Emerson High School - Emersonian Yearbook (Gary, IN)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1942 volume:
ly fern 1 vwTv ! Here you are! This is our way of ' saying that our school is our life. Here in the halls of the Gold and Gray we learn to live in a modern world. Advertising today is the show window ol all American life. This hook is our show window pointing out our classes, our register rooms, our plays, our dances, our athletic con¬ tests. our art exhibition, our work, our study, and our play. 1 luis in the ensuing pages we give you a retrospect of the year 1941 - 1942 at Emerson High School, Gary, Indiana, to us the biggest little spot on earth. We have made a few revisions here and there to make our ads just a bit more suitable to our annual. Words, phrases, and slogans have been revised to bring home the fact that this is a personalized story of all students at “dear old Emerson.’ THKFE - ’42 EMERSON STAFF Back: Marian Miller. Mil¬ dred Zivonovich. Ed Mad¬ den. Ed Lchocky. Herman Dlnkln. Allen Alfrey. Ar leigh Long. Delphine Smilli. and Leah Aton. sha. Mary Gregor. Violet Petrovich. Joe Tenta. Henry Gordon. Phyllis Underwood. Front: Babctlc Shuster. This picture was the cover for the January Scholastic Editor. I lie Chinese, a very wise and a very brave people, say that one picture is worth a thousand words. Because we believe our allies have the right idea we have brought fine pictures to tell the story of the year. No words could suggest half so well as a picture the smart, snappy, at-attention stance of the R.O.T.C. flag detail; the grace and the co¬ ordination of the true athlete: the usual geniality of the faculty; the alertness of some students; the weariness of others; the utter loveliness of Emerson girls; the handsomeness of Emerson boys; the odd angles of the old school spots. Do we seem over- appreciative ol ourselves? Maybe. Remember though that our slogan is " It pays to advertise. i Wx ' ' « i if U ' jag; 11 W§ u fll ■ 1942 ome Uxi+UGLn BRINGS YOU A REVIEW OF Y OUR 1941-1942 Y EAR IN ACTIVITIES (PAGE 24 ) IN ATHLETICS (PAGE 46 ) IN CLASSES (PAGE 66) WITH HIGH LIGHTS AND SIDELIGHTS, TOO- ' (PAGES 92 , 94 ). tlreatfa gn.pio a? OuA GUamyiiosvi “Salt of the earth’’ ancl “the strength ol Gibral¬ tar come quickly to mind as we think of our all- time champions, the faculty. Sometimes we disagree with these fine men and women who work so tire¬ lessly (sounds like a pun in April, 1942) in our interests, but we can always count on their being our champions. As a matter of fact if they would allow us to handle the sugar ration cards, we would give them their weight in sweet each weekl Mr. Spaulding has done so much to make Emer¬ son history, it is not possible to think of Emerson apart from him. Friend of student, teacher, and every employee on the grounds, he is as enthusiastic about the Gold and Gray today as he was on the day he first became principal. His favorite slogan is Anything worth doing is worth doing well.” To him the feature that advertises Emerson best is “the democratic spirit of good fellowship.” Our new assistant principal is Mr. Bohn. We hope he will be with us for a long time. Not new i has really (nine home again lor he used to teach shop work hece; he ' lived in the neighborhood: his children attended the school. We re so glad he likes us lor we certainly like him. Mis favorite slogan is You will eventually. Why not now Emerson s best advertisement is the legion ol Emerson boosters: pupils, teachers, and parents, according to Mr. Bohn. ScltcoJ, iA School floGtoi Members of the Gary School Board, or, as they are legally known. Board of School Trustees, are always busy. This year has set a new record in bu siness for them with building inspections, in¬ augurating practices recommended by the Purdue Survey, buying wisely, planning lor defense courses, registration, and sugar rationing. Because they work so hard and so efficiently, they command the respect and cooperation of all school employees. Parent Council meetings have always been suc¬ cessful and this year has been no exception. In order to properly present student opinion on school matters, student leaders have been invited to attend and give their point of view. Tom Croll and Helen Dziurdzy presented the matter of student finances and explained the different activities which ask lor financial support from the school population. At the meeting at which the picture on the opposite page was taken, Lucile Schwandt, social committee chairman, discussed the school s provision for the most popular form of student recreation, dancing. Mr. Robert Gordon, a member of Kiwanis, discussed this problem also. Parents like to serve on this committee. Mrs. Fred Scheerer who is serving her second year says she is particularly grateful for the experience. She has had two c hildren graduate from Emerson and has three children now attending. Hearing student opinion, Mrs. Scheerer says, has the effect of lessen¬ ing the set ideas parents sometimes get. Getting first knowledge about educational practices is another feature which she likes. Mrs. G. R. Colley, a new¬ comer to Gary, says the Council has been the greatest help to her in knowing the school and in meeting other parents. Iliis is Mrs. Colley’s first year on the Council. She has two children attend¬ ing Emerson. fCnfrum by 9ti JleadeM - PaAe+tti - faculty School BogAjJL Patent Council Top row: Reverend M. E. Reed. Mr. R. C. Bohn. Mr. P. G. McCoy, and Mr. R. Gordon. Middle row: Mr. G. W. Fells. Lucille ScWandt. Mrs. G. R. Colley. Mr. E. A. Spaulding and Mrs. H. FronTrou,: Mrs. G. W. Fells. Mrs. G. L. DeVine. Mrs. W. A. Strcge. Mrs. F. Schcerer. and Mrs. G. Cole. beje+iie Colli: 7ec4 feoyi Jndtue ' i Page Fourteen (DuA ecUtuccd AduiieAl Standing: Murray Robinson. Lloyd Stephens, Charles RnngelolT. Clifford Ronk. Frank Milchak. Fred Spiker. Anton Qualizza. Joshua lacovetti. James Vahary. Frank Pelrusko. Raymond Majeski. James Ziller. Joe ' Brckovich. William Thomas. Remo Aloia. Humbert Minnili, August Duriavig. Hubert Mimti. Mrs. Wake. Middle row: Ed Skora. James Hiney. Elex Elboar. Mr. Wirt. Mr. Harriott. Frank Corey, George Demich. L ' Elio D ' AIoisio, Lcno Gerin. First row: Jerry Dunn, Berrand Cicrvais, Bud Nexvmann. Robert Pester, and Carl Beeler. Gary I echnical School was headed this year hy the I allowing leaders: William Thomas, president: Frank Petruska, secretary; Mrs. Wake. Mr. Garriot, and Mr. Witt, instructional staff. According to Mrs. Wake, the technical school instructors realize they must do more than merely train a boy in manipulative skills. I hey provide some technical and some general educational bac kground since the aim is to develop skilled mechanics who can lit into the complex situations found in present day industry. Not only must graduates he high grade industrial workers, but they must he part of the society that is constantly facing and solving new and difficult problems. The program of the Gary technical classes is based upon individual responsibility and progress of the student in both shop and academic work. Naturally, some students attain, more quickly than others, a mastery of operations in machine and auto mechanics as well as in mathematics. English, and blue-print reading. These rapid workers may progress ac¬ cording to their natural ability, but the slower pupil is also given the opportunity for the mastery assigned work without demanding an un¬ reasonable speed which would lead to failure. Pupils who are discourag- ingly slow have their programs adjusted to devote more time to a par¬ ticular task so that progress in one subject may be aided while another subject may be delayed until the requirements of the trade course make it essential. With these needs in mind, the following standards for trade courses have been set up: The student must spend one-half ol the school day, or one hundred eighty minutes per day, five days a week, nine months a year, in the shop of his trade on a useful or productive basis. He must spend a minimum of thirty per cent ol the school day in the study of related technical subjects. The remainder of the day is in the study of subjects of civic and vocational value. This provides a well rounded program lor the preparations of techni¬ cal students to fill their very important place in the future. Page Fifteen McUhematioi Co n+H ice Where particular minds congregate’ 1 wo phases of work in mathematics are the development of principles and the application of them. I he principles of all the branches of the subject must be learned thoroughly, and suc¬ cessful achievement cannot he reached without the realization of the unity of all the branches. 