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

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 136

 

Elwood Community High School - Crescent Yearbook (Elwood, IN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1948 volume:

  THE CRESCENT 1948 Introducing the feature attractions in the day-by-day lives of the students of Wendell L. Willkie High School, Elwood, Indiana.PAUSE THAT REFRESHES ThreeLITTLE EVENTS A FEATURE OF FALL DRIVER TRAINING INSTRUCTION HOURLY CLASHLOCAL MEETING PLACERETREAT BETWEEN CLASSES WHO SAYS BOYS DON’T GOSSIP! Eight “SWINGIN’ YOUR PARTNER”—AT AN AFTER GAME DANCEJUNIOR-SENIOR ORIENTAL BALL Nine SADIE HAWKIN’S PARTY—BEWARE THE IDES OF LEAP YEAR!A DAILY OCCURRENCE EL WOOD’S GREATEST FAN GENIUS AT WORKTYPING CLASS EVENTS ACADEMICPUBLIC SPEAKING CLASS—“UNACCUSTOMED AS I AM—” ENGLISH 5 CLASS T welveCIVICS CLASS HEALTH CLASS HISTORY CLASSGYM CLASS CHEMISTRY CLASS Fift.cnMR. KEITH SCOTT MR. M. A. COPELAND SUPERINTENDENT PRINCIPAL SCHOOL OFFICIALS Every successful organization must have its administrations. Ours are the Superintendent, Principal, and the three men who make up the School Board. They work together to make this school what it is: solve its problems, advise the students and faculty and bring the school and community closer together. There has been a change in the school officials since last year. Mr. Scott has become Superintendent, and our new Principal is Mr. Copeland. The School Board, whose members are the same as last year, represent the citizens of Elwood in decisions of school policy. Sixteen MARK NOBLE, SECRETARY: MELVIN ROBINSON, TREASURER: RALPH STEVENS, PRESIDENTMARY M. ALLEN, B.S. Ball State Teachers College George Peabody Library School Librarian MARY M. BARNES, A.B. Indiana University History Health and Safety A C u CHARLOTTE BARR. A.B. Ball State Teachers College English WILLIAM J. BLACK. B.S. Ball State Teachers College Chemistry L T Y HARRY M. BRIDGES, A.B. Central Normal College Civics, Social Studies Driver Training Education Health and Safety Assistant Coach DONALD BROWN, A.B., M.A. Indiana University English, Public Speaking, Math., Journalism, Dramatics Debate CoachCLIFFORD BRUGGER, B.S. University of Cincinnati Cincinnati Conservatory of Music Music KENNETH D. COULSON, B.S. Ball State Teachers College Business Education EARL B. FORNEY, A.B., M.A. Indiana University History, Math. FRANK BYKOWSKI, B.S. Purdue University Physical Education Health and Safety Driver Training Ed. Football Coach Assistant Basketball Coach PALMER J. DAVIS. B.S.A. Purdue University Vocational Agriculture BETTY HOUSE, B.S. Indiana University Commerce PAUL V. CHAMPION, B.S. Indiana State Teachers College Shop BLANCHE DIGEL. B.S., M.S. Ball State Teachers College Indiana University English HARRY L. HOUSE, B.S. Bradley Institute ShopJEANNETTE JONES, A.B. Ball State Teachers College English, Latin ELEANOR KIDWELL, B.S. Indiana University Home Economics GLADYS KINMAN, A.B., M.A. Indiana State Teachers College University of Michigan Mathematics ESTHER KOONS, B.S. Purdue University Biology MARY L. RECORDS, A.B. Indiana University English, Spanish GEORGE SMITH, B.S., M.S. Franklin College Indiana University Mathematics, Physics HELENE SOWERS, B.S. Butler University Herron Art School Art NOLA SWEENEY, B.S. Purdue University Physical Education Health and Safety JOHN W. WARD. A.B. DePauvv University Physical Education Health and Safety Sociology Basketball and Track Coach Assistant Football CoachSchool Secretaries T wenty ALEXANDRIA 1 WABASH i NOBLESVILLBft TIPTON " KOKOMO monticellc , = HUNTINeTOwJ Marion 3S J -RE as BARBARA SKILLMAN. SOPHOMORE; JIM HENNEGAN, JUNIOR; MAX BEEMAN, FRESHMAN; BETTY MORRIS, SENIOR CLASSESI 0 R S GEORGE ACRES, PRESIDENT JACK SCOTT, TREASURER JACK SHAFFNER, VICE-PRESIDENT JOAN STONE, SECRETARY SENIOR CLASS How could four years go by so fast? Why, it seems as though it were only yesterday that we reported for our first classes in El wood High School. Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior years passed quickly, and suddenly we were Seniors! In our Senior year we had so much to do that we really had to work fast. Plans were made for a class trip, and many a senior worked hard selling magazine subscriptions to raise funds for that big event. All in all, though, we had a good time in high school, and it is with mixed feelings of pride and sorrow that we plan for graduation.SENIORS GEORGE ACRES Senior Class President Panther Den President, 1947 Home Room Officer, 4 years Varsity Football Track E-Men’s Club JACK ADAIR Home Room Officer Freshman Basketball and Track Mixed Chorus CHARLES ALLEN Track Dramatic Club DONALD ALLEN Junior Class Play Intramural Basketball Projection Room Home Room Officer PAUL ALTHERR Voc. Ag. Basketball Intramural Basketball BILLY ANDERSON Art Club Intramural Basketball BURVIA ANDERSON Dramatic Club Senior Class Play Junior Class Play Art Club Mixed Chorus PHILIP ARNOLD Varsity Football Varsity Basketball Track E-Men’s Club Home Room Officer Mixed Chorus JO ANN AULT Student Council Senior Class Play Junior Class Play Crescent Dramatic Club BEVERLY BALSER Band and Orchestra G a a. Home Room Officer Mixed Chorus Art Club JOHN BEEBE ANITA BECKETT National Honor Society Orchestra Dramatic Club G. A. A. CLARA JEAN BEEMAN Spanish Club G. A. A. Sunshine Society Boosters’ Club Mixed Chorus Art Club BETTY BEILHARTZ Dramatic Club Megaphone Sunshine Society Art Club G. A. A. Library Assistant Girls’ Glee Club LOUISE BELL Student Council Dramatic Club Spanish Club Boosters’ Club Sunshine Society Senior Class Play Twenty-threeSENIORS LOUIS BENEDICT Dramatic Club Senior Class Play Junior Class Play Intramural Basketball Track Glee Club PATRICIA BENEDICT Dramatic Club Senior Class Play Crescent Home Room Officer Spanish Club Boosters’ Club ROSALEE BENNETT Dramatic Club Sunshine Society VIRGINIA BOUSLOG Trays and Buckets Art Club Boosters’ Club G. A. A. Mixed Chorus ROLAND BROWN Varsity Basketball Varsity Football Track Home Room Officer Art Club MARGARET BROYLES Sunshine Society Boosters’ Club G. A. A. Latin Club MARY FRANCES CAIN Dramatic Club Spanish Club JOHN CAMPBELL Glee Club Mixed Chorus HAROLD CHRISS Agriculture Basketball JERRY CLARK Intramural Basketball BARBARA CLINE G. A. A. Boosters’ Club Art Club DELORES COMMONS Crescent Latin Club Dramatic Club Sunshine Society Junior and Senior Class Play Prompter CLIFFORD CONARD Art Club Home Room Officer ROBERT CONNERS CHARLES COPHER Band Home Room Officer Orchestra Twenty-fourSENIORS RUBY CROCKETT G. A. A. ROBERT CROUSORE Mixed Chorus RALPH DAVIS Mixed Chorus ILENE DELLINGER Sunshine Society G. A. A. Art Club IRENE DELLINGER Sunshine Society G. A. A. Art Club VIRGIE DICKEY Sunshine Society Crescent DONEL DIETZER Track Mixed Chorus DON DOTY Crescent Football ROY ERDMAN BENJAMIN FARR MAURICE FETTIG Senior Class Play Home Room Officer Football GLORIA GILMORE Dramatic Club Crescent Spanish Club National Honor Society Band EVELYN FRITZ Sunshine Society Boosters’ Club Latin Club Junior Class Officer Student Council Panther Den Secretary, 1947 Program Committee BETTY GREEN Sunshine Society Dramatic Club G. A. A. Girls’ Glee Club RITA GROSS Sunshine Society Boosters’ Club Latin Club Twenty-fiveJACQUELINE GUARD Dramatic Club Boosters’ Club Crescent Glee Club G. A. A. Mixed Chorus Junior Class Play Art Club CHARLES HASECUSTFR Crescent Latin Club Band BETTY HEATON Sunshine Society ROBERT HEFLIN . G- A- A- Usher Mixed Chorus Mixed Chorus Track Basketball Glee Club ELTON HENDERSON Junior Class Play Band Basketball Mixed Chorus Dramatic Club Track PHYLLIS HIATT Dramatic Club Crescent Spanish Club Band Orchestra Junior Class Play Senior Class Play Mixed Chorus WILLIAM HOCKER Varsity Football Basketball E-Men’s Club Track AMELIA HOLLINGSWORTH Senior Class Play Megaphone PAUL HOOVER Debate Intramural Basketball EVELYN HUGHES Sunshine Society G. A. A. Chorus Home Room Officer JACK HUTCHESON Chorus Basketball Track Usher Voc. Ag. Basketball JACK HERSHEY Basketball Track Glee Club Chorus JOHN HUTCHESON Chorus Usher Basketball BARBARA HUTCHESON Art Club Megaphone G. A. A. Boosters’ Club BILLIE HOLLIDAY Mixed Chorus Dramatic Club Twenty-sixSENIORS PAULINE JORDAN Home Room Officer Pep Committee Spanish Club G. A. A. Booster’s Club FRANCES KELLY Home Room Officer Sunshine Society HARLAN KIDDY Projection Club MARCELLA KOONS Sunshine Society Trays and Buckets G. A. A. SHIRLEY KREBS President Sunshine Society SCOTT LASLEY