Elyria Public High School - Elyrian Yearbook (Elyria, OH)

 - Class of 1930

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Elyria Public High School - Elyrian Yearbook (Elyria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1930 volume:

ELYRIA HIGH LOOKING EAST ON SIXTH STREET 1 CFHE ELURIAT1 SH? JUUE 1930 Pubhshed bg the Student f ELURIA HIGH SCHOOL ELURIA, OHIO Tllli ELYRI.-XX a I CLASS POEM The Farewell of the Centennial Class DQWETETWEQOUR years have we been comrades ll ly' gl, Ll And we part foreverniore We leave the old familiar halls The tired and barren floor. Gur plaintive dreams are scattered In the dust where sunbeams play As those who went before us So we too must go away. And as the others faded Vl7ith their laughter and their tears XYe'll only be quaint fancies By the next one hundred years. But if you should but listen In some secluded place Nllhere the falls of Cascade glisten Sweaty from their race. Or where Cones'adooha'riei: XX-friggles through the willow trees Or trembling' there will tarry 'Till prodded by a breeze. You still might hear a Whisper An echo from the past, And know the 1930 Class VVill make you PI'Ol1d at last. And holding' high the Red and XYhite As five-score years have done The phantom-footed pioneers VVill know that we have won! Francelia MclVillia1ns l'The Indian name for the Black River. if i THE ELYRIAN SIjl'ERIN'lfENDEXT R. C. MASTON 5 1 F l l l l L , 6 Tllli ELYRLXN BOARD OF EDUCATION DR. A. R. AGATE I THOMAS N. COOK E. LT. IIOXYENSTINE E. L. MOODY Il. H. NYE ELYRIA HIGH SCHOOL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION iffesidem .....OO............. ,.O.. . O..OO.....,...O.OOOOOA.,.....,,O...........,..........,. A im-y Riley vice lifesifiem Q .J.O ...O 1 Xrthur J, Robinson ,ms Secretary ,,O,,, ,,,.,,,.. I . B. Thomas ,Ol Treasurer 7,.,, , .,...,,,O,,wO..,.,,....,..,,, O,..,,7.,......,,O,.O,,,O, , ,C Dorothy Wiilcox '20 l'iXl2Cl'TlYF COMMTTTIQIZ AliZ'L1'g'ZlI'Ct E. Fdwards Doris Terrell J. li. Thomas OFFICERS OF CLASS OF 1930 llresideut ,.,,,,..,,,,..w ,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,. R o bert Goecke Vice President ,,,o . , o7,,o,,o.,,o Pearl Tutthill Secretary ,o,,o,,,o, ..,,,r I losemary Redington Treasurer ,,,, Theodore XYashke Adviser ,,o, , , .. Miss lidna Tones Class Motto o,,,..,o 7,o,,.. N Ot Finished, just Begun lflower ,,....,,.. ,,C,,,........,.......,.,. S napdragon Colors ,,7o,,,, Nile Green and Peach TH lf ELYRI.-XX PRINCIPAL C. P. SHIYELY CVHE f5LuR1An VOLUME XVI JUNE, 1930 No. 2 Published two times per year by the Students of Elyria High School CONTENTS Centennial Class Poem ,,,,, i,,,, , cc Superiutellclcnt R, C Mastou ,, Principal C. l'. Shively . ,,,,, , Faculty E,.,,E,,iiE,,i.E,,,,Ei, E, E, Class of hluue, 1930 UW, , .J'.pW-W W- A Humor ,,,,,,,,,, ., ,,., ,,,,i ,, ,,,,,,, 1. Class Pruplmecy. june. 1,930 c,,-cf1,,, ,,,, . g sssfss-s E- Clzlss Play ,,,, ,ll,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, l V V I P0ct's CO1'l1E'I' Y A Class of blanuary. 19230 ,,,,. ,,,,,,7, Q, , Class llmpllccy, .lZIlllI2lI'y, 1930 ,,,,, . School Roll W Literary ..,,, N qw 4 5 ,. A 9, 10 ll-31 33, 95 .313-15 17 00, 52 o.3-61 G2-6-l GT-T-L TT-tm THE ELYRIAN 9 El lIFfMEllllllfflIfCM sz Mr. Mr Mr. FACULTY 1929-1930 R, C. Maston , , , ,,.,...,....,..,.,,,,,, , ,,.A,,,.,,,...... .,.. S 1 1 perintendent C, P, Shively ,,,,7 .7,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,7,, l 'rincipal E, D, Adams .., 7 .... , i Xssistant Principal jlifliss 2-ntella 38615 EBRD :february 11, 1930 Elyria Zbigb Svcbuul, '07 Gherlm Qlollege, '11 Miss Nina J. Baker, English Mr. R. L, Barth, CiO1ll1l'lCl'ClE-ll Mr. I. Martin Beck, Music Mrs, Gertrude Carrington, Algebra and Geometry Mr. VVilfred Bowdler, Manual Arts Miss Adele Brown, English Miss Ida Coffland, Household Arts Mr. F. A. Dusthimer, Biology Mr, F. R. Eaton, General Science Miss Marsfaret E. Edwards, Journalism Mrs. Agnes Fay, English Miss Gladys Fowell, English Mr. Dana Fox, Manual Arts Mr, I. D. Funk, Commercial Mr. Edward K. Gaumer, Physics and General Science Miss Helen Gilbert, Household Arts Miss Abbie Hatch, English Miss Barbara Hilberg, Algebra and Geometry Mr. Philip Hofman, English Miss Edna Jones, Latin Miss Bertha llogfe, Coniniercial Miss Marian Kenible, Girls' Physical Director Miss Mildred Kinder, English Miss Floss Klopfenstein, History and Sociology THE ELYRI.-KN D Mr. C, YV. Koppes, Algebra and Geometry Mrs. Blanche Lake, History Mr. E. R. Layer, Chemistry Miss Nelle Lewis. History Mr. I. C, Linyille, Biology and Horticulture Mr. Lee Lyman, Chemistry and General Science Miss Grace McCrillis. lirench and linglish Miss Nancy A. Murphy, English . Miss Maude Parmelee. Latin Mrs, Frances Raufus, Civics and American llistory Miss Gertrude Remington, llistory and Spanish Mr. Allyn Rose, Commercial Law and Salesmanship Miss Marjorie Rosenberger, lfnglish Mr. Harry Rosene, Spanish Mr. M. H. Schlieper, Manual Arts Miss Margaret Scott, Librarian Miss Lenore Shnmalacr, English Mr. Albert Smith, General Science Mr. .-X, N. Smith, Athletic Director and Boys' Physical Direetoi Mr. Carl Smith, History Miss Doris Sontham, Algebra Miss May Speer, Household Arts Mr. Mr. Mr M r. Mr Mr I. P, Taylor, General Science Fred Tutthill, Manual Arts . ,L I. Vaughn, Comercial XY. L. Vaughn, Algebra and Geometry Harold VVilson, Algebra and Geometry Ralph XVood, Latin Miss Melba XYoodworth, English Miss liula Young, Latin and English lna Mae Azdell Edward J. Burton Mabel Mae Lyman Hannorah May Ruth Pape SEYENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES Ray Ross Ona Shumaker Enbanks Clarabelle Steele Georgiana Taft Elizabeth XVork Elizabeth Yoder .14 E fag Jegfcmf GW! THE ELYRIAN 11 R R D E S E M M CLASS OF 1930 ERVVIN RICHARD ALTFELD "John Philip Sousa" 328 Oxford Street General Course Band 1-8 Class Illay Orchestra 8 Ili-Y 8 OBERT I. ALTFELD "How Am l To Know" 1024 Middle Avenue General Course Football 5-7 Garriek Club 8 Basketball T Glee Club 2-8 Hi-Y 1-8 Class Play USVSELL C. AUSTIN "Big City Blues" S226 Princeton Avenue General Course Football E3-5-7 Hi-Y 3-5 Swininiing 3-5 Basketball 3 Addison Jr. High, Cleveland, 1-2 OROTHY MAY BARTON "I Need Someone" 344 Seventh Street Commercial Course Friendship Club 1-8 Leaders, Group 4-8 Basketball 1-8 Volleyball 1-4 Baseball 1-4 ARY ELIZABETH BARTON 'I Better Keep Your Eye On You-r Man" 219 Eastern Heights Blvd. General Course Friendship Club 1-8 Volleyball 1-6 ,Baseball 72-5 LIZABETH MARIAM BEAVIS "Teach Me To Smilev ' 136 Parkview Court Classical Course Sapieutes Club 5-8 Friendship Club 1-8' Basketball 7 ADIE FLORENCE BECKER "Wishing and Waiting For Love" 126 XV:-:st Street Coininercial Course Leaders 6-8 Volleyball 1-8 Basketball 2-8 Cheer- Leader T-8 Baseball 2-8 Glee Club Q8 McDowell Chorus 1-4 Friendship Club 72-8 Debate T-8 Garriek Club 3-8 E. H. S. Monogram ULA VIRGINIA BETTERIDGE "Youlre Responsible" 307 Park Avenue General Course Volleyball :S-5 Friendship Club 1-8 MacDowell Chorus 3-4 Glee Club 7-8 Baseball 4-8 Leaders' Group 4-8 THE ELYRTAN ADELPHIA MARY BISHOP "Am l a Passing Fancy?" 12-1 Lincoln Court Ge11eral Course Glee Club 5-S Friendship Club 1-8 HARRY JEROME BIYIN "Harmonica Harry" 1608 Lake Avenue .General Course Cheer Leader 5-8 Tennis Team 7 Garrick Club 8 Debate 8 Class Play DUDLIEY H. BLAINE "Better Than Ever" 416 Kenyon Avenue General Course J.-XITES T. BRADLEY "There Must Be Someone Waiting for Me!! 101 Harvard Avenue General Course Glee Club 5-8 EVELYN MAY BRILLHART "Bashful Baby" 602 VVoodland Avenue General Course Friendship Club 1-8 Leaders' Group 4-8 Basketball 1-8 Orchestra 1-8 Volleyball 1-S Baseball 1-6 MARGARET ARLENF BURR "A Regular Girl" 1-107 East Avenue Scientitic Course Piriendshipl Club 1-8. Rational Honor Society 'T-8 MARY ADELINE BUSH "He's Always In My Arms, But Only In My:Dreams,' 313 Tenth Street General Course Friendship Club 1-8 ARTHUR JAMES BUSXVELL "1 Am Born to Preacl1"' 329 Kenyon Avenue General Course Football T Basketball IZ-5-T Jr. Hi-Y fPres.D 1--1 Debate 7-8 Sr. Hi-Y 5-8 Garrick Club 'T-8 French Club 6-8 Tennis 1-4 Class Play Track 1-S Basketball 7' Volleyball N Track 3-4 Radio Club . Garrick Club 5-8 Volleyball 1- l W THE ELYRIAN 13 RLXXINE HELEN CARROLL "Sunshine of Your Smile" 1057 East River Street Classical Course junior Orchestra 4-6 Sapientes Club 5-8 Garriek Club T-8 lfriendship Club 3-8 Spelling Team 7 HIELENE CAROLYN CAUTLE "Among My Souvenirs" 110 Chase Street General Course Basketball 1-8 Volleyball 1-8 Baseball 1-6 Leaders' Group 11-8 J. LAWRENCE CHAPMAN "Where Are You, Dream Girl?" R. D. No. 1, Lorain General Course Football ES-5-7 Sr. Hi-Y 6-8 Baseball 6 Track S ROBERT.-X M. ll. CUONRAD "Waiting At the End of the Road" 642 Loclie Street Connnereial Course MARGUERITE H, CROOKS "She's Fanny That Way" ' 35-L Harvard Avenue General Course Leaders' Group 3-S Elyrian Staff 8 Basketball 1-6 1 Volleybal.l 1-6 I Friendship Club 1--S IR ENE Cizowii "Fo'rget.ing You" 824- VVest Avenue General Course Friendship Club I-S Basketball 4-S Baseball 1-S Volleyball 1-8 Leaders' Group T-S MARY ELEANOR CULLIN "S'posin' " 205 Furnace Street General Course Friendship Club T-8 K French Club 5-8 MARION EILEEN Di-XNEY "Wlie're's My Wandering Boy Tonighd' 647 East River Street General Course Friendship Club 1-4 THE ELYRIAN MARY ELEANOR DEHM "Your Magi: Spell ls Everywhere" 254 George Street Classical Course Garrick Club I2-5 Friendship Club 2 S Chorus 1-4 Volleyball Baseball Leaclers' Group 5-8 Sapientes Club 5 NRLLH: DICKEN "1-le's My Man" 27223 Denison Avenue Commercfal Course Frienclship Club 3-5 Spelling Team 5 CARLETON HENRY DIEDRICK U 'Taint No Sin" C507 VVest 7th Street General Course liootball Ql.ig2gl1tD T EDVVARD G. DONNELLY "Vue Got a Fetling l'm Falling" 217 Columbus Street Scientific Course Basketball KLigl1tl 5-li MAC DUMSKY "Aren't We All?" 594 Cleveland Street Commercial Course MARY ELlZfXBE'l'H DNVYER "Sentimental Baby, 139 East Fourth Street General Course Friendship Club 1-2 Spelling Team T ELLIS BASIL DYER "Basl1f14l Bachelor" 907 East Avenue General Course Hi-Y 5-S Band 1-8 'A Glee Club 3-8 VVINIFRED LOUISE EHRICKE 'Tm Nobodgfs Sweetheart Now" 238 Third Street General Course Friendship Club 1-8 THE ELYRI AN la M M M E A I R H N IRIAM FAXOX "Mrs. Rufly Vallee" -125 Middle Avenue General Course Dramatic Club 4-8 l'lI'l611ClSllllJ Club 1-8 ILDRIQD ALVERTA Fl NDLAY "Too Wonie1ful For Words" 225 Spruce Street General Course Leaders' Group 3-8 Basketball 1-8 Volleyball 1-S Baseball 1-8 Friendship Club 1-8 Debate T-S ARY ELIZAFZFITH FINLEY "Keeping Myself For You" 104 Dennison Avenue General Course Ifensenible Francaise 5 LMER FESLER FLEMING "Who Wouldn't Be Jealous of You" 2238 Fourth Street General Course Track I-8 Track Captain 6 ARY R. FOX "Until the End" R. D. No, 2, Elyria General Course Sapientcs Club 5-8 National Honor Society 7-8 ALPH D. FOX "Old Man Sunshine" R. D. No. 3, Elyria General Course Football 3-5-7 Baseball 4-6-8 ENRY DAVID FREELAND "1 Want to Meander in the Meadow" R. D. No. 4, Elyria General Course Track 6-S ATHAN GEZUNTERMAN "I Left My Cjirl in the Mountains" 1156 West Street General Course Garrick Club 7-S Track 6 THE ELYRIAN HAROLD OVVEN GLEASON "Pm a Dreamerl' 269 Harrison Street General Course ROBERT R. GOECRE - "He's a Good Man to Have Around" 236 Sixth Street General Course Football 3-5-7 Basketball 1-2 Track G-8 Swimming 1-8 ll?-Y 1-8 Class President 5-S National Honor Society 8 Burns Trophy S MAGDALENE K. GOLLMAR 'lSwe2tness" 12-15 Lake Avenue General Course Senior Orchestra 1-S Friendship Club 1-2-7-S I.1'CI'1SCl'llDl6 Francaise T-8 MARGUERITE ROBERTA GOODXVIN "Margie,' T Aclelbert Avenue General Course Friendship Club 1-5 HOPE DAVIS GREGG - "VVl1ispe'ring Hope" R. D. No. 2, Elyria General Course Glee Club 6-8 EDWARD H. GRIFFIN "My Fate Is In Your Handsn 1500 East Avenue General Course DONALD FRANCIS GURNEY "Through" 550 Second Street General Course Football 5 Basketball 7-S Track 8 Baseball S IEANNE GUTHR I E "Lucky Me" Jefferson Apts. Classical Course Chorus 2-3 Glee Club 4-5-G Orchestra 3-S Basketball 1-Z3-7 Baseball 4 Volleyball 3 Leaders' Group 5-S Sapientes Club S I Friendship Club Z3-S THE ELYRI.-XX 17 ERNEST VVILLIAM HAAG "1 Want to Do My Best" R. D. No. 4, Elyria General Course LAVVRENCE HALES 'Tm Actually In Love" 1005 West Avenue General Course Football 5-T Glee Club 2-8 Basketball 4-8 Hi-Y T2-If--l-T-3 DOROTHY L, H ARTLEY "Where Shy Little Violets Grow' 1171 East River Street Comniercial Course JOHN GEENLEE HAYNES "A Gay Caballero" 1267 East Avenue Classical Course Senior Hi-Y 5-8 Band 5-S Track Manager G Class Play HAZITL G. HEATH "C'an,t You Hear Me Calling?" R. D. No. 1, Oberlin General Course Friendship Club 3-4 Baseball 72-4 THELMA DOLORES HELFRICH "Can't You Unclerstandf' 13:9 Beverly Court Classical Course Sapientes Club 5-8 Garriek Club 5-S Friendship Club 5-8 Volleyball 2 ROBERT CARR IIOLCOMB "lt's Unanimous Nouf' 215 Park Avenue Scientilic Cfmurse Track 8 Senior Orchestra Zi-S Senior Hi-Y 5-8 ROBERT T, IIOLLINGSXVORTH "Love Them and Leave Them" 2:27 Chestnut Street General Course Basketball LLt. and HJ 3-S THE ELYRIAN MABELLE ANN HOLLIS 'lovable and Swcet'! R. D. No, 3, Elyria General Course Friendship Club 7-8 DAVID SMITH HORAN 'Tm Walking Around in a Dream" 245 Fifth Street General Course Garrick Club 1-2 Tennis 3-5-7 Hi-Y 1-4 Track 2-4-6-8 Debate 2-3 Football 5-7 Glee Club 3-8 Basketball 3-S MARY MARGARET HUGE "Peg O' My Haan" 104 Grace Court General Course Garrick Club 1-8 Leaders' Group 8 Volleyball 1-8 Friendship Club 1-8 Basketball 1-6 EDNIUND L. HUKILL, Jr. "Tell Me The're's No Hope for Me" No, 10 Devon Courts General Course Lakewood High 1-6 ROSE MARIE HURD 'AMy Wild Irish Rose" R. D. No. 3, Elyria General Course Basketball 1-8 Chorus 2 Baseball 1-8 Varsity E L'ensen1ble Francaise 5-8 Friendship Club 1-8 Class Play HELEN A. HUTT "Annie Roly Poly" 218 Ninth Street Gene1'al Course Basketball 1-8 Volleyball 1-8 . Baseball 1-8 Leaders' Group 5-8 Ifensemble Francaise 5-8 Glee Club 1-2 Friendship Club 3-8 Cheer Leader 7-8 Orlando High School, Florida 1-2 VVILMA MARIORIE JACOBS "Me an' My Pardnern 211 Cascade Street Commercial Course Friendship Club 1-2 Spelling Team 3-5-T VVILLIAM H. IENNE, Jr. "Just You, just Me" 409 Adams Street General Course Football CLigl1tD 1-3-5-7 Volleyball 1-8 Leaders' Group 4-8 THE ELYRIAN 19 RALPH HENRY JOHNS "Tune In On My Heart" R. D, No. 2, lilyria Manual Arts ALICE R. JOHNSON "Don't Ever Leave Me" 201 Ohio Street General Course l'riendslnp 1-72-T-S KENNETH CHARLES JOHNSON "Love Mad: a Gypsy Out of Me" 217 Marseilles Avenue Seientiiie Course Glee Club 4-8 Hi-Y 5-8 Football ll.ig'l1tl .v MARIAN ESTHICR KEELICR Hldolizingu 520 Park Avenue General Course Friendship Club 0 lfensemble Franea'se 5-S ALICE' CHRISTEN.-X KELLER "Dance Away the Night" R. D. No. 13, Elyria Commercial Course Basketball Z3-S Volleyball Zi-S Baseball fi-8 Leaders' Group 5-8 liriendshiin Club 1-S JULIA H. KEYICS "When Yo'4're Smiling" Hill Nortlirup Street General Course Volleyball 4 Basketball 2-4 Senior Orchestra Ii-S Leaders' Group 5-S L'ensemble Franeafse i Garriek Club 4 lfriendsliip 3-8 NVALTER J. KIEHM "Honest and Truly" 215 E. Heights Blvd. General Course I-Ii-Y 8 J. XNALTER KLEE "Sl1e's Mine at Lasti' North Olmsted, Oliio General Course Concordia College, Ft, Wfayne. lnd. 1-3 THE ELYRIAN k THOMAS J. KOVI.-XC "Smiling Eyes" 12109 Bank Street ' General Course Football 5-7 l'asel-all 12-8 Basketball 25-S Track 1-2 GEORGE A. KRUGMQXN 'Tm just a Vagabond Lover" 2123 Cascade Street General Course lli-Y S Glee Club 5-8 lfootball 3-5 fxl.-XRGARET XVHIA KRUGMAN "His Picture ls ln My Heart" 5230 East Avenue Commercial Course Girls' Chorus 1-4 Volleyball 1-3-5 Glee Club 4-8 llaseball 2-4 Leaders' Group 4-S l"r'enclship 6 National Honor Society 6-8 ELLEN E KUYPER "Alone With My Dreams" 44230 W. 231st Street, North Olmsted Classical Course Garrick Club 2-S Sapientes 5-8 Spelling Team 3-'T Friendship Club Ii-8 Orchestra 5-6 National Honor Society 6-8 FRANCES MAE LEMON "My S msl-line" 206 Cornell Avenue General Course Sapientes Club 5-S Garrick Club 5-8 L'Ensen1ble Francais 5-8 lfriendship Club 2-8 Leaders' Group 5-8 Volleyball 2 JANE LERSCH "Red Lips" 22124 W'ashington Avenue General Course Friendship Club 1-3 Leaders' Group 5-S Clee Club 6-8 McDowell Chorus 1-G Sapientes Club 7-8 Class Play L'Ensenible Francais 5-S PAULlNE LEMIR.-X LONG "If He Cured" iNest Ridge, R. D. No, 4, Elyria Coniniereial--General Course Garrick Club 3-6-8 Friendship 1-2-5-6 McDowell Chorus 4 MAURICE L. MCINTIRE 'Tm a Stem Old Bachelor" R. D. No. 22, Elyria General Course Track G-8 THE ELYRIAN 21 FRANCELIA ESTHER McVVILLIAMS "Too Busyi' 419 Park Avenue Classical Course Garrick Club 3-8 Sapientes Club 5-8 Friendship Club 1-8 I National Honor Society 7-8 Volleyball '7 Glee Club 8 McDowell Chorus 7 Debate 8 State Speaking Contest, 2nd place Class Poet 8 Baseball 1 State Shakespearean Reading Con- test, lst place Preparatory Orchestra 1-2 HELEN ELEANOR MACHOCK "Beloved" 160 Bath Street Commercial Course Friendship 8 CLARK EDWARD MADDOCK "When the Real Thing Comes Your Way' 314 Eighth Street Scientific Course Orchestra 5-7-8 Junior Hi-Y Baseball 4-6-8 Track 2 JAMES E. IWALONEY "Happy Days" 110 Wurst Court General Course port News, Virginia 1-6 DOROTHY M. MANN A "So Sympathetic ' 715 East Avenue Classical Course Garrick Club 3-8 Sapientes Club 5-8 Debate 7-8 Friendship Club 1-8 Volleyball 7 National Honor Society 8 , MAX LYLE MARKEL "Singing a Little Love Song" 107' Fremont Street A M General Course HARRY EDWARD MARSH "My Harvest Days Are Over" Schramm Road, Elyria General Course Track 4 Baseball 6 GRACE ADELAIDE NIARTIN "Thats Why 1'm jealous" . 