1 he correct application of principles teaches the student to grow in the ability to accept responsibilities, to act accordingly, and to keep an open mind. Courses in mathematics foster logical thinking and the checking of all results. Business education in secondary schools offers students a general knowledge of consumer buying and spending, conducting personal business, and the discharging of civic respon¬ sibilities. These courses prepare, to a certain point, a selected group for business occupations. Standing: Mr. Chance. Miss Jones, and Mr. Connerly. Front roi eMiss hitler,- Miss Philli.ps. Miss Talhot. Miss Gwinn. and Miss Rowe. Chefs Ballinger. Abelrlua. and Conroy are not too many cooks for the broth. Everyone ' s at work in Miss Ade’s class. Who said Hollywood is the only fashion center? FACULTY Back row : Mr. Garriott. Mr. Rogers. Mr. Wirt. Mr. Yeager, and Mr. Harrison. Middle row: Mrs. Stratford. Miss Adelc. Mrs. Wake. Miss Nilsson, and Miss Tucker. Front row: Miss Sherman. Mrs. Hayes, and Mr. Mowbray. ‘ A 9 idLiitnial Anti " Courses that refresh Learning by doing is tbe creed of tbe indus¬ trial arts. These practical subjects will have an immediate application in life, opening up numerous fiejds of vocational value. Young architects and engineers are blossom¬ ing in mechanical drawing. Painting, drawing, sculpturing, and art ap¬ preciation are the specialties of the art courses. Cooking and sewing studied together as home economics are invaluable courses for tomorrow s homemakers, both boys and girls. Many “twigs” are bent toward being car¬ penters in the manual training classes. They also create an all-rouncl efficiency in dealing with future household repairs. Foundry, auto and aviation shop, machine shop, and electric shop make a start in prepar¬ ing a vast number ol the technicians that are needed for the future. Industrial arts have the prime purpose of coordinating the ideas and thoughts of an in¬ dividual with the practical physical application of them. It is not enough to have reasonable theories, we must be able to mould the ideas into a concrete action for actual benefit. Technical training now; better foundation for future. “A true patriot loves the trees and fields and expanse of wealth of his country, hut it is more important for him to love the devel¬ oped ideals which hold the nation together,” says Professor Thomas H. Briggs. With this in mind, the social studies faculty develop student appreciation of our social heritage, ideals, and present policies. History presents 1 a hroad background; economics, gives an in- ' sight into business and industry; civics is the understanding of governmental organization. Collectively, these three further the under¬ standing of modern problems and produce a vital and understanding social and political membership. 1 he present conflict is closely related to social science classes. Not sentimentality, but an understanding of our way jf life and an all-out effort to preserve it will win. We cannot advertise our way, The Ameri¬ can Way of Lilc, unless we fully understand one product, our democratic government. It is our duty to gain this knowledge in social science classes so when our turn comes —- we II ad¬ vertise with might by right. Certainly the class is not looking the South American way in the top picture. Civics class again with that far-away look. Sodat Science. “Better light — better sight” A thorough understanding and mastery of language is a potent force for good. It enables people to formulate their ideas in a way that is pleasing and understandable to others. Up¬ on this medium, to a great extent, do nations base tbeir hope of future social, political, and economic cooperation. In addition to regular English class work the library is an important tool in putting vital information at public disposal, and in produc¬ ing books for pleasurable reading. Latin, French, and Spanish enrich our own language and broaden : he understanding of it. 1 ' urther. they furnish background and a knowl¬ edge of other people’s problems in relation to our own. Spanish, now more than ever, is vitally important to foster a good policy. Language Arts training is basic in all lisement; for it makes good trade in idei sifting tbe best from tbe rest. JtatUfUCUfe. A i£i W hat the well-dressed mind will be wearing ” Picture at left: Nows staff hard at work in 312. At right: Greetings given in Spanish class. Science Violet Sherman leads the biology class in the discussion on the anatomy of the torso. Cecil Oliver. Aaron Rcames, Margaret Kish, and Paul McCoy note a weighty problem in physics. FACULTY Better things Jor better living through science ) present. MlTi V ft " .jSt f far -L OUBJm. Specifically, science tries to build in us habit of thinking in such a way that lads ob¬ served lead to correct conclusions. Moreover, that such conclusions lead to action which preserves our American civilization. 7 Particularly, biology stresses the effect ol environment on people, and generally, the appreciation and enjoyment of being alive. Chemistry deals with chemical effects and changes, accuracy in handling apparatus, and evaluation of facts. Physics, dealing with mechanical effects, aids in the solving of problems in home and industry, as well as giving an understanding of commercial appliances. Science today; victory Jtomorrow. Keep, £metyio-+t i lime ‘Faithful and efficient forever describes the services of our staffs who do the clerical work (and a million khings more) in the offices of Mr. Bohn and Mr. Spaulding. Their patience is inexhaustible. For favorite slogan. Miss Beveridge chooses Something new has been added ; Miss Thomae, “You buy ’em, — We ll fly em; Miss Kupchik. “The pause that refreshes ; and Miss Link. “The voice with the smile wins.” Miss 1 homae thinks Emerson s best ad is the alumni group. Miss Bev¬ eridge names for that honor our Art Gallery, while Miss Kupchik thinks our behavior at drinking fountains is our best ad. We never thought of that, but we’II watch. Although Mrs. Jones has a much larger territory now than just Emerson, we feel she still belongs to us. We miss Mrs. Fonville and Mrs. Hoover. 9 tteA 4,tA. 9 vtide g kH Grit Made “The Open Hearth’ I he following high school students appeared in I he Open Hearth, a column conducted by Miss Frances Bowles, which appears weekly on the school page. Dorothy Kienzle, Eulene Reed, Marilyn Fink, Don Vincent, Harold Maxwell, Aurelia Gawlik, Boh Fergu¬ son, Irene Palasz, Edward Thompson, Jeanne In cafeteria: Must be users of Ipana for certainly Anderson, Patricia Coleman, Naomi Kelley, tt ' tSL Pi0,ek and B ° bby A,gCr bave and Nick Miller. Beverly Pfik Mi£r! kuTh » Mck d Bill Irwin. Bill is carrying a copy of " Young America. " Mr. Carlberg ' s 1:13 study at work. Tis true. ke, PauAe that Pef ieAite Nothing could more adequately express the activities program than the slogan, “ Hie Pause that Refreshes.’ In plays, contests, clubs, and other activities we develop all phases ol our personality. Activities provide the ideal blend for work, study, and play, the basic concept ol our Gar)’ education. Student Statesmen Standing: Edward Lohoclty. senior class president: George Mihol. vice-president: Rill Mathe. chairman. Booster Committee: George Nahhan. junior representa¬ tive: George Klimis. secretary: Edward Bums, president: John Paligraph. football co-captain: Edward Carnahan, football co-captain; Edward Benjamin, sophomore rep¬ resentative: Gordon Janney. freshman representative: Mr. Carlherg. sponsor. Seated. Carmela Stramaglia. chairman, building and grounds, cheerleader: Helen Dziurdzy. junior representa¬ tive: Kathryn Collcran, chairman, scholarship committee: Dorothy Batalis. senior representative: Adeline Kuchta. freshman class president; Jane Colley, sophomore rep¬ resentative: Phyllis Banker, cheerleader: Martha Hannan, junior class president, cheerleader: Rosemary Komlcnich. .freshman representative. Our Board of Control took part in Gary tomorrow Day, November 14, in a big way. These school leaders represented us in every branch of city government. In addition, stu¬ dents reported for duty to twenty-nine firms of business and industry ' dime stores to steel mills. To Mr. Carlberg, the sponsor, each student made a detailed report of the day’s " Work. The following are quotations from these reports: l have now fixed in my mind the process o making a law for the city of Gary. Carmela Stramaglia, member, city council would fatror an immediate movement for a strong centralized government such as the city manager plan. Lewis Simmons, secretary to tbe mayor Everything went fine that first few hours, and then I had myself a fire drill. Later in the afternoon. I expelled a girl for ditching. Tom Croll, Emerson principal Taking care of Gary is no small housekeep¬ ing job. Etl Burns, city ball custodian Something new was added in the conferring of student leaders with the Parent Council. The vivacious Miss File and Chairman Bill Mathe directed the Booster Committee whose members sold candy, apples, pins, and pen¬ nants in their “All Out for Everything” cam¬ paign. I he Building and Grounds Committee in¬ sisted on halls being “all clear” all day. For the well-ordered halls and courteous monitors, thanks are due to Carmela Stramaglia, chair¬ man, and Miss Ban, sponsor. Keeping Emerson scholastically fit is the job of the scholarship committee which makes a monthly report on honor roll and eligibility. Each register is represented on the committee headed by Kathryn Colleran, chairman, and Miss Talbot, sponsor. Miss Reynolds and Lucile Schwandt cap¬ tained the Social Committee which reac hed a new high with seventeen evening dances. One of the highlights of the year was the inter school dance, held May 9 at Memorial. 1 his committee also donated fifty dollars to the yearbook. Were we grateful! Ste i the S ' Men. ' LQ.+t Ship, State SCI IOI.ARSHIP COMMITTEE Carmela Stramaglia Doris Iccnoale Art Standing: Jerome Mcrsinski. Charles Guem- Gerometta. pic. George David. Leo Roth. Robert Mon- fort. Miss Talbot, Clyde Hesford. Zivko SOCIAL COMMITTEE AuclUiosUum Acc nti PeA-ianality In our auditorium hour and activities we bring to each other our knowl¬ edge and interests from other classes; we conduct our own meetings, learning Roberts’ Rules the best way, by doing; we hear great music; we sing the songs of our own day and the mighty melodies of the past; we become for the while Robinson Crusoes, the Wise Men, Penrods, Francois Villons, Hamlets, and Ophelias; we discuss our school and community problems; we satisfy our creative urges on Student Talent Days; we commemorate the glorious days of our nation’s history. Thus do we become worthwhile citizens of Emerson, of Gary, of Indiana, of the United States, of the world. JJ Qoodt Nujht JdacheA, " CHARACTERS PRODUCTION STAFF lane Rawleigh .... Broum . Sam Rawleigh .... Professor Baxter .. Dean Eggleby . Mrs. Susan Dairy " HI Olive Quick Goodnight Ladies June and Helen Rawleigh. two coeds, were the focal points of this rib-tickling farce. Needing money desperately, they plan to transform their house into a dormi¬ tory. Before they can meet the mortgage in this way. however, they must have two reliable cha¬ perones approved by the college dean. Receiving word that their two aunts could not arrive in time to receive authorization and assume their duties before the opening of the college term, the girls impressed into immediate service Sam and Jug Brown deceive Dean Eggleby. The efforts of the boys to be the aunts were heroic but the Dean was not deceived. Before the end. as in all regulation fairy tales and good farces, the kind, gentle Pro¬ fessor Baxter comes to the aid of the pretty coeds. Top picture: Before the matinee with Mrs. Daley putting the finish¬ ing make-up touches. Who ever would have thought that Mary Sivak’s chin was heavy enough to require the assistance of Stanley and Ed. You’re right, boys, were jealous. The package of Argo Starch is a neat touch. We feel we must mention it because of our Middle picture: 1 his is the scene that literally rocked the auditorium. The audience roared so at the ca- vortings of Lehocky and Croll that Miss Harrison says one or two beams in the ceiling will never be the same. School Board please note. Some more advertising. Bottom picture — Buck mw: Ruth Hensley. Diane Orlirh. Sanok. ‘ dne Sealed: Myrtle Mohart. Kathryn Col- leran. Tom Croll. Edward Lehocky. Irene Kuchta, Gloria Powlen. Herman Dinkin. Voice, and, jbictiosi that Beti a fyoAhion His DUSTER ' S Voice SENIOR PLAY MEET Top left and below: Mrs. Palmer, director: Edward Mad¬ den. the would-be Sir I Iarry Simms: Betlie Beddinghcld. his wife: Charlene Randolph. Kate: Dan Seleulovich. the Simms butler. Making choices for the senior play meet was no easy task. At Horace Mann School on March 10 we gave J. M. Barrie ' s The Twelve Pound Look with Ed Madden playing the colossally egotistical gentle¬ man. Harry Simms: Beltie Bed- dingficld portrayed the super¬ dainty wife. Kate was played by Charlene Randolph. READING MEET 7 op right, clockwise: Leo Noe. Edward Madden, William Mieneakis, Madonna Edwards, Joan Cage, Gladys Braun, Bettie Beddinglield, Diane Orlich, Charlene Randolph, Gloria Angotti, Irene Kuchta, Cecil Oliver, Jack Bryan, Herman Dinkin, Edward Lehocky, and Miss Paul. Of these dramatic artists, Edward Madden and Jack Bryan represented us at the city meet, held at Horace Mann, November 7 . Edward presented a dramatic sketch from Crapes of Wrath, “Two for a Penny, " while Jack gave the declamation, " Americanism " by Ernest W. Gibson. In addition to the splendid student presentations, the audience was thrilled by Dean Ralph Dennis of Northwestern University, who read and commented upon ex¬ cerpts from the late Thomas Wolfe s You Can’t Go Home Again. CHRISTMAS PAGEANT Below: standing: Garland Clements, shepherd; Dan Sekulovich, shep¬ herd; Irene Kuchta, Angel; Jack Bryan, Joseph; Bill Plunkett, shepherd; Elmore Johnson, shepherd; Russell Gray, shepherd. Kneeling: Ted Wysocki, Wise Man; Arthur Benjamin, shepherd lad; Joe Sikora, Wise Man; Tiffany Moss, Mary; James Pesdan, Wise Man. The Birthday of a King ’ is our school’s finest Christmas gift to students. Aurelia Gawlik, sophomore, one of the audience, wrote " 1 felt as 1 were one of the poorly-clad shepherds frightened by the piercing glow from the Star that outshone all others; then again I was one of the sumptuously- arrayed kinds from the Orient.’’ Qlee GluL Top row: Nina Bobrick. Cecelia Irzyk. Sue Holman. Diane Orlich, Jeanne Anderson. Dorothy Gold. Betlic Beddingfield, Dorothy Oeth. Nan Mack. Phyllis Banker. Jerry Boswell. Ann Bucko. Marian Babilla. Helen Magrames. Irene Vargo. Betty Turak. Shirley Kuch. Marguerite Spanich. Betty Babilla. Middle row: Marcellina Pfeil. Norma Rosen. Carmen Cruz. Dorothy Lewandowski. Virginia Mile, Frances Smothers. Helen Brickley. Mildred Roades. Marilyn Lee. Miss Grace Sayers. Shirley Oleska. Sophie Zyha. Edith Wotherspoon. Dorothy ik. irene Paskcwicz. Wilmalee Danskin. Grace Eriksen. , Andean. Barbara Murphy. I row: Belly Lee .1 l ' veat ' i that The Sophomore Class Period by BOOTH TARK1NGTON Della Dorothy Puinli. Evelyn Antos s ' r..g„ t yirs. • hoflrhl Mrs. ones . . Eulene Reed. Charlotte Darding . (trace Eritsen. Delight Devine .. Eugene Griffith Robert Williams . Mrs. Basset .. Mr Schofield . Jack Parry. Don Vincent .. Helen Reynolds. Marilyn Lee House Manag Posters Margaret Schofield . Herbert Hamdton Dade Penrod Schofield . S. WJliams blarjorie tones . . George Bassett . . Dessie Spirios. Shirlcv Owen . William Boswell. Ray Schaefer . Loren Mauer. James Rosser . Bill McBride. Edward Kieft .... Barbara Murphv. Dorothy Gibbons ..... Ned Miller Programs Orchestra Makeup ... Properties Mrs. 1-ester Knosling . Herman ... . Rose Goldman 1.eland Penrod Vcrman ..... kennolh McCall Costumes . Mr. Jones ... . William Boswell. Ray Schaefer Mr. Coambes .. Jack Parry, Don Vincent Director ... .. Miss Paul Act. I. George Eagle Act 2. Patricia Waller Act 3. Zoe George Act 4. Rose Goldman Back row: Phyllis Moxvry. Patricia Coleman. Phyllis Miller. Evelyn Antos. Joe DeV me. George Eagle. Zoe George. Patricia Waller. Rose Goldman. Center row: Clyde Hesford. Clara Menealis. Marion Babilla. Ju ne Stcinmetz. Ja Nelson. Larry Miller. Eulene Reed. Dorothy Gibbons. Ray Scbaefer. Mary Pierce. Marilyn Zajacl. Miss Margaret D. Paul. Ed Pado. Rob Johnson. Front row: James Rosser, Don Vincent. Kayo. Dessie Spirios, Willie Boswell. Lelai Miller. Eugene Griffith. Kenneth McCall. Bill McBride. .. Mr. Harrison . Muriel Boyer Frank Luclch Ed Pado Clyde Hesford Bob Johnson . Miss Harrison ... Miss Sherman .... Mr. Chance . .. Miss Kotora Mrs. Palmer Mrs. Daley .. Phylis Mowry, chairman Marion Babilla June Stcinmetz Conccttina Moffoletto Marjorie Wells, chairman Kitty Biale Margie Surowiec Dolores Anderson Agnes Karaffa ...... Pattv Coleman Phyllis Milter Clara Menealis Virginia I lile Barbara Rondlngl li Silora, Delight Page Thirty-U nel Sekulovich .. Cecil Oliver .. Jork Bryan. Edward Madden .. Charles Guemplc field. Zoe C Mrs. Webb ... Isabelle Ferderer. Marilyn I George Gibbs .. Edward Ma.l.len, la, k It Rebecca Gibbs ...loan Cage. Madonna F.dw Wally Webb Lout I Cmrlv Webb I’l.vlI- I ndi i o,„l ' .c.ddme I’... Professor Willard ..Chester He ' Or: Woman in Auditorium n soar:.=z. Constable Warren . Si ( V. II Sam Craig - inyius nankcr. ivm P-iack. iia Faye I )orntl,y R„r kl.dl Carolyn Talbert, ia Pavese. Sue I lolman. Antonia Chiaramontc. Finan. Mary M. McGuire. James Pesdon. . R.n e p| ol Tn Stage Cre " ' . Kenneth Keever. Bob Top row: Elmore Johnson. Bill Plunkett. Mary Finan. Mary Margaret McGuire. Gordon Gerbick. ,e George. James Pesdan. Chester Henson. George Davis. ..A Third row: Pal Davis. Marcia Smolensky. Antonia Choirmonii. Carolyn Talbert. Dorothy Gold, e Holman. Nan Mack. Kenneth Keever. Georgia Faye. Dan Sekulovich. Silling: Edward Madden. Charles Guemple. I.ouis Cina. Jack Bryan. Mrs. Palmer. I.eo Noe. Cecil Kneeling: Inez Johnson. Candida Garcia. I ry Boswell, .loan Cage. Betty Beddingficld. Gan There reigned a poetical atmosphere in the Horace Mann auditorium on the evening of May 27; at seven o’clock the Poetry Meet began. Representatives of Emer¬ son were: Lorraine Alamsha, Bob Moise, Herman Dinkin, Bcttv Turak. Tiffany Moss. Charlene Randolph, Marguer¬ ite Toigo, Loretta Ciesielski, Gloria Angolti. Zoe George, Joan Cage, Phyllis Underwood, and Margie Surowiec. Poebuf, Meet Qaoel Glut In our school there exists an honorary music and dramatic organization known as The Mask and Gavel Club. Membership requires participation in a majority of the auditorium activities; for each activity a student receives a specified number of points. If the points at the end of the senior year add up to the required number tbe student has a good chance of receiving membership. Those who have done outstanding work in the auditorium department and have attained those qualities required are given recog¬ nition by tbe unanimous vote of the auditorium faculty. On Mpy 26, Tuesday at 6:30 in the Emerson caf¬ eteria, the members were initiated at a banquet where pins were presented, symbols of achievement. The sponsor of this organization is Miss Llazel E. Harrison, auditorium “After the war. what? " This was the discussion topic presented by the Emerson members of the discussion team. The city-wide discussion meet was staged on the evening of Thursday. April ninth, at seven p. m. at Horace Mann School. The team was composed of Marguerite Toigo. Bob Moise. Louis Simmons. Loretta Ciesielski. and Her¬ man Dinkin. Other schools represented were Horace Mann, Lew Wallace. Froebel. Tolleston, Edison, and Roosevelt. The meet was conducted by a chairman from Horace Mann School, Lillian Berg. jbiicui ' Uo+t Meet Page Thirty-fic MuAic — the P ' uceiei.i. Oruj’iedie.at fecufl ' Hand MR. WARREN MR. BOBELE Page Thirty- OnclteAbui feei-t SeleoUo-tt ' i in o-um. IF its n ivniiriN it ' s rneuovj This year’s Boys’ Band was one of the best in the twenty- two years that Mr. Warren has directed. 1 he " pep hand” really made the students come a-running” to Booster Cluh sessions. 1 his organization also played for the benefit basketball games between the Great Lakes Naval Training Station team and the St. Joseph team. Eating was another of the hoys ' talents, which showed at their Christmas Party, devouring huge quantities of pop and doughnuts. Unsung heroes of the band were the buglers, John Wother- spoon, Mary Sharp, Sheldon Green, and Ned Miller, who accompanied the raising and the lowering of the flag every morning and afternoon. The features of the band at the annual concert were a clarinet duet by Henry Gordon and James Skingley, a cornet solo by Jack MtMahon and a trombone solo by Edward Kallock. Mr. Bobele completed his ninth year as assistant director of the Boys Band and director of the Intermediate Band. Officers of the Boys’ Band were: president. Alex Lucich; vice-president. Edward Kallock; manager, James Walker; assist¬ ant manager, Stanley Vlarich; librarian, Dan Simion; assistant librarian, Ted Nowakowski; property manager, John Wother- spoon; secretary, De Von Cunningham; assistant secretary, Louis Simmons: and horn cleaner, Dan Mercer. The Girls ' Concert Band also directed by Mr. Warren, and one of the few girls’ bands in the country, had a very success¬ ful year. Miss Kotora, the assistant director, completed her seventh year with the Girls’ Band. Both the cornet trio by Mfery Sharp. Irene Kuchta, and Phyllis SaffVan, and the trombone solo by Dorothy Oeth. were enthu¬ siastically received by the audience at the annual concert. Officers of the Girls ' Band were: president, Mary Sharp; vice-president. Betty Fogler; manager. Irene Kuchta: assistant manager. Audrey Gardner; secretary, Isabelle McGregor; li¬ brarian. Louise Rhoades; property manager, Lomadell