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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 60

 

Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1943 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1943 volume:

J 3 3 x R 9 ,, Q A Q 9 ? : Q 1- 1 s 1 Q 3 a 2 E 2 i Q f 5 E 5 Q 3 A E Q E S , G 4 X i 9 5 1 S ? 2 3 . a 1 H 2 C I r , X 2 S ' iw 1. f QA fm iL "' A' ' X 55.125433 . Efifna' M L?fZ,E1i: 423 -RTT-xfllfit iiT!FfJi'k5'Qi-P .ALNVHV Si J'-'aHS?' YSL.. 7234? mmwfij s., 5 ERXHCE . - ' 4. 4. To an fh5SejEdwh5,,f0gmefly wQsk'ed,f?.e,hediSQ'i'uS af EIQAQQ1 High ,School ond, now gqord 4the siqores ol' over the world,i thig book is gratefully dedicated. ,kf 3:5 wig? rg ' ggi? X 2 - in .53 M1 ,. 9-w w -A , k '55 g ' - A551 n 'T A . Q f f ef f. f 3 4' gif r X Q .v . A if A A LAT!-Vik , in kk :gs A K ,, .amp 9 , -W ' .3-:.. , iw Z Q -'Y ,,??f. - V. ia wr - ur iz, Q ae- In the conquest which is service, In the victory which is peace. -Ibid. I pledge allegiance to th ica and to the republic for which it stands, one nation indivis able, with liberty and justice for all. e flag of the United States of Amer SERVIEEZ AN IDEAL REALIZEU AT EHS Everywhere you turn you see proof of servlce, any type you can think of, all being performed in Elwood High School. Our service organization is the Student Council. We set up a system under a constitution, which provided for the organi- zation of a student council made up of representatives from the home rooms. It has become a major organization, serving as an instrument for contact between the student and the school organization. Committees for various needs work for the good of the school, donating time and energy to carry the burden in order to serve their fellow students. Attitude is one of the most valu- able of too'ls. As essential as the actual work itself, no undertaking can successfully succeed without it. Service, the very word itself tells a complete story. Helping others, serving others, it goes on wherever there is one person or a thousand persons who unselfishly think of more than themselves. Left-Officers of the Student Council X English 4 class under direc- tion of Miss Nuzum. EIJIIEATINI3 THE INDIVIDUAL IS SEHEIIJIS' GREATEST SERVICE There has often been the question, "In time of war when my country needs me to fight, should I choose the armed forces instead of finishing school?" Your country does need you but it needs intelligent and capable men and women and school provides the opportunity to become intelligent and cap- able in your efforts. Now, more than ever, subjects should be stressed that so aid and in- form the individual and educate him in the needs of today. Important as fighting men may be they cannot win victories without knowledge of tactics and scientific solutions to problems. This year Elwood High School gave its students an opportunity to en- large this knowledge. Refresher courses in mathematics were given to those who were found to need them. Advance shop and electrical courses were offered and the science subjects, chemistry and physics were empha- sized. Probably the one that affected more persons was the Physical Fitness Program. This, a government issue, required a period a day for Juniors and Seniors. To build the youth of the nation and toughen them for the fight ahead was the purpose of this program and it is sure to result in success for the enthusiasm of the people will not allow it to fail. Physics Class Shop Flaws Civics 5 5 , , . . ..- Iij ' in r ., 3.- ww- Y .. - ' ifl 52 '.Q- 1 .L 5'n,4,5 ' Y 5 ii! -'m..x 3 1-A ,W . ,MQQ M wmuxww ir K A . wk, Q f -as 'vi' K Q SWKM - ,,L.,,W,5E H W X 'fi wr 3 .,. ,LY L.kk Sk L, Liziihk 5 we l ff 1 if S 3K6 5 g 1 in .E i g HE Y 2 5 ll .' w if 3 X X-A ? v u Q P hz 3 4 3 . 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L2 E 533 Q 542 QwNf:W A E5 2 Qfwgm fj?4 g'NQ iff? 5, Q M WMKS 3 ' E 6 V i 1 . ? ,V ' QQ 1 -L ff , 4' .I 4- . ,, is ' 'xg Lx i - M +w4mMs+'Lf?g? i 2 , , , ,, I I I , 9 ' 3555 wa 'QWW ' ' g f mg! -G Ci ff! Q. K-Pl F s ERVIEE TU THE SEHIIIDL CONCESSION GROUP-Upper Right xynlfm- ,X11glrlllPyPl', Rosemary Balsar, Patricia lWlllilll. .ls-anne Brillharl, Marjorie Bohlander. I line Bennett Furl Boyer. Clara orvnce Ilrigh . .1 . A1 -4-k. f'lit'l'ord Carlile. Thonias Carr, Elmer Cole, X ' Z. ' ay, Sarah Dudley, Marvin lrjorie foals. I 'lrlh IJ: 1ile-y. William Frye, Royal Harrison, VVill1a1n ghl, Betty Hill, Shirley King, Dorothy Merritt. ith Mike. Martha lllrrt. Virgil Moorhead. Mar- in. Nell Moore, lrlclclie Mm'Guirv, Robert McGill, illis lNlm'Graw. Raymond lllrllaniels. Trula Stew- I, Wayne- Soslme. .loyl-e Shaw. Rodney Simmons. he-rta Sim-love. llarold Stallord. Joe Slaylon, vid Walters, XYancla Walker. Paul Sloan, Bar- ra llross, Ann T0lllliS0ll, Iiosfniary Bell, Car- fn lllarkhnrn. Walter Franklin. Alive Miller, ss Clara .l. Nvllllllll. 