President E-Men’s Club Varsiety Football Band Officer Intramural Basketball HARRY LIVENGOOD Junior Class President Varsity Football E-Men’s Club Track Intramural Basketball WANDA LEWELLEN Library Assistant Sunshine Society Crescent G. A. A. Band BILL LYNAS Voc. Ag. Basketball Voc. Ag. Judging Junior-Senior Prom Home Room Officer DOLORES McCAN Chorus Junior Class Play Usher Home Room Officer National Honor Society Dramatic Club Crescent Art Club GERTRUDE McCARTHY Sunshine Society Boosters’ Club G. A. A. HAROLD McELFRESH Boy’s Glee Club Projection Room Mixed Chorus Dramatics Club ROSEMARY McELWEE Trays and Buckets RICHARD McQUITTY Junior-Senior Prom Track BEVERLY MILLER Sunshine Society Pep Committee Twenty-sevenSENIORS REX MOODY Spanish Club BETTY MORRIS National Honor Society Junior Class Play Senior Class Play Girls' Glee Club Dramatics Crescent WILLIAM MOSCHELL Student Council JACK PARKER Voc. Ag. Basketball Varsity Football Student Council E-Men’s Club Megaphone Track Debate Ushers MARTHA PARR Senior Class Play Sunshine Society Latin Club Megaphone Crescent VERNA JEAN PARRILL Sunshine Society Mixed Chorus Spanish Club Booster Club Dramatics BETTY PIETZ Sunshine Society Boosters’ Club G. A. A. Debate MARY PERRY Sunshine Society Orchestra Band DAVID PETERS Intramural Basketball Varsity Football E-Men’s Club Track JIM POOLE Projection Club Boy’s Glee Club RICHARD ROBBINS E-Men’s Club MAURICE ROBERTSON Freshman Basketball Student Council E-Men’s Club BETTY ROCK HILL Sunshine Society Girl’s Glee Club Orchestra Band MARY ROTT Girl’s Glee Club Sunshine Society LARNED RUNNELS Crescent Dramatics Debate G. A. A. Twenty-eightMARY SCHUCK Sunshine Society Girl’s Glee Club Booster’s Club Latin Club JACK SCOTT Home Room Officer Orchestra Senior Class Officer Football Projection Club Latin Club E-Men’s Club Track Basketball Band JACK SHAFFNER Senior Class Officer Home Room Officer E-Men’s Club Basketball Track JOE SEIBOLD Pep Committee Intra-Mural Megaphone Football Track BARBARA SHAW Senior Class Play Dramatics Club G. A. A. LOIS SLAYTON Girl’s Glee Club Booster’s Club Mixed Chorus President, G. A. A. RICHARD SIVERT Student Council Senior Class Play Projection Club Dramatics Club Crescent CAROL SOUTHERN Home Room Officer Girl’s Glee Club Junior Class Play Megaphone JOAN STONE National Honor Society Senior Class Officer Home Room Officer Student Council Spanish Club Orchestra Crescent Debate THOMAS STRIKER Junior Class Play JACK STURM Intramural Basketball MAX SUMMERS Home Room Officer Boy’s Glee Club Student Council E-Men’s Club LEDA TANZILLI Crescent Sunshine Society Track Booster’s Club Band Latin Club DARLE LOU TRANBARGER Junior Class Play Senior Class Play Sunshine Society Program Committee Girl’s Glee Club Latin Club Orchestra Dramatics Band FRED TYNER Boy's Glee Club Ag.-Intramural Ushers Track SENIORS Twenty-nineSENIORS HARVEY WARNER Home Room Officer Boy’s Glee Club Football Band PATRICIA WARNER G. A. A. CHARLOTTE WAYMIRE National Honor Society Home Room Officer Megaphone Latin Club Orchestra Debate Band BENNIE WELLS Football ANNA WHALEN Sunshine Society ROBERT WHEATLEY Home Room Officer E-Men’s Club Football JAMES WHISLER Boy’s Glee Club Projection Club Chorus Ushers AVA LEE WISLER National Honor Society Senior Class Play Band Officer Booster’s Club Latin Club Crescent JERRY BUCCI BERDINA CAMPBELL Sunshine Society Dramatics Club Spanish Club Band BETTY ERDMAN Home Room Officer Spanish Club Band EVELYN FRANKLIN Orchestra Crescent Chorus JOAN COTTON Home Room Officer National Honor Society Latin Debate CATHERINE DAVIES Senior Class Play Sunshine Society Spanish Club Booster’s Club Megaphone Pep Committee Dramatics VELMA HAAS Sunshine Society Student Council ThirtyALICE HUNTSINGER FLOYD SCHIMMEL PHYLLIS SIZELOVE Pies. Student Council Orchestra Megaphone Band Girl’s Glee Club Boosters Club G. A. A. And now we seniors—new diplomas in our hands—must leave. Our hearts, however, are not happy and light as one might suppose. The thought of leaving our friends—students and teachers—to launch ourselves into this troublesome world of today is almost frightening. But we know we can handle the situation. So we must go. Wish us luck MADEENA WALKER Spanish Club Chorus NORMAN McGRAW Thirty-oneI u N I 0 R S JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS DICK BRENNER, PRESIDENT MARILYN STOKER, SECRETARY KAY GIBBONS, VICE-PRESIDENT DAVID PACE, TREASURER JUNIOR CLASS The juniors have been well represented in all the school activities this year. In the football and basketball lineups several junior boys were to be found. In the bleachers, the girls of the class were important members of the cheering section of the Boosters’ Club. Not only were juniors prominent in athletics, but in all the other school clubs and organizations. The junior-senior prom and the class play were new experiences for the class members, and wearing the class rings and sweaters was a high light of the year. Along scholastic lines we find several juniors have attained the distinction of being selected as probationary members of the National Honor Society. Even though this year has been an important and memorable one, all the juniors are eagerly looking forward to a senior year of accomplishment.JUNIORS FLOYD ABERNATHY DICK ADAIR LOWELL ALEXANDER BEATRICE ARNOLD MARILYN AUSTIN CLEMENCE BAKER FRANK BANNON BARBARA BAXTER DON BOHLANDER MARY BORING KENNETH BOURUFF EUGENE BORUFF LOREN BOYER RICHARD BRENNER JACK BREWER AMBERS BRIGHT RALPH CARPENTER JOHNNY CARROLL JACK CASE DORIS CHAMPION RICHARD CLINE PHYLLIS CLOUD NANCY CLYDE GENE CLYMER BILL COLLINS JOHN CONWELL MARIANNE CONWELL LESLIE COURTNEY Thirty-threeJUNIORS MARY CUNNINGHAM MARILYN DARROW LEON DAVENPORT MARILYN DAVIES MARILYN DOVERSBERGER WILFRED DUDLEY WILLIS FERN RICHARD FISH RICHARD FRENCH JOYCE GARDNER KAY GIBBONS CAROLYN GILL LOUIS GILLESPIE JACK GIPSON EDMAN GOODRICH DOROTHY GOOTEE JACK GRAHAM GEORGE GREEN RICHARD GREEN BILL GROOVER JAMES N. HAMILTON JOYCE HANNAH ELAINE HARB1T JULIA ELLEN HARBIT BILL HARRIS GENE HARRISON MARY HARTING ROBERTA HARVEY Thirty-fourJUNIORS VIRGINIA HAYNES MAXINE HEATER FRED HENDERSON JIM HENNEGAN VERNA HIGH LOWENE HINDS HENRY HOLLENSBE CAROLYN HOOD OTIS HOPPENRATH DUANE HUNT KENNETH JARRETT MARY JOHNS CAROLINE JONES THOMAS JONES EDNA KEIM RAYMOND KELLER JIM LASLEY TOM LEATHERS DAVID LEESON JANET LEGG WILLIAM LEGG JOYCE LOCKE MARLENE LOER JOHN LOWDER f JAMES MARLEY EDWARD MILLER FRANK MILLER WILLIAM MILLER Thirty-fiveJUNIORS RAYMOND MONROE EVONNE McCALL JOREEN McCORKLE VIRGINIA McCORKLE HAROLD McGUIRE DORIS McNEELY ethel McWilliams HENRY NICKEL ROSS NOBLE RICHARD O’BRIEN PHYLLIS OWEN JOAN OWENS DAVID PACE CHARLINE PIERCE FLORA PUTERBAUGH DONALD QUARLES FLORENCE QUICK VERLIN QUICK ROBERT REBUCK JAMES REED DORCAS RICH JOAN SAMS DOLORES SATTLER OPAL SHAW GLORIA SCHUCK VERNARD SKINNED JUDITH SLOAN NORAMAE SMITH Thirty-sixJUNIORS WILLIAM SMITH DORTHIEA SNIPE RICHARD SQUIER KENNETH STAGE MARILYN STOKER JACK STRANGEWAY CLARABELLE THEOBALD DORA NELL WARDWELL MARCIA WAYMIRE JOE WEBB ANNA WERLINE JOHN WIAND CHARLES WILBURN JOAN WILBURN MARGARET WILLIAMS THOMAS WILLIAMS DOROTHY WOODRUM GEORGE WRIGHT JIMMIE YOHE RUSSELL YOHE BEVERLY BOYDEN JACK BURKHARDT ROSALIE BUTTLER HAROLD CLARY DANNY GREEN JAMES F. HAMILTON MARILYN HENDERSON BILLIE HOLLIDAY Thirty-8 evenJUNIORS BEVERLY STAM RONALD VIRGIL BILL WARNER DALLAS WALKER DONNA LEISURE JOAN LEWIS BEVERLY MORT Thirty-eights 0 p H 0 M 0 R £ S JIM ACRES, PRESIDENT MARTHA DAVIES, TREASURER BARBARA SKILLMAN, SECRETARY DON KANE, VICE-PRESIDENT SOPHOMORE CLASS We are sophomores now and have turned the first corner of our high school career. As freshmen we were the ones to be picked on, but now we have left all that behind. We are the ones who delight in misleading this year’s freshmen. We really don’t want them to get a bad start, so we hope that our class will set a good example for them to follow. Until a few years ago sophomores were not even included in the class organization of our high school, but they now hold a prominent place. The first election of class officers is held in the sophomore year. We hope to perform the expected duties and make this school year one of the best for ourselves and the rest of the student body.SOPHOMORES JAMES ACRES JUNIOR ABPLANALP JOHNNY BADEN HALFORD BAKER NORA BALLINGER DICK BEACH CLARA BEEMAN JAMES BORUFF JACK BOUSLOG RICHARD BRADLEY JEAN ANN BROYLES FLORENCE BURCHETTE BONNA CLARK ROBERT CLARY DIXIE COLLINS PATRICK