall in Love Says My Heart
Genevieve, Sweet Genevieve
Let the Rest of the World Go By
Saucy Little Red Head
Shoe Shine Boy
Tbafs My Weakness Now
How Arn I Doin', Hey, Hey?
Sweetest Little Brown Eyes
Sweet Is the Word for You
WILMA WARD ROBERT D. WALKERI
That's the Story of Love Faithful Forever
LEROY WATSON JOANNE WILLIAMS
Curly Top Dark Eyes
MARVIN WELLS LEROY WILLIAMS
1t's the Little Things Somebody Loves Me
GENE WHETSTONE MARY ANNE WILSON
Pm Popeye, the Sailor Mah Whut Have You Got That
ROBERT WRIGHT WARD WOLTER
Lazybones What Is This Thing
NORALEE NOLAND BETTY DAVIS
President 3A's Prcsidenl 3B's
GLENN LOCKE LILLIAN TANZILLI
Vice President Vice President
MISS NASH MISS KOONS
Sponsor 3A's Sponsor 3B's
GERALD BURTON ANNE WUNDER
The Junior Class has due reason to be proud of itself this year. The football team
is represented by such players as Edward Courtney, Robert Moore, Ralph Collier, and
Billy Davies. Mulford Davis, Jack Blankenship, Raymond Nuding, Gerald Burton,
George Shaw, and Glenn Locke are active basketball players, and Elwood is very lucky
that these boys are not graduating this year.
The music department can also boast of such members in the Concert Choir as
Jahree Snyder, Lura Blackburn, Elizabeth Sage, and Lucille Johns. Billy King, Dorthy
Dellinger, and Lura Blackburn are on the debate team.
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JUNIOR NEAL ADAMS
MARY IRENE ALLEN
MARY EMMA EWING
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J ESTHER MCMINDS
.. V I CHARLES MCDERMIT
Z MARY MOCK
' '- ' ' WALTER NORRIS
JO ANN NEESE
ROSE NELL PACE
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A MUSICAL LOVE LETTER
fC0ntribulrd by Lucille Brillharfj
MARY LOU WILLI
"My Darling" 'tjosephineuz
Won't "You" "Please" give me an-
other chance and let me see "You"
"Tomorrow Night"? "You,' know "I
Love You Truly" but "What's the
Reasonv I can't "Please', "You" any-
This is a "Blue Evening" as I sit
here "Alone,' writing this letter "To
You," but "You,' could make tomor-
row a "Hap-Hap-Happy Day" if you
would just "Think It Over" and say
When I saw "You" and "Danny
Boy" at "Tr e a s ure Island" "Last
Night", I got "That Old Feeling."
"You,' looked so "Simple and Sweet"
in your "Alice Blue Gown", "You're
as Pretty as a Picturev in blue, "Yes",
"Angel',, "You,re a Heavenly Thing".
I asked Q'AleXander's Ragtime Band"
to play "The Beautiful Lady in Blue"
"Especially for You", and then when
"The Man with the Mandolin" played
"South of the Border", it brought
back 'KMemories" of "The Last Two
Weeks in july". "Do You Remem-
ber" when we danced "Cheek to
Cheek" "At the Balalaikav and "Back
to Back' "At the Codfish Ball" and
"Jeannie with the Light Brown Hair"
was "Singing" "Does Your Heart Beat
for Me?" Then that day "You,' said
"Let,s Take a Walk Around the Block"
and we landed "Down by the Old
Mill Streamn, "You" remarked about
the "Deep Purple" in the "Lilacs in
the Rairivg "Remember"?
I heard "You" were to be chosen
the "Sweetheart of Sigma Chin so I'm
sending some "Blue Orchids' "To
You" with l'My Best Wishes".
By the way, "Ragtime Cowboy Joe"
wants "Ten Pretty Girls" to do the
"Suzy Q" at the"'jitterbug', "Wed-
ding of Jack and Jillu. "Would You"
"Please" ask "Margie", "Ramona",
"Mary Lou", "Rosalie", "Dianne',,
'QIda", "Sweet Sue", "Annabelle,', and
"Genevieve,' to be in it?
The "Umbrella Man' said you told
him I was a "Scatterbrain", a "Chat-
terbox", and a "Sissy,', and that I was
too "Jealous',, "Reckless', and "Care-
less". "Well, All Right", maybe I am,
but a guy can reform, can't he?
If you say "Yes", I'll be "After
Youv in my "Top Hat, White Tie,
and Tails" "About a Quarter to Nine"
"In My Merry Oldsmobile" and "Let's
Pitch a Little WOOD. But if "You"
say "No, No, a Thousand Times No",
then this is "My Last Goodbye" and
I'll be "Alabama Bound" so I can go
"Corn Pickenn. Then "Some of These
Days" you'll be "Sorry" and you'll be
sayin' "Baby Won't You Please Come
'lln My Solitude" "My Prayer" will
be that you'll come back to me.
"Please" don't be "Angry" for what
I've said, but, if you want to know
"Why", "The Answer Is Love". I'11
"Always" be "Thinking of You" so
Well, I promised to have "Dinner
at Eight" with "Minnie, the Moocher",
so I must be signing off.
"Always and Always" "Yours"
A ,Ell en 'fi r ,
ESTHER DELLINGE12, JACK COPHER ew
President 2 A-5 president 2 WS tu
JANE ANN HAVENS ELIZABETH PLOUGHE
Secretary Vice President I
sa- F' y
Sponsor 2 A's
Sponsor 2 B's
Sophomores are usually at the disadvantage of being neither grecnies
nor upper-elassmen and so have no cause for attracting attention, but
this is not so this year.
By looking the class over it is easy to see that many of the beauties of
the school are found here. But beauty is not the only asset of this class,
for the members have shown in numerous ways their mental abilities.
Their participation in sports is not to be overlooked as they have shown
evidence of many promising players. Dramatic, musical, and public
speaking activities have also been well represented by the members of this
class. XVe are sure that next year these Sophomores will prove to be ener-
getic and highly successful Juniors.
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IRMA JEAN BAUGHER
CORA JEAN BURTON
PATTY ANN HAAS
ANITA RUTH jARRIiTT
IEVA MAE jONIiS
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ANN LOIS LEESON W
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MARY FRANCES GEE
JANE ANNE GRINN
MARY LOUISE GR
JANIS LOU HOPPEN
VERA JEAN JARRELL
MARY EVELYN N
ORANELLE LAMM A
WILMA LEGG I
LILA LINDER 'I bf'
HELEN' MARIE LEACHMAN f "" A
I DAVID LOCKE I
WILLETTA LOCKI2 ' " .
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STHER MAY MOCK img?
MARTHA NELL MARLEY , .qi ,,,., ,M my
LAMAR MILLER ' A
BETTY LOU MOORE H "
HOWARD MYERLY 4 E N
BETTY MOYER A 'I ' -2 C3
WILLIAM MCCALL S 'S-
'RANCES PARKER -5
MARY PHAGAN J, ,B
MARGARET PHAGAN -A A A "
EMMETT POWERS E 'A:- I H
EUGENE ROOP I
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MAXINE SIMMONS I
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PHYLLIS JEAN WOLF
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J SCHOOL CALENDAR
5. School opened today. Nine months of hard work lie ahead.
12. School was 'closed today because of the heat. Shine on, Mr. Sun.
The Panthers fought their first gridiron battle tonight against Anderson.
They beat us 27-0. Tough luck.
Senior Class held a class meeting today for election of officers. Bob Walsh
was elected Senior President with Ted Linder as Vice President.