Leech; assistant property manager. Daisy Shabaz. The Emerson Concert Orchestra, under the supervision of Mr. Warren and Miss Kotora. finished the year very satisfac¬ torily. At both concerts the performances was excellent, includ¬ ing such features as a rendition of the famous “Slavonic Rhap¬ sody No. 1.” by Friedeman. at the winter concert, and “Slavonic Rhapsody No. 2,” by the same composer, at the spring concert. Several other highly-acclaimed numbers were a violin solo by Harold Alterwitz, a flute duet by Marian Menzie and Sarah Garner, and several beautiful piano solos by the president, Nell Warda. The Little Symphony, composed of about thirty-five of the better players in the orchestra, contributed their talents to such school activities, as class plays. Honor Society inductions, and many other programs. The orchestra ended its season playing for C ommeneement. Officers of the Concert Orchestra were president. Nell Warda; vice-president. Dan Mercer; manager. June Romans; assistant manager. Arleigh Long; secretary. Evelyn Lane: li¬ brarian, Loma Dell Leech; assistant librarian, Marion Menzie; property manager, Lloyd Hamang; assistant property manager, James Walker. Pane Thirty-nint Bottom right: CHICAGO TRIBUNE MEDALISTS Cecil Oliver. Edward Pado. Roll ! Ballini A 6. 7. e. lei I i 1 lie story goes that you can 11 - army man from all the the street even though d army man is in civilian clrfSs. I low ran you tell? Ask R.O.T.C. Incessant empha- posture and carriage is 1 the of Military Science and Tactics of the Gary R.O. I .C., Lt. Colonel Chauncey Hayden. Col. Hayden. Sergeant Souder Sergeant Cool, and Sergeant Voi Standing: Kenneth Wolfangle. Jer- □me Merscnslii, Arlcigh Long. Henry JUe ie ' ' i SametUuuj, A taut a So-UUeA COMPANY B Top row: Harvey Tidwell, Cecil Oliver. Paul McCoy. George David. Ed Wieder- liold. Muriel Boyer. Joe Pechukevich. Leonard Rothman. James Ferguson, Steve Gajewski, Kenneth Keever. Bob Moise. and Henry Gordon. Third row: Bill Charlcbois. Charles laske. Mann Tabor. Bill Lierman. Eugene Weiss. Orwin Cox. Russel Pendleton. V, sai ST David. Bob Bartbel, Jim Eloff. Elmore Johnson. David Babagan. Tommy Thomp- D son. Sam Franzitla. and Frank Lucich. First row: Sergeant Cook. Richard Decker. Herman Dinkin. Warren Banker. Mex Lucich. Allen Alfrey. -TO . Bob Ballinger. Ben Keil- Lowe. Ray Decker. Dan HIGHLIGHTS OF R.O.T.C. Mid year Medal Winners Dec. 19. 1941 Military Ball April 11. Federal May 13. 1 CmesiAian ' i Glubi Now- Game in fyowi Neat Packaged- Our socialites really spent an eventful eve- ning at the F.A.B. and the Tri-Sigma Formal Dance on February 7, 1942. It bas been the custom for each of the two clubs to hold separ¬ ate dances; but this year a twin dance was arranged. Appropriate to the month of Febru¬ ary, hearts and cupids served as decorations for the “Cupid’s Ball.” The double line was led by Diane Orlich. president of the Tri- Sigma and Delphine Smith, president of the F.A.B. The biggest event was the conga line with the proper music furnished by the Mel¬ ody Masters.” Mrs. Pierce and Miss Tappan, sponsors, looked on approvingly. Tri-Sigma s social year started off with a bang” at the Halloween dance held at the Y.M.C.A. ITi e music for this festive occasion was supplied by a juke-box. Following this gay celebration came a I hanksgiving Party held in the club room. Iliis affair was a pot- luck. In the spring a drive was held for the sale of Defense Stamps. The fall initiation was held in the home of Betty Turak. vice president and social chairman of the club; the spring initiation was held in the home of Diane Orlich, president. The F.A.B., the oldest girls’ club of Emer¬ son, has an annual custom of feting all fresh¬ men girls at the “Freshmen Tea.” At this tea. girls who are interested in knowing what s what at Emerson really get the information. Heads of the various organizations identify themselves and their groups. Sweet, indeed, was the F.A.B. candy sale. The profit of this year’s sale was one of the largest. Marilyn Quin and Marcy Pfeil thought the candy was good. OopsI 1 mean the candy sale. Marion Plummer, chairman of the formal dance com¬ mittee, did an excellent job in making the “Cupid s Ball a big success. If you should happen to peek in at the Y.M.C.A. on a night that an Emerson Hi-Y Party is scheduled, you would be surprised at the amount of fun. Dancing is the main attrac¬ tion on these occasions, but often games play a big part in the success of these parties. Wayne McKinney was president of this year s organ¬ ization; Richard Lee, vice-president; George Nabhan, secretary-treasurer; James Corns, sergeant-at-arms. The Roselette Club, which is the only freshman-sophomore club at Emerson, proved that freshies and sophs can have just as good a club as the upper classmen. Their activities are chiefly social. The biggest event of the year was the formal initiation, which was held in the club-room. The following were officers of the club this year: Phyllis Miller, president June Townsley, vice-president: Patricia Egan, secretary; Patricia Coleman, treasurer: Miss Jones, sponsor. 7 4 Suftna Top row: Jerry Boswell. Mary Pitch- forrl. Roll) Wellman. Mary Katherine l.icber. Dorothy Baess. Virginia Kelley. Nina Bobrick. Doris Iccnoglc, Martha Holmes. Margaret Greever. Carmela Stra- maglia, Dorothy Simpson. Mildred Zlvon- ovich. Helen Dziurdzy. Helen Nowak, Irene Kuchta. Third row: Marian Miller. Juanita Reproglc. Marilyn Laird. Joann Landes. Second row: Nell War,la. Margaret MacKenzie. June Romans. Naomi Kelly. Kathryn Colleran. Dorothy Batalis. Helen Gregor. Angcline Galanis. Blanche Prc- dainn. Matilda Helwig. First row: Cora Jean Delaney, Peggy Ncalon. Betty Turak. Diane Orlich, Dorothy Messina. Mildred Roades, Mary Lou Bittner. Q. A. B Joan Little. , Oetli. Shirley C Third ro le: Helen Day. I Leech. Mitzi 1 lunlcer. Mr Marion Plummer. Gloria Pov lha I human. Phyllis Banter. Second rom: Jane Coll, Costello: Sadie Sides. Do McNeely. Jo. Jk-fy II Roades. Front issJ rou-; Frank Conroy. ' anuel Manos. Elmer (ing. John Conroy. (lo-telette Standing: Miss Jones. Del Vine. Alice Condo. Donn afcte-sgfc- Gawlil, ton. Putty ft rfi f m M Ilrlff cMo+iqsi Society Membesii. l UeaA. Smblemi of S ' Koelletice JUNIOR HONOR SOCIETY Top row: George Kolettis. Stockton Cowcn, Rudolf Romischer, Robert Crane. Russel Gray. Garland Clements. Albert Weiss. Robert Cannon. Julian Kaplan. Tom Thompson. Robert Mann. Fourth row: Enid Moise, Helen Brickley. Ann Bucko, Alice Adams, Ruth Ann Waitt. Theresa Stawicki. Shirley Groves. Rosemary Felts. Third row: Mr. Shirk, Alice Syler. Adrianna Boeskay. Betty Ferguson. Edith Eckstrom, Bessie I’anlinas. Al„ e ( Dorothy Davis. Anna Belle Reilly. Marilyn Kellstrom. Barbara Haines. Bernice Busbevetv, Margaret Kcirn. Second row: Donald Janney, Robert Elwood. Helen Pany. Olga Sheperd. Bessie Kolettis. Fay Behr. Irene Palasz. Edith Wothersi.. Lois Wacdrip Gloria Hansen. Donna Thrasher. Rosemary Komlenich. Steve Kokos. Robert Holt. First row: Martin Landis. Esther Shabaz. Roma I. early. Consuelo Garcia. Betty Stegall. Theresa Motta. Leda Andasen. Elaine Glenn. Sara Garner. Helen Donahoc. Marie Kostoff, Betty Colley. Norman Robinson, Edward Oljace. Edward Keift. SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY Dclphinc Smith and Joe Tenia, co-editors. look over the dummy; Allen Alfrcy. assistant art editor, and Arleigh Long, art editor, consider layout; Violet Petrovich consults with Mary Gregor, business manager; Miss Ban’s efficient candy saleswomen, the best ever; the Press dinner; one of the five con¬ ference sessions which preceded the dinner. Stajjjj Plucji ' 42 " £ mend.o-nian " We chose as our campaign slogan, " Forty-two is the hook for you.” having determined on that and several other plans in our three summer meet¬ ings. At our annual benefit show, Friday, October 3, Alex Crossman was master of ceremonies, doing bis usual best, which brings down the house any old day. Other entertainers were Diane Orlich and Mar¬ garet MacKenzie, songbirds; “The Worm Turns, a gay giddy offering by Mrs. Palmer’s Dramatic Club; Irene Kuchta, accordionist: Rena McMahon and Jane Ann Legg. twirlers; and Harold Alterwitz, violinist. Our good friends had donated the usual number.of attractive door prizes, which, true to form, were won by boys when they should have gone to girls, and vice versa. But who are we to change Fate? Besides, nothing delights the audience more than a girl winning suspenders and a boy winning a compact. On October 29. starting at 1:45 and ending with a dance in the Girls’ Gym after the banquet, we held a publications conference. Eight Gary schools’ publication staffs were in attendance. Professor John E. Stempel of Indiana University was the speaker at the banquet, at which Edward Madden presided. The speakers at the conference preceding the dinner were Mr. Horace Ward, Mr. Joe Janowski, Mr. Hoyt Hurst. Mr. Joe Todd, and Mr. Fred Noer. Mary Gregor was general chairman. After the selling campaign ended on Friday. February 13. we dug in deep to pull out the elusive adjectives, adverbs, and verbs that tell our story. The Social Committee gave us a donation of fifty dollars. The Dramatic club not only put on the skit for us. but they bought the scripts. The art classes made posters for us. Dorothy Messina, Matilda Helwig. Betty Lou Page, and Ruth Well¬ man directed eighty girls in candy sales for our benefit. We say our hearty thanks to all of these, and to Miss Reynolds, Miss Sherman, Miss Ban. and students and faculty who have helped us in producing this years book. jbeAianed fa Tt Uuusuf Our Defense Program has made us realize more keenly the worth of our extensive and intensive physical education program. Getting more sports on the school program and work¬ ing to have more students participate in the sports activities is the goal today. Sports for everyone’ and “Dancing for everyone are the watchwords now. It is our patriotic duty fyaatball Coach Rolfe, veteran member of the Emerson coaching staff, led the 1942 football varsity close to victory in the city championship race. " Tough, but oh so gentle " is the ad which the fellows say best describes A. J. Be¬ sides steak dinners, his favorite dish is a winning team served with the N.l.H.S.C. crown, topped off with the skill in coaching, the hoys rate him skill in roaching, the hoys rate him high as a real friend. When Coach Moore left for the Navy. Coaches Rolfe and Connelley took over the basketball team which made heavy dutv for all with regular classes, football, class teams, and track. Coach Connelley is the young¬ ster of the department, hut there is nothing young about his cross country and track techniques. We note no trace of his usual bashfulness when he is out clocking his hoys or showing them how something should he done. Coach Werner we welcome as our newest addition to the group of Emerson mentors. Fondly known as " Pop,” Coach Werner in addition to his regular classes in physical training, teaches safety and sponsors the Patrol Boys. You will find his ' picture on page 57. Go. Emerson, go! Yes, the 1942 football team really went all out to compile this fine record. Emerson 0.Proviso 0 Emerson 20.Hammond 12 Emerson 14.Washington E. C. 0 Emerson 19.Crown Point 7 Emerson 21.Froebel 0 Emerson 6 Rockford 6 Emerson 6.Lew Wallace 19 Emerson 34.Horace Mann 12 Emerson 54.Tolleston 7 OSlHGU iO- jbiA fytifltt Climaxing a very successful season the Golden Tornado held their annual football banquet on November 27, and not a man was missing! The guests of the banquet were two former Emerson stars: Tom Kuzma, Michigan’s star sophomore, successor of Harmon, and Bob Johnson, top Big Nine Conference center from Purdue. Lyle But¬ ton was presented with the most valuable player award of the Gary High Schools. Russell Bailey and George Mihal were elected co-captains for -42 to succeed John Paligraph and Ed Carnahan. Many thoughts also found their way to Emer¬ son’s battle scarred old gym: shower room, dressing room, rows of double deck lockers; running out to the field on a sparkling day, feeling like pass¬ ing the pigskin a mile, kicking it twice that far, overtaking it. and making a spectacular catch. What memories! The Golden Tornado opened the 41 season on September 15 holding the tough Proviso Tiger Outfit, champs of Chicago’s Suburban League, to a scoreless tie. On September 20 the Terrific Tornado " blitzed” a bewildered Hammond Wildcat eleven 20-12. Came September 29 and they continued their winning ways, sweeping over a highly touted Washington of East Chicago team, 14-0. The Tornado, handicapped by a wet and slippery field, overcame the fighting Crown Point Bulldogs 19-6 on the Bulldog’s home field on October 4, 1941. On October 11 Froebel fell before the pulver¬ izing power of the Golden Tornado, 21-0. On October 18, Emerson traveled to Rockford and came home with a 6-6 tie even though it was raining cats and dogs. October 25 is a significant date in the Jolting Tornado’s history. They suffered their first and only defeat of the season by the eventual State Champions, the Lew Wallace Hornets. Score: 19-6. As a tonic for their first reverse, the Fighting Tornado came back on November 5 and rolled over the Horsemen of Horace Mann. 34-12. On November 15, the Terriflfic Tom-toms of the Tornado unleased their greatest array of offensive weapons of the season in their final game, annihilating Tolleston 54-7. In both these games it seemed that Emerson had so much stock in the goal line that they could camp on it whenever they pleased. Final standing, 6 wins, 2 ties, 1 loss. Carry on, you Tornadoes! We tangle with Lew Wallace . . . Byers in tile Proviso game . . . Martha leads the cheer¬ leaders on the bus top . . . We give a veil as the bovs start for ' Rock¬ ford ... Martin Pali¬ graph all alone in the .old at Wallace . . . As crowds come, this is a section of a pretty neat turnout at the Wallace Qood £oen to the- Jtait b ' lO-jx-tzA-ctz- fyoxMxcdl S juad Top rou : Frank Roman, George Settle, Russell Buchrle, Tony Abeldua, Emmett Maxwell, George Nabhan, Manuel Manos, Lyle Button, Harry Gur- band, Fred Scbieb, Charles Kostel, James Swan, George Mibal, Vem McCathren, Wayne McKinney, Russell Bailey, Arnold Foley, Tim Sullivan, William Biernat, Ed Kuzma, John Paligrapb, Frank Byers, Ed Carnaban, Sam Panagiotis. Fourth row: Coach Connelly, Alex Danskin. Andy Swetky, Bill Plunkett, Conrad Kuzma, Robert Joseph, John Cbontos, Bob Blatz, Edward Thomp¬ son, William Naglosky, Richard Swanson, Coach Rolfe, Harold Maxwell, Millard 1 rivanovich, Jim Maxwell, Jim Orr, Elmer Eckstrom, Richard Lee, Bill Corwin, Tony Cifaldi, Andy Rebtorik, James Coros, Joe Botsko, Henry Sobal, Coach Moore. Third row: Rudy Coker, Sheldon Green, Merret Lesch, Gordon Janney, Richard Hilton, Jack Owen. John Kolettis, Louis Genduso, Tom Burns, Jimmy Ludington, Joe Anderson, Don Guest, Robert Kemp, Bruce Ness, Harry Dillin, Nick Miller. Second row: Don Hamang, James Renn, Dan Ciarfalia, Aristide George, Mark Johnston, Keith Mayhew, Nick Herbach, Louis Shively, Martin Rab- inovitz, Arnold Cook, Milton Barker, Nick Pantinas, Lawrence Wellman, Billy Wolfe. First row: Donald Burgess, Martin Paligraph, Bob Apathy, Frank Irvine. £L £ Styled tuf (lolffe FRED SCH1EB, halfback: Hard-playing, spirited boy who always enjoys a game . . . ED CAR¬ NAHAN. guard: 1941 co-captain . . . EMMETT MAXWELL, center: versatile, plays several positions well . . . JOHN PAL1GRAPH, quarterback: co-captain. 