'ROGI-IAM COM MITTE E-Center Right An able group this year sponsored by Miss eanor Kidwell and Mr. George Smith anned the programs for the entire year. e committee consists of Leo Tanzilli as airman and Betty Hinshaw, Pamela Aux- ', Dorothy Havens, and Eugene Wood. anks for a grand job. . Right-Presentation of bond to Mr Phillips by class of '42, SERVIEE TU THE EIJMMUNITY In time of War the Students of E. H. S. are not asleep at the switch. One of the most outstanding organizations at the present time is that of the Messengers organized for the purpose of assisting air raid wardens in their work during blackouts. To be a Messenger these people took ten hours of First Aid Training some going onto take a more advanced course. Besides this they attended classes teaching them the fundamentals in combating bombs or fires due to air attacks. During Practice Blackout and Dimout these messengers served unfailingly, determinedly, at their posts never leaving them until the all clear signal was given. It is in times like these that people of High School age show their real love of country and democracy, being willing to give their all for that cause. To honor those already gone from Elwood and now in the service of their country a Roll of Honor has been placed in a position of prestige that all may know those who fight so courageously and so silently. These things are only two small examples of what the citizens of Elwood are willing to do in order to more effectively serve their community and their country. YY 'rap AP" n I I n Q.. ,, - U SERVIEE TU THE NATIUN MEM R r We all know how important the buying of War Stamps and Bonds are in the winning of this War. All during our school year there has been a committee for the purpose of keeping the students alert to this need. They have Worked tirelessly and painstakingly as all people must do in times 'of emergency, unrewarded and often untlzanked. An Award Committee is now functioning in our High School to prove to students that though a war is being' fought, there are still things at home worth striving for, worth being recognized as important and perma- nent. Among these things are basketball, football, band, track, debate, Student Council, and literary Work. IIIRKINE TU WIN THE WAR Another important committee of our high school is the War Committee. This committee searches out new Ways in which high school students may take an active part, directly or indirectly in the War effort. Such things as scrap drives, benefit dances, and the like were instigated by this committee. Today, as in 1918, soldiers are marching all over the world, but today, those soldiers are the boys that used to make all the baskets at the Friday night games, the boys that sat across from you in study hall, and the boys you danced with at the Senior Prom. Let's see that history doesn't repeat itself and the same thing happen to our children. As a sergeant has authority over his two squads, a captain over his crew, so must a school have someone to lead them. The faculty of Elwood High School does not reign with a raised whip but rather guides with a friendly hand. Where students and teachers are on close speaking acquaintances and co-oper- ation is a by-word. We give you some of the grandest people in the world, fondly known as the "Upper Crust" and the "Cellar Gang", the faculty of Elwood High School. 54 J ,, 23, L5 X 2 X H4 , M x . , , W vm fl! K K im. 4, 2 if' 4 , 5 1-Q Principal of Elwood High School G Warren Phillips Perhaps the greatest example of service in our school is that shown by the two leaders and guardians of our fates. Mr. Phillips and Mr. Hillis are always ready and willing to aid us in any problems we may have whether social, mental, physical or just an old fash- ioned case of the "gripes," As students we consider ourselves lucky to have such men as these always standing by us, backing us up. AUMINISTRATIUN Superintendent of Elwood Public Schools C. C. Hillis IN MEMURIAM When we met here together yesterday there was one among us who, very real and alive then, is today only a memory. In the presence of that shocking realization we have been humbled. Any tribute in words we may try to pay to William F. Smith must seem all too trivial and inadequate. The least we can do, however, in his honor is to recall but a few of his many contribu- tions to our schools, to our community, and to the whole cause of education. For twenty-five vears he has been a real and significant part of the Elwood Public Schools. ln whatever capacity he has served our schools he has worked hard and conscienti- ously and, always, with the welfare of the student as his first interest. In his civic life, in his church, and in every movement or enterprise in which he has taken part he has given his best. He was a man of ready wit, keen wis- dom, and deep insight: a man of kindness, tolerance and understanding. Mothers and fathers of many of you here this morning knew Mr. Smith when they were students in high school. They will tell you he was then kind and understanding just as you saw him yesterday. Writing in the 1934 high school annual, and his subject was "Sportsmanship," Mr. Smith said, "lf carried out into life after school and given a fair chance, the spirit of good sportsmanship will bring less ot exploitation and cruelty and more of Justice and well being." There is the essence of his philosophy "less exploita- tion and cruelty and more of justice and well-being." Long a victim of recurring physical dis- tress, he did not complain. And what, to me. was most remarkable about the man, and I know that teachers who knew him well can appreciate this most, when he became the victim of mental, of psychological distress, he did not cringe, or alibi, or revolt, but met the situation bravely, with disarming humil- ity and a quiet, smiling tolerance. Thereby he grew in spiritual stature to a height that few of