Oct. A man from Australia made an interesting talk today. He had a British
accent that I liked.
Oct. Whew! At last. Teachers' institute is here which will give us three days
of rest. Oh yeah!
Nov.. Our football season ended tonight when we finished the game with Peru.
They beat us, but even though our football year has not been a success as
far as winning is concerned, we are still proud of and loyal to our team, and
wish them better luck next year.
Nov Basketball tickets for the Booster Club went on sale today. There was one
Nov Mr. Guenther made the conference football awards to Bill Davies and Bob
Moore. Good for the Juniors!
Nov Report cards again! This just spoils my approaching vacation. Our first net
game this year was played tonight on Frankton's floor. We lost, 26-18.
Nov -24. Vacation -- turkey - whoopee!
Nov We met Martinsville on our own floor. Score was 37-23 in our favor.
Nov Another indoor circus. The clown liked red hair, evidently, for he and Mary
Bushey really "hit it offf'
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Dec. 1. Had a Talent Show today. It was sponsored by rhe Public Speaking Class.
Didn't know we had so many talented pupils. i
Dec. 5. The 3B class had a skating party this evening. Murdock, magician, was
at school today.
Dec. 8. We beat Tipton here, 37-31.
Dec. 22. The Senior class sponsored the annual Christmas program. The class will was
read and was quite interesting. Our dear Freshmen were given treats as
befitted such infants.
Dec. 23-Jan. 1. Christmas vacation, lights, laughter, fun!
Jan. 5 An interschool debate was held today. Lunch was at the Sidwell Hotel.
Jan. 18. Mr. Guenther awarded football jackets today. Recipients were Lewis Hick-
ner, Ted Linder, Howard Ballard, and Bill Nagel, who is manager.
Jan. 18 The E. H. S. Band gave Mr. Gilkey a tuning bar, as a small token of esteem.
Jan. 21. The E. H. S. Band and chorus were on the air today. We put on a half-hour
program on Station WIBC in Indianapolis.
Jan. 23 The Seniors had a "Hard Times Party" tonight. All reports were to the effect
that a good time was had by all.
Feb. 14 The 3A class had a Valentine party tonight. Lots of fun.
Feb. 15 A debate sectional was held here. The competing teams were Fairmount,
Sweetser, Marion, and Elwood. Elwood won.
Feb. 16 Elwood vs. Blue Devils! Once again the mighty Panthers held their own-
and more too: 25-24.
Feb. 21 The largest social function of the year was held tonight. It was the "Leap
Year Hopf' The faculty was invited, too, so it was an all-school affair.
Feb. 23 Elwood lost their last scheduled game. Too bad that such a successful season
had to end so disastrously.
Feb. 27 The E. H. S. Debate Team won the regional debate at Lebanon. Good luck
in the finals, team.
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Mar. 1. Our basketball succumbed to the wiles of Pendleton today in the sectional.
Mar. 12. Wittenburg College Choir sang for us today. They're plenty good-g0od-
looking too! ! !
Mar. 22-25. Spring vacation - Whoopee!
Mar.26 School reopened and We found newly-waxed floors in the corridors. Mr.
Guenther was the first to slip and fall.
Mar. 28 Heaney, the Magician, was here tonight. Part of the proceeds went to che band.
Mar. 30 The Speech contest at Logansport was held today. We had three entries.
Apr. 1 I forgot it was April Fool,s Day and did I bite!
Apr. 5. I,m so tired. Spring fever I guess.
Apr. 8 Notebooks and tests!!! My head is splitting from so much studying. Qjokej
May 19 Baccalaureate for the Seniors today.
May 20 Cramming and cribbing for exams.
May 21 Final exams. Need I say more?
May 23 We got out. Too bad the dear teachers had to grade papers. Faculty, our
May 23. Commencement tonight. We have forever lost the dignified Seniors.
May 24 Our last report cards. The year has been so short. Tempus fugit-Finis.
The length of it is limitless:
Its breadth is without end.
From lowly streams it upward soars
With sky and clouds to blend.
It lingers near the limpid brook,
That softly rolls along:
O'er pebbles of a stony bed
It ripples with a song.
Upon the rugged gale it rides
Through tall and stately trees
That bow beneath the wind's command,
And rustle in the breeze.
Across the spacious realm of blue
It trails the singing bird,
In utmost corners of the earth
Its melodies are heard.
The patter, patter of the rain,
Wliich falls on dreary days,
A music march upon the roof
With perfect rhythm plays.
It treads beyond the bleak shoreline,
O'er rough and rugged foam:
A monotone that follows
The sailors as they roam.
It thrives within a merry home
Near fireside and the hearth,
Where crackling fire and laughter
Display it at full worth. 1
Not only notes upon the page
Contain a melody,
For nature's art in music, far
Exceeds our own degree.
The music department of Elwood High School has been sorely neglected for some
time, but within the last year more and more interest has been taken by the students,
faculty, and the townspeople to create a better band, concert choir, and orchestra for
This has been a great accomplishment, for the band has achieved many honors this
year. It made trips all over the state, traveling down to Bloomington for the State
Convention of the American Legion and over to Tipton for their corn festival after
performing last summer for our own tomato festival. Their crowning achievement,
however, was a trip to Indianapolis with the chorus. Under Mr. Gilkey's inspiring
leadership, they gave a very creditable performance over WIBC.
This year was also marked by the generous gift of the glockenspiel to the band by
Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Hinshaw.
The chorus also rose to new heights this year. They sing a capella, something quite
unusual for a high school chorus, and do it exceedingly well.
During the two years Mr. Gilkey has been in our midst, a wonderful advance has been
made. Because of the generous cooperation of the school board, the townspeople, and
others, new band uniforms have been procured, more instruments have been added to
the band, and an entirely new repertoire has been made available for the band. Mr.
Gilkey has arranged many symphonic pieces especially for the band.
The dream of the truly good orchestra is slowly becoming a reality. The development
music in Elwood High School has been amazing within the last year, and with an un-
excelled director, such as Mr. Gilkey, and support by the student body, it will rise to even
greater heights in the future.
Elwood High School can now justly boast of its fine music department.
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J .Q ,Lys
J. A. NUDING
and Sports Editor
ANNUAL STAFF' VIRGI1ff,'fZ.f2HAW
MARTHA NELL SCOTT
A, , IL
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SENIOR CLASS PLAY
The Senior Class Play, which was pre-
sented 'December 21, 1939, is classed as
another dramatic art triumph for Elwood
High School. The play, the "Prize Family",
is a story of a typical American family and
its problemsg but to the members of the
family their most important problem is to
win a 550,000 prize contest sponsored by
a chewing gum company. The entire family
participates in working out the answers to
the puzzles, with the exception of Una, the
only one who possesses any logic, and their
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THE SENIOR PLAY
"GOING ON SEVENTEENU
This play centers around the Carhart family of
Harrisville. The father, a cashier at the Harrisville
National Bank, is played by Robert Wright UU.
The mother, a quick, nervous woman of forty-five,
is acted by Dorothy Luse 121. The Carhart fam-
ily is completed with an elder daughter Florence,
played by Joan Summers UQ, and son Buddy, just
"going on seventeen," played by Ernest Reichart
The two men in Florence,s life, also employees
of the Harrisville National Bank, are played by
James Burger C6j, who is Tom Williams, and Jack
Marshall, who is Craig Vincent,
Buddy's very close adolescent friends are Paul,
portrayed by Dick Drake fl0j,and Shrimpie, played
by Jim Davis UQ. Florence's school chum, Joan,
who incidentally is spending the summer at the
Carharts', is Joanne Turner QSJ. Lillums, Joan's
little sister, is acted by Imogene Parrish f12j.