COOK DAVID COPHER NANCY COTTON CAROLYN COX JACK COX MARTHA DAVIES BILLY DAVIS DONALD DAVIS MYRNA DELONG TOM DOTY JOHN DUFFITT CHARLES DUNN CONSTANCE ELLIS FortySOPHOMORES PAULINE EVANS BETTY FARR JAMES FETTIG PATRICIA FIHE CAROLYN FINCHER EARL FOLEY CHARLES FRAZIER DALE FRENCH ROBERT FRENCH DAVID FULLER RICHARD GILL ROBERT GILL LOIS GILLESPIE ROBERT GISELBACH KATHLEEN GRAHAM DORCAS HAHN BONNIE HARTING NANCY HARTLEY NANCY HEFLIN NEVA HENDERSON MICKEY HENNEGAN MORRIS HERKLESS DONALD HILL MARILYN HIMELICK JACK HOBBS MARGARET HOLT LOIS HOSTETTER EUGENE HUFFER Forty-oneSOPHOMORES DONALD HUGHES ROBERT HUNTSINGER RAY JACKSON JERRY KARCH GROVER KELLEY WILLIAM LANGE JACK LAUB PHYLLIS LEGG DAVID LEISURE BILLY LEWIS WILLADENE LYNAS GENE MALEY DARRELL MILLER JOAN MOODY PATRICIA MURPHY JAMES McELFRESH WILLIAM McGUIRE JACQUELINE McGUIRE RICHARD McMAHAN vivan McQueen BOB McQUITTY LARRY NOBLE EARL NOEL CARL NOEL RONALD OGLE MYRON ORBAUGH WILBUR PERKINS PATRICIA PHILLIPS Forty-twoSOPHOMORES KENNETH PURTEE DICK ROBBINS LINDA ROBINSON DELORES ROBERTSON JAMES ROCKHILL ROGER ROE JEAN ROLAND RALPH SCOTT JEANNINE SANDERS MARTHA SCIRCLE PAUL SHALLENBURGER JAY SIMMONS JEANNINE SINGER BARBARA SKILLMAN JOHN SLAYTON BETTY SMEDLEY HERBERT SMITH MARGARET SMITH PHYLLIS SOSBE CAROL SOWASH WILLIAM STONE JERRY TAYLOR CHARLES THORNBERRY HELEN TYNER CARL UTTERBACK PHYLLIS WALKER JOHN WARD BARBARA WATSON Forty-threeSOPHOMORES BILL WAYMIRE JAMES WEBB LEO WEBB JERRY WHEELER ROBERT WHITEHEAD WILLIAM WIAND MARILYN WILLIAMS ALICE WILSON JOYCE VAN BRIGGLE EUGENE VAN NESS SUE ALVEY GLELAND COLLIER JOE DURR DAVID FULLER JACK HOBBS MAX McCORKLE JANE RILEY GENE DOCKTOR Forty-fourA Sophomore’s Point of View Seniors! Last year when I was one of those poor lost souls called freshmen, I regarded seniors as a sort of monster. This year I know them as elated persons who parade around using self descriptive adjectives such as “almighty,” “dynamic,” and “all-powerful.” They’re really not so bad though. But as for senior cords, those things!! Still the seniors are really proud of them. I wonder why Some of them are covered with writing and pictures and look as though they’ve never been washed—principally because they haven’t. Another thing about seniors, if you look closely, you can see little dollar signs shining out of the corners of their eyes. They’re always asking you to buy something; a dollar for this, two dollars for that. Poor money-mad souls. As for the juniors, I’ll make it short and not too sweet. They seem to think they’re even better than the seniors—if that’s possible. From the end of May to the beginning of September, they change into completely new individuals. When you were a freshman, they knew you; now they have to get acquainted all over again. I wonder why they chose red for their color. Could it be to attract attention? All I have to say for the freshmen is that the green they wear so often goes well with their complexions. Fanfare!! The sophomores—we are a very brilliant, talented, and skillful group of individuals. Our cords are red and blue. The blue is because of our demureness in spite of our ability. The red to keep unthinking people from overlooking us. There are in our midst many wonderful people—heroic football and basketball players—future state champions, brilliant intellectuals, talented artists, etc. We have come through half of our high school years. We, of course, look forward to being upper classmen; however these first years have not been idle ones. You have heard a lot from us and you will hear more. This has been my opinion of the other classmen. What do you think of us? Or should I ask? William Stone Forty-fiveF R E S H M E N FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVES MARY LOU SCIRCLE, TOMMY HAINES, PAT VANGETS FRESHMEN CLASS The freshmen sponsors this year are Mr. Forney, Mrs. Jones, Miss Koons, Mr. Bridges, and Miss Earnes. No school could get along without its freshmen. Even though they don’t have any class officers and aren’t always accustomed to the ways of the school, they are certainly a vital part. The freshmen are always helped by the upper classmen who are so eager to show them where to go. Before long, though, the freshmen become wise to the helpful hints and begin to look forward to the day when they can help some other freshmen. The remodeling of the Panther Den prevented the Student Council from having a welcoming party for the freshmen, so we would like to take this opportunity at the end of the year to say, “Welcome freshmen and good luck in your coming sophomore year.”FRESHMEN CARROLL ALEXANDER JANET ANDERSON ELIZABETH ARNOLD MARGARET ARNOLD MARY ASHWILL JERRY AULT EUNADINE BALDWIN SALLY BANNON FLOYD BARNES REX BEACH MAX BEEMAN EMMA BENNETT BARBARA BERGEMANM SHIRLEY BIDDLE BETTY BITNER NORMA BREECE JOSEPH BREWER CAROLYN BROWN CLIFTON BURTON RALPH CALDWELL EMMA CARLILE CAROL CARPENTER HAROLD CASTOR PHILLIP CHAMPION JANE COLLINS LAWRENCE COPPOCK RICHARD COSTON CAROL COTTON Forty-sevenFRESHMEN ELBERT COTTON ROBERT CROCKETT RUTH DAUGHERTY LUELLA DAULTON DAVID DAVIES RAY DAVIS REVA MAE DAVIS MARTHA DEHNER DAVID DELLINGER JAMES DICKEY BETTY DOWLING MARY DUFFITT BETTY EVERLING ROBERT FARR ELIZABETH FETZ JOHN FIHE WILLIS FRYE GENE GALLATIN JACK GALLATIN NANCY GARDNER HAROLD GERARD HAROLD GILL JILL GIPSON RAYMOND GISELBACH AGNES GLOTZBACH EDWARD GLOTZBACH VIOLET GLOTZBACH DANNY GOOD Forty-eightFRESHMEN SHARON GRAY JACK GREEN BEVERLY GREEN RAYMOND GREEN LAWRENCE GROOVER THOMAS HAINES ROBERT HANCOCK MAX HANKLEY CHIQUELA HARRISON PHILIP HAYNES JANICE HENDERSON BARBARA HERSHEY DALLAS HESTER DONALD HIGHT JAMES HILL BONNIE HINDS NANCY HOLTSCLAW JAMES HOOSE WILLIAM HUNTSINGER WANDA HUNT LUCY HUBBARD ROBERT JORDAN JOSEPH JUDAY JOE KELICH JACK KIPHART BEVERELY KNOTTS RAMONA KNOTTS MARY LAUB Forty-nineFRESHMEN PATRICIA LASTER SARA LEE LEGG BILL LEWIS THOMAS MANGHELLI JANE McCARTY thomas McCarthy Patricia McDaniel JEAN McNEELEY RAYMOND McPHEARSON DALE McQUEEN JOAN McQUEEN MARY MEYER FREDERICK MILLER PHILLIP MILLER JIMMY MITCHELL GENE MOON JOHN MOORE REBECCA MORGAN FRED MORRIS PATRICIA NASH MARTHA NEELEY GEOFFREY NEIGHBORS DORA NICCUM FRANKIE PARROTT LOIS PENN DON PLAKE DANNY PORTER CLARENCE LUSE FiftyFRESHMEN ROBERT POWELL MERRILL QUARLES MARLA ANN RAY BARBARA RETHERFORD JO ANN ROCKHILL TEDDY ROWE LEONA ROSS BARBARA SCHMIDT MARY SCIRCLE MADALENE SEAL MARYBELLE SHIVELY STEPHEN SIZELOVE JOYCE SKIRVIN MARY JANE SMITH RONNIE SOUTHERN RICHARD STAFFORD JOE STEVENS BEULAH STOOKEY CHARLES SYKORA ROBERT TALLEY ERLE TOMLINSON NETTIE TOWNSEND ORVILLE TRANBARGER PATRICIA VANGETS JESSE VAN HORN MYRON VAN HORN CAROLYN VAN NESS WILLIAM WALKER Fifty-oneFRESHMEN BETTY WATSON HAL WAYMIRE CAROLYN WELLS LOUISE WHITAKER BILL WHITENACK EUGENIA WIDNER SHIRLEY WILBURN LEONA WILLIAMS DON WIRE KARLEEN WISLER GLENDA WOOD MARILYN YOUNG SARAH FOWLER JOHN HOLLIDAY CARL MUNNS JACK WALSH JOYCE HOLLENSBE DAVID HOLLIDAY MARY LEEVER GEORGE NOEI E Fifty-twoBROTHERHOOD As I bowed my head in prayer, I looked about to see The people of other races, who were going to pray with me. Beside me stood a negro, his black hands gently pressed Against the heart so full of praise, that beat within his breast. Behind me stood a yellow lad, with slanted eyes upraised, And looking on the other side, a Hindu I saw there Her eyes were closed, her head was bowed in silent, fervent prayer. And then I saw before me a fair haired Swedish maid 1 he eyes of blue were filled with tears, and we together prayed, “Our Father”— Written by Shirley Donley at the Cleveland Conference January 2, 1948 Fifty-threeA What would happen if we didn’t have our activities? Without them we would lose some of the foundation of our school. Just think of the many extra-curricular activities with which you are concerned. Think them over slowly in order to realize their true value. First, there is the Student Council. This is really one organization to which you can be proud to belong. It is the backbone of our school—the seat of democracy in our school. Then there is the Booster’s Club. What would our yelling section do without this loyal group? And have you noticed how pretty the Booster’s Club looks? Also there are the football, track, and basketball teams whom we shouldn’t forget. Good participation is always shown in these particular activities. We give our thanks to the Dramatic and Projection Clubs for keeping us out of that Latin or Algebra class. Of course, those pictures and plays were good, too. The