us can ever hope to reach. If anyone should ask ot' you, "Did you ever meet a true gentleman," you can say, "Yes, I knew William F. Smith." If anyone should ask you, "And what did that gentleman leave as his legacy?" you can reply, "He left us his good works, they were his great riches, and he gave them abundantly." -Donald Brown. William F. Smith left us April 8, 1943. School Board: Left to right C. G. Norris, Treasurerg Thomas McCarty, Secretary, Raymond Nuding, President. Qylmtfvfb EB ex 3 5 iv' First Row, Left to Right Keith L. Maxwell Chemistry Physics Mary M. Barnes Health Safety History Helen Louise Thomas Commercial Cynthia Demaree Latin English Mary Records Spanish English Harry L. House Shop FAEULTY ERUUP Second Row, Left to Right Clara J. Nuzum Latin English Martha Nash Commercial L. Rush Hughes City Director of Music Palmer J. Davis Agriculture Harry M. Bridges Sociology Civics Ed Johnson Physical Fitness Blanche Digel English CX '1 FACULTY ERUUP N- First Row, Left to Right Gladys McCammon Physical Fitness Regina Grosswege Mathematics Mary M. Allen Library Helen Benedict Art Mechanical Drawing Eleanor Kidwell Home Economics Esther Koons Home Economics Second Row: Left W. F. Smith English Harley L. Ashton History George Smith Mathematics T. B. Lindley English History J. Ray Waymire Biology Health Earl B. Forney Mathematics General Business Donald Brown English Public Speaking Mathematics to Right Don Noble, President Betty Mae Williams, Vice-president. Marjorie Cochran, Secretary Wilma Legg, Treasurer Cynthia Demaree, Sponsor. WE FULLUW IJLIR FUUTSTEPS EAIIKH Problem children. Yes, that has been our title from the start. Most usual freshman classes are expected to and usually do get lost in their first initiation into high school life, but even there our class was different. It was during the Sophomore year that our class distinguished itself by getting lost three-fourths of the time. We do boast one of the most outstanding basketball stars in Elwood High School basketball history, Jim Copeland. Besides Jim there were many other excellent veterans of the hardwood and gridiron in our class. Not only do we have brawn but we have brains. A large percentage of the class are not strangers to good grades, some of them winning high honors for them- selves in their special field. These are only a few of the exceptional merits of this outstanding class. Problem children we may be, but at the same time we are ambitious enough to use our unusual energies to carry on from here. Play "The Patsy": Betty Mae Williams,c-Patsy Betty Hinshaw, Jim De Hority, Bob Kurtz, Loranelle Lamn, Curtis Hobbs, Marg- aret Ballard, Howard Welches, Stephen Dauenhauer. Director: Rush Hughes. ' i Characters of the Senior We finally reached the top, succeed at laet for most of us at leaqt Proudly We awalt the final victory graduatlon What l1es ahead no one knows MARGARET AFRES ROBERT ADAMS KARL ALLEN ANNEILEEN ANGLEMEYER EMMAJEAN ANGLEMEYER MARGARET BALLARD HARRY BALLINGER RAY BARKER HELEN BARRETT PHYLLIS BAXTER ROSALINE BEACH DOROTHY MAE BEST sp- . - -.5 'fi by x v ? ...X f R xy , . fp. X k wp Q2- 'IE-V. . .. ,len .sf x. -, ff N91 . A ,bg ,if . 5- -qzfffig ,... , Q .Aw N, UI Vx " Q X M 'X a3".3P W" -Q ,. ig x Fx .sx.fT..-'..'.n Y - Y sy 'X V df -R ,,', M -2' .fx 1 EQX SENIIJRS UF IEI43 Avres, Margaret Adaun:-1, Robert President of Sophomore Class '40-'41, Vice. Pres. Junior Class '41-'42, Mega- phone '42-'43g Student Council '42-'43, H. R. Treas., '43. Allen, Karl Anglemeyer, Anneileen Annual '41-'42g '42-'43. Anglvmeyer, lflmmajean Annual '4 1-'4 2 g '4 2-'43, Ballard, Margaret Senior Class Play, Junlor Class Play Junior Stage Manager, '41-'42, Ballinger, Harry Barker, Ray Barrett, Helen llaxter, Phyllis Home Room President '42-'43. Beach Rosaline Annual '41-42g '42-433 Student Council '43, Be:-it, Dorothy Mae Birkinbine, Eldon Basketball '41, '42, '43, Track, '41, '421 Vice Pres. H. R. '41-'42, Blair, Martha Annual 1942, Student Council '40, '41, '42, '43: Treas. S. C. '42, Pres. S. C. '43, Student Planning Committee 1942, Li- brary Ass't '39-'40-'41-'42-'43. Boyd, VValber Boyle, Jane Sec'y H. R. 1942-43. Braun, Joseph Track '41-'42, Cheer Leader, '39-'40-'41- '42-'43. Burton, Johanna Band '41, '42, '43, Junior Class Play. Byus, Paul Band 1934-1943, President Band '42-'43. Cain, Anna Farlile, Georgeanna, Fhampion, John Band '40, '41, '42g Athletic Manager '4 2-' 4 3. Vhanco, Margaret f'l1lg'giSll, Richard Cochran, Marjorie Band '41-'42-'43, Sec. Band, '42-'42, Sec. Senior Class, '42-'43, Vice Pres. H. R., '42-'433 Sec. H. R., '41-'42, Folliel' Yirle Copeland, James Basketball '39-'40-'41-'42-'43g Track '41, Pres. H. R. '41-'42, flourtney, Ann Chairman of Christmas Program CSr.D '42-'43, Junior Class Play. l'1mningham, James Basketball '39, '42-'43g Annual '42-'43, Dauenhauer, Stephen Glee Club '41-'42: Chorus '42-'43g Senior Class Play '42-'43g Vice. Pres. Junior Class '41-'42. llellawter, Marvin Donaldson, Jean Dnrr, James Sec'y Junior Class '41-'42. Elliott Joyce Sec.-Treas. H. R. '42-'43. Ellis, Fred Pres. Junior Class '41-'42g Vice Pres. Sophomore Class '40-'41g student Coun- cil '42. 