DRAMATIC CLUB PLAY
, ""w,.,, MA
The parts of the three gossip hounds are vt
well carried by Harriett De Lawter fllj, Virgi
Warner QSQ, and Velma Perkins 191. The co
dienne of the play, "dear old Elsie," the maid,
faithfully played by Joyce Wentz flj.
The plot hinges upon two things. The first is
discovery by the boys, Paul, Buddy, and Shrim
who the real thief at the bank is. The other
the rivalry of jim Burger and Jack Marshall
the heart and hand of Joan Summers.
Helen Dennis C191 served as stage manager.
was assisted by Medford Shively 041, Robert
Davis USD, and john R. Davis QISJ. Elisa
Ploughe U61 and Lauranell Carter fl7j served
see 3 lk
Mt if is
it 'ws X x
DQR 1 HY DELLINGER LURA BLACKBURN
LIN DLL I
' . Mr, BROVVN
3 fi ,.::, '19 ,"',. ,..: 2 '-: .
ANN Lois LrIisoN LURA BLACKBURT MARY ANN WILSON
Dedamnory Omtory Extemporaneous Q,-iggnll Qmmry
We are very proud of our debating teams this year as they have succeeded in going
through the competitive debates with flying colors. By winning the sectional and
regional contests they entitled thtmselves to go to the State finals, where they lost to
LaPorte, the team which won the State championship. Their record is one in which the
whole school can take pride.
Our principal regret is that by the never ces-ing course of progress, we must lose
two of our best debaters, june Havens and Martha Nell Scott, by way of the diploma.
But our consolation comes in knowing that some of the younger participants will de-
velop into equally fine debaters.
ln passing out laurels We must not forget to show our appreciation to Mr, Brown
and Mr. Lindley for their fine work in guiding these pupils in their efforts. This has
been truly a great year to add to our debating records.
The invitational public speaking tourney held at Logansport, Saturday, March 30,
was another interesting event that occurred this year. Thirteen schools were represented
by approximately one hundred and ninety students. Elwood high school was proud
to have Mary Ann Wilson, Lura Blackburn, and Ann l,ois l.eeson as its representatives.
These girls took third place in the contest.
BILLY KING MARTHA NELL scort JUNL HAVENS PAUL LINDLEY
Athletic Finance THE CALL LEADER
Report Issued rr 0- -X1 5 -311
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flzrd Votes To Retain Footbdl
rd Ballard, Ralph Collier, Edward Courtney.
FOOTBALL SQUAD. First Row: Chester Paskell, Howa
Frank McPhearson. Second Row: Dale Smith, Billy Davies,
Horace Lewis, Michael Williams, and Harley Hook. Third Row: Lewis Hickner, Robert Moore, LeRoy
Barmes, Robert Davis, Jack Copher, W'illiam Starr, Robert W'right, Robert Alder, and Thomas Davis.
Fourth Row: William McQuinn, Urban Altherr, Andrew
Moore, Thurman Runyan, Albert Hittle, Don Heflin, and Edward Masters. Fifth Row: Vincent Guenther,
Coach, James Bogue, and Carl Renner.
Our football squad was handicapped this year
lack of age, weight, and size, as well as
erve strength and experience. Most of the
ys were juniors and sophomores. But in spite
the fact that our boys were not on a par
th their opponents in total power, football
tics, and mass strength, they put in their
pearance on the gridiron every Friday night
d gave an exhibition of real ability to "take
and come back for more."
Very few high schools in the state faced as
gh a schedule as our boys did. Our very
st game was with Anderson, a school which
ts out teams that generally win over the
t. Such noteworthy opponents as Wabash,
rion, Cathedral of Indianapolis, Peru, and
komo fthe mythical state championsj, were
our schedule. Weaker schedules than this
'e turned many a coach's hair gray.
Leonard Merida, Ernest Reichart, Ted Linder,
Kincaid, Paul Burton, Cedric Wise, W'.ilter
Out of nine games played we scored a total
of two touchdowns in two games, South Side.
Fort Wayne, and West Side, Lafayette. The
game with Wabash was a tie, 0-0, while the
other six games saw us on the scoreless and
Every school is likely to have a poor season
or two in various sports. This year football
happened to be the unlucky one for Elwood
High School. We did not win a game. But
we need not feel too bad. As a matter of fact
we should give a big hand to our football boys
and to Mr. Guenther, their coach, for their
splendid display of fighting spirit, sportsman-
ship, and perseverance in the face of so much
Seniors on the team this year were Howard
Ballard, Bob Wright, Ted Linder, Lewis Hick-
ner, and Bill Nagel, the student manager. These
players will be badly missed next year, as their
places will be hard to Hll.
Elwood - . .. . Anderson , , . 27
Elwood .. , .A Wabash ,,,, . - 0
Elwood t . . Marion aaa. ,. - - 22
ElW00Cl A A A S. S., Fort Wayne v , - 13
Elwood , , A . Cathedral of Indpl's , - 20
Elwood - - A - W. S. Lafayette .. - - 20
Elwood - A A Noblesville , , A - 6
Elwood a A A Kokomo - A . 70
Elwood , - - a 0 Peru
A ' i 32 FOOTBALL
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76. Robert Alder, junior'-- Bob plays end, and with his size and
- adeptness at snatching passes he should develop into a very excel-
f lent wingman.
2: :"' kbgvf 94. Robert Wright, Senior'-Bob was our center this year. He filled
a large hole in the line every minute in every game throughout
-' 'i 'if' the season.
84. Michael Willianis, junior--Mickey is a 185-pound guard and
center. He will probably fill Bob Wright's shoes at center
, . 83. Ted Linder, Senior --Ted again played the part of the toy guard
Q , who was so small that he was hard to block. He managed to 6ll
i '- up the openings of the opponent's side.
J A 81. Billy Davies, junior-Bill, who was one of the toy guards
I last year, was shifted to tackle and proved to be very annoying
to the opposition this season.
93. Paul Burton, junior-Paul is a quarterback who sails his passes
out the lefthanded way.'We expect big things of him next fall.
92. Gerald Burton, junior-Gerald was our 135-pound quarterback
i who could really throw those passes. He should make an excel-
lent signal-caller next year.
- 88. Ernest Reichart, Sophomore-Ernie was the powerful 160-pound
substitute who consistently showed possibilities of becoming an
expert running guard.
75. Thomas Hartzler, Senior-Tom has been an end on the varsity
for three years and has consistently given outstanding perform-
ances. He is the third Hartzler to make good in athletics.
77. jack Copher, Sophomore-jack is a tall boy and really knows
how to snag the high passes. He should give lilwood some touch-
downs next year.