1 332 Eastern Heights Blvd. General Course ' - ' Girls Chorus 1-3 ,Volleyball 1-3-5-7 Girls' Glee Club ,4-6. , Basketball 1-3-5-7 1Baseball 2-4-6-8 Leaders' Group 5-8 ' Friendship Club 1-8 Newport News High School, New- THE ELYRIAN VVALTER A. MASLYK "The Right Kind of Man" 150 Bath Street Scientific Course Swimming 3-5-7 Track 6-8 LILLTAN ELIZABETH MASTON 'fMadam Queen" 918 West Avenue Classical Course Garrick Club 3-5-7-8 Sapientes Club 5-8 Friendship Club 1-8 Leaders' Group 4-8 Debate 7-8 National Honor Society 8 Volleyball 1-3-7 Class Play EMMA D. MATOS "Memories of Youw R.. D. No. 3, Elyria Comercial Course ANNETTA E. MEINKE "Ain't She Sweet?" Y 332 Columbia Street Comercial Course Leaders' Group 5-8 Baseball 1-8 Volleyball 1-8 Basketball 1-8 Friendship Club 5-6 National Honor Society 8 Athletic Pin and Letter ETHYL BTAE MILLER "Fm Only Making Believe" Hotel Elyria General Course Friendship Club 3-8 Basketball 3-8 Leaders' Group 4-8 Volleyball 3-8 Cheer Leader 7-8 Baseball 3-8 Athletic Monogram Cuyahoga Falls High School 1 Kent High School 2 TOM G. MOODY "Real Hair and Frecklesv 921 Park Avenue General Course Swimming 1-8 Basketball 3 Cheer Leader 1-2 Track 4 Hi-Y 1-8 Bllf11.S Trophy 6 Football 1-3 Class Play JOHN AUGUSNTUS MORRIS "lf I Were King" North Olmsted Comercial Course ELLA MAY MORSE "The One Girl" 113 Hillsdale Court General Course Friendship 5-6 THE ELYRIAN L D E R S E A 11 OLA MAY MUCHE "Little Blue Ridge Girl" 237 E. 16th Street General Course Olmsted Falls High School 1 Friendship Club 5-6 Glee Club 5-6 --l MOLLY MURBACH "You Were Meant For Mel' 409 Vlfashington Avenue General Course Garrick Club 3-4 National Honor Society 6-8 Leaders' Group 4-S Glee Club 6-8 McDowell Chorus 1-5 ONALD PHILIP MUSSEY "1'll Get By" 6 Tattersall Court Comercial Course Band 3-8 DWARD J. NEMETH "1 Wonder What's On His Mind?" 409 Lake Avenue General Course OSE MARIE NEUMAN "True Blue" 421 Huron Street Comercial Course Volleyball 1 ARAH A. NIERMAN "Sweet Sarah Blues" 520 Bond Street General Course DYTHE NOTKIN "1 Don't Need Atmosphere" 118 Bath Street General Course Garrick Club 5-7 L'Ensemble Francais 5-8 ARY ELIZAB ET H OLD HAM 'lSmiles" North Olmsted, Ohio Classical Course Friendship 3-8 Szipientes Club 5 Ridgeville High School 1-2 THE ELYRIAN ' ALICE CYNTHIA OSBORNE '4With You" 317 West Avenue General Course Friendship-Club 5 L'Ensemble Francais 5-8 EDWARD PALLAS "My Suppressed Desire" 433 Adams Street General Course Glee Club 1-8 Track 2-3 Hi-Y 7-8 Orchestra 3-4 Quartet 6-7 MARGARET A PALLAS "The're's a Song In My Hearri' R. D. No. 4, Elyria General Course Friendship 3-8 GEORGE HARRY PATTERSON "King For a Day" . 1009 East River Street Scientific Course Garrick Club 7-8 Hi-Y 7-8 Chorus 7 Class Play QUEENA MAY PEAIRS Hjust Pretending" R, D. No. 3, Elyria General Course Garrick Club 5-8 National Honor Society 6-8 Friendship Club 1-8 Class Play MARY LUCILE PEI-IRSSON "Coquette" Fuller Road, Elyria, Ohio General Course Class Secretary 7 Friendship Club 7-8 Garrick Club 8 VIRGINIA PIERCE "Stay Happy" 220 East 14th Street Commercial Course' L'Ensemble Francais 5-8 ROSEMARY REDINGTON "Conrented,' 333 Fifth Street General Course Garrick Club 3-8 Friendship Club 1-8 L'Ensemble Francais 5-8 Leaders' Group 7-8 Class Secretary 7-8 THE ELYRIAN 'Pa RUTH MAE REINKE 'Sleepy Time Gal" 1109 Lake Avenue Comercial Course Friendship Club 5-6 HELEN MARY REITZ "My Friend Johnv North Olmsted, Ohio Classical Course Friendship Club 7-8 Sapientes Club 8 Spelling Contest 5 Class Play VIVIAN LOTS RENOUARD "lf You Were the Only Qirlw 192 Bath Street General Course , Friendship Club 1-2-3-7-8 L'Ensemble Francais '7-8 Ravenna High School 4-5 HELEN ARLENE REYNOLDS "lf You Knew What l Know" 330 Dennison Avenue General Course Garrick Club 3-8 Debate 8 Friendship Club 1-8 DAVID M. ROBERTSON "C1'yin' For The Carolinas" 633 East River Street Commercial Course Basketball 4-6 HAROLD ARTHUR ROBINSON "Just Can't Be Botl1e'red" 304 Park Avenue General Course Hi-Y 1-8 Basketball, Mgr, 5-6 Track 8 . L'Ensemble Francais 5-8 EVELYN ELIZABETH RODGERS " 'flill We Meet Again" 332 Kenyon Avenue General Course Friendship 1-5 Monrovia Hi 2-3 DOROTHY D. ROLING "Lady Luck" 144 Clark Street General Course Friendship Club 3-4 26 THE ELYRIAN VIOl.E'T D. ROVVLEY "Fm a Little Hope Chest" R. D. No. 4 Oberlin Roacl Commercial Course Friendship Club ERNEST FREDERICK RULE "Little Pal" 233 Fourth Street Hi-Y 1-8 Baseball 2-4-6-8 Basketball 3-5-7 Football, Mgr. 7 Reporter 7-8 VVILMA D. SCHEUNEMAN "GlaP Rag Dollw 840 Wialnut Street Colmmercial Course Friendship 1-2-3-8 AUGUSTA-X M. SCHOFF "Pretty Little You." R. D. No. 1, Oberlin Classical Course National Honor Society 0-8 Elyriau Staff 2-8 Leaders' Group 4-8 Sapientes Club 5-8 KATHRYN FLORENCE SCHUBERT "Oh Katharina" 1004 West Avenue Classical Course Garrick Club 4-6-7-8 Sapientes Club 5 Friendship Club 1-8 CLAREXCE HENRY SCHULTZ "lim Drifting Back to Dreamlandi' 390 Columbus Street Classical Course Garrick Club 8 Sapientes Club 5-8 -IAM ES THOMAS- SHARKEY "Hello Baby" 119 Glendale Court Scientific Course Cheer Leader 3-4 Basketball 3-4 Garrick Club 7-8 ' Track 0-S Tennis 3-5-7 Class Play ELVVIN A SHAY "Piccolo Pecew 261 Harrison Street General Course Band 1-6 Football 7 Hi-Y 1--1 TH IL ELYRI.-XX CARLTON R. SHORT 'tlfl Hai My Way" 610 Wfest Riyer Street General Course VVest Tech High 1--L GLADYS MARIE SLAUTER "My Blue Heaven" R. D. No. 2, Elyria General Course Baseball 3 JOSEPH SMITH "My Bungalow of Dreamsv 404 Prospect Street Commercial Course Baseball 4-6-8 Basketball, Lt, 3-8-Heavy T-8 Hi-Y 1-8 Football CLightD 7 KENNETH H. SMITH "Mean To Me" 134 Parkview Street General Course Football CLightD 7-8 Basketball fLightj 7-8 Baseball 6-8 MILDRED FRANCES SMITH "Let Me Have My Dreamsv 210 Harvard Avenue Commercial Course Friendship Club 5-6 L'Ensenible Francais 5-8 ORISSA JEANNE SMITH "What Do I Care?" 112 Princeton Avenue General Course Glee Club 5-T-8 Friendship Club 5-8 Class Play Ada Hi 1-4 FRED SNOBLE "Say Somerhingl' 117 XVaverly Street General Course MARY ELIZABETI-I SPINTQS 'Sally of My Dreamsw L 203 Marseilles Avenue Commercial Course Baseball 1 THE ELYRIAN NEVA CLARE STETSON "Me and My Shadow" 427 VVest Avenue Classical Course junior Orchestra 4 Sapientes Club 5-6-8 Friendship Club 1-6 Baseball 2-4 RAYMOND O. STINE "Stein Songil North Olmsted General Course ROBERTA JEANNETTE STORM "What I Wouldn't Doj,for that Man" 2221 Kenyon Avenue General Course L'Ensemble Francais '7 Friendship Club 1-2 LLOYD E. SUMP 'fDmmmer Boya' 210 Blaine Street General Course Band 7-8 Football 7 Senior Hi-Y 7-8 Baseball 5 ELIZABETH S. SZANYI "MemoTies'7 R. D. No. 2, Lorain General Course XYILLIAM D. TAYLOR "lf I Can't Have5You,' 333 Fourth Street General Course CHARLES NEWE'LL TERRY "Remember Me" 352 Fourth Street Scientihc Course Senior Orchestra 1-5 Track 2-4 Baseball 4-6-8 Basketball, Mgr. 7 Junior Hi-Y 1-4 Senio-r Hi-Y 5-8 LORENZO S. TODD "Satisfied" 249 Fifth Street General Course Football CLightD 5-7 Track 2-6-8 Swimming 6-8 Hi-Y 1-S THE ELYRIAN 29 ' PEARL VIRGINIA MAE TUTTHILL "Miss Wonderful" F228 Seventh Street General Course Leaders' Group 4-8 Basketball J-3-5-7 Baseball 1-5-8 Chorus 4 Volleyball 1-5-T Glee Club T-S National Honor Society 6-S Friendship 8 Class Vice Pres. 6-8 MARION LOUISE UPP "Pal of My Dreams" 327 VV. Fourth Street General Course Friendship Club 1-8 Garrick Club 7-S LlEl1S6111lJlC Francais 6-8 Leaders, Group 8 Chorus 1-4 Volleyball l-5 ALBERT GEORGE XVAGNER "Ain't Misbehavin' 3' I 321 Seventh Street General Course Football 1-4-6-S Track 5 Baskttball -I-fi CARL W. VVAGNER "Someone mighty Like You" 4-15 Kenyon Avenue General Course I-Ii-Y 1-8 FAY JOSEPHINE VVAI.liE'R "Believe lt or Not" 327 Stanford Avenue General Course Glee Club 5-S ELEANOR A. WARDEN "That Certain Party of Mine" 238 Harrison Street General Course Leaders, Group 23-8 Basketball 1-S Varsity :AEN Yollq ball J S Glee Club 5-8 laseball I-N Friendship Club 1-8 Class Play THEODORE R. XVASHKE "Love Meir 119 East River Street General Course Hi-Y, Pres 6-8 Garrick Club 7-8 Swinzining S Class Treasurer T-8 Class Play ETHEL MARIE VVEBBICR "Wistful and Blue" 210 Winckle Street General Course Friendship Club 5 - Tl-IE ELYRIAN VIVIAN LUELLA VVELLS "Never Say Die" R. D. NO. 3, Elyria General Course Friendship Club 5-6 Brookside School 1-4 RICHARD SHERIDAN NVENTZ - "1'll 'Tell the World', 221 Columbus Street Scientilic Course Hi-Y 5-8 Garriek Club 8 Glee Club T-8 BXRBARA VVHIDDEN "Fm Following Youu 214 E. Heights Blvd. General Course Orchestra 2-8 Leaders' Group 8 Basketball 7' Friendship Club 2-8 Fairmount Jr. High, Cleveland 1- KATHERINE MAY NVHITMOKE "Dainty Miss" 927 E. River Street General Course Orchestra 4-8 Glee Club 7 Friendship Club 1-2 CHARLES E. W' HITNEY "Rudy Vallee" 141 East Broad Street General Course Hi-Y 2-8 land I-8 Drum Major ti-8 Tennis 7 Class Treasurer 5-6 JOHN G, VVHITNEQY "I Am Collegiate Now" 3315 Fourth Street General Course Hi-Y 1-8 Football 2--1-6-8 Basketball 6-8 Swimming 5-6-7 Class Play LU VERXE ELINOR VVIESEKE "Tl1e're's Danger in Your Eyes" 2 219 Harvard Avenue General Course Friendship Club 5-6 McDowell Chorus 1-2 EDNA MAE VVILSON "Pals Fore ver" 3331 West Ninth Street Coinniercial Course Friendship Club 5-8 THE ELYRIAN 31 XY.-XLTER C. XYl'l'THOFF 'lSonny Boyi' North Olmsted, Ohio Scientific Course Football 31-5-T Baseball li-S XYILLIAII MCCLURE YOO "Flying High" ll0 Clintwn Avenue General Course Light Wfeiglit Football 7 Orchestra l Class Play KENNETH EDXYNRD YOUNG "Sweet Man" 115 Cornell Avenue General Course SARAH wl. ZXNGARI "Old Virginia Moon" 24:54 18th Street Commercial Course Friendship Club 2:-4 CHARLTIS COPAS HUPP GEORGE A, ROBERTS t'Cha'rlie My Boy" "Happy Go Lucky Boy" 234 Princeton Avenue R. D. No. 3, Elyria Scientihc Course General Course , Track 2-8 Mgr. 4 lli-Y 1-8 Basketball. Lt, Mgr, 3-4 Football, Mgr. Lt. 5, Heavy 7 Basketball, Heavy 8 Senior Hi-Y COMMENCEMENT, CALENDAR May 27, Tuesday ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,e,.,.,,,,,,,., . .,,.,,,,,,e,,,,,,. ,, ,,,,, Senior Distinction Day ,Tune 1. Sunday e.,e,ee,eeeeee,e,ee, Baccalaureate Service at Methodist Church Speaker: The Reverend A. Piper .Tune 2, Monday ......,.,........V.,,u, e,e,,,,e,e..,v,e,,e,,,,.e,,.e,e, , , ,..,,,,e,e,.,, Senior Chapel June 3, Tuesday ,,,et,, Senior Play 'Tune 4. Hyednesday ,,,, ,.... S enior Play -lune 5, Thursday .,,,, .,,,. C lass Party June G, Friday ,e....,.,, ee,u,,,,e u,,, e,e,. . .ue..e,e,. , , e,e,,,,,e,, . Commencement Speaker: Dr. Ernest ll. XYilkins, President of Oberlin College June 11, Vlfednesday ,...e..., . .,....,..l. ......,.. . ....,.....e,... ,.., ,.......... . ..,,,,..l. A lumni June 12, Thursday .,,,, , ,ee, Centenary Celebration 32 THE ELYRIAN un G C 'a r-1 G C!! .S Lf v-4 cf: Q v-4 m :- O ..- G ..- .- J 9-1930 -192 Q QC D Ol U7 -1 I-I 4 CQ I- In an UD fc D54 ff? E w 5. we .E E hi v4 cd A I .- - .2 L1-I 'U 2:3 A .2 Q 5 o 2 3 .5 -1 if :vs E 41 .W Q 4 'sl' K5 5 :ri 13 E A K1 F2 Q 4 5. 0 .24 ': U if uf G! E O .S H Li fi sf .2 IA cd P1 ni Y5 .2 C 5 P-1 I .Z E :- O -- +- -.... 2 3 O 4- +- V7 P4 2 .Ci U m fi A .- fr? -e 3- 2 E .cc fd Q Q s U 45 uf 1, w Q 5-4 ni CQ .J 5 U .1 if E CQ I-fi E 'S 3 Q ki H. U Q5 51 9-4 I-I I 3 0 51 'E 8 U un Q5 5-4 o .Q cn fi if o U 2 cf o 14 5 ..- .-. E C4 m ui ' al 'c S .. if Q A C : cu :J Z C? U 11 3-1 5 bi I , D 'E U U2 3 O 54 .: .- 34 5 O rs- d 'z 3- FJ rr: dei I G E IE m -J A in 'li KD Q vi fu 45 A... as In L.-4 an o U2 W 5-4 Q .rn .Q S vi vi E o : 'C -7 :- N E ': sm ui .ac .E DQ 'ES n : , o P49 .O O f: : O U -4 A -.J A H: o .- Z .2 5 vi :Y U 3 cv 'cn I 6 A 2 af .M .E as 2 IA ,Q5 5 .E -e UE FILI- A 2 2 cd J E: PO -ll-1 U -1 A I-2 J P-'E 2m '55 L-. 5 UTI L5 I a O 51 'U .: .5 H .E U N .D 5 we A :ri .E -: G! E 4.5 xi 2 Ta M fd -52 E I E fu U1 cf fu E 5 o Z E ': U oi EL' E vm N V2 Q :Q 2 5. FJ on Ld s. fa F .- Sb :B U Q I-I ai SI C N QA U1 ni 3 E .5 Ji'- IM 15 .C E aa M E un E3 C 5 ra I-I Lf 0 N -.1 aa E V2 I-I 4 Q. 0.5 aw c o III .127 'E ...: :E E-4 P E o U1 .ie u cu 1-. Q. cv E I-1 cv .34 U 41 I-I of .: 3' Q cj TE' fs: 3 3,19-4 aa ru 'JI fi 94 .f 'iju mm ,-I . 53 .. fn ik" E5 U mm E Q-5 LJ . ,ill 435 O15 5.2 Pas 3:4 aim 4-'S L3-4 o ,Q Ln ' ki E rn "" GJ A-5 f-Q Q: U Q. si .E 3? U . CLI-I Ulf .LP 5 . 5111 Be .5 fc: .rv 5,0 N 5- 3-1 A U12 gh mi L- 2 Tv! 2- : U CS.: .S no 9,2 Eo- 0 . D42 son, th row- E 5 Pear Six of .se .E U E4 A Q 2 U E O .- A ci gl UI E3 O L.. .- Ti E2 T-Y-I 6 E. I5 .5 UI M. GJ BD gg . LE M2 O? .EQ .Em I' .. 5.2 55 im G . :E MU 1-1 0.4 A 5:-' EE EM mm 55 ai :gz- ZCQ gdb-4 Er: moi :qs 4- N bn L. E41 QD- E . Ili .I. 4-40 'GE .C MKII .2. QE uf -0 HA 40 I2 s E4 THE ELYRIAX 3 'QMP 09253 "V t cg.f,,,fmj f M mls-wg,-.4 -11f3p.e?EZ,: g f m MX, QF ,Q wb X 14 f M Zi I Q! 592163 N Q Xl I WH E' ,I ' if ' mi, I K U K XX -LETME Hom youfi PPQLVIOLIVE. 7, ,L .. NQT ON Your-R LIFE Guoy, M1063 PARSON: AND wmcn op me PARAELES K FOPMED- f Do yov Luxe 6551, VW Soy? Jourmy: THE oNE wnene somersooy X LOAFS AND FISHES., ,j X gm Nfl 1 X J I'-Q f um f 'K' 6 A 1 9, fm M QW Z f f I f 'QE 3' 7 H 1 ff 0 ' ' 1 ln"u.i 9 X MW" ', my I -:fr-' 0 Fmous: Boynf 700 SM f, ANUDDA wow: M01 T0 - , - - FATHER! wi-W weae Yov Kb PT PQFTER NE, ILL Yxwu yo tp-T SCHOOL? YO WORDS. SON: l momw' Know wMERE THE CANDY: CHICKEN, HOT BISQUQTS A2 CRES WERE ' AND WATEFRMELON. FATHER! IN THE FUTURE JUST REMEMBER, WHERE you PUT Youk THINGS. THE ELYRI,-XX COMMITTEES PING AND PIN- Clark Maddock-ch. ,leanne Guthrie George Patterson Queena Mae Peairs Richard XYentz l LAY- Augusat Schott-ch. Lucille Pehrsson Helen Reitz Harold Robinson james Sharkey TlE-- llud Taylor-ch. Merwin Altfeld Robert Holeolm ST.tXT1STlC- Virginia lletteridge-ch Nellie Dicken Mary Elizabeth Fin Owen Gleason ley COLOR- Margaret lluge-ch llud 'Bishop Roberta Coonrad Donald Gurney Elwin Shay SOCIA L- llelen Hutt-ch. Russell Austin Sadie Becker Miriam Faxon Joseph Smith Lloyd Sump llarbara llhidden SONG- Charles XYhitney-C Magdalene Gollma George Krugman lillen Kuyper Roberta Storm Lorenzo Todd Ernest Haag Priori I FCY- Chuck Hupp liill jenne Ralph Johns Marion Keeler Tom Koviak Helen Maehock limma Matos h. r Marguerite Crooks-ch Mildred Findlay Kenneth Johnson Walter Kiehni Molly Murbach Margaret Pallas Fl.UNY ICR- lfred Sinoble Elizabeth Spinks LLASS, POET- lirancelia 1lCVlll'lllEl.IHS Carl XYagner-elm. Mary Fox llenry Freeland Marguerite Goodw Lu Verne XN'ieseke in THE ELYRIAN VICTERE- CXIITION- Evelyn Rrilhart-ch. Maurice Mclntire Lola Muche Cyril l'las Dave Robertson Fay NValker MEMORIAL- Kathryn Nlvhitlnore-ch. Edward Donnelly Edward Griffin Dorothy Hartley Alice Keller Kenneth Smith Ethyl NYebber YSHERS AND TICKET TAKERS For JANUARY COMMENCEMENT- Dorothy Barton Elizabeth Beavis Eleanor Cullin XYinifred Ehricke Ralph Eox Grace Martin Donald Mussey Alice Osborn George Roberts Kathryn Schubert Eleanor Xlfarden Edna Mae Mvilson Xlvllllillll Yoo Kenneth Young ,-Xnnetta Meinkc-ch. Dudley Blaine Lawrence Chapman Irene Crowe Eleanor Dehm David Horan ,Iulia Keyes Ethyl Miller Walter XYittoit HISTORY- Iirances Lemon-ch. Maxine Carroll Ellis Dyer lN'alter Maslyk MC JTTC J- Thehna Helfrich-ch. Arlene Burr Nathan Cezunterinan .Iohn Morris Vivian Renouard Carlton Short Marion Epp DISTINCTION- Elmer Fleming-ch. Mary Bush NN'il1na Jacobs Mary Elizabeth Oldham Evelyn Rodgers Fred Rule Al X'Vagner 36 THE ELYRIAN ar CLASS lIf9llR4DlllDllflIlllE5ll3CY Rosemary Redington, charming society matron of Grafton, has given up her station for a career. She is the secretarv of St. lames lniirmary where all the crippled Flys caught in Amos n' Andy's patented fly catcher are liberated and fed on nourishing food until they regain consciousness and are then sent to the F. H. S. baseball team to use in practice. Si Fleming. so we hear, is a rail- road man. He is a bit upset at present over the merging of the companies. He says that the tracks he laid last week got hot and merged all by themselves, and Si ought to know because he was always a big track man in school. Frances Lemon has taken up Latin to a greater extent. She is making a special studv of Roman candles and noses. Her first ven- ture at composition will be called "The Road to Romev and possibly recalled. Not many people get ahead by eaves dropping, but Lawrence Chapman did. He noticed the eaves dropping on Irene Crow's house and immediately repaired them. Now he is a successful tinner and if he manages to forget as many tools as he did the past week he may consider going into the plumbing business too. Mildred Findlay is still goi-ng strong. Only a few months ago she was preparing her speech for Congress. She is the second woman from F. H. S. to get into Congress. Vivian XVc1ls was there and visited both houses during her honeymoon at