'I SENIURS UF IEI43 Farr, Mary Fettig, Danny Glee Club '42-'433 Chorus '42-'43. Fettig Lenox-e Fields, Donald Gee, Mary Frances Vice Pres. H. R. '42-'43. G0odknight, Clela Glee Club '42-'43g Chorus '41-'43g An- nual '41-'42, '42-'43g Treas. H. R. '42g Student Program Committee. Hackett, Ellen Glee Club '41-'42-'-13: Student Council '41-'42g '42-'43. Heflin, Don Basketball '42-'43, Hinshaw, Betty Annual '40-'41: '41-'42g '42-'43g Student Planning Committee '41-'42g Pres. H. R., '41-'42g '42-'43g Student Program Com- mittee '41-'42g '42-'43g Senior Class Play '42-'43g One Act Play. Hobbs, Curtis Chorus '41g Ag. Basketball 4 yearsg Sen- ior Class Play '42-'43. I-I0cker, Joan ' Glee Club '41-'431 Chorus '40 to '433 Pres. H. R. '42-'43. - Hodson, Mary Annual '4 2-'43. Hunt, Betty J ohnson, Nedline J uday, Paul Glee Club '42-'433 Projection, '42-'43g Chorus '42-'43g Annual '41-'423 Home Room Sergeant '42-'43. Justus, Maebelle Plays '41-'42g Junior's Mustache, Christ- mas Play. Kurtz, Bob Glee Club '43g Projection '43g Chorus '43g Basketball fAgricultureJ '43g Pres. H. R. '41-'42g Vice. Pres. H. R, '42-'43g Senior Class Play. Lamm, Loranelle Annual '42-'43g Sec't H. R. '41-'42g Plays '42g Junior's Mustacheg Senior Class Play. Leachman, Helen Marie Glee Club '40-'41g Chorus '41-'42. Legg, VVilma Treas. Jr. Class '41-'423 Treas. Sr. Class '42-'43g Annual '42-'43, Leisure, Omer Lilly, Joseph Basketball '39g Football '42, Lindley, Paul Debating '40-'41g Band '40-'41-'42g Bas- ketball '40-'43g Football '42g Track '423 Megaphone '42g Student Council '42g Stu- dent Planning Cornmittee '42. M W 4 1, , , K V WE, 'W X - f vi "5 x wk , ' Q fi' 'Mm I xiii.. Q !4 il 'iv " 9 1? Xa V1 if ' "fn A r t . .l15'!'.'gaf xy -, V . ,A 4 G X E 1 Q ix M1 ' 11" .Y 'A v H M ,wr mf ' 31 V ,fgf,fzf'fei,3 Www W- 5 1 lv 1 K . V x 5 - V Qi Q, ., km . . im 1 YVILLETTA LOFK E H A HOLD LONG PAULINE MANGHELLI MARTHA NELL ,HARLEY BEVERLY MARTZ GEORGE MONROE BETTY MOORE THOMAS' MORGAN JEAN MORRIS RETTY MOYER HOVVARD MYERLY XVILLIAM MMTALL INIILDREIJ MCUARTHY DON NOBLE RITE NOONE CHARLOTTE O'BRIEN FIIARMIAN OVVEN CHRISTINA PARKER JOHN REESE PATRICIA RENNER JOHN ROTT EUTHA ROVVE THURMAN RUNYAN ROBERT SIGLER SENIIIIRS UF IEI43 L04-kg., Xvillptta Mt-l'au'tl1y, Mildred Annual '41-423 42-'43g Student Council. '41-'42g Library Assistant '39-'40-41-'42- '43. Long. Harold Mungghelli, Pauline Marley, Martha Nell Martz, Beverly Sec'y H. R. '42-'43. Monroe, George Projection '42. Moore, Betty Glee Club '40-'41. Mlll'g'tlll, Thonms Morris, Jean Glee Club '40-'41: Chorus, '42- Moyer, Betty 43 Annual '42-'43g Student Council Vice Pres. '42-'43. Myerly, Howm-tl - Projection '42-'43g Glee Club '43. Mefall, 1Yilliann Projection '4 2-'4 3. 'T' Noble, Don Glee Club '41-'42g Projection '41-'-123 Chief Operator '42-'43g Pres. SeniorJ,5Qlass '42-'43g Student Council '42-'43, Zfone act plays '41-'42g Debating '40-'41g '41- '42g Pres. '42-'43. Noone, Rita. 0'Brien, Charlotte Owen, Clmrmian Annual '41-'423 '42-'43.' Parker, l'hristina Reese, John Kenner. Pu-trivia Debating '-10: Student Council '40-'41. Rott, Joint Rowe, Eutlm Chorus '42g Debating '42. Runyan, 'Phurmzm Basketball '40, '41, '42, '-435 F00tba1l, '40, '41. '42, '433 Trackg Vice Pres. H. R. '43. Siggler. Robert Treas. H. R. '41. + gf 5 ' ,- 'ivy SENIURS UF IH43 K Silvey, Vernon Simmons, Maxim- Smith, Fred Chorus '40-'41g Band '41-'42g Usher, '42- '43. - - 4 Snipe, Dollie Stewart, Carolyn . .F Fila' Talley, Arthur o X. - Tanzilli, Loo- ' , Glee Club '41+'42g Megaphone '41-423 '42- '43g Student, Council '41-'42g '42-'43g Student Program Committee. 5 Taylor, Norma Glee Club '41-'42. 'S 4 Thalls, Wayne Entered U. S. Service '43. Th0mpson, Billie Thompson, Joann Sec't Treas. H, R. '43g Stuaent Program z VanNess, Loren Vinson, J. C. Glee Club '41-'42g Projection '42g Chorus '42g Track '41g Play '42g Minstrel. Vinson, Kenneth X Glee Club '41-'423 Projection '42-'43: Play '42g "Seventeen," lllard, Donald W'elc-hes, Howard Usher, '41-'42-'43g Megaphone '42g Senior Class Play '42. lVhisler, Lucille XVilburn, Norma Williams, Betty Mae Vice Pres. Senior Class '42-'43g Sec'y Jun- ior Class '41-42g Megaphone '41-'42g An- nual '42-'43g Pres. H. R. '42-'43g Senior Class Play '42, llIilliamS, Doris . Committee '42g, Play '42g .lunior's Mus- Glee Club '43s Foolball '39- tache. A . .xi l 4 Tugvnerv Lucille Vlbodsides, Billy Social Committee '43 Football '39. is P V 1- X ' 7? L Vx. . . A ' Q ' ' 4 "":- T' ' ' . , , -n-.Z-fiili . -- A- eAf"m'-r uni vlcnxux s1l,vlf:Y lxhmxlxlc SIMMONS Flilflll SMITH Q llUl,l.Il'I SNVIPIG VAIQOLYN S'l'l'IXVAR'l' AR'l'IIl'R 'I'.-XIALICY LEU 'l'ANZII,l.I NORMA TAYLOR VVA Y N IC 'Ill I A LLS 'Hll,I.HC 'l'HlJ3II'SON JUAN 'FHUAIPSON IAITCILE 'l'lFRNI'Ili LOREN VAN NESS J. V. VINHUN KlCNNI'l'I'lI VINSUN ZION XY.-Hill HUVVARD VVEl.l'Hl'IS I.Ul'lLl,I'I VVIIISIAEH NURMA N'N'ILHl'RN DORIS XYIl.l.IARIS IHC'I'TY MAE VVIIJIJA BILLY VVUUIJSIDHS KH-1 414' ut-my fm 'GQ' -11" pus 0,5 -Q-.4-sl qs... JLINIURS The Junior class of Elwood High School, 1943 edition, is a class with many "firsts" in its career. As Freshman they were the first class to organize and elect freshman odicers. They were also the first class to have a party as freshman and the first class to achieve a perfect record for behavior from that time to the present. As Juniors they were the very first class to have a play and needless to say, it more than lived up to everyone's ex- pectations.. HONI I' ROOM 300-A The Junior class is Well represented in basketball, football, debating and band as Well as literary Work. It has been said of the Junior class that they