89. William McQuinn, Freshman-Bill is only a Freshman, but he
has shown the fighting spirit needed to make a good football
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. ' 231 .:e.:::,
ale Smuth unuor Smutty was an understudy to Bob Moore
hus season He us very adept at catchung passes whule on a
oward Ballard Senuor Howard was our capable captaun H
as played almost every posutuon durung hus three years of varsuty
mpetutuon Hus lune plungung and lune baekung were the back
one of the team
obert Moore junuor Bob who was one of our hardest huttung
ys, was a ball hawk un both offense and defense We are glad
u see hum back at hus end posutuon
wus Huckner Senuor Lewus was our blouud punter who proved
valuable when our backs were near our goal lune
alph Colluer junuor Ralph was hampered all season by
rues He turned un good performances un spute of hus condutuon
nard Meruda Sophomore Meruda us a large boy and although
s actuvutues were restructed mostly to the bench should see
enty of actuon next fall
ester Paskell Freshman Chet was our star Freshman H
a very fast open Held runner and should develop unto a back
ldman of note
ll Nagel Scnuor Bull has been a fauthful student manager for
ree years Hus cheerful Hu ya fellas wull be mussed
omas Davus Sophomore Tom was the Sophomore who saw
much actuon un the backfield thus season Hus lumber hups wull
ke hum one of the best
bert Davus Sophomore Bobs sue and luus brumaces almost
re hus opponents unto submussuon batk tat e
ert MeCan Sophomore Bob us another Sophomore who shows
muse of brungung gruduron fame to llwood un the near future
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BASKETBALL SQUAD. Front Row: Gerald Burton, Paul Davis, and Glenn Locke. Second Row: Meri
Smith, Thomas Hartzler, Mulford Davis, Bruce Robbins, jack Blankenship, Raymond Nuding, and Robert
THE 1939-1940 BASKETBALL TEAM
1939-1940 basketball team proved to be one of the best ever produced in Elwood
School. Facing a schedule made up of the highest caliber ball clubs in the state,
ys proceeded to come out on the high end of the score thirteen times and marked
y seven losses. Teams known all over the state such as Tipton, Alexandria, South-
urrfs of Muncie, and South Side of Fort Wayne were forced to bow down to our
rs. Perhaps one of the highest acheievements ever accredited to an Elwood
chool basketball team was the breaking of a thirtyefive game winning streak of
Side of Fort Wayne.
Panthers had a little trouble at the beginning of the season with Frankton and
sville, but when they found their basket eye, Tipton, Alexandria, and Saint
of Anderson fell successively.
team fought its way to Elwood's first Central Indiana Conference championship,
ng seven wins and suffering but one loss. Mulford iMuffJ Davis, our team
, was again Central Indiana Conference scoring champion, but this time break-
previous record of 99 points with a grand total of 121 points.
he Anderson sectional Elwood, one of the favorites, was beaten by Pendleton
36. A darkhorse, Lapel, Won the sectional and later advanced all the way to
SCOREBOARD Us. l Opp.
Frankton .,,,.,a,. 18 - 26
Martinsville , , 23 - 37
Tipton - v e 37--31
Alexandria - 29 - 26
St. Mary's - - 27- 23
Pendleton , - 31 - 42
Wabash - - , 35 --26
Lebanon - - - 30 -25
Southport 4 - - 38 - 37
Rochester ,,,, V 35 - 23
Muncie CBurrisj , , , - 28 - 24
Kokomo - - , .. aeaa - 25 -33
South Side, Fort Wayne , - 28 -26
Huntington LL., - , , 34- 38
Mooseheart, Ill. , , A - 44- 30
Cathedral - , , - 32 - 30
Peru - - N 41-40
Tipton .,..f - 25 - 24
Mishawaka ..,. - 29 '-' 30
Central, South Bend , - - 43 --45
fPiCf1lTl'S on next pagej
Thomas Hartzler, Senior, guard-"Tommy" was our iron man. His playing was
of the consistent type, coming through with clean baskets when they were
Bruce Robbins, Senior, guard-Bruce used his height to an advantage under the
basket as was shown by his tip-in shots. He was a dependable ball player.
Gerald Burton, junior, guard-Gerald fought his way up from the "B" team to
the Tourney Ten. His staying power is expected to make him a main cog in
next year's machine.
Merle Smith, Senior, forward-"Smitty" proved to be the discovery of the season.
By continual hard work he rose to the starting five. His drive and hard fight-
ing spirit were outstanding.
Raymond Nuding, junior, forward- Ray had some trouble Ending his basket
eye during the beginn'ng of the season, but came through later to win the
South Side, Fort W'ayne, game with his last minute two-pointer.
Paul Davis, Senior, guard-Paul "Pony" Davis was that flashy little guard who
brought the ball up the court. It was because of his speed that he intercepted
so many opponents' passes.
Mulford Davis, Junior, forward-"Muff" was the captain, the outstanding per-
former of the squad, and the holder of the Central Indiana Conference scoring
title for the second year. As "Mull" goes, so goes the team.
jack Blankenship, Junior, center-jack is a tall boy with the build needed to
make a fine player. He is expected to share the burden of next year's schedule.
Glenn Locke, Junior, guard-"Jack" is expected to fill Paul Davis's shoes at
guard. He knows his basketball and is back next year to continue on the play-
ing floor for Elwood.
10 Robert McGraw, Sophomore, forward-Bob is just a Sophomore but has shown
V2 Xi those qualities demanded of a fine player. He will be one of the boys to watch
. if' M4 next season. is
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BASKETBALL RESERVES. Front Row: Gerald Burton, Glenn Locke, Bobby Williams. Second
Row: Thomas Davis, George Shaw, Jack Blankenship, William McQuinn, and Harold Lambert.
Elwood Agriculture , A 13 Lapel G Y Y ,. E , Y H - 23
Elwood Agriculture W - 20 Freshmen QE H. S.j , , Y ll
Elwood Agriculture . , I9 Alexandria .,,, , , , 25
Elwood Agriculture ., - 27 Lapel , , , L , , 9
Elwood Agriculture ., , 20 Fairmount , W , 18
Elwood Agriculture , , 2 5 Anderson , , 21
Elwood Agriculture , , , 14 Alexandria - 31
VOCATIONAL-AGRICULTURE BASKETBALL TEAM. Front Row: Robert Moore, Student Coach
Second Row: Mosie Harmon, Fred Stoner, Richard Watson, james Hackett, jim Davis, and Curtis Hobbs
Back Row: Palmer Davis, Richard Boyd, Edsel Yarling, Dale Smith, Perry Cornelious, Robert Walker
and Walter McDaniel,
f ' . '
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Y M ,Aff xlegif
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION
1940 ANNUAL STAFF
THE PEP-SESSION BAND
THE UE" CLUB HONOR ROLL STUDENTS
THERE IT IS
TI2D'S IN TROUBLE AGAIN
WORLD'S FASTEST TYPISTS
AN ALGEBRA CLASS
AN ENGLISH CLASS
YUM - YUM!
TH AT' WRONG
A HISTORY CLASS 1sN'T ENGLISH FUN?
NELLIE GETS A LESSON
OUR FUTURE CHEMISTS
MR. SMITH AND HIS PUPILS SCIENTISTS IN THE MAKING
A FRENCH CLASS
FIGURING A FORMULA
ai 5' '
W 'i awww JM Mfzrfl isfwg fgf
HO - HUM! WHERE ARE You GOING, HAROLD?
ROCK-A-BYE. BABY CHATTER
ARIfN"i' TI IVY DICDNI
YOU TIfI.I. TI IIQNI
LOVE IN ISLOOM
IAT - NOT MAD? AT REST
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The churches of Elwood appreciate the High School and the
cooperation between these two great community institutions.
They go hand in hand in developing character and in promoting
THE MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION
SONGS WITHOUT TITLES
When you come to the end of your high school day
And you sit alone with your thought,
The memories come back of times you were gay
And the joy that your schooldays brought.
Can you think what the end of your high school days
May mean to the girls and boys?
The end must come with a long sad gaze
At your high school and its joys.
Don't you call me sweetheartg
I am mad at you.
Don't you dare to whisper
That you love me true.
I saw you kiss another,
And you loved her, too.
Find another sweetheart,
For I'm mad at you.
I should like to send you violets,
All dripping with the dew,
I should like to send you pansies
To tell my thoughts of youg
I should like to send you roses,
The symbol of love's blissg -
But it's cheaper, dear, to write you
just a little verse like this.