Vlfash- ington. Dudley Blaine is in the airplane business. He is at the take off of every passenger, mail and service plane of the Curtis Flying Field. He takes off mail and baggage and wears the cutest red cap. Miriam Faxon has gone into the interior decorating business in a big way. She is chief assist- ant at the LaGrange Doughnut factory., From the main foyer of the boat we hear a radio. The voices of the famous bedtime storv team, Slop and Moo. representatives of the Messie Mop Polish Associ- ation who where in High School known as Grace Martin and Helen Hutt, charm their very infant audiences. Jane Lersch has gained uni- versal fame as an antique collec- tor. She has of of the most dangerous collections of broken chairs, impaired tables and old frat pins in Lorain County. She started her career, she says. in high school with her acquistions in the line of pins, rings, etc. Vlfalter Kiehm has established a laundry which he urges all bachlors to patronize. He has invented a machine from which he guarantees that not a single shirt that passes through will come out with even a vestige of bottons. lt is a great improvement over the old condition of ripping them off by hand. THE ELYRIAN 37 Peg Huge has taken over a Swiss kindergarten and is teach- ing dancing to the infant yodelers of the country as if the yodeling wasn't enough. Ellen Kuyper has gone to Africa to study the life of Alligators in the Kongo. liler next volume of poems will deal with the beauty of alligator pears, shoes, and croc- odile tears. Jeanne Smith is Lena's under- study and Gene and Glen both say that with her splendid voice she will be the outstanding find of the next three Weeks. Evelyn Rodgers has received the Hopnpopper Typing Award for 1940. She types about four hundred words a minute and has set fire to celluloid keys of four- teen typewriters. Virginia Pierce, the noted dress designer for Sears, Roebuck and Company, has sailed to China to get ideas for revolutionary prints. Chuck I-lupp is still running the elevator in the Wfoolworth Build- ing in New York City. Fred Snoble is the interpreter in Mexico for Cookls Tours Cor- poration. Kathryn XVhitm.ore has charge of the sale of dog and marriage licenses in Lorain County. Ralph Johns is the local dog catcher and has a nice new shiny airplane that he slides warily a- round town in. Roberta Coonrad is the head dietician in the Chroni'cle-Tele- gram Column of good hosekeep- ing. She became inspired to this career by the ten year old song hit, "Cooking Breakfast For The Man l Lovef' Elizabeth Beavis has become a notable character. Her court victories have had far reaching fame. Tennis bids fair to make a second Helen VX7ills Moody from our midst. Fay NValker has entered grand opera and says the opera pump is the greatest aid to the voice that she has ever known. Owen Gleason has invented a special nose clothespin and is supplying the Lyre Limberger Cheese Manufacturing Company with his device at special prices. Miss Barbara Whidden was honored last week when her masterpiece of art was hung in the national rogues gallery in Russia. The Misses Vivian Renourd and Mildred Smith, after hearing an inspiring speech on nursing while in High School decided on that profession for their life work and now own one of the largest nurseries in the United States. The noted mathematician, Edward Donnelly, is going to spend the next year traveling in Europe to rest after originating S e v e r al n e W trigonometric formulas. Robert Altfeld has become a very efficient Studebaker sales- man. He claims his success is due to his urging the young gener- ation to buy seven passenger sedans because they can carry more people to Parties. Al VVagner, has signed a con- tract to pose for Mallory Hat ads next year. Roberta Storm will tour the United States giving concerts on the piano. She makes a specialty of playing her own number 'KThe Nocturnal Prelude in H majorf, 38 THE ELYRIAN Kathryn Schubert intends to teach Vergil in Rome next year. Evelyn Brillhart will appear soon in Hope Gregg's latest musical comedy, "Tap-Tapw. Evelyn's partner will be Eddie Cantor. Ella Morse will be the new editor of the Daily Squeak of Cracked Skull Bend, Indiana. Dorothy Mann is teaching a course in Shakespearean literature in Stratfor-on-Avon. Wlinifred Ehricke, principal of Ridgeville High School, has just employed Marion Upp as her chief assistant and will have Miss Up? teach Latin, English, Chemistry, and a few other minor subjects. Augusta Schoff, the eminent journalist, has just written a fea- ture article about the recent wed- ding of Eleanor Cullin, which was the largest social event in fashion- able circles of Kipton. Henry Freeland is taking the census in this locality. He said he met with no resistance except when NYalter Klee was asked his weight. Ed Griffin, the famous surgeon has just about decided to go into business with George Krugman who is struggling along in the undertaking business. Russell Austin the boy wonder has been traveling through Europe selling shaving soap. I, Eleanor Dehm has become the manager of XYiggly's Weather- proof Chewing gum factory and cordially invites all her school- mates to visit her factory and she will gladly furnish each one 'with a stick of fresh gum just as she and Marion Daney used to do in 121 ' ' Mary Barton has recently re- ceived word from the United States Patent Qfhce that her in- vention of Stay-Putt hairpins has been accepted. Virginia Betteridge will make her radio debut early this summer when she deliver her speech on how she Won the National Health Contest. Margaret Pallas will be a judge at the 1941 National dressmaking contest which will be held in Osk Kosh. Maxine Carroll is on her way back from Hollywood where she visited her prominent and beauti- ful sister Nancy. The sisters were starred in the recent Qllaryj Fox Movietone p r o d u c tio n "Honeys',. Nellie Dicken's new book called "It' has just been published in New York. ln a recent review of the book a prominent writer remarked, "The Dicken's lt is a good book". Mary Elizabeth Dwyer has ac- cepted the offer of the Cutex Nail Polish Company to use the pic- ture of her hands and nails for advertising purposes. Marguerite Goodwin is selling Campbell's Carrot Extract. She found that Carrots and carrotade are good for making the hair Curl. Lloyd Sump has become a real farmer now and has helped the farmer's situation immensely. He has shown them how to double their production of potatoes, by just cutting each potato in two. Arlene Burr has became a most efficent secretary. She got her experience by cutting paper in the E. H. S. office and signing slips of people who came up there every day to sharpen their pencils. THE Alice Qsborn has gone to India as a missionary. She has good attendence of ants, elephants and other people at her meetings. Harry Bivin, the silver tongued criminal lawyer and Arthur Bus- well the famous debater have started to clean up the country. They are erasing all tiger prints found in the New York State Criminal records. Thelma Helfrich has establish- ed a piano studio and will teach under her pseudonym Madam Ecclisia Himplsnitch. Her assist- ant will be Marian Keeler alias Madamoiselle Fifi Bourgiouis. The Girls' Leaders Corps has at last found a woman capable of taking over the management of the division in the tropical zones of central S-iberia. This group. now headed by Ethel VVebber, has a very extensive campaign Dlan- ned for the next few years. Their main duty is to supply all Siberian tribes with safety razors so that during the next census there will be no mistake made between a man and a walrus. Bob Hollingworth was recently appointed as head tap dancer at the VVilla VVallee in Circleville. This is a very select night club and is considered one of the most wealthy in America. The man- agement claims that receipts for the fiscal year June 1938 to June 1939 amounted to almost 31.03. This great income has enabled them to meet Bob's demands for a weekly salary of SB12.50. Dave Robertson, the tallest man in basketball, has given up his position on the Celtics to coach. the athletic teams of Pottsford. Alaska. Dave says the main dif- ference of the American and ELY RIAN 39 Alaskan styles is that there they use a whale eye instead of the regulation ball. Flo Ziegfieldls Follies have a new leading lady! After years of entreaties on the part of Flo. Gladys Slauter has condescended to take the part for season at S2650 per week. After her gradu- ation from EHS Gladys took a detailed study of posing at the Paris Artists' School. Kenneth Smith. All-American end from Oberlin Business College in 1937, is trying in vain to bring back the checker squad of the Carnegie School of Science to its former state of Prestige. The squad lost all matches played for the last seven years and the only reason thev can give is an ancient whim of theirs requiring all their players to be blindfolded during a match. The lure of the open spaces! That is what has kept Mabelle T-lollis in the countrv ever since her birth. she says that the tang of fresh alfalfa brings her back every timeshe tries to break away. She also made the statement that she worked hard but in an investi- gation is was found that a pitch- fork with her name on it was the only one in barn with an unbroken handle. Betty Spinks is seriously think- ing of starting a society demand- ing softer seats and larger springs on all small street cars that are no longer than a p0stman's whistle. All through her high school days, she waited for the local street car company to "go on the rocks" so that the cars might be taken off the line but all her hopes were in vain. It seems as though the company grew just as her ability to stand the bumps increased. 40 THE ELYRIAN Helene Cautle is known now as the golden girl of the west. She became famous through having her picture in sixteen toothpaste advertisements in a month. Violet Rowly has "gone West"3 about three miles west of Elyria on the Oberlin road fopposite the new cemeteryj and has opened the Palatial Barbecue Harbor. Violet presides over the hot dogs and Hazel Heath has almost complete charge of the popg sometimes it bubbles over. Alice Johnson and Adelphia Bishop have become nurses think- ing that it was a profitable business to enter after graduation because they already had their white dress, shoes, hose and hair. Edythe Notkin and Sadie Becker are doing their bit. Thev are getting up a petition to send to Congress to lower the duty on hairpins. Elizabeth Sizanyi says that hairpins have no duty but she has short hair and so her speech was ruled out. Annette Meinke is physical di- rector in the LaPorte High School. There are several dumbells in the class already. Carlton Diedrick is starting a campaign for the maintenance of playgrounds for orphan mos- quitos. Mary Bush has started a Friend- ship Club in Haiti and she says that all the little Haitians and whatnots are very reserved and so has changed the name to Girl Reserves. She can call out her reserves just as the governor does in time of riot and this gives one such a protected feeling. Margaret Krugman has astound- ed the musical world by giving up her musical career and is de- voting her time to securing sub- scriptions for a Sanitarium for Feeble Minded Guinea Pigs. Lillian Maston has made ex- cellent use of her love for plants and has gone into horticulture in a big way. She has her own green house and during the slack season raises fishing worms for tourists. Dorothy Barton has just won the largest tin medal ever award- ed to a girl for fowl shooting. She brought down two wild geese with three Years practice. Wilma Scheuneman is a book- keeper. She has one of the largest libraries in this Dart of the country. Pearl Tutthill, the rippling pianist has just signed a contract with the Wolf Movietone Compa- ny to accompany Rin Tin Tin in his next production. His theme song. which has been composed by Miss Tutthill is, "l'll Meet You in the Meat Marketv. Rose Neuman has one of the highest positions of any of her colleagues. She is the champion Hag pole sitter of Grafton. jim Sharkey, the great "King of the Kourtsi' still swings a swanky tennis racket and learns his lines between love setsg for James is an actor of the highest type. He portrayed the butler in the latest Production of the Ridge- ville Village Follies live years ago. Bob Holcomb has become a master musician. 'He plays the bow of his violin softly to the horse hair and bring forth delight- ful Chopin melodies. His 'favorite song is "Your eyes may be like diamonds but I prefer Pearls". Chuck Vlfhitney is progressing steadily in his art. Only a month ago he was offered a contract for THE ELYRIAN 41 two years with Stubby Crordonls Orchestra and the chance to be- come the VVorld's third greatest saxaphone player Cnuisancej but he gave it up to play with Austin NYylie because he could wear purple ties in that orchestra. His three latest compositions have been first-"Miriam", second- "Miriam,', third-"MiriamU. Clark Maddock has become a real trombone player now. He makes a specialty of posters of girls in green dresses but still prefers those girls who bring their roller skates along when he takes them for a ride. Lorenzo Todd in search of material for his journalistic career secured a contract to double for john Barrymore in the movies but he laughed one day while they were filming a picture and Stan Laurel sued him. Toddy is now working for College Humor. He sold three last week. Molly Murbach, c h a rm i n g aviatrix flew to Biarritz where she left her gloves at a dinner the previous week end. Helen Reynolds, the local golf wizard has built a special room in which she keeps her trophies of the chase. Robert Goecke an economist, has moved to North Olmsted to save gas. The Misses Lucille Pehrsson and Eleanor Xllarden noted style critics, are at a deadlock in pro- duction of clothes which will be appropriate for red, black and blond hair. Perhaps dotted swiss with strips would settle the dif- ficulty. j. Walter Klee received a patent yesterday granting him the sole right to make reclining chairs for men of slight build like himself and Primo Carnera. VX'ell if here isn't our old Junior Band Director, Klerwin Altfeld. telling Queena Mae Reairs how he broke the baton when they played "Tiger Ragv. A former dashing young foot- ball star, john Vllhitney has at- tracted world wide attention by his adeptness at wrestling. He had such good exercise in wrest- ling with tests while in High School. Kenneth Johnson, Swedish Boys Wiork Secretary, celebrated the anniversary of his founding the Y. M. C. A. on the Virgin Islands. A former baseball star, Joe Smith, made 350,000 during the last four years selling Hliaby Ruths". Edna Mae VVilson has gone to Africa to study diamonds in the rough for the Rothstein and Company. She intends to bring back a new dance step from the natives called Ikkyglicklypooch and translated will be, Apache Amble. Rose Hurd, the celebrated Zieg- field Follies Star fell overboard yesterday but she is recovering today after having been rescued by the daring Channel Swimmer, Ted Wfashke. Shoes, shoes, shoes! Those are the things Ed Pallas has been ,looking at for the Past eleven years. His one great desire is to meet the woman who knows what she wants when she comes into Thom lVlcAnn's shoe store. As yet, Eddie's one woman has not been found. Ema Matos is the champion typewriter ribon changer in the lYestern Hemisphere. I lValter Maslyk has received a position teaching Spanish in a kindergarten in France. 42 THE ELYRIAN Hurray! VVe have another restaurant now .and it is not run by Greeks either. To be sure, Mirian Daney is following in her father's footsteps and is feeding the gaping, hungry maw of the public. Her new food-shop is finished in violet and purple so that anyone suffering acute in- digestion from the effects of her food will at least have the appro- priate color scheme when he dies. Nlfell, Jimmy Bradley is still saving his pennies after all these years. Maybe if he keeps it up for a few more decades he will have enough to buy a new window for his ancient model T Ford. As yet he Hgures a good strip of adhesive tape is all that is neces- sary. jimmy Maloney is steadfastly amassing a fortune that will vie with that of J. P. Morgan and Henry Ford combined. He claims he is making all his wealth on investments made with capital earned as president of the largest clothing store chain in the world. The chain is called the Maloney Stores, Incorporated, dealers in what the well dressed man thinks he ought to wear. The Amalgamated Order of Crop Rotators has just named Ernest Haag as honorary presi- dent of the association. This honor was conferred upon him as a reward for his scientific research work in the combating of bottle- flies which are always eating the chloride blossoms off the African snake weed. , Henry Freeland, the only man who could follow George Simpson for a hundred yards, has hung up his track suit and has taken himi self back to the hay mow Where he can study the habits of the combustion germ called the fire- fly. George Roberts has been work- ing for the past few years on a plan that will eliminate all sharp curves and will tend to decrease the speed of Hudson machines. The great philanthopist has at last given up the car for which the Smithsonian Institute has been searching for years. Certain- ly itls Ken Young who has done the public a great turn by giving over his old Ford to a worthier cause than for which it was formerly used. Yes, it used to run-but that is all! Julia Keyes will travel with lfaderewski on his next world tour playing obligato parts. 