Megaphone, with representatives from all classes, keeps us in contact with all current events. The Annual helps recall many passing memories of good old times at W. H. S. Student participation in these and many other organizations not mentioned here promote co-operation and leadership as effective citizenship training. T I E SThe Boosters Fifty-fiveCRESCENT STAFF Standing: Joan Stone, Phyllis Owens, Marilyn Stoker, Virginia Haynes, Nancy Clyde, Virgie Dickey Ava Lee Wisler Second row standing: Miss Barnes, sponsor, Carolyn Gill, Joyce Locke, Jacqueline Guard, Dolores McCan, Betty Morris, Phyllis Hiatt, Jo Ann Ault, Gloria Gilmore, Editor Third row seated: Dolores Commons, Evelyn Franklin, Martha Parr, Wanda Lewellen, Mary K. Harting, Mary Perry, Patty Benedict, Beverly Stam, Kay Gibbons Fourth row seated: Charles Hasecuster, David Pace, Max Summers, Jim Lasley, Don Doty, Dick Squier, Mickey Hennegan, Henry Hollensbe The Crescent Staff One of the really difficult jobs that comes up every year is that of preparing the Crescent for publication. To start the Crescent drive, a program in which all members of the Crescent staff participate is usually presented shortly after school starts in the fall. Then salesmen are assigned to every homeroom, and, from then on until publishing time, the Crescent room is rarely deserted. The make-up staff must prepare a dummy of the Crescent in order to decide just where all the pictures and articles should go. Then those hundreds of pictures have to be sorted, identified, and put in the proper places in the dummy by the Picture Staff. The Literary Editor must decide upon the length of all the articles to be written and assign those articles to the members of the Literary Staff. Those members, in turn, must try to think of something to write before the rapidly approaching deadline. When all those articles aie finished and corrected, they are typed exactly as they will appear in the Crescent. At length this work is completed and the finished model is sent to the publishers. The staff then is able to sit back and know that it is now only a matter of waiting until those nice, new Crescents arrive. Fifty-sixKaj Gibbons, assistant editor Miss Barnes, sponsor and Gloria Gilmore, editor Standing: Charles Hasecuster, Dolores McCan, Max Summers, Kay Gibbons Seated: Jo Ann Ault, Miss Barnes, sponsor, Phyllis Hiatt, Betty Morris, Gloria Gilmore, Editor, Virgie Dickey, Joan Stone, Pat BenedictSeated left to right: Virginia Haynes, consul, Joyce Locke, Marilyn Darrow, Jack Gipson, consul, Dick Squier, Betty Morris. Second row seated: Mrs. Jones, sponsor, Doris Champion, Noramae Smith, Marilyn Davies, Carolyn Gill, Joyce Hannah, Dolores Sattler. Third row seated: Dorothy Woodrum, Margaret Williams, Gloria S}chuck. Martha Davies, Margaret Broyles, Jo Ann Cotton, Dolores Commons. Fourth row seated: Darle Lou Tran-barger, Clarabelle Theobald, Martha Parr, Mary Schuck, Leda Tanzelli. Standing: Ava Lee Wisler, Marlene Loer, Evelyn Fritz, Charles Hase-custer, Virginia McCorkle, Martha Scircle, Juell Harbit, Rita Gross, Dorothy Gootee, Mickie Hennegan, Robert Clary, John Ward. Latin Club The consuls for the Inter Nos Latin Club for this year were Jack Gipson and Virginia Haynes who alternated in presiding over the bi-monthly meetings. The activities of these meetings ranged from contests, songs, and special reports to short plays. This school year marked the first Latin Week for the local club, high lighted by a formal initiation of new members and a program presented to the student body. This year also marked the affiliation of Inter Nos with the Junior Classical League, a division of the American Classical League. Each year on Honor Day the club presents awards to three members with outstanding scholastic and achievement records. Lib rary Assistants Although the library assistants form no official organization, they are an indispensable group in our high school. Under the direction of Miss Allen, the librarian, these pupils help to keep our library in order and assist in the handling of books and magazines. Each of the students works in the library during his study periods. Our school library is always a pleasant room in which to study—a room always kept in perfect order and one which contains well-organized shelves of books. Miss Allen and her library assistants are to be highly commended. Left to right: Bill Dever, Jim Fettig, Johnny Carroll, Harvey Warner, Kathleen Graham, Jack Shaffner, Max Summers, Phil Arnold, Betty Beilhartz, Myrna Lou DeLong, Miss Allen, librarian. Fifty-eightStanding left to right: Jack Parker, Joe Seibold, Jack Gipson, Jerry Ault, Johnny Carroll, Catherine Davies, Norma Breece, Glenda Woods, Second row seated: Judy Sloan, Joyce Hannah, Carol Southern, Louise Bell, Pat Benedict, Amelia Hollingsworth, Mrs. Barr, sponsor, Charlotte Waymire, editor, Alice Huntsinger, Pauline Jordan, Marilyn Darrow, Betty Beilhartz, Barbara Hutchison, Linda Robinson. Megaphone The Megaphone, our school paper, has quite an interesting historical background. The need for a school paper was first realized in 1923, a staff was organized, and plans were laid. Aided by teachers, patrons of the school, business men and its sponsor, Mr. Emig, the staff produced in January, 1924, our first school paper, "The Forge.“ Although it was small, it satisfied its readers not only giving them news of school activities but also other interesting and amusing features, such as a gossip column. After several years of inactivity, the paper was reorganized in 1941 under the direction of Miss Cynthia Demaree. The first small mimeographed edition of the Megaphone was a far cry from the professional appearing publication we look forward to reading today. The Megaphone staff is a member of the Indiana High School Press Association and attends press meetings which are held each year at Franklin, Indiana. Under the capable supervision of Mrs. Barr, the sponsor of the Megaphone, the staff is able to produce one of the best school papers in the state of Indiana. As you know, no school paper is better than the staff behind it. This explains why the Megaphone is outstanding. Fifty-nineJUNIOR AND SENIOR GROUP Sunshine The Sunshine Society is such a large organization that it has been divided into two groups, the freshmen and sophomores and the juniors and seniors. These two groups meet on alternate Mondays under the sponsorship of Miss Esther Koons. FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE GROUP SixtyDramatic Club "E” Men The Dramatic Club has again proved itself capable of providing the school with excellent entertainment. Much of its success is due to the leadership of Mr. Brown, the sponsor. The first play was given before Christmas and three one-act plays were successfully presented during the second semester. The Dramatic Club also assisted in producing the junior and senior class plays. The E-Men’s Club is the representative body of our high school athletes. Since its organization three years ago, it has been the goal of attainment for the football, basketball and track hopefuls. The club, with its roster of thirty-five members, is sponsored by Mr. Ward and presided over by Scott Lasley. Sixty-oneThe Senior Class Play Have you ever wondered what would happen if the man you intended to marry suddenly decided that he didn’t want to marry you? That is exactly what happened in the senior’s lovable comedy—“The Groom Said No.” The groom, Steve Cameron, had been in World War II and had been treated in a hospital for a leg injury. He could not help but fall in love with a certain nurse by the name of Shirley Anderson, but when he came home, he found to his dismay that he was to be married to Clara Curtis, an old high school flame. What could he do? As he had been in a hospital, he decided to act as if he were a psycho - neurotic. Shirley came to his rescue as his very pert, but alert nurse, and then there was Steve’s sister, Patty, who helped their love life along. But also there was his Mother who was very much determined to have Clara, and not Shirley, for a daughter-in-law. We mustn’t forget Father who was a good natured, easy-going man with a keen sense of humor. Everything seemed to be very complicated until Ed Smith came and stole Clara away from co-operative Steve. Naturally, there was a happy-ever-after ending. Some side attractions were a little flirtation between Steve’s sister, Virgie, and her boy friend, Willie and