are ready and willing to co- operate whole-heartedly with any and all school projects. With such class offi- cers as they have had, that has not been a hard task. The Juniors hope to enter into the coming year, their last, as students of E. H. S. just as wholeheartedly as they have in the past, and make it their best. Pnsl Row Leo Boyer. Mary Craig. Frank Adams, lNIa.rgaret Blu- lnuah Robert Champion. Patsy Clark. Lyle Clapper. Arleen Cramer. Allen XllKl9li0ll. Betty Burton. Richard Bannon. Mary Lou Collins. Wllll un B 11 1 y. Lyle Clapper. President Sem ond Row: Mrs, Records, Arwin Davies. Donald Dean, Ernest L D 1 Vi, P.V.1 t Alexxndei Delores Blankenship, Katherina Baubi, Juanita Durr. eo emob' ie' Mblfeu Noun: UIVIQ. Catherine Brandon, Tillie Butler, Juanita Albright, Roy HUYCUGSOII- S6Cl'9Till'Lr Roheit C' Davis, Leo Demos. Ross Caldwell. Earl Reasoner, Treasurer is Q, 6, aw' ff f J, LJ, .M , W Q 15.53 93-f1i'rff'g s T ki W i 3 3 , 'T 5 Y nff 'aff' M "9" gg D n n r A 5' m. 12.3 grain Q 2 ,il If Il s 3 Hif i? 3 if 5 5 1 , az G1 if 21 ? W, fi M N i 12 'QI' ' K M wr' 0 nf N 1' 'V N an A ' 1 , 4 G , fy' 5 9 ai' Q 3 1 K i , s W , EV2.,:: g A I '4 ,Q 1 2' , f A .V an 2 ' E Q 9 , H if E. , , ' ig, 02.44-N QMK 1 9 if V Aiin L Jg'L,Q 0 R' 'ms M ' ik K Pm 6 A ,, f ' . i ' , , " 24 A 2 eff-Q , z,f 4 si '5 yi' 'Q . - 't' 3 1 ,if X J . i'A, L,'??i 5 K A , so H 1 W. 5... L V' T, ' ' ' :f' 1 W 4 Awe! , - i f ',. K, ' ,lm E Y 2 W , A E 'lqzw V b mr QUM ' 'm,fL'- fi 'fmm,.,, .:m,. mL,,A, . Q , J g 'S 4 v- ii Sl q 9 SUPHUMURES This year the Sophomore class found some difficulty in keeping together as one class, so a separation was made. As a result of this separation we now have two sets of class officers. The 2A class chose Jack Squier as their president with Michael Robbins to help shoulder some of the responsibili- ties. The 3B's chose Rodney Simmons with William Frye as a "side-kick.'7 The Sophomore class this year has been quite active in as much as they overtook the task of selling concessions at the basketball games, and also being represented on the annual staff, the Megaphone, the debating team, band, and practically all sports. Room 305 lst Row: Miss Grosswege, Wanda Walker, Harold Stafford, Betty Mae Warner, Lewis Vinson, Loretta Startzman, Joe Slayton, Vera, Yo- eani, Robert Stevens, Kathleen Zimmerman. Robert Van Ness. 2nd Row: Dewaine Taylor, David Watters. Beryl Updegraff, Paul Sloan, Trula Stewart, Ann Tomlinson, Marilyn Wright, Bonita War- ner, Wayne Sosbe, Robert Sparks, .lack Squier. FRESHMEN Seniors think that theylre the stuff Juniors think they're smart But it takes a little Freshie To break a fellow's heart. --Kathryn Leeson. Freshman-those little ones, who according to tradition are supposed to get lost in the hall and resign themselves to directians from upper class- men. The "ups and downs" of the stairways are supposed to mix them up and add to their confusion. Surprisingly the last two or three Junior High groups know their wav around. They have taken high school in their stride, and have accomplished a few things. Not many of course, but giv? them time and they'll come through with flying colors. The Freshman party was a big event in the life of .a Freshman so far this year. Approximately one hundred of them went. Just the beginning of the high school program. Many of the Freshman home rooms have started scrap drives to aid de- tense in the war effort. Several of the home rooms have been l000f0 in the stamp and bond drive. Hats off to the Freshman Y! A grand bunch of kids. Home Room 309 lht-se are the names to tho pit'- ture with students sitting' in a svlni-t-irt-le. First Itow: Leroy Dellinger ltivhard Davis. Thomas Morgan lfloyd llostt-tttr. Furtis Sparks. ltichard t'leaver, Arnold Ulug- gish. Set-ond Row: Evelyn Bennett .Ioan t'lahaugh. Gwendolyn Sim- mons. Mary Frye. Mary Champ- ion. Rosemary Murphy. .lean- nine Wimer, .Iuanita Sfykora. lil- dean Dias. Rosa lilverling, Mar' garet Davies, Arlene Uoats. llor- othy Doan. Third Row: George Robert- son. Fred LXlt'l'herson, Robert NYilltinson. Phillip Foley. Thomas Striker. .lat-li Masters, Mr. Harry M. Bridges, Richard Hasecuster. liruve lfetz. Kenneth Free. Fred lloyd. William Loser. Harold Svhimmel. Home Room l0l First Row: Clarence Van llorn. Phyllis Summers. James Smpe. Barbara Stroud. Robert lVoodsides. Joyce S-tone. XVilliam Whisler. Onda Wilson. George Set-ond Row: lioht rt Sosbe Betty Stafford, Viola Sosbe. Alma Stockdale. Joyce Spitzmesser, Delores Widener. Mary Ellen Wire, Norma Stain. Sharlene Strangeway. Mabel Whitenack. Carolyn Sparling. Ronald Warfel, Miss Eleanor Kidwell. 'l'hird Row: Steele Vest. En- gene Vinson. Dwight Fittkamper. Dan Walsh, Edward WilllZlIHS, llilly Williams, Ronald NVehh Willa-rt Wise. l'Iug'ene Wood. Ed- ward VVaymire. 9' 'Q Q5 O L- f - fa 15 3 ge Q, E? gf , ai' . , ff 'f Q , ka i1a5' 7?--RN -'Q Q, QF tl is Q4 2 Q QW!