'Pauline Long has established a school on the Cape of Good Hope where she will teach the cannibals how to play leap frog if there are any cannibals there. Lola May Muche is starting a society for the building of sand piles for the children of street car motormen. Chuck Terry is the new catcher of the Kansas City Kitties who have a big game scheduled for next week with the Chicago Cubs. Chuck caught forty foul balls in the last three weeks of practice. He has just about decided to be a farmer if he catches any more fowls, because he is, so good at pitching and this would help in raising hay. I Carl llfagner, for the third con- secutive year, has again been pro- claimed the .t,' Wforldls Champion Swimmer. He swims entirely without the use of waterwings, or inner tubes. Sarah Zangari is the leading lady in Earl Carroll's new Review named "The NVays of All Blondes" She has given her light hair all the credit for obtaining this ve-ry important position for her. 4 THE ELYRIAN 43 VVilliam Shakespeare can rest easily now that this future pop- ularity is taken care of by the appearance of Miss Francelia Mc- lVilliams on the stage. Many of her old classmates will probably remember her wonderful victory at Ohio Wlesleyan in 1930. She has just signed a contract to take the part of leading lady in all Shakespearean comedies and romances to be filmed by the First National Picture Company. The Paul Vlfhiteman of Elyria High School, Greenlee Havnes by name, has attained his life arn- bition. He has found a method of shaving his Lipper lip that will eliminate all evils of the stiff upper in saxophone tooting. All through his high school days he trained his "soup-strainer" to be an asset rather than a detriment to his agonizing. The only way in which he could do this was to let it grow and this he did as perhaps mandy of his schoolmates noticed. The Ha.les-Weir combination is still as effective as in years gone by. Lawrence has settled clown to a quiet life as chauffer for Al Capone of the Chicagf rifle ranges while Miss Bessie remains at home sewing up bullet holes in his coats and hats. The tallest of 168! That is the name Dorothy Hartly might go by if we were backward people and called the tallest the shortest and vice versa. It is rumored that instead of using a yard stick when measuring herself, she is forced to use to one foot rules be- cause the larger stick is too much to handle at her size. During the recent boom on the New York Curb market, George Patterson, known as the system- atic investor, has made thousands it was said when Tohn Morris interviewed him at his office to- day. Morris who is a reporter for the Chicago Herald is writing a series of articles on "Successful Businessmenn. Tommv Koviak. battle scarred veteran of high school athletics. is now manager and second baseman for the St. Louis Cardinals. Last year, 1939, he had a batting average of .497 and believe it or not. he didn't catch a ball on the eyebrow all season! Maurice Mclntire, the diminu- tive hav pitcher from the wide open soaces, owns and operates the onlv chain of farms in the llnited States. He has 63 farms in various Darts of the land and makes an annual profit of over 95'73.000. Maurice savs stemless alfalfa for toothless horses is his specialty. The big tie man for the Kup- penheimer Clothes Co. just an- nounced the arrival of a new supply of yellow and Durple strip- ed cravats from Paris. Bud Taylor has been waiting for months for the chance to give this oiifer to the bored men of America. Bud got all his experience with ties while on the tie committee of the 1930 class. X The boy with the theme song named after himself, Raymond Stine in everyday life, was recent- ly appointed Exalted Vifindbag of the Frothblowers Union. Helen Reitz, go od queen Martha herself, has refused to stay on the stage longer and has hied herself back to the farms in quaint old North Olmsted. Of the fortune amassed on the stage, Helen donated 3275 to EHS to be used for new desk tops in the Senior A home rooms. ., .X 44 THE ELYRIAN The country is a great place in which to live. if you don't be- lieve it-ask Alice Keller. She ought to know she is the head woman on one and has been since her graduation. As head woman her main duty is to ring the dinner bell for the men out in the fields. Edward Nemeth the architect is completing the plans for the hanger which is to house the Glider ZP6Vz which was perfected by Harry Marsh. RalDh Fox the contractor expects to begin work in a few days. Dave Horan will sing over station H. I. C. K. CRidgevilleW tonight at 8 o'clock. One of his selections will be a song called "1 Can't Fiure Out" composed by Greenlee Haynes. Dick VVentz is traveling abroad looking for the Zu Zu Bird thought to be extinct about 1.000.000 years. He is a professor at the LaGrange school of science. XVhile he is abroad he will stay at the Miller Hotels "known the world over". This chain of modern hotels is owned by Ethel Miller. Her slogan is "No City is complete without a Miller Hotelf' LuVerne VVieske is showing her dress patterns at the dress exhibition given here by the Ladies Extensive Sewing Society of which Fay VValker is president. Tom Moody won first prize in the book selling contest this year. He is said to be the world's best salesman. He is now selling 'Physics books for the Nathan Gezunterman Book Company. Max Markel is expected to try out his never drown water wings at the Canary Islands. He says, "XYith my new discovery it will be possible to swim across the Atlantic ocean in 40 days. How- ever it one is fast enough he may swim the distance in a few minutes less." Ellis Dyer has just fmished his latest movie starring Neva Stet- son. Carl Short is now serving his second term as Governor of Missouri, the 'iGot to Show me State." Dorothy Rolling and Mary Elizabeth Findley are co-operat- ing in the operation of a sanitari- um for red-haired girls who have been teased about their carrot- tops. Constant teasing drove these two almost to insanity but they recovered and decided to act in a humane manner for any one in their own state of difficulty. Their inmates numbered 8.635 in 1938 and were increasing gradually so anyone interested in joining this enlightened group is urged to make reservations at once. Donald Gurney, the man from the Klondike, has given up in his long search for the 'murderer of Peter Rabbit of the Swiss Navy. He can be seen any day ot the spring and summer hard at Work as manager of the Nankin VVet Sox in the Double N. G. League. Edmund Hukill has been rc- cently appointed as chief purser on the terry boat crossing the Mesopotamian River between Tientsin and Hong Kong. He claims that he got his start on the water by helping his mother on wash days. It has been rumored that he spent all his early life studying on the scientific method ot adding the bluing to the water. Fred Rule who is to modern baseball what Henry Ford was to the automobile business, is in the hospital again, as a result of an- other attempt to catch a batted ball in his mouth. Freddie has at last acquired his complete set of false teeth. THE ELY RL-XN 45 The management of the Chicago Stock Yards found a find when found Mac Dumsky and hired hi1n to take charge of their cattle division. Mac learned everything about cows by watching the frieght trains travel through Elyria in his spare time. Rudy Yallee's most dangerous competitor in the art of saxophone wrestling has forsaken the old pastime and has taken up a less strenuous life as official nut counter at the Can Mills in Detroit. Don't you think that Don Mussey has relieved Rudy a great deal by this decision? Harold Robinson, almost' the world's fastest human, is chief physicist at the Engineers Re- search Laboratories at Toledo, Ohio. It seems that Harold want- ed to enter the Qlympics but a certain Miss Gazley changed his mind for him. The Metropolitan Qpera Com- pany has signed Vtfilliam Yoo to act the part of Dr. F. Manchu in their next annual production of this light comedy sketch by Sax Rohmer. i The short boy who pitched many a no hit game for old EHS way back in 1930 is working with Roger Peck in turning out another championship team at Cleveland NValt lYitthoff, the man in ques- tion, enjoys himself in his spare time by trying to break windows with his fast ball. Elwin Shay, the paperhanger, no longer poses for Arrow Collar advertisements but is devoting his valuable time to the girls as he used to do before he received his sheep-skin at EHS. Let's all wish him luck-maybe he'll need it' Through her success in picking winners on the XVilliam A. Ely Memorial Track in the last few years. Jeanne Guthrie, local belle, has acquired a small fortune in milk shakes. "Suicide Johnny" is .leanne's only rival in the milk shake racket. The Standard Oil Company has done very well in hiring Clarence Schultz to take charge of their gasoline business. He attributes his success in this line to the practice received at the Eldotread Service Station. His s i s t e r, Norma, works in the same concern is compiling a volume that will contain the testimonies of all satisfled users of their new men- tholated gasoline. Sarah Nierman the Beauty specialist has concocted a special face and gun powder compound which is a great boon to fastidious hunters. f'The Beauty of Red Hair" written by Midge Crooks, the Cnited States best known humor- ist, was released last week. Mary Elizabeth Oldham has attained her life's ambition! Through untiring effort, she has at last managed to found an insti- tution in which only the weak and puny are treated. She gladly endorses Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for anyone suffering from the tortures of under-nourishment. Bill Jenne is running a hospital for sick and maimed vehicles and in his spare time is encouraging all Spanish students to study hard so that there will be no need of early morning classes before Cach exam. It appears that although Bill didn't take the subject him- self he was to be seen at the side of the Lincoln building every Friday morning about seven o'clock. Maybe it was VVilma Jacobs' uncanny power over men, who knows? 46 THE ICLYRI.-XX 5+ QC ,-I O-4 L-I O H rn QC U nn cn Q2 -6 x. .E :J-1 112 an O C15 E GJ L.. 2 QC +4 L-a GJ L o D51 ': o .. U2 FU N-1 A : .SE 5 .SI 4-I f-1 C U7 U C CI cd CU P1 C C rn L.. GJ +.w -4-1 fi L 11: U N. Q U Qi Z U.: ... ca 'T4 +-4 .L .C pn C A V 0.1 .J u-4 GJ v-4 5 O 1. 4-3 ua a.. f- U CD L.. O N ay aker, Qucena I2 iss M JI cu ,- .. 51 cc I as an .. C aa 9 U P: cu .2 E UD rn U f- 5 P1 .rf U ll! U ,-J QJ : cd P1 Q5 .M ,: III S P CD L4 O ...- C u .S H pi u fl' S rf : .': O T 3 o L-4 'U : O U U UI rl .2 'VN P-1 +51 s.. s.. 5 I :. GJ 'U x. is s.. O 5: I5 Q .- M P- v-eh :U B va ..- .. s.. 5 ,-1 ,... 4. L. 4 airs, Pc T H E ELYRIAN 47 CLASS PLAY "THE QUEENS HUSBAND" A Comedy in Three Acts By Robert Emmet Sherwood Presented at the High School Auditorium King Eric ..,..,.,.. Queen Martha ,.... Granton ,.....,i..... Princess Anne ...., General. Northrup Lord Birten ......,,,,,. Fellman ..,,i.,,....,,,. Laker .,..,............,,. Prince William ....... Phipps .....,,....c.....,....... Major Blent .,..... M .......r Ladies-in-waiting Petley ....,ca.......,...., Soldiers ...-. Director ......,,...... Stage Manager ..... Assistant ,......,.,.. Scenic Director .....,. Assistant ......,......,. Property Mistress ...... Assistant -... ........... . Costume Mistress ..,.... Assistant ...,,.. ,,,,,,. Assistant .- .,...,,,, Publicity ......,.............. Business Manager ..,,.. Assistant .- ............. Electrician ,,............ June 3 and 4, 1930 CAST OF CHARACTERS PRODUCTION STAFF L George Patterson Lillian Maston Helen Reitz Robert Altfeld Rose Hurd Jeanne Smith john Whitney Theodore VVashke Greenlee Haines Tom Moody James Sharkey Arthur Buswell Harry Bivin Jane Lersch Q ueena Mae Peairs .. ,,...,, Eleanor Warden Merwin Altfeld William Yoo Nina Baker Maurice Mclntyre Kenneth Young Ralph Fox Jeanne Guthrie Helen Reynolds Vivian VVells Winifred Ehricke Edith Notkin Clarence Schultz Charles Terry, julia Keyes Dorothy Mann Lawrence Chapman VVm. jenne Prompter .... .,.,,....,,........, ,,r.. .....,,.,,,.........,,,...,.....,,,.,....,,,,,.,,...,,,,,,,..,r..,,.. P a u line Long US-HERS AND TICKETS TAKERS Gladys Slaughter, Head Usher Marion Daney il bKrV,i .M,YVirgi11lia Pierce James Bradley Hope Gregg Violet Rowley Carlton Diedrick Mabelle Hollis VVilma Scheunem.a1n-v W Mac Dunisky A Alice Johnson Mildred Smith Edmund Hukill Sarah Zangari THE ELYRIAN E SQUAD T ERA f' ,-. RosC1111Qrgc1', u' I 6 GJ -4-w U: CJ 1. E 1-4 GJ .- 9' ca : LII f f- .- G5 CF. .-. Eckl 'I 411111 Cel , J F2111 3 u A 3 Sta11di11g-F A hur Buswell Becker. Sadie ..- L.. Seated-Mildred Findlay, THE ELYRIAX fr TRACK,TEAN 5 C 2 'S G Q E E c nn 2 .x U1 .- zn 5 M 4 V E CJ CJ l-1 L!-4 5 ,- c 3 o I 5 O 44 L bl! 5 9 Z 2 .M L-4 KS L w J UL H 4 sf Qu : : E W L s .m C 0 H 6-I '4-1 GJ H 3 o S-1 S4 D A Q 49 , A QI if I 2 ui .ii E5 C U Q if 15 E .55 Z2 'GER :Tu 52' 22 EE OG SM O r mx 2 .0 :ga ELS gp- bi' CYS f-"2 U: 3' ub- gen U12 O: O! If 'J '71 EUS Seb SE 'E 32 gl-I-4 Q , 'J E-:J CDO UYP ig' QE Us 50 THE ELYRIAN IIIENDIIEFIIIEW fll34DIlRlINlIlIEBlIIio MY TEACHER Annabelle Markel '32 Some people like to write poetry, About a hobby, a sport or a pet. But if I had the gift to write poetry Ild write about my teacher, you bet. If you don't have your lesson Q And things are all upset, kg 'He helps you when he smiles ' hal' 1. V And says, "You'll learn it yet." if After one of those f'awful" days at school There you set by the open hearth. You think of your ideal teacher, That wonderful Mr. Barth. A SONNET Ellen Kuyper '30 The queen weighed down with pangs of love within Now nursed the wound, now burned with hidden tlame Strong character, proud stock she found in him, His words, appearance back to her now came, Nor could she sleep with love disturbed heart. So next day when Aurora rode the sky And pulled the dewy shades of night apart, Queen Dido to her sister sad did cry: "Ch, how this sleeplessness doth frighten me! Who's now this stranger come within my reign? How handsome, brave and strong he seems to beg Indeed I think, nor is my faith in vain l-le must be goddess-born-he knows no fear- He's told of perils braved year after yearln THE GOLDEN SUN I Lucille Penfound 331 Oh, look at the golden summer sun, At the ,end of the day when the work is done. i ,tm ' f' ifsthfhas so bright the whole day through It makes us feel like working, too. THE ELYRIAN All winter long it has been so dreary The sun brightens us up and makes us cheery. In spring it rains and then it seems The sun comes out and makes everything green. In summer when farmers are making hay The sun comes forth and shines all day. Then when it is time to harvest the grain Wfe look for the sun, but not for the rain. Then in the fall, by the heat of the sun XYe labor and labor, till the work's all done. Then we are ready to sit around And let the snow come falling down. And so you see, from morn till night VVe work all day by the sun's golden light. SONNET TO A SERVICE STATION Francelia McVVilliams '30 Filled with smells of suffocating gases VVierd lights, tire rims, grease cans and enginels roar Spare parts here and there-oil on the Hoor Moving in murky streamlets like molasses. Old posters, too, adorned with pretty lasses Enthralled by Ogre Grease forevermoreg A man with hands oil-steeped in every pore Wfipes Well on the upholstery as he passes. So are our lives,-with smudges everywhere A slovenly place to keep our better Dart NYith dirty rags and cobwebs here andthere VVhich hide the nobler feelings of our heart Until We burst into the Wholesome air XYhere Labor gives his grimy hand to Art. MY IDEAL T Vlfilliam Wvitt '31 To be a bird is 1ny ideal, Even if it can not be real. r Soaring within and out the clouds, Qver the earth and throbbing crowds. Up in the air with all the stars, Flying through space which it ne'er mars. Over the earth gliding along, Always singing a happy song. That's what I'd do if I could Hy, Or at least I would always try. THElELYRlAN TY IE OC S ONOR H ONAL NATI I U 5 CL L1 EWS s-1 4 i 5 cu Cl CL M P11 .- U 'sz bl! ,- U: o J: U U1 m 5 U1 5 bl 5 4 uf H 5 I!! : Q I U A4 E U 5 G5 x.. L! 5 H 4 z H I 9 E Q F E CSI GJ C .2 L1 4 l .E 2:13 'C O .. 4-4 Lv-1 IU 5 J f O s.. -J-1 un L. rv r-1 ,-4 f Q p A Pm 5-1 3 4 5 2 VJ 3 Q 5 E E J 13 1 z 5 M 5 3 5 H J x 4 5 -vnu S'-C QU :CYS f-:Pri Hf 1 H 5 ,H U- 63 55 OCR U . 55 WE .D+-1 Q5 ME5 I- 32 po 'C-4 1 . 