Mrs. Sorenson, a determined neighbor, who added comedy to the play. The little girl next door, Mary Alice (who couldn’t keep a secret), helped in making this a play to be long remembered. Although the cast had a great part in making the play a success, there was also the production staff which was made up of many students. The play was given under the excellent direction of Mr. Donald Brown, dramatic coach, and Anita Beckett, assistant. The prompter was Dolores Commons; stage manager, Charles Hasecuster; property, Dolores McCan; costumes, Betty Beilhartz; make-up, Shirley Krebs; publicity, Burvia Anderson; tickets, Joan Stone; and programs, Francis Kelly. The cast included Ava Lee Wisler, Barbara Shaw, Louise Bell, Amelia Hollingsworth, Jo Ann Ault, Maurice Fettig, Richard Sivert, Catherine Davies, Louis Benedict, Martha Parr, Phyllis Hiatt, Darle Lou Transbarger, Betty Morris, Patty Benedict, and Burvia Anderson. Sixty-twoBack row standing: Mr. Brown, sponsor, James F. Hamilton. Carl Utterbach, Barbara Hutchison, Johnny Carroll, Bill Whitenack, William Stone, Danny Good Standing: Betty Pietz, Verna Jean Parrill, Joan Cotton, Charlotte Waymire, Amelia Hollingsworth, Kathleen Graham, Myrna DeLong Speaker: Jack Parker Debate The question is “Resolved: That the federal government should require compulsory arbitration of labor disputes in all basic industries.” The season got under way with the El wood teams going to Ball State Teacher’s College and emerging victorious. Both negative and affirmative teams were entered. On January 3, Jack Parker and Amelia Hollingsworth, negative; Betty Pietz and Charlotte Waymire, affirmative, journeyed to Wabash to win five out of six debates. This was the second straight year in which Elwood teams had won the Wabash tourney. On January 17, a debate tourney was held in Elwood with 13 teams participating besides our own. Concordia won the tourney—with Elwood teams “A” winning two, losing two, and teams “B” tying for first place. Several other trips were made by the teams during the school year. Their record has been extremely good. This year’s team is made up of students with two, three or four years in debating. Those students who have debated in the various tourneys are: Betty Pietz, Charlotte Waymire, Jack Parker, Amelia Hollingsworth, Joan Cotton, James Hamilton, Carl Utterbach, Myrna DeLong, William Stone and Jack Gibson. At the Ball State tournament Joan Cotton and Jack Parker entered the extemporaneous speaking contest. Jack won the rating of excellent and Joan was rated good. The hopes of these debaters were very high when it came to the sectional, regional, semi-final, and final state debate contests. Sixty-threeNATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Standing left to right: Dolores Mc-Can, Ava Lee Wisler, Noramae Smith. Marilyn Darrow. Joan Cotton, Anita Beckett, Virginia Haynes Dorothy Woodrum, Clarabelle Theobald, Joan Stone Seated left to right: Charlotte Waymire, David Pace, Jack Gipson, Mr. Brown, sponsor, Dick Squier, Gloria Gilmore, Betty Morris. National Honor Society The National Honor Society is a scholastic organization recognized throughout the nation. Members are chosen from the upper ten per cent of their class, and membership is based upon four qualities—character, leadership, scholarship and service. Probationary membership is granted to a group of juniors and seniors, but permanent members may be chosen only upon graduation. By honoring worthy stuudents and promoting worthwhile activities, the National Honor Society makes good citizenship and outstanding scholarship in high schools a matter of distinction. HONOR ROLL Seated: Alice Huntsinger, Mary Katherine Halting, Joan Stone, Jill Gipson, Dorothy Woodrum, Noramae Smith. Standing: Larry Noble, John Ward, Anita Beckett, Mary Lou Scircle, Lucy Hubbard, Maurice Fettig, Rex Moody. Sixty-fourSTUDENT COUNCIL Standing: Lowell Alexander, Pat Phillips, William Lange, Teddy Rowe, Jack Kiphart, George Acres, James Acres, Bill Moschell, David Copher, Charles Dunn, Fred Henderson. Seated: Kay Gibbons, Noramae Smith, Velma Haas, Roberta Harvey. Phyllis Walker, Alice Huntsinger, president, Mr. Copeland, sponsor, Max Summers, vice-president, Jo Ann Ault, secretary, David Pace, treasurer, David Dellinger, Jerry Ault, Don Wire. STUDENT COUNCIL Members for the Student Council, the governing body of the school, are chosen by the members of each home room. The Council meets once a week to discuss all problems which concern the school. Many of the pleasures and privileges we now enjoy in our school were brought about by members of the Student Council through our own suggestions. One fine example of the Student Council's work was getting the Panther Den started. The building of the new cafeteria was also brought about largely through the efforts of the Student Council. Another duty of the Council is compiling and revising the little book about the high school which proves very valuable to freshmen and to other pupils in selecting a course and in finding out about clubs and awards. One of the most important annual events is Award Day. This was started by the Student Council. Each year the Council spends several weeks planning and forming committees to find out who receives awards, to arrange the seating of those who will, and to set a date for Award Day. Each year the members of the Student Council elect a sponsor and Student Council officers. This year the officers were as follows: Alice Huntsinger, president; Max Summers, vice-president; Jo Ann Ault, secretary; and David Pace, treasurer; Mr. Copeland, sponsor. Sixty-fiveUSHERS Bottom row seated: Bob Heflin, Bill Lynas, Fred Tyner, Harold Chriss, Jack Hutcheson, Jim Whisler. Second row Standing: Jim Reed, Paul Altherr, Palmer Davis, sponsor, Lowell Ebert, Kenneth Bourff. Third row standing: Jack Brewer, Kenneth Jarrett, Charles Wilburn, Donald Hughes. USHERS' CLUB PEP COMMITTEE The Ushers’ Club was organized by Mr. Davis eleven years ago to serve as guides and information centers during home basketball games. Fred Tyner has acted as head usher of this efficient group the past year. The Pep Committee was organized for the purpose of creating new yells and planning the school’s pep sessions. In contrast to the former plan of having only six members on the committee this year a representative from each home room and the four yell leaders make up the committee. PEP COMMITTEE Back row: David Peters, Joe Seibold, Danny Green, David Davies, Bob Clary. Third row: Elaine Harbit, Kay Gibbons, Janice Henderson, Joan Lewis, Verna Mae High, Betty Pietz. Second row: Amelia Hollingsworth, Gertrude McCarthy, Carolyn Hood, Pauline Jordan. Catherine Davies, Pat Benedict. Front row: Bill Dever, John Carroll, Joe Brewer, Dick Robbins, James Acres. Sixty-sixSPANISH CLUB Standing: Rex Moody, Norman McGraw, Dick Sivert, Bill Way mire, Ray Jackson, David Copher, Charles Dunn, William Stone, Tommy Hubbard. Seated third row: Catherine Davies, Jo Ann Cotton, Anita Beckett, Mrs. Records, Mary Frances Cain, Pat Benedict. Seated second row: Betty Erdman, Pauline Jordan, Barbara Skillman, Helen Joyce Tyner, Verna Jean Parrill, Joan Stone. Seated first row: Birdena Campbell, Phyllis Hiatt, president, Gloria Gilmore, secretary, Louise Bell, treasurer, Larry Noble, vice-president. THE SPANISH CLUB A new club, the Spanish Club, has been added to our organizations. The purposes of the Spanish Club are: the practice of Spanish, the study of Spanish customs—especially those of Latin America, the study of various aspects of the culture of Spain and Latin America, and the promotion of friendship with Spanish-speaking peoples. Some of the members are now corresponding with students of Latin American countries. The club is sponsored by Mrs. Records, who has taught Spanish to each of the members. This year the officers were: president. Phyllis Hiatt; vice-president, Larry Noble; secretary, Gloria Gilmore; and treasurer, Louise Bell. PROGRAM COMMITTEE The program committee scanned countless entertainment advertisements to select the best so that our auditorium programs might always be interesting and enjoyable. This committee selected entertainment of the highest and finest type. The programs which they chose for the student body this year were the kind that they thought everyone would enjoy. “The Roamers,” a group of four talented vocalists, sang music representing a crosscountry tour of America. Jack’s Xylophone