-Q 5' 2' 'T' K 'l 5,4 5 me 0 IQ A ERESEENTS AIU This year some students of Elwood High Got to-gether, A Crescent to make, They had as their motto, "to do or die," But they almost died and I'll tell you Why. They started out to get some money They even called some people "honey"!! But the school' just didn't want to buy I'm sure I can't tell you why. The Crescent Staif said "Let's try once more" And they tried the same as they had before But the school just didn't want to buy. And still I'm sure I don't know why. Then came the Senior with a great big smile. And said "My friends, we'll try for a while." They tried with overwhelming success Selling three hundred and not one less These three hundred made the money we need To make this book in which you read, This poem which I so humbly made, And made its name, "A Crescent Aid." -Bill Frye. H O 4 y + A Left to Right: Pres., Martha Bluirg .lack Squier. Pamela Auxtei Sponsor Miss Nash. Sect. Ellen Hackett. Eugene NN'oods. Leo Demos. Rodney Simmons. Dorothy Havens. Barbara XVoodsides. Shirley King. Marjory Coats. Marilyn Jones. Leo Tanzilli. Robert Adams, Treasurer Rilly Brunnenier. Standing. Left to Right: Jack Rtuner. Betty Moyer. Patricia Lee Lyle Clapper. Robert Hartley. Con. STUDENT EUUNEIL Last year, due to the fact that we did not pre- fer to be one of the very few schools without a home room system, a constitution was formed and now the Student Council is one of the major or- ganizations of the school. One of the social highlights of the year was the Student Council dance. There was a nice crowd and everyone had a wonderful time. One of the major projects that the Student Council' derived was the seating plan. We hope this plan will become a tradition in our school. As a service to our school and our country two important committees were derived from the Student Council-the War Committee and Stamp Committee. They plan to present a service flag to the school in memory of those who are in the service of Uncle Sam. - HUME RUUM IIIFFIEERS SI-INIORS Room 202 Pres.. Betty Mae Williams Viee Pres.. Tliurman Runyau Room 207 Pres.. Betfy Hinshaw Viee Pres.. Mary Frances Gee lit-om 310012 Pres.. Joan lloeker Viee Pres.. Bobby Kurtz Room 3013 Pres.. Phyllis Baxter Vit-e Pres.. Eldon Bll'klIlIlll19 SUPHOMORES Rtbfvlll 205 Pres.. Ruth Mike Viee Pres.. Robert McGill Room 208 Pres.. Rosemary Bell Viee Pres., Dorothy Pace Ronin 301 Pres.. Mary Robertson Vice Pres.. Dorothy Pave Room 305 Pres., Lewis Vi11s0n Vive Pres.. Paul Sloan l-Iofm 1106 Pres.. xnyllllillll Frye Viee Pres.. Harold Evans .IFNIUHS Room 200 Pres.. llorwiu Street, Viee Pres.. Mary Lou Williams lioom 2045 Pres.. Barbara Klllllll0l'lillSJQ Viee Pres.. David Loeke Room 1100A Pres.. Lyle Clapper Viee Pres.. Delores Blalikellsliil lioom 210 Pres.. .Ienester Noland Viee Pres.. .laek Mt-Q11i1111 121.11111 2208 Pres.. .laek Hobbs Viee Pres., Rielmrd Green I4'lH'lSlIMl'lN Room 101 Pres.. Phyllis Sllllllllf'l'S Viet Pres.. Edward VVa.y111ire Room 201fLil1rary Pres.. Jacqueline Elliott Vile Pres.. -IZIIIIOS Demos litttllll 20: Pres.. l'lore11r-e Hiatt Vive Pres., lliehard Fox Room 204 Pres.. .I11tlitl1 Miller Viee Pres.. Ka'l1ry11 1.005011 li0'lll 3307 Pres.. Doneta fJZ6I'llllflllS-ill Viet Pres.. Lois Pt'-Flllllllgt.0I1 ISICGINNING l"l!l+lSHMl4lN tNot i11 Pieturet Room 2109 Pres.. Rieliartl Davis Viee Pres.. Arleeu Coats First Row: Phyllis Sumners. Pamela Auxter, Verna .lean Adair Second row: Jayne Boyle, Carolyn Blackburn, Leo Tunzilli. Betty Hinshaw. Shirley King. Alice Miller. . The school recognizes those students who have attained high scholastic standing and only hope that many more will join the ranks. The above picture represents that group. In the school there are certain organ- izations which function for the benefit of the students and all concerned. Among these are the Ushers. The Ushers are verv much in evidence at all basketball games, programs for the com- munitv, plays, etc. They are distin- guished by their blue and white uni-' forms. Another of these is the Library assistants. These people work under the direction of Miss Allen in the li- brary, putting books back on shelves and helping students to find reference material for their various courses. A comparatively new organization in our high schools is the Projection Club. These people run the machines for all movies that are shown or slides and do so very efficiently. Although it may seem sometimes that these are thankless jobs the school really appreciates the work of these or- ganizations without which We should be greatly handicapped. Firsi How: .liln GFVUII. Ilzxr- vry llurnmn, Fnrlis llohlws, Boh- hy Knrtx. .lim Jlnluy. f'lli1l'IOS Ilublvs, S1-1-nmi Row Huwalrml Wvlrllvs. Millnn Gfrngll. Ruhorl FPVII, Bill Johns. I-'H-ml Slllilll. Plllllltll' J. Im vis. 'I'llil'KI Row: Imu lluyvr. Clif- lural l'nrlyl1-. II1-rsln-I lic-rk. Pnnl Vrnll, liuhvr lherli. Iivryl l'1nd1-- grail First Row: 4S1'z1t4'clb Rllll'i2lll fimnlnnns.1YI:ll'tln1 lllnir. Bonita XVlll'll4'l', Ruby Albers. lie-tty Hin- SIIZLW. Willo-lin lmrlu-. :xlllll'ill'l'll Angglvlllu-ymfr. Mnrylyn .I1llll'F. 4Siz1lnlil1g:l Maury f2lllll'l'11'S. Miss Mary Allvn. Pnnl Lindlvy. lilll Hill llmmli. livlly .UNO XYil- iillllfi. Juyw- Srhull, fSv:lI1-1ib .I1'NPSlt'l' N 0 l :1 n d. Maury f2Il2ll'l'llS, Hobby Kurtz, Lvo In-nlos. lirln-st AIUXZIIIIIPIH Hob Willinlns. lsfillldillili IIuwzn'rl Myvrly. Dun Nolrlv. J, U. Vinson, Rohm-rin Watson. Mr. Kvith Mzlxwoll, Lo- nnnnu- Wnrdwvll. SEHIJUL UREANIZATIDNS mr' , asus mc, asm 5 mr W -x . f 'fx .J-nfl! 11 ISM! MEEAPHUNE lflclilm' Iz1ll'Il2ll'2l IQlllllllt'l'llllQQ .kss'l lddilm' Qllznry l,y1111 MC- Formick R0po1'lel's: llvvvrly lfislwr C'u1'0lyl1 Blau-lilmru Shirlvy King' Alive Millvl' Rl3S9ll1ill'y Svott Mzlrylyn .louvs 1Xlil'll2l0l Rohluins l'uul Sloan Divk Grvgg' l'1llj.Z'0ll0 Wumis Rf yall T'IZll'l'lSUll Hola .Xll1lIllS l+'1':a11vm-s I,2ll'lit'l' l7l'0dlli'Ti0llf Leo Demos ASKK Howard Wm-lm-In-5 Aclvvrtisilxg- -lmo 'l':mAiI'i Ilus. Lllzlllzlgxw- XVilm:1 xVl1Ulll'l1 CRESCENT STAFF fSvuledl Llllllil Side-s. livtty Moyer. Clelu Goodkniglml. Cllur- llllklll Owe-11. Lylc i'lz1ppvl'. .IZIIIIPH Clllllllllglllllll. L0l'llllUH Lillllll. Mary llodsou. Elllllllljkxilll Anglo- IYIPYPY. gxllllilllllk-lll .lllgll-11x0yv1'. XVi1mu Ilvgrgr. Karla Lluyll. 