1941 . . . HARRY GURBAND. tackle: Fast on the uptake: linesman with gusto . . . WILLIE BIERNAT: could pass a ball through the bole of a doughnut . . . FRANK ROMAN, quarterback: First class pigskin transporter . . . GEORGE MIHAL. fullback: co-captain. 1942 . . . ARNOLD FOLEY, halfback: Here today and gone much faster tomorrow . . . TONY ABELDLJA. guard: Good defensive boy, stalwart and steady . . . L ' l LE BUTTON, tackle: Winner of coaches and sports writers Gary s Most Valuable Player award • . . SAM PANAGIOTIS. halfback: Tough and always good for several more yards . . . CHARLES KOSTEL, center: Accurate and backs up defense line admirably . . . RICHARD LEE. end: A curly- beaded pass snarer who doesn t often miss . . . JIM SWAN, end: Lanky wingman, carefree and playing for fun . . . RUSSELL BAILEY, end: 1942 co-captain . . . RUSSELL BUEHRLE. guard: Consistent and dependable as Gibraltar . . . EDDIE KUZBA. guard: Willing and ready . . . Built close to the ground for power . . . FRANK B ERS, halfback: Kicked bis way to the top”—still there . . . DON BURQESS, senior manager: Came up with the team. (ledeAwd Mote Vital--Mote befLendalde lian £ue i Emerson 14.Hammond 7 Emerson 21.Wash. E. C. 7 Emerson 21.Crown Point 6 Emerson 13.Froebel 0 Emerson 6.Lew Wallace 0 Emerson 34.Horace Mann 6 Emerson 6.Tolleston 6 Guards: James Coros — won first place in " guards pulling out in a field day contest. Andy Rhetorik — doing good work in scrimmages with varsity. Center: Millard Trivanovich — made record of no had centers during season. Quarterback: Elmer Eckstrom ■— captain and hustler of the team. In praising the varsity, we must not forget that our reserve team deserved a lot of credit too. They achieved the reserve championship, as can he seen hy their fine record. The first team in¬ cluded the following boys: Ends: Harold Maxwell — a fancy hoy on de¬ fense and offense. James Orr — played his best game against Froebel when he caught five out of six passes. Tackles: William Swanson — most consistent tackier on the team. Robert Joseph — 220 pound bundle of woe for opponents. Fallbacks: James Maxwell — u sed deception hy being left-handed passer. led scoring. William Plunkett — longest run against Fpo bel — 80 yanfcT, Fullback: Tony Cifaldi — good line smasher anti good smile flasher. This team was very effectively bolstered by the ellorts of Dan Ciarfalia, Tommy Bums. Nor¬ man Rabbi. Edward Shively, Milton Barker. Joe Botsko. Bill Genduso, Mark Johnston. Jack Owen, Aristide George, Conrad Kuzma, James Renn, and Arnold Cook. The upper left anti the upper right and the last picture are some more shots of the Wallace game — must have been a good night for cameras . . . The center picture shows some of the boosting crowd that flowed right out of the auditorium on to the playing field to let the boys know th ey were boosting hard . . . Our peppy cheerleaders behind the megaphones in the lower left picture. tf-ull fyoAkia+ied SfLOSiilme+i Reading left to right: C harles Koslcl, center and guard: Chuck . . . started as regular center . . . held hack hy injury . . . height a blessing . . . tough on defense. John Hovanec, guard: Rebound hawk . . . erratic . . . depended on start ... if he got a good start he played a record game . . . excelled in his nerve splitting long shots. Stanley Frankovvski, forward: Didn’t have chance to see much action . . . fast ... an indis¬ pensable handy man . . . always ready and will¬ ing to carry on. James McConnell, forward: Consistent scorer . . . dependable . . . cool headed . . . good team player . . . master of team cooperation, always a fit in any combination. Edward Burns, guard and forward: Had com¬ mand of both guard and forward positions . . . liked by team . . . generated a driving force that impelled team to take initiative . . . scored at the most needed time. Frank Roman, guard and forward: Ball hawk . . . aggressive, tireless, and cool . . . received more pleasure out of giving a team mate the ball to make a basket than he did by scoring himself. George Mihal, guard: Sombre, sincere, slow starter . . . never let the season get ahead of very aggressive of defense. Frank Byers, forward: Superb shot although erratic . . . always supplies pep to team . . . speedy . . . worries the ball with his every move • • • Watching Byers is like watching a streak.” Bernard Olis, forward and guard: Only sopho¬ more . . . has good height for rebounds . . . ex¬ cellent scorer . . . never rattled . . . master of a graceful and deadly effective one hand push shot. John Shepherd, forward and center: " Shep” . . . marked deliberation . . . put in first basket in the first winning game . . . high point man . . . leader through season . . . acting captain in all games. Top: Mihal and Koslcl Bottom: Koslcl and 1 lo SlicJz 2.uicJz GUcJz of Coach Eddie Moore ' s going to the Navy. Thi impetus made the team bring home a score of 38 20 over Valparaiso. Continuing the vow, the hoy heat the Whiting Oilers, 36-34. Although ' the; worked valiantly, the " vow hoys” lost to EaPorte 40-31, hut came hack hy heating Lew Wallace, 4 ' 21. and Valparaiso, 32-26. In the Holiday Tournament the Norsement wei taken hy Froehel and Lew Wallace. In the Se tionals the boys triumphed over Chesterton. Hebron and ToIIeston, hut lost to Horace Mann in the final game, to close the season which was much more successful than had been anticipated, despite the lack of championship flavoring. One of the traditional features of the basketball season at Emerson is the game in which the Ins play the Outs. The Ins are the hoys who will he here next year and the Outs are those who will he lost through graduation. Confidence lit the stage when the Outs matched their long forged skill against that of the on-coming Ins, to show them how much training and hardening they needed. The result was not expected. The Ins out-shot, out-maneuvered, and outcalssed the Outs. The finale was 51-35. The Outs won to the extent that they had proof that the Emerson tradition in sports would he ably car¬ ried on by these stalwarts. Fighting for the Ins were Mihal. Hovanec, Ro¬ mans, Olis. Swan, and Biemat. Defending the Outs were McConnell, Byers, Kostel, Burns, Shepherd, and Frankowski. REGULAR SEASON They Hammond .(O.T.J..25 Froehel .35 Horace Mann.20 Hammond Clark.25 Wabash .20 Washington .35 Hammond Tech .43 ToIIeston .36 Horace Mann.35 Roosevelt .34 Froehel .(O.T.) . .56 ToIIeston ..22 Berne .45 Valparaiso .20 Whiting .34 LaPorte .40 Lew Wallace.21 Valparaiso .2i 1IOL1DAY TOURNAMENT Froehel .40 Lew Wallace.34 SECTIONALS Chesterton .25 Hebron .26 ToIIeston .32 Horace Mann.35 Norm Werry thought the hoys would finish next to last place in the Western Division of the N.l. H.S.C. They disproved those words by landing in first division hy the end of the season. Hammond, Froehel. and Horace Mann were losses. Then came the Hammond-Clark g ame which, with Jumping Johnny Sheperd’s pacing, we won 29- 25. Two days later, the Norse cut loose with some sizzling basketball to blitz Wabash. 38-20. Con¬ tinuing the string of victories, Emerson chalked a win over Washington of East Chicago. Then a week of down sweeps with our losing to Hammond Tech. 43-57. ToIIeston. 56-32. and Horace Mann. 35-22. Next a spine tingling triumph over Roosevelt of East Chicago. 35-54. was had, hut the Norsemen followed with a loss to Froehel in an overtime game, 36-34. On January 30 Emerson turned on the heat against the raiders of ToIIeston with a net residt of 35-22. A victory. 