Band not only presented unusual musical entertainment, but also many talented entertainers. The Latin Club and the Spanish Club each presented an appropriate program. Mr. Hazard, the Canadian artist, fascinated us all. Our frequent Chapel programs were all very beautiful and impressive. The public speaking classes gave two sparkling programs. An unexpected magician enthralled the auditorium. A fine Awards Day program climaxed the term. PROGRAM COMMITTEE Darle Lou Tranbarger Johnny Carroll Mrs. Records Tommy Hubbard Mr. Smith Sixty-sevenART CLUB Standing: Mrs. Sowers, sponsor, Dolores McCan, Beverly Balser, Clara Jean Beaman, Burvia Anderson, Clifford Conard, Irene Dellinger. Seated: Virginia Bouslog, Lois Slayton, Barbara Hutchison, Betty Beil-hartz, Pat Benedict, Ilene Dellinger, Jacqueline Guard. THE ART CLUB The art club is a new organization in W. H. S. this year. It was organized by Jacqueline Guard and Barbara Hutchison under the leadership of Mrs. Sowers, the ait teacher. Alpha Rho Tau, the Greek letters which spell art, was selected as the club’s name. This club was organized for those art students interested in outside art work, such as contest entries and visits to different exhibits. The club also has plans for bringing traveling exhibits to our high school. Officers of Alpha Rho Tau are: President: Jacqueline Guard Vice-President: Barbara Hutchison Secretary: Patricia Benedict Treasurer: Betty Beilhartz Business Manager: Roland Brown MRS. SOWERS THIRD PERIOD ART CLASS Sixty-eightPROJECTION CLUB First row seated: Max McCorkle, Larry Noble, Ross Noble, James Webb. Second row: James Poole, Harlan Kiddey, Tom Leathers, Jim Hamilton. Third row: Carl Utter-bach, Danny Good, Philip Champion, John Holliday, Ralph Scott. Fourth row: Johnny Baden, James Whisler, Kenneth Jarrett, Mr. Smith, sponsor, William Stone. Fifth row standing: Richard Sivert, Richard Squier, Bill Lange, Edmund Goodrich, Jim Lasley, Verlin Quick, Charles Wilburn. PROJECTION CLUB The Projection Club, under the direction ot Mr. Smith, meets once a week in the projection room to assign a visual education film to all operators who desire to show one. This organization is also responsible for the public address system which is used at all of our home football and basketball games. The officers of the club are Verlin Quick and Jim Lasley. TRAYS AND BUCKETS This organization is important, at least for the enjoyment of basketball fans. In addition to providing refreshments at home games, this group strives to develop executive ability, sales ability, and cooperative spirit among the members and to do anything to promote the best interest of the school. The present officers are: Rosemary Mc-Elwee, president and chairman of the sellers; Beverly Mort, secretary; William McGuire, manager; Bob McQuitty, assistant manager; and Miss Digel, sponsor. TRAYS AND BUCKETS Kneeling left to right: Joan Rockhill, Jean McNeely, Doris McNeely, Dortheia Snipe, Vera Ebert, Ethel McWilliams, Beverly Mort. Second row: Bob McQuitty, Bill McGuire, Miss Digel, sponsor, Rosemary McElwee, Edward Miller, Jerry Taylor, Fred Miller. Sixty-nineORCHESTRA First row: Mr. Brugger, Director, Anita Beckett, Joan Stone, Pat Fihe, Nancy Holtsclaw, Marilyn Darrow, Phyllis Hiatt. Second row: Jane McCarty, Evelyn Franklin, Richard French, David Copher, Alice Huntsinger, Nancy Clyde. Third row: Jack Gipson, Betty Rockhill, Virginia Haynes, Joan Moody, Darle Lou Tranbarger, Charlotte Waymire Fourth row: Bill Waymire, Janice Henderson, Marilyn Henderson, David Pace, Jo Ann Ault, Henry Hollensbe Fifth row: Willis Frye, Richard Squier ORCHESTRA i he high school orchestra is the oldest of all the divisions of our music department. During its many years of existence, it has grown into the fine organization which is now ably directed by Mr. Clifford Brugger. Much of the success of the orchestra is due to the efforts of Mrs. Zimmerman, the instructor for stringed instruments. The orchestra furnishes music for the junior and senior plays, and for the past few years has played for commencement. It has also become a factor in the community, its members having appeared on various programs sponsored by civic groups. Through its willingness to serve both the school and the public the orchestra has gained the appreciation it well deserves. SeventyMIXED CHORUS FIFTH PERIOD LABORATORY CLASS IN CHORAL MUSIC SIXTH PERIOD LABORATORY CLASS IN CHORAL MUSIC Seventy-oneBAND Our high school band was first organized in 1921 with Mr. Robert Burt as director. From that time until the present the band has been an important part of our school life. For the past two years the band has been directed by Mr. Clifford Brugger. A new attraction, the twirlers who have performed at football and basketball games and in public parades, has been added to the band. These six girls have become skillful in the art of twirling. During both the football and basketball seasons the band plays at all of the games, working up various formations and playing additional selections during the intermissions and after the game. Wherever it plays the band adds greatly to the spirit of the occasion. TWIRLERS Joan Moody Martha Dehner Marilyn Darrow Jo Ann Ault, Majorette Pat Vangets Mary Lou Scircle Linda Robinson Seventy-twoBAND OFFICERS Standing: Jo Ann Ault, Charlotte Waymire, Virginia Haynes, Charles Hasecuster, Darle Lou Tranbarger, Jack Scott Seated: Scott Lasley, Marilyn Darrow, Gloria Gilmore, Ava Lee Wisler, Phyllis Hiatt Seventy-threeA T H L E T I C S COACHES Seated: Frank Bykowski—Head Football Coach; John Ward-Head Basketball Coach Standing: Harry Bridges and Maurice Patterson, Assistants ATHLETICS Every school is proud of its athletes and we are, by no means, an exception. There are many good reasons why we have the right to be proud of the young men in our student body who participate in athletics. Participation in football, basketball and track develops the co-operation and follow-through that make for success—not only )n the playing field but long after graduation. Through the training period and the vigorous exercise of active participation in sports are developed the wholesome, healthy men and women who are a basic asset of our democracy. By means of athletic contests not only those actually playing but also the entire student body are able to express their loyalty and pride for their school. When victory is achieved each of us feels that it was his school and his team that won it. We are all proud of that team and of the fine members who compose it. Still victory is not always possible and although defeat does occur at times, it is this cycle of victory and defeat which gives athletes their greatest lesson—good sportsmanship. This important quality becomes impressed in the minds of all athletes and without sportsmanship no one is properly prepared to live in our modern world. Yes we are proud of our athletes—of the games they play, of the men they are, and of the good citizens they will be. FOOT 4. 1. Scott Lasley—Quarterback and fullback; 2. Roland Brown—End; 3. Willis Fern—Center; 4. Bob Wheatley—Guard; 5. Don Doty—End; 6. Joe Cannon—Halfback; 7. Dave Peters—End; £ 5. 6. 7.BALL 1. Bennie Wells—Guard; 2. Jack Parker—Tackle; 3. Phil Arnold—Halfback; 4. George Acres—Guard; 5. Bud Livengood—Tackle; 6. Bill Hocker—Quarterback; 7. Moe Fettig—End. 5. 2. 