She powders her nose and reddens her lips,
She paints her nails and whitens the tips,
She darkens her lids and reddens her checks,
She changes her voice whenever she speaks.
She waves her hair and pulls out her browsg
She wears no more than the law allowsg
She's always in time as she struts along,
Humming the tune of the latest song.
She knows the wiles and the ways of man,
And likes to prove it whenever she can.
Oh, you'd never know the girl anymore
Who once was only the kid next door.
ADS AND JoKEs
Qliefer lu d1!l't'!'fiM'lI14'l1fSJ
"The pause that refreshes." LSee ads.j
"The best place to shop after all." QSee ads.J
Part of a circle.
To wash lightly with water.
A small ball of paper.
A college organiration for men.
Bright, clear, and calm.
Initials of the store advertising the
"NY'algreen System." QSee ads.J
Ship's cry of distress.
Daughters of one's brother or sister.
A group of words expressing a thought.
An article renewed at 123 South Anderson
Street. tSee ads.j
Relating to area.
Delivered, as a message.
To ramble leisurely.
Shelter or protection,
Belonging to Nobel.
A type of collar.
National Education Association.
To run away from home with a lover.
Border of something curving.
One who iees.
One who rates.
Store under management of
I.. I.. Squier. CSee ads.Q
2. Instruments used in rowing a boat.
5. To study hastily for an examination.
5. Mountain nymphs.
7. Indigo plant.
8. A class assignment.
9. A kind of wide-mouthed jug.
10. To preserve.
11. The Norse god of war.
14, Tompkins' , ,,,, -..---. CSee ads.J
16. Manager of the Vogue and Elwood
theaters. CSee ads.J
19. "Studio of Photography." CSee ads.J
23. One's property after death.
24. Grain used for food.
25. To place.
28. A sea eagle.
29. Food fish.
30. Not happy.
31. To mistake.
32. Prefix meaning new or recent.
35. Iidge or border of a garment.
38. Those that rise.
41. One afflicted with leprosy,
43. At one time.
44. A form of the verb "be",
45. To gain as pay by labor.
46. Reserve Ofhcers Training Corps.
47. A manls name.
48. Alternate rising and falling of the '
surface of the ocean.
49. A foretolten.
52. An exclamation of surprise.
54. Phillns 66. CSee ads.J
57. The first two letters in the name of the
firm located at 1416 South A. Street.
CROSS WORD PUZZLE
f ' W4
24. ,, A qi
gf V iw
'Q 4 K:
W i W I
ff mv K an..
ADS AND IOKES
,,,,.. .... ..... . .... .. - ,... .... .
308 South Anderson Street
HARoLD BRUNNEMER, Mgr.
iw- flur - I-1I - III1 - I'rI - Ilfl - Irvl - vllf - IIII - I"' - "'1 - "" - "" -"H-"P
Rex llunlapz "I have a question l've
wanted to ask for weeks."
Margaret Renner: "Co ahead, kid: l've
had an answer ready for the last six months."
Mr. Kratli: "Did you say you weren't
-Iohn Seibold: "I didn't say l wasn't talke
ing. I said I wasnlt saying anything."
I r ' ' sl
In talking about movies in the devcop-
ment of erimeh
Miss Cox: UWIILII takes the girls' eyes in
Bob Ellis: "Richard Green."
Miss Allen: "Define .1 pedestrianfl
Bud Strader: "A man with a family and
Leroy Wfilliams: "XVhat's that you wrote
an my paper?"
Mr. Nuding: "I told you to write plainerf'
Captain: i'All hands on deck! The ship
Voice from below: "Aw, put a pan under
and come on to bedfl
Wgxlter McDaniel: i'Hey, Edsel, have you
lled out that blank yet?" 1
Edsel Yarling: "W'hat blank?"
XValter: "The blank between your ears."
+.,...,,... ..i,,..,..,-,,..1,i.,..,..,-. - -,,......,-.,,.., -U- ...I -I
,,1y,,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,...,,
Cities Service Station I
"Once, Always" Q
Corner North B and Anderson I
Mrs. Records, speaking of getting French
books: "Don't worry, we will land CI'l0Llgl1
books by hook or crook."
A little bit later Bob Ellis raised his hand
and said: "Did you say the names of the
authors of the book we are to get are
Hook and Crook?"
Robert Trautman: 'll say, barber, have
you another razor?"
Barber: "Yes, XVhy?"
Robert: "I want to defend myself."
Harold Berry: "Surely your mother could
find pieces of material more like your trou-
sers when she patches them.'l
Bob XValker: "That ain't a p.iteh- thatis
Ray Nuding Qreading newspaperj: "lt
refers here to a gunman taking a man for
a one way ride. Wfhat kind of a ride is
Gerald Burton fsleepilyj: "Maybe it is
a slay ride, who knows?"
Miss Cox: "What are neo le called who
V A i P
work in mines!"
Bob Ellis: 'lMiners."
Bob W'ri ht: "Wliy' minors are eo le
S . P P
under twenty-one, and they aren't supposed
5 0 0 .
i Monticello Manufactu ring Corporation
4,-yy? ---------- - - - ... -- ,- - ...- ,,,1 .. .,., - ..., - .,.. ... ..,, -...-at-M--.1-I+
ADS AND JOKES
T HARDWARE STORE
Good Goods at Right Prices
A SAFE PLACE TO TRADE
4' ,I.....I...,.I-...I-....-...1--..........-......,...-..,.-...I-...i-... -..
Mother fconsolinglyj: "Cooking isn't
Winifred Roop: "My cooking isI"
Vern Osting: "You're the first girl I ever
Imogene Parrish: Mjust my luck to pick
Joanne Turner: "When I read about the
marvels of electricity, it makes me stop
Virginia Fox: "Imagine that! Isn't it
wonderful what electricity can do!"
Miss Brown: "Why did you spell pneu-
Joanne,Vinson.: "The 'K' on my type-
writer isn t working."
Housewife: "Send me a nice firm cab-
Grocer: "A fairly large head, ma'am-
say about seven and three-eights?"
Ralph Starkey: "I'm a solid mass of mus-
Betty Ellen Rhodes: "Hmm, When did
you find out you were?"
Ralph: "Whadda ya mean?',
Betty Ellen: "When did you have your
3. ..:: - ..., - ...: .....- .i.i - i... - -.-. - ..-i - --.- - i--i ---- -i-: - - -
ADS AN D ,IOKES
il.-34.11 1 1,,1 1 1 1 1ml1.im... 1- 1:in1,g
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .-nu1nu
,11,,.,1 1 1 1
6- ei- -"' - -f - f'-- - 1'-- -i'-- "-' - "-' -1-I-H?
- KlEFER'S I
I Feed and Supply Company
949 - Phones - 229
4. ein- ii.. - ,- -. .- - - i- - -1- -. --.....-ni.
Miss Allen: "Now, Johnny, what is the
rule of thumb used for?"
John Leisure: "Hitch-hiking, Ma'am."
Paul Davis: "Say, our girl friend now
drives the car. How Iong did it take her
Bob Moore: "Oh, about two and a half
Bonnie Lambertson: "I've a beautiful
home overlooking a private lake."
William Coburn: "Why I was out to
your place, and I didn't see any lake."
Bonnie: "Hmm, er, well, that's what I
Ray McQuire: "Who was the new girl
you had at the theater last night?"
Otto Morris: "Oh, that wasn't a new
one. Just the old one painted overf'
Miss Cox: "Ted, give the form of taxa-
tion Florence left out.',
Ted Linder: "I'm sorry, I didn't hear the
one she omitted."