5: Ou 33 VZ:- 5 +I ,da U 33' 5 52. H. 3:5 " . PS J 23 N 51 42 :IM 2 5 9,0 WS H M 3 E 'a -4 G THE ELYRIAN 53 CLASS OF MID '30 VVM. C. ANDERSON 'tKnute Roclmeu 818 Park Avenue Scientilic Northwestern High School, Detroit, Michigan 1-2-3 Football 2-4-6-8 I Swimming 5-7 Baseball 5 Senior Hi-Y 5-6-7-8 WILBUR I. ARNOLD "Will Rogers" 245 East Ninth Street General Hi-Y 3-6 Football 3-5 LAWRENCE ASCHENBACH "Wesley Barry" 155 Cornell Avenue General Senior l-Ii-Y NORWOOD BAUMHARDT "Calvin Coolidge" 212 Spruce Street Scientific Baseball 3-5-7 Football 6-8 BasKetball 3 LYDIA IVIAY BIDDLE "Marion Talley" 707 East SAvenue Commercial' ' Friendship Club 1 Glee Club Sfeiixior Orchestra BURTON BILOW Hloe Cobb" 320 Thirteenth Street General IVENA BILOVV "Eleanor Claragew 320 Thirteenth Street Commercial Friendship Club 2-7 Fflyrian Staff 5-8 LEWEE BISHOP "Charley Paddock" 509 Dewey Avenue General Hi-Y 2-8 Track 3-5-7 Football 4-6 THE ELYRIAN 'llrene Castle" 12-1 Grant Street Classical Friendship 1-2 FRANK P, BLA-XKESLEE "General Grantu 453 VVest Tenth Street General Junior Hi-Y Football CLARENCE BROWN uBabe Ruth" 502 Lake Avenue General Baseball 5-T Basketball Manager 6 ROBERT BUOL 'gwesley Feder" 319 Stanford Avenue General Hi-Y 2-8 Football 6-8 Class Play BLANCHE CARRICK "lsl1l2el Ma:Donaldi' Gulf Road, Elyria, Ohio Commercial DORIS CAYXVOOD ..DaTe-, R. D. No. ZS, Elyria, Ohio General Friendship Club 2-8 HELEN C'HAlX'll5ERLAlN 2'Lady Astor" 518 Vlfashington Avenue Commercial HARRY CLAYCOMB HNat Holman" 355 VVest Fourth Street General Football 2-4 Basketball 3-5-7 HELEN JEANNETTE BLAINE THE ELYRIAN M T B K F fi.:Jv5and 5 , XVILLIAM LESLIE COPAS '6Abe Lincoln" 883 EQ Bridge Street General Baseball 3-5-7 Track 7 JA CK DILLMAN 6'Cl1'ris Caglel' 702 West Broad Street General Football 4-6-8 Basketball 4-6-8 Glee Club 6-8 Track 5-7 Class Play Hi-Y 4-5-6-'T-8 ILDRED DIRINGIER "Queen Anne" 140 Longfellow Avenue Commercial Friendship Club 4 JOHN THEODORE EIN Nl-larry Lanier" 1206 Middle Avenue General Football 6-8 OM' FINEGAN L'Ricl1a'rd Arlenl' 223 Howe Street General Football 5 X RUCE C, FOWLER "Gary Cooper" 619 East Avenue Classical Vlfheeling' High 1-4 Orchestra 5-8 Sapientes 5-6 Garriclif T Swimminlg 5 Football 8 H i-Y 5-8 ATI-IRYN GRABER "Padova" 12110 Middle Avenue General Friendship Club 1-S Baseball 5-T Vice President T-8 JOYCE GREGG 'lady Heath" R. D. No, 2, Elyria, Olii General Friendship Club IERICH o 1 A L TH E ELYRIAN BETTY GUTENSOHN "Nan:y Welford" 107 Ridge Street Classical Latin Club 8 Friendship Club 1-8 Class Play Glee Club 5-T A JANE AGNES GUTOXVSKI '5Claru Bow" 121 VVest Twelftb Street General VVILRUR C. HIZLT '5Wi,lia111 Haines" North Olmsted, Obio Seieutiiic Hi-Y 23-8 Class Play "join Cranford" 420 Kenyon Avenue Commercial Girls' Glee Club T LA VAUGHX HINKLF 11M1'rion Davies" R, D. No. 2, Iilyrfa, Oban Cozumereial Girls' Glee Club HOVVARD E, HOTOVV 'aC vristy Mathewsonn 335 Ninth Street General Baseball 3-5-7 Interelass Basketball 51 HARLAN HURIJ "Major Quin" R, D. No. 23, I'I.yriz1, Ohio General LOUISIE JACKSON l'M'r5, Hoover" 1017 liast River Street Commercial DOROTHY M,XRGARli'l' ll EUSE THE ELYRIAN 57 ALBERT JENKINS i'Bucl Fishy" 1416 Hillsdale Ave., Dorniont, Pitts- burg General Hi-Y Garrick Club Elyrian Artist Class Play Senior Class Secretary li.-XTHRYN KOLB "Harriet Bzecher Stowe" R, D. No. 2, Elyria, Ohio Commercial Friendship Club 5-6 RUTH LEES 'SGlo'ria Swanson" 309 Furnace Street General Garrick Club 6-7-8 Friendship Club 1-2 Class Play GLEN LONG "Ted Lewis" T08 VV. Broad Street Manual Arts Band 1-8 Football 1-3-Si Track 2--L H1-Y Z-0--l FREDERICK FEXTON McCLURE 'fD'r. Grenfelln 1315 Middle Avenue Classical National 'Honor Society T-S Senior Hi-Y 5-S Latin Club 5-8 Garrick Club G-8 Class Plav Manager Elyrian Staff 23-8 PAUL MCINTIRIC "Robert LaFollette" R. D, No, 53, Elyria, Ohio General Scenic Director, Class Play SAMUEL C, MANZO "Ronald Colman" 31218 East Bridge Street Class Play General Hi-Y MARION ELIZABETH IXIETNKE "Mabel Walker Wfildebrandtu 146 Beebe Court Commercial Friendship Club 1 Senior Orchestra 3-7 THE ELYRIAN 4 DONALD D. MEY ERS "Thomas Edison" 132 Chase Street General Class Play STEPHEN A, N l KO 4'Albie Booth" 217 West River Street General Football 2-4-6-8 Baseball 25-5-7 Basketball 4-G-S ' Hi-Y 8 DOROTHY A. MOORE g'Sue Carol" 218 East Xinth Street General Friendshib Club 2-8 Debate 6-7 Glee Club 3-J-I5-8 Orlando High, Florida 2-It John Marshall lligh, Cleveland CYRIL MORAN "Carl I-lusr1" 327 Kenyon Avenue General Baseball 6 JULIA I, PAPP L'M'rs. Longwortlf' 348 Vulcan Street Commercial Friendship Club 8 ABE A. PASSEN uClarence Darrow" 760 W. River Street Classical-General Hi-Y 4-8 Debate 5-7 Dramatic Club 1: French Club 5-8 Tennis 7 National Honor Society 7-S, Class Play ANNE PROCHAZKA "Mrs. Babson" R. D, No. 2, Elyria, Ohio General Volleyball 2 Baseball 4-5' ARTHUR LEONARD ROBSON "Barron Collier" 1307 Middle Avenue General Publicity Manager, Class Play Football 6 THE ELYRIAN I ALLEN L. ROIG 'tNapoleon" 183 Spruce Street , Commercial Track Baseball JOSEPH ARTHUR ROTH "Hannibal" 433 Oxford Avenue Scientitic Chorus Glee Club Class Play MARIE C. SANDROCK "Queen Marie" 214 Wolf Court Classical Sapientes Club 5-8 Friendship Club 6 Spelling Team T ELVVOOD SCHAEIVER "Noah Beary" E358 Kenyon Avenue General NORMA A. SCHULTZ g'M'rs. Pennybackef' 2390 Columbus Street Commercial Basketball 5-6 - Volleyball 5-6 Friendship C'lub JO H N SHAW '6Pa1.wo Nurmi" 136 Harrison Street General , Hi-Y 1-8 Football 8 Track 1-8 Basketball 5-T Orchestra 3'5 Class President 5-8 Ensemble Francais T-8 Class Play PAUL VV. SHUCKH.-XRT "Julius Caesar"'f 436 Earl Court General Hi-Y 7 Basketball T Tennis 6 GILBERT IAY SIMPSON "King Alfonzo Ill" 110 Euclid Street General Class Play Orchestra 1-6 ' Hi-Y 1-2 French Club 7-8 Q l 1 THE ELYRIAN CLAUDE B, SMITH '6Senaro'r Brookharf' 1114 Lake Avenue Scientiiic EMMA SNIEZEK MROSJ Ponsellen 422 Fifteenth Street Commercial Glee Club Leaders' Group HAROLD STOCK "Prince of Wales" 2530 Ninth Street . Scientific VERA R. STROHI, "Lady Beaconsjieldn 3:27 VVest Street Commercial HUG H SVVEET "Walter Johnson" 507 Second Street General Baseball G-S LEVVIS H. SZANYI "Marconi" R. FQ D. No. 2, Lorain, Ohio General Radio Club 4-8 SHIRLEY EI THOMPSON "Sadie Thompson" 222 VVooster Street Commercial Friendship 1-2-5-6 Baseball 1-2 Production Staff, Class Play Newton High School, Elmhurst, L. I.. 3-4 DOROTHY M. TULK "Cgertru:ie Ederlen 1200 East Avenue Commercial Basketball 1-8 Volleyball 1-8 Baseball 1-8 Leaders' Group 5-8 Glee Club 5-7. Friendship Club 3-8 Editor tEcHo'SD 7 THE EI YRIAN GEORGE UPP "Fred Waring" North Olmsted, Ohio Scientific Senior Orchestra ERNA VERBA "Mary Pickfordu 152 Oak Street General Friendship Club Class Play MARIAN VVELSH "Mary, Queen of Scots" 202 West Bridge Street General FAITH WILFORD "Helen Wills" 224 Seventh Street Classical Chorus 4 Glee Club 8 Sapientes Club 5-7-S Ensemble Francais 'Z-8 Friendship Club 6-7-S Class Treasurer 7-8 National Honor Society EARL J. WITTEN ' "Oliver Hardy" 400 High Street General CHARLOTTE ZACHMAN "Ethel Barrymore" 122 Chase Street Volleyball 2 Friendship Club 1-S Class Play 62 THE ELYRIAN MID YEAR CLASS PROPHECY IN THE YEAR 1950 "Ladies and Gentlemen. this is llill Anderson announcing over YVEAF. and we are bringing to you a blow by blow description of the Manzo-Robson champion- ship battle here at Flower Garden tonight. lt will be a few mo- ments before the main bout is started. so l will try to tell you who is out here in this crowd of 200.000, First here. covering the news for the papers, is the famous sport cartoonist. :Xl jenkins. of the Chicago Tribune. john Shaw. editor of the New York Times, is getting a big thrill out of writing up the story himself, lle is down here, too. Abe Pasen. veteran tennis champion of grass and clay courts, just entered the arella. General Frank fllakeslee. hero of the lllar of 1941, is seated here in a ringside seat with Faul Mc- lntire. oil magnate, and Sir George Lipp of England. The St. Louis XY. C. T. lv. has a reserved section over on the north side. Misses Faith NVi,l- ford. Marie Sandrock, and Betty Gutensohn are already occupying some of the seats and seem to be enjoying themselves immensely. Rev. Claycomb, missionary to lndia. is seated back about ten rows. He just got back to the States Saturday night. Buol and Fowler. the Chicago Cubs successful battery of last season, just entered with their families. Dorothy Moore, first woman president of the Linited States. just came in with her party. Sir lliilbur Helt and jay Simp- son, stars of the English stage during the past decade. are seat- ed here now by the ringside. Dorothy Tulk. captain of the girls' world championship basket- ball team, The Seltzers, entered just then. Claude Smith of Smith fu Sad- street, successful VVall Street brokerage firm, is coming down the aisle now to find his seat. Kathryn Graber and Shirley Thompson, so famous in women's politics today. are seated with their husbands UH back about one-fourth the way. Senators -loe Roth and jack Dillman of Nevada just entered in their ever-dignified manner. Misses Ruth Lees and Charlotte Zachman. owners of the famous "Spoyld" Fruit Farm of St. Peters- burg, Florida, are here now. Fulton Snodgrass, successful coach of Notre Dame University and a fine boxing critic. is here in a S-10 seat. Fenton McClure, only successor to One-Eyed Connolly of past days, has crashed the gate some- how and is seated here by the reporters. Lawrence Aschenbach, Great- est lllholesaler in Antiques in the Country, is now entering. The iight will begin now any time. llill Arnold, Mayor of New York City and considered the best dressed man in America, has found his seat in the 22nd row. Erna Verba, interpreter of Faris fashions. is here now. She returned from Faris sometime this last Week. l.ewee llishop and Vera Strohl. co-stars in the recent picture "The llioman Slaysn are here in the sixth row. THE ELYRIAN 63 Ted Emerick, National Golf Champion, Open and Amateur. for the past 6 years. defeating the aged jones in 3 of his battles, is here now in about the 10th row. Joyce Gregg, private secretary of Billy Sunday and indorser of more than 100 toothpaste ads, is seated in the west section. Kathryn Kolb, Dorothy Heuser and LaVaughn Hinkle, Governors of Oregon, Mississippi and Maine, just entered now. Harry Marsh, designer of the new and bigger Fontaine 16, just out, is entering now. Miss Jeanette Blaine, French journalist and author of "They,', is entering the hall at this time. Coach Norwood Baumhardt just entered the arena. Of course you have heard of this football mentor. He has coached So. California to six national championships. Lydia Biddle, song writer, has just arrived, Her latest song hit, Lazy Lou, is still in the hands of the copyright owners. lvena and Burt Bilow, RKO vaudeville team are seated back in the twenty-lirst row. Their wisecracks h a v e entertained Broadway for ten years. Clarence Brown, ocean Hier, is coming down the aisle now. His successful trip to New Zealand and return without stopping has been placed with Lindbergh's flight of 1927. Blanche Carrick and Doris Caywood, women illustrators, are here now, over on the west side. They will undoubtedly sketch the fight. Helen Chamberlain, English tennis queen, is here in the fifth row. She was the first English girl to ever beat Helen XYills con- sistently. Leslie Copas, giant of Ringling Bros. circuses, is in the nineteenth row tonight, towering above everyone. Mildred Diringer, secretary to President Harlan Hurd of theNew York Cetnral Lines, is here also. Yes and there is Mr. Hurd over on the other side. Tomy Finegan the movie idol of the country, is here with his co-star Louise jackson. jane Gutowski whose recent novels have sold like hot cakes on Broadway is coming in now. There she is taking her seat in the eighth row. Howdy Hotow, star pitcher of the NYashington Senators and hero of the 1948 VX'orld Series is over on the other side. Glen Long, popular dance leader and clarionetest is seated back one quarter of the way. For the last three years his composi- tions as well as his playing have been pleasing to the public. Marian Meinke, world champion typist is looking for her seat.. Her record of 198 words a minute for three straight hours has never been equalled. Don Myers, inventor of Remote Radio Control of Ocean Liners and Air Planes is here in' the fourteenth row. Miko and Moran, famous pass combination, and heros in last year's night football carnival at New York are here now. They seem to be ever popular with the crowd. julia Papp, Speaker of' the House is here with her party. They are seated back about ten rows. Ann Prohazka just came in the main entrance. She has held the world's swimming title in the 220 yard back stroke for 11 years. Aleen Roig and Elwood Shaefer, of the Shaefer 81 Roig publishing 64 THE ELYRIAN house are here now. They just sat down next to Clarence Brown, Paul Schukhart, holder of the world record on the speedway is here now. His remarkable time of 567.97 miles per hour was made on Daytona Beach last winter. Emma Sniezek, French opera singer, just arrived on the scene. Her successful tour of the U. S. recently has caused no little ex- citment. Harold Stock and Hugh Sweet, British notables, are here now. They arrived in this country last month. Lewis Szanyi, successor to Ein- stein and the only living person who can explain his theory, was just shown to his seat. Marian Welsli, who recently es- tablished a new women's altitude record of 156,978 feet is walking down the aisle now. There, she just sat down in row K. Earl Vlfitten, famous, comedian, is entering now with the old grin on his face. His latest picture is ulloosier Who". A burst of applause just arose welcomillg the challenger, Art Robson as he stepped into the ring. just listen to that mob! The champion is there now in the ring, too, and the fight will begin now in just a minute-", Director-J. Martin Beck Treasurer-Ellis Dyer Manager-Charles Whitiiey j Librarians-Russell Dunford, Edward Assistant Mamager-Max Worcester Bembower Horace Altfeld lllerwin Altfeld Alvin Archambeau Ray Brunger Fred Culp Bill Davis Charles Ducotcy Robert Ducotey Richard Elliot ,3 Russell Fox Sam Gottlieb Williaiii Harper Greenlee Haynes Dan Lewis Howard Martin Donald Mussey Carlton Newmier Russell Obitts Ralph Pomeroy Bill Rule George Sibey Lee Speer Stanley Swinclling Richard Upton John Wheery Karl Wockenfoss l 1 THE ELYRIAN 65 ICEBOUND A Drama in Three Acts by Owen Davis Presented by The Carrick Club High School Auditorium FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1930 Persons of the Play iln order of speakingl Ella Jordan ,7,.,, e, ,,o, t .,.,o..,... ., .,,,.,r .or,r,.e,..,,,,o,,,..,,.o,,,..,., ... 7vo,o,. Vivian Pehrsson Henry Jordan, her brother ,, ,o,,,,e,.. W, o,.. Theodore VVashkc Sadie Fellows, a widowed sister ,.,,o 7o...,.. Q ueena Mae Peairs Emma Jordan, Henry's wife ,r,,,,,,,,r.,,,,77,,,,,...., ., ,,,, - .,,,7,,. Lillian Maston Nettie, Emma's daughter by former marriage A,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,. B etty Nilsen Orin, Sadie's son ,,,,,, , r.,,, , ,,,,..,e...,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,e,.,e,,,....,., ,,,.....,,,, IX 'lary Hoover Hannah. a family servant ,,... .e,,e.,. E leanor Goldstein Doctor Curtis .e....e,e,r... ,r..,,..Y. C larence Schultz ,lane Crosby e,..,,,,. i tt,,,, Rosemary Redington .Tudge Bradford ..t, ,C v.e,,,,e Robert McVVilliams Ben Jordan e,..,,,.,, ,, e,., ......,. J ames Sharkev ,Tim Jay, the sheriff ,,,,, ,, .. .,,e,, Robert Kaiser Place: The Jordan Homestead in Veazie. Maine I Time: Act I. Late November, a few years ago. Act H. Two months later, 4 p.m. Act IH. Late March. 2 p.m. Director c,,,,,,,,,....,,,, .,,,.. , A, Miss Nina I. Baker Stage Manager ,ce, V .,,,,c.. Robert Hancock Business Manager , ee,c,v. ,.,,c,, a ,ve,,.,,,,c,,..,....,.,,e,,,,... . .. Jesse Skriletz Publicity ,,.c.,t.... ,,,c Courtney Fulton, Arthur Buswell Electrician ,tt,t,cc..t. ..ct.......,. .c,ct,c.. . . . ...t,,crcc,,r...,...t,.. Dake Gull Property Mistress .... ..,,.,,,.,ter.......V,,,,..,r..,..c..,t , .,,,. Dorothy Mann Production Assistants Mildred Baumhardt, Franklyn Vlfhitney, Frances Lemon, Charles Cavagna, Helen Reynolds. George Patterson, Jay Howenstine Music by the High School Orchestra Student Director, Merwin Altfeld THE ELYRIAN C 'a 0 L l 7' F +-1 D U 6' Q rv p-4 K 11 1 'Isl 393 oil.: 2: .r-.7 Q: QFD ,Q OE 1-.Z F 'QUT : ,I 5? wi w :JE 1-r cn-1 Q .Z 3 'C 32 A, W5 to H5 P , cg 1-0 CDU LO ,w L-1 EE -Dba 5.2 33: Q1 mu 522 .Le :UO ,W- :A- 5 . 'Ebb UT: 4: O-O f-1 15 , Q32 gjm -J 333' fx Im G EE bo-1 .cw E,-I 4-I,' .MA U: 'Q 55 - Em H . LSE Q an-melee. Fay, P lfmlwards, aft, Jones, T ein Scott, Klopfenst YI' . ... .-. 2 x.. LJ U H-4 A :J cu Ln E 4.- UI 'J .-. cu .- .f N ff 'cf CI .Lf B astou, Hilberg, Co 11, Vilso X U: f-1 G GS -- V 'Q L- 'U P CYS w r-1 4.1 1. GJ .D 6 ai P Ci ' w ,... we O LL I 3 o L1 -C' 4-3 L-4 5 Q LL ai un D Z .