1Stu11di11g'l XVill01lz1 I,m'kf'. Betty Hiuslmw, .Xliuv Ellll0l'4'x. Russell Courlnuy. llvlly Mau- Wil' liums. Not in I5ll'llll't' William Frye, IJEBATE This year, due to the shortage of gasoline, it was impossible for the De- bate team, to attend as many debates as they formerly attended, but never- theless, they have been able to debate with a few of their closer neighbors. Their season this year, it is true, was not so successful as former seasons, but they have made an excellent showing against their opponents. The big event that the debaters at- tended this year was the Purdue Con- ference. They were given a leave of two days from school and they really had fun while they were up there. The Rushville Tourney was a dis- appointment to the team, but it didn't get them down. The team also attended debates at Wabash and Warren Central. At Wa- bash they attended a dinner given in their honor. The club played host to Columbia City and added a finishing touch by taking dinner at the Mangas Cafeteria. The team really had capable officers this year with Don Noble as President: Shirley King as Vice-president, and Jenester Noland as Secretary-treasurer. Each class was well represented this year. Don Noble and Eutha Rowe -Seniors, Frances Parker, Jenester Noland, Barbara Kimmerling, Allen Anderson and Earl Reasoner-Juniors, Shirley King, Marjorie Bohlander- Sophomoresg and Beverly Mann, Flor- ence Hiatt-Freshman. However, when we are passing out compliments, we must remember Mr. Donald Brown is, figuratively speaking, "the man' behind the gun." He de- serves a lot of praise for the fine de- bate team he coached this year. 'il M........4. ,W X A ' , 1 f v ,ffm - M- j Y ,, SQ? f I bi. Kn ,gg fig? ,nf paf 15 f , .ff S 1 Nfl? 555 , ! a Sv W W' A ' .1 .-+-- Q X- ., A "" 55 X 5, '- f , fs? , . S X! S . M '-.L ,,, W .Q .Q F Y A r N I I '5,,q.A 1 X ' y. 1 I 3. fi? 'Q 'il , 1.- 4 A MLISIII IN E.H.S lluring the iirst semester the A and H bands were made up of students from all over the city-the A band being made up of selected students. The sec- 01111 semester there were the high school band, ma11e up of students from the ninth to twelfth grades, and the junior high school band, made up of students from the fifth to eighth years. The band has participated in three concerts. The Victory Bond Concert was held in November, having it's goal set at 351100. More than 255,800 in pledges were received. The other two concerts were held February 14 and May 9. There are forty members and five twirlers in the high school band. The junior high school band has a member- ship of forty-seven. Y:111gl111 iXlllX2l11ll0l'. .-X1llll'1lPL ll X11 1141114 y11 VV1 P1 1 1 1 1:1 iXllXi01'. .l2l11lPS 1lal1bit1. '1'11111s 111 Iioye-1'. .lllilllllkl Bozell, .l6'Z111llE' 15111111111 1111111111 B111 1 1 11111. X1ill'41lJ1'1L' C111-111'1111. f112l1'l6'S ftllllltl 1 10511 f111ll1T1fV XX 1lIe1 111 llllx l1l'l', 1f1l'1l2ll'fl llllS.l'11S'illl', 1151111111 11111118 X1l11N V11 y 1 lliIY11t'S. 1'11y11is 11iz111. Alice 11111118111 ll 1111111111 lx s P 1x:1l111'y11 1A'PS011. 131111 l.11'e11goo11 111 1t'1'. 1111111-Ia UZ4'1ll12lllQ'11, 1'11y1'1is I'111y 1 111 R1 ISOIIQI' 1111111111 1l11l111111s li liolxerl Scircle. Roseiiiary Scott 11111 S ll SlllI1l'l'. Dick Squier, Robert Slllll 111 ' is 1111 1e1s lk w1 111 llilll Walsh, 1311111111 XVa1'dwe1l, Ileloles 1 1111 w XN1ss11 illillj' XYI1isl1-11 140l'P1l Xvlltliilllllllfll Mu- , . 'wi -t wm,,M,,, ,, .L 11efewz.1p,,3,-W' EUAEHES--EDWIN JUHNSUN 84 HARRY BRIDGES Elwood High was very fortunate this year in securing the services of Edwin Johnson, formerly of Pendleton, as head football and basketball coach. He came to us with a high recommendation as teacher and coach. He is ,well liked by fie entire high school for his ready hu- mor and wit. Assistant Coach, Harry Bridges, is also Well known and liked for his extensive interest in football and basketball. Many times he has shown that he rates high with the boys. We are proud to have as our coaches such fine gentlemen as Mr. Johnson and Mr. Bridges, men of clean habit-4 and untiring in their efforts to give the athletes of our school the benefit of their splendid training. MANAGERS ANU YELL LEADERS The job of 21 nizinziger is one that is not honored much by Elwood High. Many pcoplc do not realize just how much the team depends upon the manager. The Hl2lll2l2.f1'l'lS job is all-important because hc must kecp ai constant check of the suits. lmsketlizills, and shoes: make the job of llxe couches easier: and in gen- crnl he ai hanfly man. The unheraldecl nizinagcrs oi' this past season we wish to congrzitulatc on the fine .ioh they haw clone. We sincerely hope that in the future more stuflcnts will realize the grczit vziluc ol' this esscntizil job. JA Elf 5 .fir FUUTBALL VARSITY The 1942 edition of the Panther football team was one of the scrappiest teams ever to don an Elwood High School football suit. Although handicapped by the graduation of several play- ers, the team turned into a good fighting unit which threatened to beat some of the best teams in the state. Though this season was not so successful from the stand- point of games Won and lost, it proved to many that you don't have to have a gang of heavyweights on the line before you can have a fighting team. If fighting spiiit, alone, had decided the final outcome of the game, our team would have ended the season undefeated. FUUTBALL SEQRES E. H. S. 6 -- - Opponents - -Anderson -Wabash - ..... Nobliesvilie - - - -Ben Davis - .