Perry Cornelious: "There is something
wrong with this cakeg it doesn't taste rightf'
Josephine Idlewine: l'That's your imagi-
nation. It says right in the cook book that
Automatic Music Service
1602 South A Street
YOU DON'T SAY? SO INTERESTING YEA - MAN
STUDY SMILE, WARD AH, A FUNNY BOOK
.gan-,m-u -nu1nu1nu-uu-nu1nu-:m-: -,m-m-:m- -nu1nn-uu-nn-nu-un-nu-nn-nu-um-an-nun-nu-um1uu1m-I?
I CITY CREAMERY
SUIVIIVIEFQS :SL SON Q
i FOR DAIRY PRODUCTS CALL YOUR GROCER or
"SERVICE IS OUR POLICY" L
Ui:-IIITHII 1ll1T11 Illl T Wlllllli llll S- llll T llll T llll 1 llll -ll llll T II4- '1 llll 1' llll '1 lll! 1 IIII G' Illl 1 Alll -1 llll 1 Ixll -1 llll -nlulvulvulit
-s----1'--- '--- - -'-' - '--- - "1' - ---- - -'-- - -'-- - -'-- - ---- - '--- - "'- - '--' - '--- -1- su- '--- - '--- - ---- - "-- - ---- - ---- - ---- - -'-- - ---1 -1'-A- -'-- - l--- ------H-if
e 5 ? CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS
' and ACCGSSOW CO- i Y Dawson Buick Company I
Elwood's Only Auto Parts Store YOUR
Q Home-Owned and Home-Operated L BUICK'PONTIA,C DEALER 1
I Q I
1604 So. A Phone 807 ELWOOD
3- ..-1 - lllf - .--' - --IK - '-.- - '--' - "-. --u-- -lll - .-.' - "-- - '-" - "-: -I--I 3' I-'l - -IIK - -"- --:- --II - '-" - "-f - III- --'--- .'-1 -.H-ui.
ADS AND JOKES
-9- :-- -- :--' - ---' - ---' - '-'- - "-- - "" - '--' - "-' - "'- - "" - "" - "" -"'
HARD TO FIT IN SI-IOES?
EI N 'S
Newest Foot Fashion Center
Tommy Hartzler: "Wliy do you Wear
such loud socks?,'
jack Blankenship: "To keep my feet from
going to sleep."
Miss Cox to Robert Fortson in civics
class: "Robert, you are snoring so loud,
y0u're keeping the rest of the class awake."
In the girls' gym class, Miss McCammon
was giving the girls exercises. She gave the
command: "Raise your right foot high."
One of the girls making a mistake, raised
her left foot, thus bringing it next to the
other girl's foot. Miss McCammon said:
"What wise person has both feet up?"
In chorus one of the girls was singing a
solo, it sounded very corny and. Mr. Gilkey
couldn't imagine what was the matter. He
asked to see the sheet of music. When he
looked at it he exclaimed, "No wonder, you
were singing fly specksf,
"Now,,' said Miss Nash, "Give me a
definition of space."
Madonna Knotts stuttered: "Space," she
began, "is where there is nothing. I can't
explain it exactly, but I have it in my headf'
Mr. Guenther: "You are safe on a foot-
ball field with a thick leather helmet on
your skull which is difncult to crack even
with a hammer. ..... I mean the helmet!"
Q, 4...-gn.- .. - ----, ---- 1 ni-mai.
i SAM Hotties
Q U A L 1 T Y
I DRY Q
T 1926 Main I
T 1507 Main Phone 842 T
.f....- ..,. .. ...1 .. ...L - ..., ....-- .... - .... - ..., - ..,, - . ..3..
Mr. Hillis: "Your son threw a stone at
Mr. Brown: "Did he hit you?"
Mr. Hillis: "N0."
Mr. Brown: "Then he wasn't my sonf'
Martha Brunson: "Did anyone ever tell
you how wonderful you are?"
Muff Davis: "Don't believe they ever
Martha: "Then where'd you get the idea?"
Football Fan: "Wliat does 'not transfer-
able' on this season ticket mean? Do you
Freshman: "It means that no person will
be admitted to any game unless he comes
Mr. Forney bought a new car that im-
pressed his friends favorably. One day a
friend remarked: "It's not a bad-looking
bus, old man. What's the most you ever
got out of it?"
Mr, Forney: "Seven times in one mile."
Old Gentleman: "You're an honest lad,
but it was a ten dollar bill I lost, not ten
Bill Lewis: "I know, but last time I found
one, the man didn't have change."
+---i--- -i-- -- - - - 1--' - ---- - f--- - ---- - f--- --H-- 1-x- - ---i -2' -s---"'- -I - "-' - '--' -- - '--' - -"-'- - - -I----H'-I
1 candies, School Supplies 1 Elwood lumber Cgmpany I
I - I I
Soft Drinks and Phone 28
"EVERYTHING . . . I
from Plans to Paint"
1603 East Main Street s. 18th street at Nickel Plate Track I
I..- .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... -n.- .... - .... -- .... -..+ -1 .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .... - .-.. - --.. - .-.. - .... - .... -..-...I
ADS AND JCKES
Tompkins Shoe Repair
John James, Prop.
1538 South A Street
Wfv Make Your Shoes Look Like' New
-nn-nn-nu-nu-uni 14- -mn1mu-nn-m.-nu1nn-u
11m1un-un-nu-un-nm-lm-lnx-un- 1 - -un-ur
"May Your Future
Be Happy and Prosperous'
Gladys L. Slauter
Next to Elwood State Bank
HO - HUM
For Graduation Give Her a
Phone 202 1508 S. A
iw- rrlr - rrfl - lfrl - lrff - rrll ---- r..r - ...r - N... - r... - 1 ..-
"3""' "" " "" - "" - "" - "" - "" " "" - "" - "" - "" -' "" -' "" - "" -
Frank E. DeHority
Opposite P. O.
Phone 193 ESI. 1900
+aW---mu r--r 1--- r.-r r-,r ----- rr.. ---M+ --..
LET ME SEE
....m1n1.,,,1 ,mi 1 lm.-H...-,,1,,,,..,,,,1i,,,1
'3""""' "" " "" """" E ' '-:""l"'!'
g Come to
" HARIRS SYSTEM" l
T f o r
1428 West Main Street
.p..-........I... ,..t - ..., - .... - ..., .. .... - .... .. .... - ,... .. ...L .. ...: -..I-...i.
Paul Juday: "Is it true that Muff Davis
will not get to play in the tourney next
Mrs. Records: "Yes, I am afraid that it
is true. There is nothing we can do about
it as his birthday is in Februaryf'
Paul: "We could Write to President Roose-
velt. He could move the tourney date
Young Husband: "Aren't those eggs done
Qon-:m--Im1nu-nu-- --un1un- -un1un-:- -nu-I-.io
O. D. H1nshaW's
Paint - Wall Paper
T Three Prescription Pharmacists T
Phone 88 Elwood, Ind.
-i-i:-w- '-'1 - --II - 'f-- - '-': --- --II - --li - --Ii - ---' - ---1 - '--i -if-
Mr. Brown in public speaking class ask-
ing for introductions called upon Kent Daw-
son. Kent stepped to the front of the
class and said, "This may be a little con-
fusing but I am myselff,
Mr. Ashton to Robert Walker who had
fallen asleep in the assembly room, "Time
for breakfast, Robert."
Norma Hurst: "So you are on a sub-
yet?" lmarine. What do you do?"