-1 ,.. .:: .J :S H : o +1 LI C f-4 Q , rd 5 w r-1 P 2 .5 H .... .. : U1 .4 1- m U : 1U 3 - , Vv r-4 E. C5 I 4-1 5 O U7 arth, B nk. F u Sm th, Kem plc, t Alba 12111, Lyn Roselle. aylor, T Steele Koppcs, atch, H 2111 Raufus, Lym NV ood T, Bowdle , Gaumer. C S5 ,- ,- -Z O I' 5 .: CD : :vs R rf '-W F, THE ELYRIAN 67 lIE5 llE3 '4DlIl? ELA HES - M lllllllllo RSI. SS S EDITORS NOTE: A dash and w Q-WJ after a name indicates withdrawal at some time during the year. Zinis nan ber moulin, 1013 7IBieb jfchruarp 25, 1930 ' Auld, VVillia1n Baker, James Battle, Cleo Blakely, Oliver Boynton, Burton Braden, Ernestfw Broske, Lillian Bruck, Edward Carlin, Margaret Carrington, Earl Carter, George Copas, Stella Cordrey, Albert Crosse, Franklin DeFaZio, Benito Dimaline, Cora Eddy, Clara Mae Erickson, Elmer Faulhaber, Mary - Ferrell, Wilbtir Folk, Willarcl Fowkes, Harry Fulton, Courtney Alexander, Mildred Baker, George Ballas, Olga Bard, Ethel Barbknctcht, Ella Barkach, Mary Barkacs, Lena Barton, Ruth Basinger, Wfilliain Baumhardt, Mildred Beal, Harold--W Beane, Mattie Blacklnur, Frederick Blaser, VV'ill-ard Block, Harold Boggs, Charles Boreski, Agnes-xv Borie, Gertrude Bowers, Laverne I Brecknock, Lewis Brown, Elizabeth Brubaker, Ethel Bullock, Adelec ' Burley, Kenneth ' - Cal'lahan, Leona Chamberlain, Alta-xv SENIOR B'S Garber, Donald Goldstein, Eleanor Hannaford, Jack Harper, Norman Harrison, June Hendricks, Maxine Hess, Myron Higgins, Marion Hines, Edna Hofifnian, Magdaline Holbrook, Earl Kennington, Donna Keys, Robert Kohn, lNilliam, Kritzel, Est-h,6r:Mae MacDowell.-.Ruth Maiden, Sylvester Mason, Herbert Mathis, E'leanor Mersdorf, Dorothy Miller, Willard Milliren, Le Roy Morse, Howard JUNIOR A'S Clowson, Alex Cobb, Alice Cole, Maxine Cookston, Jean Crayton, Lucille Crehan, Williaiii Crowell, Le Roy Culp, Fred Daly, Loretta Daly, Robert Dana, Viviaiil-nw " Davis, Jane? ' -' Delletield, Elsie Delletield, Ida - " ,Deng'ate, Le Roy M ADickason, Jack fDiedrick, Fred f . Donahue, ,Elizabeth Duer, John Dunford, Russell ' Eckhardt, Louise Eckler, John ' Eggers, Ingrid ' Elbert, Lorna '- Elliott, IlfI3.I'J01'lQ'i-'- Ernest, Mary- Page, Thelma Parrot, Marjorie Phillips, Elmer Plas, Cyril Pritchard, Wfilnla Puls, Phyllis Ross, John Sartor, Ben Skriletz, Jesse Spiegelberg, Irma Stanford, Ruth Steginan, Florence Stone, Lawrence Struble, Naomi Szabo, Albert Tait, Beatrice Turner, Beulah Urpschott, Irene Vincent, Harland NVagner, Maurice Watt, Marian-w VVilcox, Max NVorcester, Max Vlottring, Donald Everhart, NVilliam Finegan, Mary Frances, Mildred Frederick, Clara Freedland, Gladys Fridenstein, Glenn Gehrke, VValter Gordon, Rosella Greene, Robert Haag, Walter Haas, Blanche Hall., Lewie Halpin, Nancy Hancock, Robert Hardy, Alonzo Harper, Melvin Hastings, Jeanne Hayes, Tina Heinsath, Robert Hoffman, Ruth Hogan, Edtha Horace, Annabelle Hubbard, Bertha Hunt, Chester Hunt, Louise Jackson, Bernice 68 THE ELYRIAN Jackson, Vivian Johnson, Albert Kaiser, Robert Kenska, Ethel King, William Koehn, Helen Krueek, Robert Krugman, Margaret Kuchenrither, Marian Kushinsky, Carl Kushinsky, Howard Laskey, Isabella Lehman, Evelyn Lewis, Daniel Linden, Ursula-w Lindsey, Margaret Mallory, Lillian Malone, Katherine Malterer, Gerald March, Marie Marquis, George Miller, David Miller, Robert Mockler, William Monsehein, Betty Morris, Raymond Mosher, Russell Mund, Thelma Murbach, Madge Naughton, Tom Nightingale, Arnetta Obitts, Russell O'Connor, Jeanne Abahazi, Frank Allbaugh, Doyle Altfeld, Harvey Altfeld, Horace Anderson, Alice-w Anthoviak, Chester Arnold, Buelah Bagby, Dorothy Balos, Julia Basinski, Cecilia Baska, Irma Baldwin, Clarence Bates, Treva-w Bauer, Wilbur Beese, Florence Benton, Alvin Biggs, John Bishop, Lois Bliss, Robert Boddy, Gordon Brown, E'arl Buckholtz, Leo Bueche, Lawrence Bursley, Clifford Busch, Delores Carpenter, Clifford Cavagna, Charles Clawson, Frances Crooks, Richard-w Oebker, Otilia Olmsted, Kenneth Palmer, Lillian Parmely, Inez Parron, Howard Pember, Marie Penfound, Lucille Porter, Ezra Raesler, Ruth Rahrig, Josephine Rawson, Dorothy Redington, James Reisinger, Delwin Richards, Alma Richards, Edna Rodgers, Roger Roe, Vivienne Roling, Maxine Romp, Marion Rosie, William Ross, Annabelle Rothman, Ruth Rounds, Loretha Sabo, Irene Sannar, Mary Sargent, Jack, Schmittgen, Earnest S-choff, Elmer Scott, James Scott, William Sebransky, Leonard Shaefer, Earl Sittinger, Ethel JUNIOR B'S Curtis, Robert Custar, William Davidson, George Decker, Wanda De Fazio, George Dellelield, Helen De NVirth, Henry Donovan, John Drusendohl, Lester Du Coty, Charles Erickson, Eleanor Faulkner, Francis Feeley, Annabelle Filimon, Irene-w Fishburn, Maude-w Fleming, Ellen Foreman, Theresa Forrester, Eugene Foss, John Fox, Charles George, Wilma Gerhardinger, Melvin Gildemeister, Esther Godfry, Pearl Gottlieb, Dorothy Green, Fred-w Gull, Dake Hackathorn, Marian-w Harper, James Skinner, John Smith, Annabelle Smith, Gertrude Smith Willard Snyder, Helen S-paeth, Mabel Squire, Richard-W Stalla, Arthur Stang, Gerald Stetson, Carol Stevens, Guendolyn-xv Stiles, Hilda Stolzenberg. Pearl Strother, Arthur Sump, Muriel Tappar, Ruth Taylor, Marguerite Thomas, Una Clare Thorla, Dorothy Vtfagner, Jean XValker, Donna VValker, Verna VVeinstein, Jennie-w VVeir, Bessie VVhitney, Franklin Wiech, Johanna Wilson, Eleanor VVilson, NVesley Wirscham, Margaret Witt, Wvilliam Vtfoodruff, XVayne NVorcester, Naoma Younglas, Mildred Hales, Irene Harmon, Harry Haylor, Margaret Heidrich, Cl.inton Higgins, Ruth Hoose, Richard Ives, Ruby Jezewiski, XValter Jolly, Earl Ketcham, Lois King, Wilmer-w Kirk, Luella Koehn, Russell Koepp, Henry Koontz, Marian Lamberton, James Maher, Harvey Martin, Howard Maslyk, Frank McCool, Mary McKee, Iva Lee McManama, Lillian McNally, Harlo Miller, Maxine Mills, Donald Morse, Alfred Newmier, Carlton Noonan, Catherine-w Oldfield, Maxine l n THE ELYRIAN 69 Oring, Viola Page, Viola-w Patton, Russell Pond, Phyllis Poor, Elaine Puls, Phyllis Quade, Karl Reese, Donald Roe, Theron Ryan, Richard Schallon, William Schon, Emanuel Abookire, Charles Alexander, Bruce Arra, William Baily, Pearl Baird, Richard Baker, Marie Baldorf, Edith Baracski, Helen Barkus, Louis-w Battle, Daisy Bauman, Herman-w Bayley, Katheleen Beal, Russell Becker, Bessie Beebe, Robert Berson, Albert Betcher, Louis Bilow, Irene Blaine, Marie Bliss, Sidney Boggs, Jean Booth, Alfred Boron, Antonette Bourquin, Martha Bousek, John Boylan, James Boyson, Luke Brevoort, Mildred Broadwell, Robert Brown, Vera Bruce, Ruth Brunger, Raymond Burnstein, Harry Burnstein, Ida Burke, Robert Buswell, Richard Butkienricz, Irene Buttermore, Kenneth Byers, Paul Callahan, Florence Cammarn, Clara Campbell, Elizabeth Carpenter, Rosabelle Cassell, Mary Chancellor, Nancy Collins, Floyd Conry, Jeannette Copas, Harold Cregar, Vlfilliam Crowhurst, Dorothy Cullen, Ruth Schmittz, Louis Shaw, Robert Shober, Mildred Shore, Ruth Shoupe, Helen Smith, Edward Somers, Howard Sperry, Alfred Standen, Orle Storer, Carl Streicher, Raymond Struble, Thelma SOPHOMORE A'S Curtis, Hortenise Daly, Dorothy Davis, Lucille Deering, Martha-W Deuble, Paul Denmen, Robert De lfVorth, Genevieve Doan, Margaret Dobrowski, Ernest Disbrow, Herbert Drowsky, John Du Cotey, Robert Dumke, Clara Durrance, Carl-W Eddy, Helen Eschke, Margaret E'skins, Stanley Eslinger, Gilbert Eyring, Anna Jane Faulhaber, Edith Felton, Ralph Findlay, Ronald Flowers, George Foreman, Martha Fox, Dana Fox, Russell Fugitt, Russell Fulger, Kathrynbel Gates, Beverly Gatez, Walter Gehrke, Robert Gibbson, Verna Gill, Ruth Glass, Martha Gleason, Wilford Goecke, George Graber, Alex Griffith, John Gusky, Agnes Hall, VVinona Hamilton, Oliver Hancock, Margaret Hanz, Florence Heginbotham, Gilbert Heidrich, Cleatus Heinzerling, Atossa Hill, Curtis Hillmer, Mildred Hodavan, Goldie Hoover, Dorothy Howenstine, Jay Surman, Edna Telzerow, Mildred-w Thome, Norman-w Thompson, Raymond Thompson, Carol Todgham, Hazel Trupo, Thelma Varzinack, John Warren, Perry West, Constance XVil.son, Virginia-W VVorcester, Donald Huber, John Humphry, Catherine Jaycox, De Loras Jenne, Helen Kalapos, Joseph Kantosky, Chester Kelly, Lucill.e Kessler, Mildred Kniering, Erna Knuff, Joseph Kragewski, Josephine Krebs, Lawrence Kreps, William Krugman, Eugene Lapp, Rita Lahiff, Mary Ledyard, Thelma Long, Kenneth Lottman, Dorothy Mahlke, Carol Markel, Erie Marlett, Katherine Martin, Rose Marquis, Arthur McCarty, Florence McGuire, Mary Mclntire, Katherine McKee, Catherine McWilliams, Robert Meek, Thelma Meinke, Florence Menz, Paul Miller, Henry Morgan, Max Mumaw, Geneva Murry, Betty Myers, Ben Nemeth, Lillian Neuman, Emily Newell, Dwayne Nilsen, Betty Noveske, Lucille Oswold, Dorothy Park, Robert Parmely, Thelma Parmell, Cedric Pawlikowski, John Pearson, Phyllis Pehrsson, Vivian Perry, Marie Phelps, Elizabeth 70 THE ELYRIAN Pixly, Alta Pondy, Elizabeth Presensky, Margaret Price, Robert Prochazka, Frank Pronesti, Josephine Raphael, Marguerite Reid, Wilma Renoaurd, Joyce Reynolds, Janet Robinson, Alice Roig, Chester Sabo, Julia-W Sadowski, Leonard Sanders, Alvin-W Sanker, Yvonne Sayers, Adclbert Saywell, Dorothy Schaefer, Sylvester Schenheld, Lester Scherer, Daniel Schrimshaw, Ellen Schwemler, Olive Jane Scott, Earl Seeley, Harriet Ackerman, lrene Adamson, Jack Ahlgrim, Ida Allendorf, Hildegarde Amato, Mary Andress, Donald Anthony, Dan Baldauf, Ethel Banick, Paul Barres, Le Roy Barndollar, Dale Bauer, Harold Becker, Abraham Becker, Ben Becker, Frank Benton, Le Roice Bellingham, Frank Birdsall, Joe Blaine, Richard Blair, Robert Blakeley, Ruth Blowers, Ruth Boddy, Charlain Boldan, Ethel Borie, Bertha Botos, Mary-w Boyer, Arthur Brasen, Mildred-W Brove, Joe-W Burt, Eugene-w Calson, Fred Carpenter, Geraldine Carr, Robert Carter, Lilli Belle Copas, Eleanor Crandall, Corinne Cronbie, Gladys Seward, Catherine Shaffer, F1'ank Shapko, Agnes Sheahan, Jack Shrubsole, Katherine Seigmond, Esther Sim, Mary Skriletz, Richard Slauter, Harold Smith, Kathryn Mae Smith, Richard Solet, James Stark, Vera Starnaske, Albert Stetson, Carlton Stetson, Frank Stolz, Margaret Stolzenburg, Helen Stolzenburg, Ralph Stulz, Alex Swindling, Harriet Swonger, Louise Taylor, Edward Taylor, Helen SOPHOMORE B'S Crooks, Kenneth Crosky, Eleanor Crozier, Henry Dachtler, VVilton Dallas, Hester Daniels. Margaret Davies, Alan Davies, Stanley Demirjian, Beatrice Dengate, Mary Lou Dickens, Harold Dodsley, Carl Dostall, Howard Dumas, Glenn Dunstan, Neal Eckhardt, Audrey Ehricke, Geraldean Eldred, Lillian Engle, Elmeda Eslinger, Gilbert Fazekas, James Feron, Vincent Fortman, Raymond-W Garber, Marie Gerber, Max Gerhardinger, Arthur Gwin, Junior Glover, Arthur Gottlieb, Sam Groene, Mildred-w Gutowski, Edward Hallauer, Tom Hamilton, Oliver-w Hance, Marion Haney, Walter Harrison, Florence Haswell, Robert Taylor, Lucille Thompson, Edward Tibbals, Virginia Tomaslieska, Thelma Trombetta, Roco Turner, Helen-W Upton, Irene Varzincak, Bennie VVebber, Shirley Weichel, Theodore Weinstein, Soloman Weller, Joseph Wernert, Elton West, Kenneth Wherry, John VVhitney, Edith Wiggins, Douglas Wilcox, Alice Williams, Lawrence VVilson, Bruce Wilsoii, Raymond Witthoff, Shirley G. Wood, Henderson Zachman, Irene Zaffer, Gust Haueter, George Helli, Mary Helues, Fritz Henke, Claire Hewitt, Robert Horvath, Williani Hullman, Louis Hutchings, Donald Hylkema, John Jabbagy, Elsie Jackson, Doris Jackson, Ernestine-w Jezewiski, Stacy Johns, Gerald Jones, Willis Kaiser, Ruth Kaminsky, Joseph Kemp, Dorothy Kegyes, Lewis Kessler, Florence Kiely, Robert Klyop, Charles Korim, Susie Kovacs, John Kavalecz, Joseph Lurnadne, Sam Lee, Marvin Little, Jean McGuire, Loretta MacDonald, Ralph Mann, Robert Markel, Annabelle Maslyk, Charles Miller, Herbert Miller, Walter Morris, Carl Moise, Todd THE ELYRIAN '71 Naga, Anna Niebling, Robert Norman, Nellie Notley, Richard Orchard, Della Marie Palagge, Helen Parks, Genevieve Passen, Fannie Penzies, Helen Pfaff, Katherine Plocher, Gladys Ranker, John Reichert, Doris Renich, John-w Renouard, Clifford Rodger, Marguerite Rodger, Margaret Rolling, Lester-w Ronez, Steve Ross, Edward Ross, Miller Salsbury, Frances Samuelson, Robert Sanders, Joe Schaefer, Doris Schon, Arthur Schrock, Rose Agate, Phyllis Alspaugh, Rolt Anderson, Charlotte Anderson, Robert-W Andress, Maude Archambeau, Alvin Armitage, Aileen Armitage, Eleanor Averbook, Sylvia Babich, Ida Baker, John Balas, Ernest Baldwin, Aileen Ballas, Clara Barnabee, Ruth Barney, Alvina Bashak, Mike Battle, Clarence Beach, Williaiii Beaser, Robert Beller, Fannie Bembower, Edward Bennett, Mona Bierek, Alex Birch, Robert Blackmur, Ruth Blair, Raymond-W Block, Robert Boddy, Charlain Bodik, Rose Bokenyi, John Bolly, Mary Botamer, Mildred Bowen, Ester Breeds, Winifred Schrock, VVilliam Schroeder, Nelson Seward, Margaret Shank, Carol Jeanne Shepherd, Glenn Sibcy, George Slavin, Lawrence Smith, Clifford Smith, Emerson Smith Glenn Smith, lda Mae Smith, James Smithowski, Alphonse Spanos, Andrew-W Sprague, Bernice Stanislauski, Susan Steinbinder, Helen Storm, Jack Streicher, Marguerite Strickler, Edward Strickler, Evelyn Strohsack, Carl Sturtevant, Olive Sullivan, William Taylor, Florence Terry, Margaret FRESHMAN A'S Briggs, Myron Brown, Fred Brown, Catherine Brown, Lois-W Brubaker, Marjorie Burge, Naomi Burke, Eleanor Burrows, Isabel Burton, Burr Buswell, Arline Carter, Jane Cashner, Gerald Cebula, Bernice Chamberlain, Ray Chervenka, Sylvia Christensen, Logstrup Clark, Ida Cliff, Ray 4 Clifford, Helen Cole, Elaine Coniam, Paul Copas, Maie Copas, Maude Coven, Elaine Coyne, Mary Crist, Lillian-W Crooks, Jeanne Cucre, John Curtis, E'dith Dagan, Clara Daly, Harold Daly Richard Darling, Winfrey Davis, Myrtle Day, Alice Triplett, Carl Uthe, Grace Valerius, Mary Vandemark, Robert Vimpenny, Alice Vogler, Catherine VVagner, Houghton Walkden, Howard Weyman, George-w Weily, Emily XlV6l1lStClU, Max VVelty, Donald VVheatley, Nellie Wheatley, Phyllis WVicker, Virginia Will, Henry VVilliams, Jane VVilson, Martha Winters, Marjorie Witt, Marie Walizath, Evelyn Wood, George Woodcock, Ruby VVooleridge, Mildred-W Young, Laura Zilch, Richard Zmuginski, Helen Day, Walter Decker, Elizabeth De Fazio, Virginia De Lloyd, Paul Detrick, Virginia De Werth, Violet Didelius, Pauline Donnelly, John Donovan, Junior Downs, Loretta Drage, Jack Dyer, Rosetta Eady, Karl Easly, Mildred Edington, Carl Elbert, Gus Elliott, Richard Emery, Frances Eschke. Alex Essig, Marion Farkas, Elizabeth Faulhaber, Dorothy Fieder, Richard Figula, William Filimon, Anna Filimon, lrVilliam Finger, Sanford Fisk, Katherine Foley, Theodore Fon, Robert Foreman, Helen Franklin, Mary Fridenstine, Donald Gaines, Gwendolyn Garford, June 19 THE ELYRIAN Geitgey, Pauline Lehman, Arthur Poole, Maxine Gibson, Ellsworth Lehman, Fred Porkolab, Alfred Gientkowski, John Lcscher, Martin Pruski, Charles Gientkowski, Joseph Gould, Richard Guisinger, Robert Guthrie, Robert Gutowski, John Hahn, Elizabeth Halepis, Tom Hall, Eugene Hammer, George Hand, Lucille Hardy, Edwin Harrison, Evelyn Hausmann, Laura Hazelton, Beverly-w Heath, Mildred Hebebrand, Kenneth Hecock, Catherine Heginbotham, Ruth Henderson, Mildred Henke, Gertrude Herig, Jane Herold, Hubert Hicks, Jeannette Higgins, Donald Hill, Leonard Hinkleman, Hilda Hoover, Mary Hopewell, Denzil Howatich, Mary Isel, Lina. Iunes, George Jabbusch, Harold Jackson, Ellen Johnson, Leon Jones, Marie Joy, Ruth Kajden, William Kaiser, Del Kaminski, Mary Kasubienski, Alex Keisler, Norman Kelling, Marie Kemp, Beulah Ketchum, Alfred Kipf, Helene Kiser, Harold Knapp, Ben Knapp, Virginia Knittle, Mitchell Kolb, Adah Kopor, Charles Korzan, Frank Kovacs, Grace Kowalski, Walter Kramer, Helen Krand, Christina Kreeger, Grace Krupelak, Anna Kuyper, Johnson Lamberton, George Lauer, Marian Lautenschleger, Ruth Lyons, Kenneth MacDonald, Kathleen Machoch, Stanley Malick, Charles Malterer. Edna Manzo, Carrie Manzo, Theresa Martin, Ellen-w Maslyk, Frances Maston, Kathleen Maurer, Reba McAvena, Caroline McCue, Charles McGuire, Fred Mclntire, ,Eleanor-w McKee, Vada McLaughlin, Sarah Meinke, Damyrious Meredith, Robert Metera, June Meyers, Thelma Miller, Ruth Minnich, Gilbert Mittler, Helen-w Monschein, Eleanor Moore, Earl-w M'orris, Edward Moorse, Earl Mosely, Roberta Moyes, Annie Munz, Wanda Nagoika, Henry Naughton, Catherine Nelson, Nina Nichols, Raymond Noster, Alvin-w Novating, George Obitts, Ellavine O'Donnell, Edward O'Donnell, Eileen Oebker, Irma O'Million, Pauline Oswald, Marguerite Ott, Ralph Paonessa, Samuel Papp, Elizabeth Papworth, Eleanor Parnell, Corwin Paton, Nettie Percival, Haynes Perkins, VVendell Peterman, Joyce Peters, Robert Peterson. Elizabeth Pfaff, William Phiel, Eleanor Pickett, Ruth Pitkin, Ray Pitts, Carl Polchey, John Polen, Mary Pumphrey, Raymond Radcliffe, Ruth Rahrig, Florence Raidl, Mary Rose Rainery, Carl Renninger, Jack Rhodehamel, Florence Robbins, Janet Roose, Eloise--w Roper, Anna Rose, John Roswurm, Frances Rowe, Elverton Rudy, Helen Rule, VVilliam Runkle, Awanda Sayers, Melvin Schallon, Evelyn Schirach, Naomi Schoditsch, Anna Schubert, Ruth Scott, Harriet Seneff, Richard Senning, Lucille Setki, Joe Shaefer, Oleta Shaffstall, Edith-w Shapko, Eleanore Shepherd, Wade Shively, Helen Sieminicki, Sophia Simmons, Stanley-w Sittinger, Helen Smetzer, Myrna Smith, Chester Smith, Edward Smith, Eugene Smith Forest Smith, Hazel Smith Helen Smith, Jeanne Smith, Jerome Snyder, Helen Somers, Harriet Sparks, James Sparr, Harold Speer, Lee Spinks, Ronald Squire, Bernice Stang, Kathryne Starkey, Herbert Starnaski, Helen Stevenson, James Stock, Donald-w Stoll, Ernest Strehle, Charles-w Storck, Lowell Strock, Don Stroup, Clair