6.First row: Richard French, student manager; James Acres; David Peters; Robert Wheatley; George Acres; Bill Hocker; Bennie Wells; Scott Lasley; Maurice Fettig; Jack Scott, student manager Second row: Mr. Bykowski, coach; Bob Clary; James Hamilton; Don Doty; Willis Fern; Philip Arnold; Joe Cannon; Bud Livengood; Jack Parker; Roland Brown; Bill Warner; Mr. Ward, assistant coach Third row: Don Kane; Don Wire; Joe Kelich; Kenneth Fuller; Vernard Skinner; Loren Boyer; Ronald Virgil; Jack Coston, John Ward, Jr.: David Copher Fourth row: Tommy Hubbard; Darrell Miller; Jack Laub; Jim Hennegan; Jim Webb; Robert French; William Lange; Fred Henderson; Ray Keller; Ralph Carpenter; Mickey Hennegan VARSITY FOOTBALL Last season’s football team was one to be proud of as they rode over eight of their ten opponents in high gear. The only trouble they encountered was from Wabash and Marion. The team had one of the deciding factors of a winning combination—spirit. Not 3nce through their campaign were they in low spirits. Their offensive power was much stronger than was their defensive. Much of this offensive force was generated by Phil Arnold, all-state and conference halfback. No definite tragedy struck the Panthers except for a few achin’ backs and legs, or bloody noses, until the Noblesville game. It was then that they lost much of their reserve line strength when Bill Morgan suffered a broken right leg. Coach Frank Bykowski had the right type of material for a successful team and with his fine leadership and able help of his assistants, John Ward and Pat Patterson, a winning combination was soon reached. At the end spots they relied upon Dave Peters and Roland Brown, the tackles were filled with big Bud Livengood and Jack Parker. The guard spots were occupied by George Acres and “Buck” Wheatley, or Bennie Wells. Willis Fern held down the center spot most of the time. The backfield was one to be proud of as most of the “rompin’ ” was done by Phil Arnold, Joe Cannon and Scott Lasley. The signal backer’s position was ably filled by Bill Hocker. There are other boys, too numerous to mention, who were always trying to break the line up—such as Jack Cos-ton, Don Kane, Jim Acres and Jim Hamilton, but they’ll be around next season. Moe Fettig and Don Doty scarcely saw action due to the effectiveness and ability to last a whole game on the part of Dave Peters and Roland Brown, but they were there when called upon. All in all, the Panthers were something to be proud of, and W. H. S. says, “You did a big job, and we’re proud of you.” ■ Seventy-eightFRESHMAN FOOTBALL -j. ‘ 'i - Tommy Manghelli, Rex Beach, Jack Green. Dick Coston, Bill Huntsinger, Hal Waymire, Teddy Rowe Manager John Fihe, Gene Moon, Ralph Caldwell, Gene Gallatin. Dale McQueen, Robert Tally, Raymond Green. Bob Jordan, Jim Hoose, Orville Tranbarger. Robert Farr, Jack Kiphart, Ronnie Southern, Bill Lewis, Jess Vanhorn, Philip Haynes, Don Wire, Tommy Haines. Seventy-nineFOOTBALL SCORES El wood 37 Alexandria 6 Elwood 0 Wabash 13 Elwood 33 Noblesville 6 Elwood 26 Tipton 0 Elwood 9 Kokomo 7 Elwood 24 Monticello 0 Elwood 12 Huntington 6 Elwood 13 Marion 14 Elwood 12 Anderson 0 Elwood 25 Alexandria 0 Total El wood 191 Opponents 51 Eighty INDIVIDUAL BASKETBALL JACK SHAFFNER GUARD PHIL ARNOLD CENTER RONALD VIRGIL FORWARD MAURICE ROBERTSON GUARD JACK COSTON BILL HOCKER GEORGE WRIGHT FORWARD GUARD CENTER ROLAND BROWN FORWARD JOHN LOWDER GUARD JOHN CONWELL FORWARD BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1947 El wood 45 NoblesviUe 43 El wood 36 Southport 44 Elwood 41 Plymouth 44 Elwood 41 Marion 39 Elwood 31 Greenfield 30 Elwood 40 Wabash 43 Elwood 33 Alexandria 43 Elwood 30 Tipton 33 Elwood 31 Kokomo 44 1948 Elwood 40 Rochester 37 Elwood 51 Tipton 32 Elwood 44 Hartford City 43 Elwood 35 Huntington 55 Elwood 31 39 Elwood 35 Peru 55 Elwood 37 Lapel 41 Elwood 34 Alexandria 47 Elwood 48 Burris 37 Eighty-twoSeated: Fred Caldwell, Vernard Skinner, John Con well, Bill Hocker, Jack Shaffner, John Lowder Bill Coston. Standing: Mr. Ward. Coach. Maurice Robertson, Roland Brown, George Wright. Don Doty, Ronald Virgil, Phil Arnold, Jack Scott, Student Manager. VARSITY BASKETBALL The most eagerly awaited period in the school year is the basketball season. This 3rear, as usual, we had very good attendance at all of the home games, for one would miss seeing our team fight their hardest to make Elwood victorious. School spirit at all of these games was very high; and even though we were some-imes defeated, it was only because of the overwhelming odds the team had to face. When I asked Mr. Ward what he thought of the team, he replied, “I have never had a finer group of boys to work with. They were very cooperative and there was never any problem of discipline.” Each of the beys, I am sure, enioyed playing under Mr. Ward’s fine supervision, and we of the student body wish to thank him for the fine team he produced this year. Eighty-fourSECOND TEAM BASKETBALL First row: Coach Ward. Fred Henderson, Jim Webb, Mickey Hennegan, Philip Foley, Vernard Skinner, James Acres, Manager Dick French. Second row: Bill Lange, Bob Clary, David Copher, John Ward, Richard Brenner, Richard Gill, Bob French. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL First row: Max Beeman, Hal Waymire, Jerry Ault, Dick Coston, Bob Jordan, Teddy Rowe. Second row: John Fihe. Don Wire, Ralph Caldwell, Elbert Cotton, Tommy Haines, Bill Lewis, Jack Kiphart, Bill Huntsinger, Dallas Hester. Eighty-fiveAGRICULTURE BASKETBALL TEAM First row: Jack Case, Bob Heflin, Jack Hershey, Jack Hutcheson, Bill Lynas. Second row: David Leisure, Fred Tyner, John Hutcheson, Dallas Hobbs, Danny Green, Lowell Ebert. Mr. Davis, sponsor. YELL LEADERS JOHNNY CARROLL KAY GIBBONS JOAN LEWIS BILL DEVER Eighty sixTRACK First row: Jack Shaffner, Jack Scott, Max Summers, Vemard Skinner, Jack Hershey, Eill Hocker. Second row: Jack Coston, Roland Brown, Mr. Ward, coach, Ronald Virgil, Phil Arnold. TRACK When Spring comes around each year, there is always a group of high school boys who will go to the cinder path to pursue their hopes of being a track man. Track is the most highly individual sport in athletic lines. There is no one to pass the ball; no one to run interference; the winning or losing is a personal responsibility. Last year’s Panthers specialized in dashmen, pole vaulters, and high jumpers. Among the outstanding men of the ’47 team were: Max Summers, Phil Arnold, Jack Scott, Jack Schaffner and Vemard Skinner. Because of printer’s deadlines, the track results of the ’48 season cannot be carried. Eighty sevenGOLF TEAM Henry Hollensbe, Maurice Fettig, Dick Squier, David Leeson, Johnny Carroll BOWLING TEAM Standing: Pat Fihe, Wanda Lewellen. Clara Beeman, Betty Eeilhartz, Nancy Heflin. Kneeling: Lois Slayton, Pauline Jordan, Clemence Baker, Phyllis Owen, Kathleen Graham. Eighty-nineGIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION G.A.A. is the organization which sponsors girls’ sports. Bowling, basketball, volley ball, volley ring, and tennis are the major activities. This year “Play Nights,” which have proved to be very successful, have been held. Although the Girls’ Athletic Association is a relatively new organization, it has provided a long felt need for a girls’ athletic activity. BONNIE HINDS, JOAN MOODY, MARY LOU SCIRCLE, JANICE HENDERSON MISS SWEENEY’S THIRD PERIOD GYM CLASS Ninety JACK PARKER, RALPH BOHLANDER DON BOHLANDER, DALLAS WALKER JACK HUTCHESON, FRED TYNER JAMES MARLEY, EUGENE BOURFF AGRICULTURE TEAMS DAIRY JUDGING TEAM CROPS JUDGING TEAM The dairy judging team placed first in the Madison County contest held in the Elwood community on the dairy farms of Edgar Ball and the Goins Brothers. Ralph Bohlandcr placed first among the 169 boys who participated in the county contest. In the District, our team of four boys placed sufficiently high to attend the Purdue Roundup along with the crops team and participated in the judging of dairy cattle in the state contest. This team placed among the highest teams at Purdue University and were made eligible to attend the Indiana State Fair and judge again in the State contest. Here they placed third in their class, which is a distinct honor. The crops judging team is composed of four boys who have been trained by Mr. Davis in the technicalities of judging corn, oats, wheat, clover, and alfalfa hay for quality. This year’s crop team is one of the best Elwood has ever known. The boys brought several samples to the agriculture department, and judged them by score card and comparison judging. By doing this, they were trying to acquire perfection. The team placed second in the Madison County contest held in late March of 1947. They also placed at the District Contest held at Knightstown and Richmond early in May. Their placing was high enough to warrant their attendance at the state contest for judging held at the 4-H Club Roundup at Purdue University. Ninety-oneA bN PSHUT JOHN CAMPBELL C. JARRETT, P. ALTHERR, GENE BOURFF ANNA L. PARKERPALSIE-WALSIE MARTHA DAVIES EVELYN HUGHES ROUGH CHARACTERS TOWERING RUSSEL 1 Something in common,—jackets, that is LITTLE MOE WHO’S THE VICTIM?Bill Miller and Joan Sams j BILLY DAVIS Come, Come, Norma! McGRAW’S SMILE u p 4«ij[i Lasley working—ha! ha! MMM—FIVE, TOOTuesday? nope Wednesday? nope Thursday? well— Jo puts her heart in it WATCH IT- MOOSEHART GAME CUTE, AREN’T THEY! BASKETBALL OR STATUE???foaci duc - SettioM. MANGAS CAFETERIA GEORGE JACK pantaccx. fax pine Ste z ±. and GOOD COFFEE . SALADS . PIES Foods of Your Own Choice at Prices That Are Right 0»e