Young Wife: "No, Dear. l've boiled Sailor: "W'hen we want to dive, I run
them over two hours and they're not soft forward and hold her nose.
Q..-....-....-,...-....-....-....-..........-I...-,.........-.,,....I..-...4. 2...-I.. ---- ....-,.....I..-....-i...-I...-, .. -II.-.-.!.
1 ' . I
Q Reynolds Electric I Complimenfs Of I
' , I . . I
: PHONE 270 7 Victory Service Shop T
2 5 Tom Miller, Prop. 5
I 1 SHINE o HATS o PRESSING 1
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING SHOE REPAIRING I
123 South Anderson St.
1533 M ' t I
l am S rect Phone 898 Elwood, Tod.
4. -...I- .-. ---- -... . - I-...-..
4. ...,.,-..,......i-. 1- .. .. - .............-...,...........,:-..y,
,,1,,,,1:1:1 1 1 1 1 1 111' 1- 1- 1,,,,11::.-,ul-. 1 1 .. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,1,,,,-4.
g Comp1iments of g
. . Woolworth Company 3
FIVE AND TEN CENT sToRE
Phone 115 208-210 South Anderson
4.............-....-.........,.. ... - - - -,.. ,- ,- - -.. .. .. ..I1-...,.....I............-............................-...,.....,....,i.
ADS AND IOKES
ADS AND JOKES
.. ... .-4 .... 1- -..4,-11,-,,1-1.-H,-w
ICE AND COA L
Home Lunlbea' Cay,
I N 'T' . ,
LI'QD6Z'EL1LiD!C Vhctc tg: A111110
Xvwiulz H X GY. Njgt'
Pl , W ', f
lumc 132 gznwoou, Emi. A 1404?
....,,:1..uw1f-f-:n...wm....W., ...U ...W ..... ,..,,,,-,..,,,,-....,,,,i, fm..-.-.1---,
x f'I5c.:zw,-M .L-gulwff.-Y"
fn' x gcil V .1 :fu '1
,.rrx .1 ivimuif .1 rg1m1Lif."
1 3 uv: UUE! 'fx,1L7. .55 'A
Homic zu A mfmxrw,
Nfazmiv. "'Y1'f..x, JJ 'mx 1,51 1
A f.g2wi4: 'lf wov'Ewaf .xx Hu- N'iomQa,' 'K ' "
: "Cami or iqonfa'
fdwr: "Do jfwm 5-fJlExN 51.l'vs 1wi',u'-fm.
IL HL johns: "Nm, V me LW!'1k'1'!'S L
Rx qw LG Em-iq vw' 1 1':',wJ n
.,,...........,...---V 1,,,.,..m .... .- ,W ...,H....
mgrulzzizztizms ffm: 5-hm-w
if' the Class- uf 15340
TLANTIC 6: PACIFIC
SELF SEHVTE IUARKET
1416 South A Strcct
fyll rw!-f,-, X- Ji'
G li NERAL SERVICE
COM PAN Y
,fy .-.M-..v .-.mr-,,..., -. X- ,.., V- Hi
' ?1?f.5fi1N:'1'!15 ul'
H ix WS
J fx , K
wfce::'jf :mu Meats
.A uf 1 QGHH'
L: ,X D11 . . ,1 1
A.. 33.1535 ,LLCFQLT 'Ti
I , -1. I0 5
-- ,nr '11
1 ,llilixl A JIQYC
1 5 5:11-3 A X2 wurzemi
' x i vi,Q4iH4f Vsrfm
Lu L. .U V4' 'iN 'MATH a
mppow it! .dl right, but 1
1 R11 AND BATTERY
7131 Qouth Anderson Street
- - 1- 1... - ... -, .. .... .. ,.,N ....,.....g. lg-. - .,,! ..M....N..., ... - ...H...,,- - ... ... ...,.,'...5.
ADS AND JOKES
:v7.,, I , si
4. V- 1- I.. - .. ..,..... - ............- ,-...1-i
,!.....,.- .. ... 1 .. 1 1 .. ... ... -..i...,.,.1..,....,...
1iiii1iil,1..ii1 ...1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1i.,,1m,-
D 11 1 N is
E I I
TI-IE PAUSE THAT REFRESI-IES
.,.-.:.- .... ...- - - .... - 1..i - .-.- -.-- ---1 - ---f - 1-- - 1-.l - --fl - ---i - ---- - ...1 - lll- - --ll - --.i - -A-- ----- I ----I-is
+---u- 1--- --m---M- 1--- - 1--- - ---- -i--- --'- - f-'- -I -- -1-H-'-'- -gf -g-'-2-:-- f--- - f"- - -f-- - l'-- - '--' - '--- - --- - 2--- - 1--f
LEWELLYN STUDIO I I DUN T SAY BREAD
I I SAY -
of Photography i
I I C o R N - T o P
E TONY LEWELLYN Th61'F,S Il Difference
i Q DIETZEN,S BAKERY I
Husband: "I've told you before that it
is economically unsound to spend your mon-
ey before you get it."
Wife: "I don't know. If you don't get
it - at least you've had something for your
Chief of police: "Can you give a des-
cription of your missing cashierf,
Banker: "He is about Eve feet, five inches
tall and 57,000 short."
Joyce Crawford: "How far have you got-
ten in your Sunday School?"
Bett ' M ferl : i'I'm ast ori inal sin U
I I Y P 8 -
Joyce: "Humph, I'm past Redemption."
122 South Anderson Street
4. -.,, ...H ...H -mi-..,.-....-.........,-....-....-....-...i-...f-iq.
Mr. Gilkey: "How much did you pay fo
that new hat?"
Mrs. Gilkey: "Nothing"
Mrs. Gilkey: "I told the milliner to send
the bill to you."
"How did you get it for
Mrs. Records: "Have you been offered
Leroy Barmes: "Only once, madam, aside
from that I've had nothing but kindnessf,
Jeannette Hurd: "Didn't he like school?"
Jeanne Rutledge: "He must - he says
some of the happiest years of his life were
spent in the third year."
-fan- in-:in1:in1im-im1m.11m..iin--im11ii.1:m1 iii1'm1:
222 S. Anderson St.
Women's and Misses'
AT POPULAR PRICES T
4. 14.1.-i - -- i- . ------ -- -..i1..,f, -fu -m1- -- . 1111111 1 .1 ,-,,,,-,,,i
ADS AND JOKES
W. A. LEWIS Sz SON FEED MILL
CUSTOM GRINDING AND MIXING
O. K. Feeds
COAL - FEED - SEEDS - HAY - STRAW
2 South 18th and Nickel Plate Railroad
Miss Cox in civics class: "Now if Mr.
.. ,i -
Z violates the agreement, the other part-
ners can sue 'Z'."
Voice in rear: "Suzie who?"
Esther Dellinger: "Hey, this coffee tastes
Bud Strader: "Sure, it should: it was
ground a few minutes ago."
Rosemary Houston: "Do you know the
color of shampoo?',
Ann Lois Leeson: "No. What is the color
Mr. Kratli: "What do you know about
Elizabeth Sage: "Well, er - - er, they are
a lot cheaper than day ratesf'
Glenn Locke: "I think I'll become a mas-
ter taxidermist and make a million dollarsfi
George Shaw: "Say, quit talking stuff
Vivian Murphy: "That new actress is as
clumsy as a cow."
Ellen Bruning: "Well, maybe that's whv
shc's in a stock company."
Mary.Ann Wilson: "Ha, Ha --I see
9 ' D!
you re a man who blows his own horn.