Sullivan, William Swindling, Stanley Tait, De Lourice THE ELYRIAN '73 Taylor, Elizabeth Thellman, Alvin Thompson, Donald Thompson, Robert Toth, Balint Valerius, Mary Van Oster, Wilma Varga, William Alexander, Arnold Alexander, Stanislaws Allgrim, Dolly Alloway, Lillian Anderson, Agnes Antel, Irene Antkoviak, Frances Arnold, Alberta Arter, Catherine Baldwin, Dorothy Banville, Bob-w Bara, Steve Bashak, Mary Beach, Donald-w Beard, Harvel Beard, Hatten Beebe, Rollo-W Becker, Frances Becker, Roy-W Behnke, Clyde-W Bellamy. Lillian Bellas, Jasper Bendik, Julia Bilsky, Martha Bishop, Treva Bodick, George Bodine, Regina Bokeny, Matilda-w Botamer, Lucille Booth, Arthur Boron, Carrie Brada, Joyce Braden, Irene Bradner. Bonnie Bramwell, James Bridgeland, Betty Bridgett, Wm. Britch, Karl-w Brown, Celia Brown, Earl Brove, Ann-W Bruce, Hugh Buell, Thomas-W Burdue, Wayne Burge, Kathryn Burrows, Sterling-w Campbell, Arthur Cerlan, Elsie Chambers, George Chance, Dorothy-W Christy, Lloyd Ciborowski, Frances Clawson, Betty Clowson, Florence Wallendziack, Frank Walker, Herbert VVaszukaniec, Stanley VVatson, Geraldine Weibling, James Weltoii, Max--W Wessell, Isabel West, Jack FRESHMAN B'S Comstock, Charles Custar, Charles, Dagan, Catherine-w Dallas, Estella Darmos, Lola-W Davis, Jack-W Davis. James Davis, Ralph Davis, William De Lloyd, Robert De Fazio, Dominick Diewald, Gilbert Doan, Thomas Drage, James-w Duckett, Joyce Dunfee, Russell-w Dumke, Russell Dunn, Eleanor Dunstan, George Eager, Clarence Ernst. Evelene Farmer, Hazel Faulhaber, Roland Fell, Eugene Femly, Arthur Fish, Maxine Fitch, Edward-w Fleming. Esther Flew, Clarence Flick, Wiiiifred Fox, Louise Frankoviak, Walter Fredrick, Gordon Fulger, Ruthe Gaines, Durwood-W Gerrick, George Gezunterman, Harry Gibson, Thurman Gildenmeister, Richard Gill, Jane Goldsmith, Norma Gorman, Ruth Gottlieb, Samuel Gromley, Erlene Gross, Paul Gusky, Florence Gutensohn, XVilliam Haney, Freda Hanlon, Glen Hart, Jack Hash, William Hecock, Frances Helyes, Helen-w Hoadley, Floyd Westcott, Harriet VVhitney, Annette Wilmot, VVanda Wisniewski, Elizabeth Wockenfuss, Karl Youngeberg, Norman Younglas, Chris Zangari, Mary Hignett, Ray-W Horvath, Joe Horvatich, Anna-W Hullman, Nathan Jackson, Robert Janik, Anna-w Jolly, Eileen . Jones, Ruth Jumont, Thelma Keaveny, Ann Keleman, Julia Kerns, Paul , King, Emma- Kirsh, Steve-W Klamut, Sophia-W Klein, Frank Klein, Joseph-W Kovalisky, Thomas, Kowaleski, Leo Krestosik, Thomas Kristoff, Anna Kristoff, Zigmont Kruszewski, Walter Le Pouce,Elaine Lewis, Muriel Long, Anna Luther, Alfred Mallory, Gertrude Marlett, Elmer Martin, Grace-W Mate, Alex McAllister, Robert McCaffery, Nancy McClure, Constance McDaniels, Alvin-W McPherson, Jack Meo, Joe,-w Midman, Robert Miko, E'1izabeth Miller, Maude-W Miller, Sonya Mohrman, Russell Monschian, Tom Muhly, Harry Nary, Clyde-w Nasipak, Stephen Nieman, Bob Noonan, Edward Olds, Cleo Orlowski, Mary-W Ott, De Loris Palaggi, David Patton, Elmira Peabody, Vfiliiam '74 THE ELYRIAN Pierce, Elizabeth Pierce, Arthur Pippert, Milton Pollock, Andy Poor, Paul Porter, Stanley Puka, Joseph Rea, Alfred-W Reese, James Renoured, Virginia Resar, Delores Rober, Dorothy Roka, George Ross, Nicholas Rudy, Beatrice Sadonski, Brownie Sanders, Harry Sanders, Walter Saylor, Michael Schaefer, Jeanette Schneider, Edward Schroeder, Richard Schroeder, Milton Schroeder, Lois Scott, Harry Scrivens, George Searles, Clair Sebastian, Alex Senoff, Chester Shaffstall, Earl Shapko, Harry Shepherd, Edith Sherrard, Charles-W Shipley, Ruth Shriever, Helen Shropskie, Napoleon Siegal, Sarah Siegmund, Eleanor Sieminski, Mary Sikavak, Anna Simsik, George Siville, Marie Skeeles, Richard Sklemar, Mary Smallwood, Catherine Smith, Frederick Smith, Dorothy Smith, Harry Smith, Henry Schneider, Melva Solet, John-xv Squire, Audrey Stashall, Cecilia-w Stashall, John Stirzaker, Mary Surdoek, Beatrice Szabo, Alex Szabo, Harry Taylor, Clyde-W '25 Thome, Vernon Thompson, Betty Thornton, John-w Todd, Noel Tomcko, S-teve Trumble, George Tyrell, Christian Upton, Richard Urig, Adelbert Vehlber, Howard Vinzo, Julius Walker, Lucile Walrath, Charles Warren, Delphinia Wash, William Watson, Preston White, Elsie White, Frieda-W Whyte, Donald Wiebling, Fred Williston, Genevieve VVilson, Geraldine Wilson, Katherine Wyszynski, Chester Yalowiec, Teddy Yosa, Margaret-W Young, Herbert Youngman, Bessie Zaleski, jane Zel-enka, Emily Physica! Education Demonstration Presented by SEVEN HUNDRED GIRLS AND BOYS of the GYMNASIUM CLASSES OF ELYRIA HIGH SCHOOL under the direction of MISS MARIAN KEMBLE MR. A, N. SMITH ELYRIA HIGH SCHOOL GYMNASIUM MARCH TVVENTY-ONE, NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY EIGHT O'CLOCK PROGRAM GRAND MARCH ,.......... . ..,..,......,...........,,,,,t,,..,.......,,,,,,...........,,,,,.. ,,....,. A ll Classes High School Band Under direction of MR. J, MARTIN BECK 9tP1edge to High School Singing of the High School Song THE ELYRIAN 75 MUSIC -,-.ff-.f, .fA.A..AA..fA------..ff-f,,.f....vfA...........,,,f.............,..,.A........ H igh School Band Student Leader-MERVVIN ALTFELD FOLK DANCES .4..................,,...........,.4.....v.,.A,,.....,A..........,.,..,. 4th Period Class-Girls Piano: INIILDRED FINDLAY. '50 1. 'AWe wonyt get home till morningv 2. "Gathering Peascods"-English Country STUNTS ...........,v4......-..,AAA.....,AA..... .....A.........4.........,,,.,A,,. ....,....,....... 4 t ll Period-Boys EXERCISES A..... .....,,,....,,,,,,,........,........,,.......,..........,...,. 2 nd and 7th Period-Girls Piano: ELENORE ERICKSON, '32 GAMES: Freshmen, Sophomore, Iuniorj Senior Teams 1. Obstacle Relay 2. Hoop Rolling 3, Cage Ball: 2nd Period vs. 7th Period CLOGGING ....... . .................................r......................................... lst Period Class-Girls Piano: CATHERINE SEWVARD, '32 1. Dutch Clog 2. Yankee-Doodle 3. Country-Dance TUMBLING, APPARATUS, PYRAMIDS .....,..... ......... 3 rd Period-Girls Selected Group-Boys MIMETICS .... ...................,...................................................,..... 8 th Period-Girls Piano: MILDRETJ FINDLAY, '30 PEARL TUTTHILL, '30 , 1. Jumping Rope 3. Baseball 2. Track 4, Rowing 5. Resuscitation ACROBATIC FEATS4 ....... ..........................,.........,........ S elected Group-Boys MARCH .................,.............................................................. Leaders Group C48 membersb Piano: IRENE ZACHMAN, '31 INTERPRETATIVE DANCING .................. 21 Freshmen and Sophomore-Girls Piano: BIILDRED FINDLAY, '30 Violing MAGDALENE GOLLMAR, '30 1. Skipping and Running Humpty-Dumpty 2. Folding and Unfolding 4. "Old King Cole" 5. Waltz-Composed and played by PEARL TUTTHILL COIXINHTTEES CLERICAL ..,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,,4..,.,o.,...,.,,..,...,,,.....,,,......,......,,..,,.....,.,,....,,....,.,,...... A, Meinke, '30 TICKETS-E, Brillhart, '3O: R. Redington, '30g A. Meinke, '30g A. Schoff, '30g M. Murbach, ,315 E. Wilsoii, '31g Nl, Huge, '30g M. Cole, '31g L. Maston, '30g D. Barton, '30g My Murbach, '30g L. Lersch, '30g M. Krugman, ?30, LIGHTS--George Patterson, Dake Gull, Jay Howenstine. Q XBANNER-The,"Leaders' Group" present this gift to the High School on its 100th Anniversary-1930. lf, TH E , hLYRIX fN ? Q O M U m M M E M A U L' :EQM idx -4 -vg- Qrig .'-'Pg'- 'GEM J sm W S5.A mzm rd .3 ,uf Egtx :EE 5593 apng 5Qe' Q m 4,55 5552 swam SQ.3 UAPQ :iid seg? 2 O Qigq 6 4'ic 323 ,QW-:5 251 E.xf 043, .. E3 HFHG J: Lili' 553' '-26 H, . A M2 .Q:Q. mv HK .,reU J5UwE H2252 :Hg .. Eggng H. zg54w w Q 5 'ff 2 bln :wp- 31553 'QSM . -I6 , -W MAH 5 QI -'f ifmmi r-44.-Nj-gf Fw:..'I.. 2 Sim AA Q fi EVHZS , 4 2255! 42933 .-,. O Qbgik 4,-:Jn 22342 '!,.Qo ':zTm C+-1 U,,, uPE'i -HALQO .2 5 C 4E3,.m E35 F:-45 :ii 4:-uqzi A r:C2,og ' FEW Jima 1,5-41, Am THE ELYRIAN 77 5 155 tlcllliil A DEEP SEA FISHING TRIP By Carol Stetson '31 I often wondered what a fishing schooner was like and how deep sea fishing was really managed. I have read many stories about ocean fish- ing and the sort of boat used, and have always wanted to go out in one. Last summer I had my first opportunity. At the place on the Maine coast where we were spending our vacation, we were told of schooners which made daily fishing trips with Passengers. The day after we were told this, my father and brother went on the trip. It was a beautiful day and the fish evidently were hungry, for when the fishermen came back in the afternoon they had quite a string of fish, mostly cod and haddock. Then my father thought that I might enjoy the trip and he promised to take me the next day. VVhen I awoke in the morning. I thought it would be another such day as was the one before, Yet by the time we were ready to leave at nine o'clock, there were a few clouds gathering overhead. Vife drove two miles up the beach to a small cove where the boats were anchored. Be- cause the water was quiet here, we supposed that it would not be too rough out on the open sea. There were four schooners each owned by at different man. Only one of them had a motor and the rest used sails for power. VVe chose the one with the motor because it was able to go out faster and there would be more time for actual fishing. VVe were taken from the shore to the side of the boat in a small ocean dory. This was different from our row- boats in that the bottom was very wide and it rounded up differently on the sides and ends. On board at last! I was quite thrilled to think that I was going fish- ing. I had never even been fishing on a river. The first thing we did on board was to secure a fishing line. This line was different from the few lines that I had seen. It was of very heavy and strong cord with a large hook that looked to me strong enough to catch a shark, A few minutes after we boarded the shi? the engine was tuned up and we were off. Now I had a chance to look around and see what the deck was like. My first impression was not so good because the deck seemed dirty and old, although the captain claimed that this boat was the newest and best of the schooners in the cove. The deck seemed littered with many things. In the bow was a pile of fishing nets and there were cans and barrels scattered everywhere. There were two doors leading below deck, one in the stern where the engine was, and the other in the bow where the captain's rooms and the store rooms were. There were from twenty to twenty-five passengers of whom six were women. VVhile the boat was going, there was a great spray which made us TI-IE ELYRIAN LY H OR 1 JUN .-1 X,-'+I 0:3 .-nk 41,1 ,E" pwx 2 2 ii? Q40-4 P1 .2 ln v-1 :.-'H o.2'5f-I-1 Ill JSE .Emi Egg S521 , 0.25 IM: V M.: QE.: ,EP UI . E235 Ho 'dow Sgm 5517'- ? E va ,ki 2.22 f ...Dgt 332 5 .-. cg C-4 r-1312 5297 353 gcnw .3544 -cu D-153.2 325 .459 fh .xQE,': 2425.5 +-pdl: -O - awe? QUQ3 . A Jim.. '-'X-sl-4 2332 Ov-1 '- S523 Q QW' 1.411 gig? H5051 J:V14.ar-1 bo ,cum ijm: H85 r 4-3 I" 33,012 rd pfugm -'O--"' QQDEU :Q C whth .:BfvL2 gcc-D: 1-O? UM! THE ELYRIAN '79 quite wet. Also there was quite a swell which rocked the boat. I want- ed to show that I could be a good sailor and would not let myself be bothered by the motion. After half an hour's ride we anchored in about twenty fathoms of water and prepared our lines for fishing. The first thing we did was to cover our hooks with clams. I did not like this job but, not wanting to be laughed at, I bravely put the slimy creatures on. I let my line down in the Water till the sinker was a foot or so from the bottom. Then I sat down to wait for a jerk of the line. Along the inside edge of the boat was a board in the form of a bench to sit on. The other people around seemed to pull in fish quite often but every time my line would jerk I would pull it up to find nothing there and often the bait gone. Finally in an hour and a half I pulled up a fine big haddock and was quite happy for my father had not caught any yet. A short time later I found a small cod on the end of my line but, just as it came to the surface, it jerked loose and was gone. I did not mind this so much for I thought I would surely catch more. The sky was quite gray now and there was a cold wind. The fish were not biting well although we had changed positions several times. Time passed quickly and by two-thirty the captain decided that a storm was coming and, we must go in. All day long I had just landed one fish and my father none except doglish. These dogfish were queer looking fish which must be thrown back because of the poisonous fins on their backs. On the trip to shore I watched the men cleaning the fish and felt quite depressed that I had only one for them to clean. By the time I reached the shore, I was glad to step on land for I felt as though I would "feed the fishesv as the captain said. THE GOLDEN FESTIVAL By Lucille Crayton, '31 Alice had just come in, seized Barbara by the waist, and whirled her the length of the room. . "Chl you lucky girl I" she exclaimed. Barbara looked puzzled while she repeated to herself-"lucky ?" "It's the harvest queenu, jumbled Alice-"you were chosen to be the queen of the harvest. Queen of the Golden Festival. I'll bet you even forgot your name was up, and here you walk off with the highest honors." Barbara pulled herself together, "You mean I'm Queen of the Harvest? O Alice !', i "Yes", Alice cried, "and now will you fmally make that Aunt jose- phineis silk?" Each year their little town celebrated with a festival in honor of the harvest, which was always a gala affairq It was a merry event with speeches and parades, and the festival at night. It was held late in May just before the wheat turned a ruddy bronze. Citizens who had gone away set their home-coming for this day, and a girl was chosen as queen, reigning as the most popular girl in the town for that year. ?1, ,A rRIA ' N P5 fC EQ T A an -11 22 H I U H LL! P f 21 D fi LI I I: 33 O H8 'U . CJ: SE UC-' Ulm MZ P 4 KO ' 430 EE QLD ,gf -1:15 me 56 IE, 23 :Vis ggi JP .CL-Z cu... UO 25' .20 up 5, mil? E L,-. ... if 73.5 Et' M41 iii ,,,- EZ LE.- L1-I So.: ,.,:: 1- gfq or-4 '4-I Jil' its Q2 H C3 A f-"CJ CE Ox- F3 In 4-3 S,-7 .2541 '-if g-JE .2 , .F gs. ow sl-4 ffm 14.2 .nh U-4m ,: U THE ELYRIAN 81 This year the program was more elaborate, as the new Community Hall was to be dedicated. 'tYou must have a new dress and your Aunt jo's silk is just the thing'.' Alice declared positively. "That golden silk has lain away long enough". Barbarals brown eyes had an ellish look when she thought of the many times she had started that dress and had had to lay it away. Once to help Mrs. Birkly who had sprained her back when the silo hllers were there-once to help Alice and, oh, several other times. I "I'll begin it at once," she promised obediently, "and I'll finish it this time." Barbara, like many motherless girls, had shouldered all the responsi- bility, and had kept herself in the background. There was Betty Lou. a freshman: twelve year old Turkey, short for Turkeyegg, to designate his bespeckled countenance. and Honey, still the baby at seven. Then there was the father, Mr. Lee, and the Cavtain, the veteran grandfather who lived with them. Barbara hurriedly finished the dishes and started on the dress when a knock came at the door. It was Mrs. Branson, a neighbor, who had just been to the town of Golden and thought she'd drop in for a chat. 'Tve just been to the Home Improvement Club and someone suggest- ed having the Boy Scouts present the hall to the community- the idea lu "How lovely l" exclaimed Barbara-she remembered how hard the Boy Scouts had Worked for funds to erect the building. "0h. we voted it down and the other cl11bs and societies are doing the samef, Mrs. Branson replied, "How would it look to the visiting people to have those kids hand over the keys to us as if they did it all?', After Mrs. Branson had gone, Barbara went back to her sewing, not half as gay as when she started. "What," she asked herself, "did the opinion of a few visiting people, strangers at that, matter, when there Was such a chance to plant the seeds of citizenship in the hearts of more than half a hundred boys ?', She heard her grandfather in the next room and said to herself-"He's lost his spectacles again." She arose and to her surprise, when she opened the door she found her grandfather all dressed up in his carefully preserved gray army clothes. 'Tm going to march in the parade and I just thought l'd try on my old outfitf' he explained. "Oh! the mile-stone parade at the Golden liestivalf, Barbara nodded. "Humph !" the old man shrugged. "They want cars for us, but we're going to march just the same. I hear most of the lodges and such have voted down the plan to have the Boy Scouts give the key-well, we veterns have accepted itlu Barbara was bright-eyed when she exclaimed, "Captain, that's just great if the others weren't so selfish-" "Tut! tut!" cut in her grandfather, "it's just carelessness-that's all. And we have decided to serve lemonade and old-fashioned marble cake after we march into the hall, and I said that my granddaughter would be just the one to bake the cakes and keep it a secretfl Another time that Aunt jois silk was doomed to lie unfinished. Bar- bara's heart seemed to drop to her shoes. "T wouldn't mind the parade if it were not for the reception," she told herself valiantly. Upon the THE ELYRIAN PT P-4 -1 --4 M O P-N Z Ill U7 .Sims +1-A-1.52 on-.Q E001 5.3 wo . Lclldi GJ? 