---- Cathedral -. ---- Alexandria Won-1 Lost-6 Huntington --Peru Tied-1 ui' Ak Xzvxt . ,1 . ,X , K 9' 1 THE VARSITY Elwood High's Panther five exper- ienced only a mediocre season this year as they couldn't seem to find the basket in many of their games. After Winning seven of the first eight games played, the Panthers turned cold and lost the next four. One bright spark of this year's schedule was the defeat of the Froebel Blue Devils of Gary. It was a sterling performance as the Panthers repeatedly stole the rebounds. l The Panthers Were highly keyed up for the sectional and were determined to Win. Alas, however, We were de- feated by the Anderson Indians in the first game. The 43-44 team, despite the loss of five seniors, Will still be a team to be feared. And next year Will be another sectional and another opportunity. BASKETBAU.STARHNE HVE SEUREEARD James Copeland-Senior, Forward E- H. S- Opponent "Jim" was the captain and highest scorer of the Panthers this year. He was an expert on those shots from the side and under the basket. His sterling performances were in- strumental in winning most of our games. We hate to lose "Jim" and we wish him suc- cess. Thurman Runyan-Senior, Center "Thurm" used his height to an advantage under the basket as was shown by his tip-in shots. His playing was of the consistent type, coming through with clean baskets when they were needed badly. We are sorry to lose him. Howard Lambert-Junior, Forward "Pig" really went places during the sea- son by virtue of good, clean fighting. He is a dependable shot both under the basket and from the side. His drive and hard fighting spirit were outstanding. We're expecting greater things of him next year. James Hook-Junior, Guard "Jim Bill" was alvaluable asset to the team because of his praiseworthy ability to guard taller opponents. Many games were won this way mainly because of his close guarding. Although "Jim Bill" didn't shoot much, he usually scored when he did. We shall see more of him next year. Robert Justice-Junior, Guard "Bob" is another of those long shot artists. He is able to hit from the ten-second lane. He is a dependable guard and he plays hard to win . Watch him go next year. 57 ............... Frankton 26 ............... Greensburg 34 35 ...... -, ........ Pendleton 30 ............... Southport 36 ............... Tipton 32 45 ............... Alexandria 32 ............... Frankfort 42 ............... Wabash 31 30 ............... Lebanon 29 .............. Burris 20 ............ ---South Side 38 ............... Greenfield 43 ............... Huntington 34 ............... Alexandria 29 47 ............... Peru, 38 32 ............... Tipton 29 ............ .---Froebel 28 ............... Burris Total: Won-11 Lost-7 SECTIONAL Anderson-45 Elwood-33 '.,- 5'-:- M C6, C62 Glwtgi Sass 'iffy BASKETBALL RESERVES The Panthertreserves had a tough schedule this ye.ar but emerged victorious in eight of the fif- ' teen games. Most of the Visiting teams were very R Maw' much larger but that didn't stop the Panther E ,- Kittens. The Kittens repeatedly stole the re- YCVVVLCA bounds from the bigger visitors. Most of these boys will be playing on the varsity next year, so watch them go. RESERVE SSSRES E. H. S. Opponents 10 - -- ..... Frankton 11 17 - ..... Greensburg 26 24 - ..... Pendleton 22 22 - .... Southport 19 18 - -,,,.-Tipton 24 28 - ..... Alexandria 19 2-3 - ..... Frankfort 32 18 - ..... Wabash 22 20 - ..... Lebanon 25 26 - ..... Burris 25 Overtime 36 - .... .- Greenfield 22 23 - -.., Alexandria 17 25 -, ...,, Peru 22 21 - .......... - - ..... Tipton 19 13 -. .- - .- ............. Q ...... Burris 28 Total : Won-8 : Lost-7 3? 'WA M fans! ffl? 9 " .- ' ' 9 Q H 5 . 111531 A1 VhV M H ,f i X f e' EW gm 50 ' YE fr 1 2 2 Y 5. 10 - s . 9 S 1 SPUNSURS UF lEl43 ANNUAL WNZYJ-tl' 7 Nfl: Q CA Elwood Sweet Shoppe Commons Drug Store X X N McDaniels Clothing Story X im X' Kindler's Shoe Store E CN 1' Q . u. X, gli, Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. x . 3 vt Ballard Bowl - S r- Coca Cola Bottling Co. x fJ ,. Glenn Auxter , Royal Garment Cleaners R 5:4 sew. Morris Wann lf" il . Dr. Don R. Peck Li J Van Buskirk's Studio Qx ltlh 4 Miss Lena Foote 1 Miss Mary Cox S il Ex A S Elmer Eiseman E X so Grinnel's Service l XE? E Mrs. Joseph Hea ey W 'w"""" Lg' M W 582,43 4? bl, ju' , liffgiftfrs 'W Q4-w!2z,Q41.,,Le,..,4,L 714 " ffw an ' ff?m6f'hs WM . KM x. I rw 0 x is , '-1 1 AIAI Q S fb fig Q, f3f:.f4.,AcP':ek5 Q sf Cy' ' CY SY Q25 X iz db of Q by- 55 255355 SUM A AZN W W X Ng Q J XDQJEZXQ QQ S QW W f9'vl-o-nkJlvjK"Efj'ff. U 'Q ' ,Q 21 be if Swgxa 12.9 V ,- 0 l,.L I in qi D A Mb WM 3'Hwi,f f 1 W? 75 , 7F,-4,1 :ami . 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Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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