Melvin Grimme: "Your mistake, pal. It
won't be mine until I've made six more
oavments on it.',
+-- --" - --II - "-- - -'-- - "'- - --'- - ---- -1-i- -'-- - "-- - ---- - '--- - ---' -H-g
Elwnmt Battery 81. Electric
222 South 16th street
ADS AND Jokes
-nn.-nu1uninu..nn-nn1nn1nn-tut1nu-n,-ultima-nn-tu:-n11 :-itn-nu1uu-nnut- 1un--:uni-mt1m1im1iut1m:tu-
Mr. Lindley: "Jimmy, spell 'weather'.
Jimmy Parrish: "w-e-t-t-h-e-r."
Mr. Lindley: "Well, Jimmy, that's 1
worst spell of weather we've had in year
Mrs. Havens: "June, don't you know tl
it is not proper for a young girl of ya
age when on the street to turn around a
look at a man?"
June Havens: "But, Mother, I was on
looking to see if he was looking to see
I was looking to see."
Mr. Nuding: "Have you ever read '
a Field Mouse'?"
Marvin Wells: "Why, no. How do 5
get one to listen?"
Rosella Bambrough: "Do you know wl
kind of a joke an Egyptian joke is?"
Marjory Smith: "No.,'
Rosella: "An Egyptian joke is a joke tl
Mr. Kratli to Ted Linder in physics cl:
"Yes, Ted, what do you want?"
Ted Linder: "I would like to know so
Billy Nagel: "Why do so many women
their chins in their hands when they
Lewis Hickner: "To keep their mo
shut, so they won't disturb themselvesf
ui.-gm- inning1141.1m,1i,,,,.mlilnl.-wilful- 1 1
Sc and l0c to 351 Store
Glenn Auxter, Mgr.
run- 1 :1ut:-un...nn....uu....nulmllmi.. 1... 11 ,1
2 35 tw
We L W
WZ W' ,J X l
AT., .I ,,...,.. .7 I
1+ ' in
, '24 ,
- will 5'
v ' 5,41
,.. . .. . K? ' ,
f 4. if 6 , X
3,1 .. L.-M., , . .. Lg, g
f g.,e:5I l 12525:--D Ai' ga E 5 l
myzfiiifkcg1f.i',5f, :. .1-:J
A xgjffg,E ..f- A .5
A .z.f:fgm 1 .3W ,g -.Q fgwgf' ff' liz' H
f. 11.9.6 M., :J . if wg, . of... M
'V Aff -'Eff - -:.: We f 1 1: 3 ""
",..,.! ..,. ,. ,. ,..'iQJ5 Q' .7 ,T v
-:f.:.-V:-.-:S , V ... ..... m.Z5532,1,5:g5I
1437 South A Street
...lm-.I 1. 1,IH1m...m,....m,...,m..,m.1,.,,1 1 .1m4...u
R. L. LEESON 64:
The Best Place to Shop,
4. -...,-.. .---....... ...,-...g.
"Wbc're fha Bm! Peoplr Meet
And fha Bm! Pmjzle Eafn ....
1,.,1f111f1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nn.-mu-u
,,1,4,,.1ml1,,1nn1m41...,...,,,.1m41 ....,.l,1- 1 1un1w
"In Sfep with Fasfyiozf'
ADS AND JOKES
,?.-w-.im-n- 11,111 uunn -n-uni - vlll 1 1'vI -Hliifll-'NIO 'FH' 1"' 1"' 1 "' 1 1 1 "' 1 1"-""'?'
I H J Schrader 81 Co i
5 O 0 L
T Tlie Big Supply House of Indiana Q
Auto Parts - Tires Department Store
I Spvrting Goods Member of Federated Stores Q
Paints - Appliances of America
A 1516 Main Phone 237 i
4..- ..,. .. ..,1 - ..., - ...: --.--- --.- - --- - --.. - --If - - -4- -1-.-- ..lf -1 ------ . ---- - "': --Ii'
Bob Hinshaw: "What's inertia, Dad?"
Mr. Hinshaw: "Well, if I have it, it's
Teacher in a class testing knowledge of
students. Tossing a half-dollar on the desk,
she said sharply: K'What is it?"
Instantly a voice from the back of the
room replied: "Tails."
Martha Nell Scott: "Say, have you heard
of the new Swiss cheese they are making
Dorothy Hook: "No."
Martha: "It has only eighteen holes."
Bob Hinshaw: 'Tve a notion to give you
a piece of my mind."
Mary Ruth Ackerman: "Okay, but Hrst
you'd better let me call a certain scientist
I know to helpf'
Bob: "A scientist?"
Mary: "Yes, a fellow who knows how to
Jack Copher: "I know of nothing worse
than to find a hair in my soup."
Phil Orbaugh: "Wouldn't it be worse to
have soup in your hair?"
Sian-in-:in1nn1nu-nu-nu-un-un- iiiv 1- V... - .,.. -- ,... -.ni-1:
MEN'S and BOYS'
CLOTHING AND SHOES
glibc Qualify Corner
up .....-...- .... -..... ..., - ...: ......- .... - .... - .... - ..,i - .... -...'......i.
l ADS AND JoKEs
Horace Lewis: "I am a selfmade man."
Jean Morris: "That relieves someone of
an unpleasant responsibility."
Marvin Wells fin English 7 examj: "I-Iovd
far were you from the right answer?"
Adelma Bell: "Oh, about three seats."
Bob McGraw: "FII bevglad when I a
old enough to do as I please."
Father: "And about that time you'll ge
married, so it won't do much good after all.'
Muff Davis: "There are some spectacles
that one never forgets."
Bruce Robbins: "Tell me where I can ge
a pair: I'm always forgetting mine."
Ray Bohlander: "Perry, what must we dc
before our sins can be forgiven?"
Perry Cornelious: "That's easy: we mus
Miss Barnes: "What is it that Brazil pr
duces more of than any other country?"
Mickey Williams: "Brazilians"
Bob Walsh: "Say, that punch of you
is great stufff,
Jeanette Harpold: "I'm glad you like it.
Bob: 'KYeah, itis great: but those litt
Hsh get in the way."
4...-i...-....-....-H..-....-....-....-.,,.- - -. .. -i...-1.4.
I "Look your BEST I
I If you are looking for success." I
Keep up your Appearance . . . I
Dress for Comfort and Style. I
OUR NEW SPRING CLOTHING
will give you that T
"well dressedl' look. E
Harry's Store for Men 4
i A STORE FOR YOUNG MEN and
MEN WITH YOUNG IDEAS T
..,,1.uu..1 .. 1 1 .1m11 ... .- 1: ...m..-.4m..-
Gail Orbaugh 6: Son
899 - Phone - 287
111-1ln1nu:1un1 ..uuiuu1 1 1nn-lln1nn--nniu
John W. Moore
1616 South A Street
4....-1.......n..-1...-....-,...-.,...-...........-...,.. ... ..:...-....- 4.
Congratulations and Success
to the Class of 1940
J. C. Penny Co.
L. L. Squier, Mgr.
,-..,,,1...,m.- g....m-.m..m..-1.1104111.11 1 .-un.-I.
PERKINS : RHODES
I I I I
Of' 1111.11.-N.11.11.-.m...,m..lm..m.1m..-m.-un-m:1m--urls 'IMI-llnillu-4 -111 1 - - - inn'-"' 4'
VOGUE AND ELWOOD THEATERS
g 2 Contgratulations to the Class of 40
Compliments of 2 2
Iames A. CreagmiIe8fS0n
A Biff' to Em' mm'
S0 in cfbzng Sweet
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL I X
GROCERIES AND MEATS : :
. ' N153
Qrlishi. Enqnilef S ,
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