'bc' 1, U7 xg! aw :sl-7,- X -5 SEL W.. -ow- HA KG: E55 af Iffv "'b 452, ko 'C-gg 35 UDB 5:55 as M erm 9-MOL.. iw?-' v-4, I oil: 3.0 OJ4'-5 QL,- 5:1 fv'F'f1 AC,- ,mg Bom zifg Q ,M ,if , .-1 gi: .- --4 L1 mmm ,TJ 2.22 '53 Nz-J '-'4-1 ec- Us 335 7311: .-A L-y. sm? if Lfill'-1 WML:- 5 ,gc 00,12 .Egg V 2544 -Hg r'-'r-1 ERE gum 'ME ,qv-1 771--9 1-45,3 ,- EZ O2 H54 L-T: ,, 921, Ld Ill .Jig ,QC QRS M911 1.56 UU go EE-4 no VN I-fr-1 NH EQ al: T152 UH!- on ms: ,..-us.. :EM O09 TW 558 OQQD B4 J, .Q E+? gdzg H P ,- .252 :QB o"'r 755 .gm 'QCA 5655 23,2 H r wwf -J SSO 22+-1 sie 8394 P-4 , '-1'1 H25 U 'I S191 .WEN 1x."1" SNP' eil! T14- E95 'C'C Ib .Emi 327: L.:-.31 126 AUC , .H 9355 gvw 50.2 EOC m?L' THE ELYRIAN 83 float she would never be noticed in her old white organdieebut at the reception, She had dreamed of herself in that shimmering silk, on Price lloliday's arm-leading the Grand March, but to lead it in last year's ruflies-how could she? But she quickly told herself she must, and then she went to prepare supper. "That's going to be a scrumptious parade", Betty Lou remarked at the supper table that evening, "And to think you are the Queen, Barbara! They say the whole affair is going through without a hitch." "Sometimes," threw in the Captain mildly, "unexpected things happenf, 'fOh, yes-it could rainf' returned Betty Lou, and she missed the bright look of understanding that passed between Turkey and the Captain. "Everybody is to march-first the floats, then the clubs, then the lodges, the schools, after that the legion, the scouts, and then the cars for the veteransf, "At the end of the line F" inquired the Captain. "Yes," answered Betty Lou, "some thought they should come first, or at least nearer to the front, but after all, as Mrs. Branson said, this isn't their day. They have no part in the industry of Golden." Barbara had thrown a protesting glance at her sister as she began speaking, but Betty Lou had blundered thoughtlessly on. Unly Barbara saw the wistfulness of the Captain's face as he looked down at the gnarled, unsteady hand which held his cup. That was,Mondayg on Tuesday and Wednesday Barbara baked marble cake. Thursday ushered in the Golden Festival. It was all so golden-Barbara had one last regret for her golden silk. How fitting it would have been! She looked like a starry-eyed bride in her white organdie, or so thought Price Holiday as he drove oyer for her at nine olclock. 'flust a minute, I must see the Captain", Barbara replied. She found the old man at the window breaking off one coral bud for his faded coat. "All set, Captain?" He put a wrinkled hand under her soft chin-"It'll be a great day, Babby,', he said softly, "Maybe the last great day for some ol us, lm proud we can march feet to the ground like real men, that we can give the lads a boost towards' their place in citizenship. And Fm proud of you-Queen of Granddaughtersln Golden's streets were gay with flags and every manner of decorations. NVhen Barbara reached the float she was at once surrouned by young folks. A few of the ladies-in-waiting cast surprised glances at last years ruffles, a hint of soft rose touched Barbara's cheeks, but she remembered the marble cake and felt somewhat satisfied. The procession committee was hastening worriedly up and down giv- ing curt orders. Up the line Strode a harassed committee man, hat in hand, and nervously wiping his damp forehead. A'It's ten-fifteen and the Scouts haven't shown up yetu, he stated, Wand say"-the thought suddenly struck him, 'fwhere are the veterans? "Go on with the parade", another counselled, 'awe canit hold up the dayls program because they arenlt here." just then, above the flurry in the line, the Queen listening, heard the distant shrill of a fife, but it went unnoticed among the confusion of THE ELYRIAN H Ld Z P-4 :cs 4 Q CQ D +-1 U lc r- I lf! Q Z I-11 r-4 P5 row-Phyllis Pearson, Mildred Baum- Sccvnd Hutt. H clcu erigz, H ton, Jane Roscmary Reding right First row, left to Ethyl TOWN? Third lliott. c E Marjori h lt S11 21119 1110 rd ,- .- F7 U7 P1 L1 cd N-4 4 al O .2 P U fi e O ill 'E M 4-4 cu :- C!! bil :- rd we 6 m :A 4 ,ri nn 3 CG 91 :- I. 4 4-5 'S x.. cu .S Grace v Snywell In ,S 4-4 o 1- o C ci Cl. D : .2 E 4 5 U 1 5. ,cu I uf 6 : rf: an vu I a 8 .: 4-I 3- : 5 LY-4 Q5 C 'Z CJ F1 f- ,- OJ .-1 Q1 "7" --4 uf .- SI .SE ,4 nf U A as LLL 411 CJ : fd B- Lu :L 9 4 u A V CP .1 : .H rd f. E C6 aj ..- FV CE C o Q 5 G l-I 71 1- as .. A if E LZ 1 U I- 2 lu, aff M THE ELYRIAX 85 voices. However, a moment later, when the rumble of a drum joined it, there was a startled hush. Barbara locked her hands and made alittle chuckle that was half a sob. They were coming-around the corner. The white hair of the old leader gleamed like thistle-down under his slouch hat. The fifer's withered hands were fiushed roundlyg the old drummerfs shaky hands were steadied. And behind these stepping out briskly. came the litle handful of veterans-Golden boys of sixty-one, who had scorned to join in the parade unless it was upon their feet. Barbarals eyes blurred. There was something so compounded of wist- fulness and dignity among the thin ranks. Something was stirring down the line of the procession. The wet- cyed queen saw a white flutter of handkerchiefs among the womens, clubs and all at once there broke out from the ranks of the khaki-clad buddies a tribute of cheer. Leaning to catch the young ofiicer's eye, Barbara formed an urgent command with her lips-"fall in-fall in line". At that, he understood and the procession moved forward. Hearing agreat stir, a thud of feet, the leader, who was the Captain, threw a startled glance over his shoulder and saw the town of Golden following him. Far to the rear of the disorganized parade rode the Queen in her chariot. The first Golden Queen who had ever followed her own procession, the first whose brown eyes veritably resembled stars. In front of the new hall stood the Scouts, sober and erect with re- sponsibility. Barbara could see Turkey's freckles standing out goldenly in a face Dale with importance. As it chanced, it was Turkey's place to present the keys just as it was the Captain's to receive them. The sight of that slim young figure and the old bent one standing side by side was impressive enough to touch every heart in town, and a mighty cheer arose when Turkey, with a short speech presented the key to the Captain. The Scout line stepped back and the Veteran's moved waveringly up the steps. The door was fiung open to the citiens of Golden. 'fAs the oldest organization of the town", spoke the Captain, Uwe invite you to take refreshments." At eight olclock that evening Barbara ran upstairs to do a wee bit of primping for the festival. As she opened the door the shimmer of some- thing on the bed caught her eye. A slim garment lay there-exquisitely completeg fashioned from-Barbara gave a little gasp-Aunt josephine's silk. A note lay upon it. "I did the machine stitching myself", Alice had written. "I happened to remember the times I called you from your sewing. Mrs. Burkly did the fine parts-she said you just saved the day for her when she sprained her back at silo filling. Mrs. Todd did the finishing. She remembered sending you her brood in an escape from measles once, when you were dressmakingg as for the rest-" But Barbara was gazing amazed at Hthe rest". There was a golden jewel of a fan open against the silk, and a card upon it, scrawled, "From the Scouts," while beside it lay a beautiful golden scarf bordered in bronze like the wheatg its own card was stiffly lettered: "To the Queen who rode behind her court"-from the Veterans. A THE ELYRIAN CLUB-SAPIENTES IN AT ,-I ,- tso te S I YO Ca 1, Carrol Courtwy Fulton, Maxine on, Lcm Frances Rcitz, elen H Vox, YY right-Ma O left t w, I'O irst rl: im- 0515 4-4v11 ill 245 4 he H :Oli .234 50325 :. -ceo GRP'-1 :Q BZ? GS 'f' P Em? .:'Uo s-CQ:-Q CJ m L 4-1.-Ca-r H355 P-6,30 .Nh E: :LTCI O .,.. Q., U 2315 yo-:J r-45-'B Lu-JU Eta.. 2:2 H... - 5 55-gm Quin!-:- ?Q3 cc M cv Mtn 535 'TOS mimi Emi- 'TI 1... :Eg Lnlxzwu 'Ural-ci 24-2 532 x-.M-C .. S22 I cn fl-c :fig ,H. ew -is V .. EEE E563 ,do won-1 AQ: EE? vt!-I-I 1-4 mms? Eng.. EEE 25.2 HMM THE ELYRIAN 87 THE SINGING TOWER By Bernice Jackson '31 The Singing Tower built by Edward llok is situated no Iron Mountain, four miles from Lake XYales, Florida. Wie arrived at the site on a Monday morning, rather disheartened, as we had learned that the carillon was played only on Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday and Sunday, and to hear it had been one of the main objectives of the trip. However. just as we were ascending a path leading to the tower. we heard the bells chime. No one can imagine the surprise and thrill we experienced at that moment! Farther on, we came to an old gardener who graciously explained to us that a student from the Curtis School of Music was practicing. The students who attend that particular school are allowed the privilege of playing on the carillon composed of seventy- one bells. The largest bell weighs eleven tons while the smallest weighs twelve pounds, the aggregate weight being 123.26-l pounds. The bells -are played by the use of an instrument which looks much like the console of an organ, but instead of having keys and stops on the key board, there are levers which the player moves up and down. He also uses many foot pedals. The bells hang in five rows in the uppermost part of the tower. Their clappers can only be moved through the levers, connecting the keyboard and not by the wind as many folks believed. The first Hoor of the tower was furnished by Mr.il3ok personally before he died, but the public is not allowed to enter the interilor. The pink Etowah and gray Creole marble were taken from the famous Tate quarries in Georgia. The tower is securely anchored to a concrete mat which is reinforced by many concrete piles. The structure is surrounded by a moat. The base is fifty-two feet square, the top is octagonal and thirty-seven feet wide. It rises to a height of two hundred and flve feet. The "North Door' of bronze depicts the six days of creation recorded in Genesis. The grave of the late Edward Bok is in front of the steps leading to it. N-o monument or marker has been erected and only a simple edge of green foliage marks the grave. On the other side is a huge sundial with the following inscription under it :-- This Singing Tower with its adjacent sanctuary was dedicated and presented forvisitation to the American people by Calvin Coolidge President of the United States February 1, 1929 After looking at this piece of architecture, I pondered the question, "NVhy should Mr. Bok give the tower and sanctuary to us P" The answer is found in this quotation: f'The message left by his grandparents, 'make you the world a bit more beautiful and better because you have lived in it', became Mr. Bokis own inspiration throughout his life in America with his many services to his fellow men." Iron Mountain is practically covered by orange groves, while the sanc- tuary contains every variety of shrub and Hower found in Florida, as well as every conceivable species of birds. THE ELYRIAN C W Q D 4 U M I 'H NJ in J z '-4 U Q z 4 fn :H C -. .H .2345 -c.-3- 3 ,Agp ifw. 221.5 US:- Ado: :mm mari: c :H Q-:Dogg PTE'-1 A aa .sm-1m .tulffjig Egcb wgiw HM, :M,m EfvtA UFUAUVL' H5223 5.LE21vE csgzd EQOA-'Il MMQH mEms? .!2':':5' gsxrf 2250215 g,w m 53523 52052: USAR? ECIEME 315.5 -VJ fo w 'ziix S2533 TMP' Bkgvg A2523 :fwEQ FV www! E2o,w bn5'C:,E -LH-V .Mr, ..4H'fw' sv!-F-15 E'T F r:o23'S'w' 4-'LQCM E A-4 n22.C -'M-1b0v agggg C50 V Emiix c :VM F 'xahx T., Q- ZLDF' QEHQJEW' JU -um:, ULPQQ mE'3: FSH? 'Zh h UQMEEF Tulixi Jim : f-bD"T'- jifglflgfs' 3mUMm It '5:::. 'Biota LE-52 EfE55 C305 ,- .mfg QNJVQV O . 'mail' ENUPQ ""EC'F5a: :EWEED 95915-8 -QED 2 oe! U -3.- LQNNE 'Ur-4 m H 0 24 M T P1 I: AE L Y RIAX 39 .2 5 ig 'E if QC Qf Ski CL. T2 Q1 TE EE SP1 35? E5 38 ': 451 JH- 42, 53 is LA: Sw , ,-,GPX moi? 4-QQ digg Hi' 42 mi: 2 E HU' IE 0:5 P. 'S ?:-4 v-1,543 QM EW M, A556 -Q1-1 rg' fx ,, 2.11 Ti 4411 .IO .ELO 'vs 29: ri 'gr-1 Q ML- Q5 Ill .L-4 ii O M ,,,, TH 1-1 ELYRIAN :- f 1929 r4, ecembe ING TEAMS, D LL SPE 'C KU E .Z 5 o 1-4 U75 Ill -.Q Pm: Ex Ea f-'E '53 if rd -ND gf"U 32 22, 5 D-4:14 533 .EU .Z-sv 52 4-,Ln 55 og '74s 35" CQ? BLD 5-11-4 E2 L25 ai-3 :ILT-I 8:-f has fa U5 GJ 3:2 ffm 7? TM uf is M: E+-Q. ,ZS f: E2 ef? 54 25 H2 'QE AE -. T H F AF AL X. RIAX W C- M EU.. -ggi sig .,,-Uv 41 :dvi-Sf: 3-Q -E: QE.. C91 w.:pvg- L-54,-4EQ..5-5-1 2455 P53 ' V Scum if ftliiii A5-Bir s5!:,:lr 9 E F E SM gif c' '75 '-" OQ.L..,.:,..g,ff :ri-'::"' QP'rr' - ,-iJ- " :-524 D Emi? 5:10 :: Quiejki E-?n5f,J, gfkpcjm cAPm-1 ng m Uq,3,.H 32,0 gg Qi-'Bagga- b':"5f"'.2LY-1 '!Em 355,525 5 ,'-ck L eL5?2.2 203210255 mkiahxz. 1 agmg :zip 1-5 .S mE86E3'?? 3 ymhgwfs 4e', 55. Us Es.-55 -1504.23-4, K -m,:,4- - F.E2Ey?JE 3?s5sJ2:h MSWUSCSE' ., if-if pg fvg ol' 1 U3fu'Uv-.5z?" 45255 m'i Q53 52:5 Elm S-4v7.g2bD.r4w E.: af- O rar: PRQC i:g,:,cv'-M35 EIEEQQ 2 macrgm :QU mv' -Aveda 54.1 Ca-2-DJ :"f3EE3 T1 D+-C.-QS.-5 .25-do -'U fA5m15aeA3S QM mga H6 EO,. ,.:'f.Et' m :Em-w 1:5 Qf- 5-..,'Ua. ,5 q:mQ4 Q- H., 'lm Lug- QC-1iv,cwQ . C4-P E .2-E of-.- i E4 'mgggsg' ' soam , L Hagwgs ,cw cd 12055 'ibguiguwqis Fig Fai 23253353 M Zzwcg "'b1 EQMEU 32 H si 5-'U' 'qxr-24 E'J 003 g:rl5"'L' O, Oznm , rcmog U ' Qfwe 2 wg gisga Fswms:cz QQ' A ww xEH wzg bofwilv 9 -M: --Nz M255 E 3 if 0 G SFU f: v Q ' rd hm Tllli ELYRI,-XX U Z 41 an Lf, ui Q CQ 2 ul U7 z ffl Q 2 4: S First row, left to right-MDelwin Reisinger, Jane Ler ch, Helen Hutt, Courtney Fulton, Magdalene Gollmar, Rose Hurd, Rosemary Redington, Mzlclge Murbacli, Bill Blaser. Second row-Willialll Auld, Phyllis Pond, Edythe Notkin, lrenc Fili non, Marian Keeler, Julia Keyes, Frances Lemon, Marion Upp, Bernice Jackson, Marjorie Parrott, Eleanor Cullin, William Witt. Third row-Beatrice Tait, Alma Richards, Vivian Renouard, Virginia Pierce, Miss McCrillis, Mar- jore Elliott, Annabel Ross, Alice Osborn, THE ELYRIAN 93 FOUR MILE RELAY TEARI Bob Goecke, VValter Gerhke, JimiLamberton, Lorenzo Todd. -'ifilltfr Modest Chap The bell had just rung for the dismissal of Trig class and Nathan Gezunterman who was hurrying to finish his problem said, HI think I am a fourth of a second off, Mr. Vaughnf' "VVel1, thatys all right if you are only a little offf' assured Mr. Vaughn. Of Course, the Home Town Dake Gull asked Miss Reming- ton, in Spanish class, if she had run into anything with her new Ford yet. Miss Remington re- plied, "Yes, Dake, Norwalk." PF lk Pk if Pls How critical we are of faults in othersg how tolerant we are of our own follies! THE ELYRIAX arry Bivin. H ERS Sadie Becker, 1-lcfen Hutt LE Iillcr, B fx r-1 4' 54: - 'N'-1 -A I.. Us. ,EI xl 2 .M G3 Z JZ ii 4-3 .2 '30 ': O .. JZ' CU A THE ELYRIAN 95 And Then the Funeral Bells for Marguerite In Latin class when Miss Jones heard a church bell ringing for some time, she asked why they were ringing so long. "Maybe they're having recess,', suggested Marguerite Taylor. P? PF Pk Ak if How Did He Guess It At the end of the period Mr. lYilson was hurriedly giving the geometry assignment for the next day. "Take the next twelve exer- cises in advance and lay your papers for today on my desk. when you pass out." bk Pk Pk DK if Sometimes True i I. ll. fin Civicsj: Is apprentic- ing affected by the 13th amend- ment on slavery? Mrs. R.: No. I, B.: It's involuntary servitude. Mrs. R.: So's school, Pk Pk Dk Pk bk What Size In history class one day Miss Remington asked George Sibcy: 'Wlvould you rather be one of the slaves or one of the idle mass of people in the old Roman times 3" I'd rather be an idle massf, re- plied George. wk JF 31,34 HK Naturally Miss Shumaker asked Bob Goecke in English class what Roger Bacon wrote. Bob thought long and silently. 'fOh comef' quoth the teacher, "XYhat do you think of when I say Bacon ?" 'fEggs,', beamed Robert. Did You Get Wet? In History class when Mrs. Rau- fus was discussing the state of the Continental Army she said, "XVe cannot even conceive of their discomfort. They actually had to wade in mud and water up to their necksf, In answer Carl Storer said, nl fell through the ice oncefy Pk wk Pk 1? X Revenge Is Sweet I'Neva," said VV. I.. Vaughn in Trig class, "you explain the next problem. just suppose you were up here and I were in your place, XYhat would you do FM Before Neva could reply, Bruce Fowler in the back of the room said, "I'd call on youfl Pk Pk Pk if is Health is something you want when you aint got it. Pls Pk Pk ak Pk FORDS I think that I shall never board A thing so shaky as a Ford. A Ford whose hungry tank is pressed, Against the pump's sweet drip- ping breast. A Ford that in the summer may bear A bunch of nails in her spare. A Ford that shivers, and shimmys, and shakes, Xl'henever you try to put on the brakes. A Ford that runs two blocks and stops, And then along drive the cops. Flivers are made by Ford, I know, But only God can make them go. Carl Short.

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