Hundred EightCONGRATULATIONS SENIORS Cunningham Studio HOYT WRIGHT COMPANY “THE RIGHT STORE FOR YOUNG MEN” Anderson, Ind. j------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Phone 640 James Cunningham Photographer “A Good Place To Trade” James A. Creagmile and Son, Inc. Morris 50 to S1.00 Store Elwood, Indiana City Fish and Poultry Market Fancy Dressed Poultry - Eggs Fish in Season” Phone Jack Melling 213 Manager "HAVE A COKE” - @oCa 'Sottliay (ZcwtfxztUf ELWOOD . INDIANA One Hundred NineBuy Belter Clothes 1 Shoes and Dry Goods 1 CONCHA TULA TIONS Class of AH I i 1 1 1 BALLARD r. c. McDaniels ; i i i i i BOWLING ALLEYS FLORENCE COOPER MILLINERY and BEAUTY SHOP HIGHEST VALUES! . . . . . . LOWEST PRICES! None But the Best in Ladies' Ready to Wear THE ! WHY fate . Martin Blumenthal Mgr. j j 813 Meridian Street Anderson, Indiana One Hundred TenI I CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS ’48 i Indiana General Electric Service i i Our entire Corporation wishes you Good Luck, Happiness, and an early success in the school of life ■ I of the Indiana and Michigan Electric Co. 1 SCHRADERS 1 1 i I 1 KLUNPP | i i WALL PAPER and PAINT STORE 206 South Anderson St. 1 1516 Main Street i i i i— 1 Telephone 915 1533 South A St. Elwood, Ind. CONGRATULATIONS from ! General Lamps j Manufacturing SLEEP WELL . . . AT OUR HOTEL . . . HOTEL BONHAM 1510 South A St. Phone 1300 I ( j ' PACE'S SUNOCO ] Corner of South F and Anderson Sts. j I KLEIN'S i ELWOOD’S NEWEST FOOT FASHION CENTER I THE j CITIZENS BANK I ELWOOD, INDIANA I I I Member of THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION I j One Hundred ElevenLANDRUM IMPLEMENT CO. JOHN DEERE SALES and SERVICE DELAVAL CREAM SEPARATORS and MILKERS 1336 South A St. Phone 73 HINSHAW DRUGS. INC. “Your prescription is a doctor’s order’’ “We follow this order with exacting care’’ Telephone 88 212 S. Anderson St. GOOD LUCK From 7 ( omfrcutif. 'Inc. 9th and No. D Sts. Elwood, Indiana i One Hundred TwelveAmerica needs what the Graduating Class of 48 has to offer America needs your intelligence, your ability to think problems through. America needs your tolerance, your ability to work in harmony with people of all creeds, races and religions. America needs your spirit of competition and fair play, your determination to work and get ahead by your own efforts. These are qualities which are always “in demand” because they are the basis of American democracy. Delco-Remy extends its best wishes to the Glass of ’48. DIVISION, GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION ANDERSON, INDIANA WHEREVER WHEELS TURN OR PROPELLERS SPIN One Hundred ThirteenI FRENCH PASTRY SHOP j 109 S. ANDERSON ! Eddie Land's cyWusic Stand . . . 312 S. Anderson DAY'S GROCERY THE FRIENDLY NEIGHBORHOOD STORE 1801 South H TELEPHONE 186 “GOOD LUCK” SENIORS M onticello M anufacturing Company ELWOOD, INDIANA ELWOOD LODGE No. 219 Home Ice and Coal Company 1800 South D ELWOOD ELWOOD BATTERY and ELECTRIC AUTO LITE UNITED MOTORS SALES and SERVICE “PROTECTION” “FROM THE CRADLE TO THE GRAVE” J. LEWIS SMALL J BUFFING EQUIPMENT and SUPPLIES j ELWOOD, INDIANA One Hundred FourteenSTUDENTS ... ' i i i i i i i i i i You too, should get the benefit of a seventy year old experience in modern merchandising. For seventy years this firm has stood the test—faithfully served Elwood and community. Leesons faith in Elivood and the peoples faith in Leesons, build an institution that will endure. Remember—When good merchandise j j is available—Leesons will have it. j I I I R. L. LEESON SONS COMPANY i One Hundred FifteenSTEVEN'S Tire Baiiery Service 701 South Anderson ELWOOD PHONE INDIANA 1146 i Maines Insurance Agency, Inc. ELWOOD. INDIANA I- i I i Central Hardware Where You Find What You Want for the HOME - STORE - FARM Phone 26 108 S. Anderson Maine Restaurant 1512 South A PHONE 135 Co Clay Doty, Drugs On Ehvood’s Busiest Corner “Where Friendly Folks Meet” MEET EAT GREET YOUR FRIENDS For Your Concrete Needs . . . Call 135 READY MIXED CONCRETE CO. 2500 So. D Robert Carter, Prop. Elwood Fruit Market FANCY FRUITS and VEGETABLES I John Manghelli j ! SIMMONS CLEANERS Luncheonette Drugs Prescriptions Cosmetics NORRIS FINE CHOCOLATES “HOME of FINE DRY CLEANING” “FAMOUS NAMES” Our Exclusive Lines of Jewelry Are All Nationally Known. This Assures You of the Best of Quality At Fair Prices EARL G. RHODES, Reliable Jeweler Congratulations, Seniors F. W. Woolworth Company One Hundred Sixteenh . . . tut afife ltcMitty You too can enjoy having 'money in the bank For —A down payment on a home; —Tuition to send your child to college; —A new car; —The trip you’ve been dreaming of, and for many other things you want. TUe invite you ta Aave at t£i 56 years of Friendly Service FIRST NATIONAL BANK ELWOOD INDIANA MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION One Hundred Seventeen 1 1 1 1 I ! j TAM'S ! STOKELY R exalt 1 j DRUG STORE VAN CAMP i ! j i j INC. TELEPHONE j 301 i j j ! 200 South Anderson J PRESCRIPTIONS ACCURATELY FILLED j PHONE 4 ELWOOD, IND | • DRUGS • MEDICINES • LIQUORS • SUNDRIES | I TRAVEL THE ROAI) TO HAPPINESS . . . i n a NATIONAL TRAILER COACH ELWOOD, INDIANA One Hundred EighteenI CITIES SERVICE Petroleum Products | Distilled FUEL OIL H. R. Orbaugh, Disi. OFFICE and WAREHOUSE I 31st and Main Sts. Phone 1970 j ELWOOD PAINT and ] WALL PAPER STORE 1526 South A Street Phone 164 . ELWOOD, INDIANA , Congratulations! ff ELWOOD’S NEWEST SHOPPE FOR LADIES TEENAGERS and CHILDREN’S APPAREL I I I I I I I Moon's Grocery 2207 Main Street Phone 322 Men and Young Men Can Have That New “Bold Look” if They Buy Their Clothing From . . . STORE FOR MEN NATIONALLY ADVERTISED MERCHANDISE STYLE — SERVICE — SATISFACTION MILLINERY and LINGERIE LENNA MYERLY Manager j i j FIRM GRINNELL j GENERAL STORE Leach's Food Market Congratulates the Class of ’48 ] Thomas Son Shell Service Station { 1933 Main Street ) ELWOOD. INDIANA PHONE 930 I ! I One Hundred NineteenQUALITY and SAFETY LAMPS and SERVICE PARTS Quidle JlanupA Jiicjlit Mte Way GUIDE LAMP DIVISION General Motors Corporation Anderson, Indiana, U. S.A. One Hundred TwentyCongratu lations— Class of “48” ELWOOD SWEET SHOPPE SWELL PLACE TO MEET SWELL PLACE TO EAT WHERE EVERYTHING’S NEAT AND OH, SO SWEET HIATT'S FROZEN FOODS LOCKER SERVICE COLD STORAGE IT’S JUNE IN JANUARY WITH FRESH, FROZEN FRUITS and VEGETABLES One Hundred Twenty-I 1 ! i { A DEPENDABLE PLACE TO TRADE j | THE | ! HOME LUMBER j ! COMPANY ! j 1911 So. B. St. ARTHUR E. BELL ( PHONE 132 Manager j ELWOOD. INDIANA i | i . HOOSE’S DRIVE IN . FOR BETTER CLEANING 1 i i CANDIES, SCHOOL SUPPLIES [ SOFT DRINKS and MAGAZINES j 1 ROYAL GARMENT | 1 1 I i ! CLEANERS i ! SAM AURELIUS | ! 208 S. Anderson St. i 1 j PHONE 13 1 L j 1610 — Next to the Campus f i j McKNIGHT’S I i | Good Equipment Makes The Good Farmer Better I i j INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER One Hundred Twenty-twoBEST WISHES From BOHLANDER’S DAIRY, INC. 515 N. ANDERSON ST. PHONE 393-W STOKLEY CONGRATULATIONS FROM THE ELWOOD PLANT ELWOOD LUMBER COMPANY “EVERYTHING FROM PLANS TO PAINT" PHONE 28 ! Nickle Plate R. R. and 18th Street j One Hundred Twenty-threeI I I I I ( I ! I I l I Congratulations and Good Luck to the Class of “48” j I I Best Wishes from I l ELWOOD- VOGUE and MAIN THEATRES I CHARLES HOOD, Manager I Best W i sites FRAZIER CANNING CORPORATION One Hundred Twenty-fourI I FETTIG CANNING CORP. ! Congratulations ’48 I ! AULT and SON i i i ELWOOD, INDIANA Best Wishes ELWOOD LIONS CLUB One Hundred Twenty-fiveCongratulations — Class of ’48 WE ARE HONORED TO HAVE HAD THE OPPORTUNITY TO HAVE SERVED YOU IN THIS— YOUR YEARBOOK” HOB HARMAN — Photographer HARMAN’S STUDIO and CAMERA SHOP 116 South 16th Street PHONE 896 DOROTHY’S BEAUTY SHOP COOPER'S CANNING COMPANY ELWOOD, INDIANA One Hundred Twenty-sixI I I I I I DELAWARE ENGRAVING CO. DESIGNERS and ENGRAVERS of YEARBOOKS and SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS MUNCIE INDIANA BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '48 BY S aifr attcC @a. PHONE 7013 ANDERSON • INDIANA One Hundred Twenty-seven♦ . . . The 1948 Crescent Staff wishes to extend their thanks to the below named firms for their part in helping to publish our Annual Harman Studio Elwood, Indiana Sharp Printing and Lithograph Co. 1323 Main Street Anderson, Indiana Delaware Engraving and Lithograph Co. Howard and High Streets Muncie, Indiana One Hundred Twenty-eight i 


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