45-44, went to Berne on its home floor, February 2. This edge for Berne came in the last 50 seconds of play. " Something new " had been added hy the fact RESERVES Back row: Coach Moore. Dan Ciarfalia. Milan Bransic, Fred Schict James Skingley, George Settle, and Mike Kane. Front row: Glenn Holtnesr George Nathan. Eli Yaksich. Frank Irvine and Mike Zakutansky. VARSITY Standing: James McConnell, Bernard Olis, George Chuck Kostel, John Hovanec. and Coach Moore. Sitting: Mike Kane, William Bicrnat. Ray Sant John Sheperd. Frank Byers. Frank Roman, and Tony In front: Mike Zakutansky and Glenn Holmes. GLaa fioAJzethall SOPHOMORES Back row: Louis Gen- duso. Aristide George, Jack Owen. Wayne Mc¬ Kinney. Harold Keith, and Martin Rabinovitz. Middle row: Ed Thompson. John Kolettis. Tony Cilaldi. Harold Maxwell. Glenn Holmes. Jack Dunn, and John Yaselsky. Front row: Robert Abraham. Tom Bums. James Corns, Martin Paligraph. Earle Moore, and Jack Parry. JUNIORS Back row: Nick Klimis. Millard Trivanovich. Timmy Sullivan, and John Davies. Front row: Manuel Manos, Gordon Gerbick, James Orr. Tony Cefali. and Glenn Shultz. FRESHMEN Back row: Norman Andrews. George Zayats. Nick M iller. George Costley. Bob Kemp, and Bill Lcvack. Middle row: Lewis Magrames, Richard Vrtakipa, Clifton McKee, Jack Wucvinski. John Chontos. and Joe Front row: Charles Rubis, Barney Floyd. Ned Miller. Bruce Ness. Julian Kaplan, and George Gasper. SENIORS Back row: Frank Conroy. Phil Smith. Bill Nelson. Ric hard Lee. and John Gutowski. Front row: Bill Malhc, John Paligraph. Ed Lehockey. Emmett Maxwell, Ted Nowakowskt. and Russel Buehrlc. HebeloeA Make (lec id Sixteen wins in eighteen contests! There you have the very impressive record of those unsung heroes — The Reserves. Starting against Roosevelt of East Chicago with an easy 23-15 victory, they swept over Lowell 40-30 and Whiting, 35-28, before feeling the lirst stings of defeat which were provided by a powerful Michigan City Five, 22-20. The score tells a story of the nip and tuck pr ogress of the game. Then followed another string of victories. These valiants roasted Roosevelt of East Chicago again, 36-25; toppled Tolleston, 24-20; walloped Lew Wallace 23-9; crept by Crown Point, 22-20; and murdered Morton of Hammond before losing their second game, 31-37, to Whiting, a return engage¬ ment. Then came the storm the fans are still talking about. Froebel fell. 30-26; Tolleston tumbled, 22-17; Froebel, 29-26; Lew Wallace beaten 31-8. In the final chapter the Mighty Michigan City fell 35-29 before an avalanche of baskets, thus avenging the earlier chapter of record. " 1 hrec times and out” worked in the case of Tolleston with a win of 56-21. Mann was mauled 27-10 and a dive- bomb on Wallace ended with a score of 28-9. Nice going! A taste of glory at a young age is the making of a leader. Thus with seventeen wins and only two defeats the frosh are in the leader-making business on a large scale. Their armor is now built for next year. Then we shall enjoy seeing them polish it as reserves, getting ready for the test beyond, the regulars. Page Fifty-seven Q ' ioAA, Go+uibuf, and ' vaciz biitinci felestdU o-jf baih r jbtita+ice a+t elibe icitia+t This year’s cross-country team, captained by Ed Burns, may well be proud of tbe season s record. Teams which lost to the Emerson harriers were Horace Mann. Low Wallace. Washm-jinn. E. C.. Roosevelt, E. C.. Lowell, Culver Military Academy, and Hammond-Clark. The only meets lost were to Hammond High and Lane Tech, the Chicago Champions. Excellent performances were turned in by Ed Burns, James Dumigan, Tom Croll, Spiro Cappony, Top picture, standing: Coach Connelly. Johi iinliowski, James Dumigan, Tom Croll. Benny ... Kneeling: James Pcsdan. John Abraham, 1 lafof Klimi Seated: Gene Riegler, Kenneth Erickson, JaAsDunn. Lower left: Ed Bums giving the cinders a b jaiii Lower right: The Varsity mean business. Stanley Frankowski, Gene McVety. James Gram, John O Connor, and Benny Bizek. Several of these endurance hoys are newcomers to the team, but under the guidance of Coach Connelly, their ability was brought forth to help the team achieve its fine record. Last year’s CpnfeTence winner. Ed Burns was the individual star J injljj g seven first places in dual meets. Charles Koslcl. George Mihal, Bill Corwin. Gene McVcty. Joe Anderson. Middle rote: Coach jnnclly. James Max- 41. Franlc Roman. John T Paligraph. Schieh. Front row: Jack Dunn. John O’Connor. Aris¬ tide George. Ray San- tona. George Sopko ' . Cifaldi. John Kol- McLaughlin. Center: Charles Kostcl bringing in a first for the team at the Chesterton Relays last season. Bottom - SQUAD Fourth row. Charlc Strong. Jack M George Zayat: mar Palikucha Third nr dan. Fred Schieb. Henry Kwilasz. Howard Erlel- son. Joe Anders Maxwell. Joe Cieply. Nick Miller. Gordon Gerblck. Gerald Hines. John Yaselsky, Flenry Sohal, Ned Miller. Wayne McKinney, and Coach Connelly. Second row: Bill Corwin. Ray Santona. Aristide Geo „ Dunn. Tony Cifaldi. George Settle. George Nabhan. and James Nolan , First row: George Costley, John O’Connor. Joe Zeman. Frank Roman, Ji Tim Sullivan. Gene McVety, Jack Burns, Bill Plunkett, The Emerson track team began the season fairly well by tying for second place with Lew Wallace at the Quadrangular Meet on March 16. On March 21, Emerson lost to North Side of Fort Wayne. Then Coach Connelly’s boys took third place in the Gary Indoor Meet on March 24 and sixth place on March 28 at the Froebel Invitational Meet at Notre Dame. Following this our luck turned, and the freshman and sophomore team heat Chesterton on April 4. Six days later, Hobart bowed to our thin clads. Continuing this string of victories, the Emerson tracksters, on April 14, look one from Washington, E. C. At the Triangular meet on April 18. Emerson came in second. As we go to press, we get word that the boys came in third in the East Chicago Relays, April 25. Highlight of this meet for the " E” boys was the breaking of the medley relay record of last year by six seconds making the new record 8:16.6. Anderson. Plunkett, Cifali, and Burns were the team. The two mile relay was won by McVety, O’Connor. Cifali. and Burns. In the half mile relay, we were fifth with Anderson, Kolettis. Gasper, and McLaughlin running. Zeman tied for third in the pole vault. The team shot putters. Mihal. Corwin, and Sobal had a second in this event. A fourth in the team broad jump went to Paligraph, Dumigan, and George. In the football relay. Swan, Manos. Rhetorik, and Miller had a fourth also. The turnout for track has been unusually large this year. Another significant fact is the great number of underclassmen getting their starts to make future track history for the Gold and Gray. Pago Fifty-nine 9+i le+t+Ui J9o-m iA HotlU+Kf, The tennis team this year started out with flying colors by crushing Hammond Clark 5-0. It then tied with Washington in the conference game and lost in the play off 5-2. Emerson, playing an un¬ decisive game with Blue Island, was finally forced to discontinue the game due to prevailing darkness. I he team will be back next fall stronger than ever with the exception of its captain, John Gutow- ski. Members of the team are as follows in successive seniority. Won Lost 1. John Gutowski. 9 0 2. Chester Hensen. 7 2 3. Tom Benson . 6 1 4 . Paul Stanko. 5 4 5. Jack Bryan . 5 4 6 . Leo Noe 3 1 Page Sixty Add you , foody to you foudye-t With melodious strains from Melody Masters Orchestra the G.A.A. banquet, held on May 29, 1941, will remain a bright spot to all those present. The winner of the loving cup became plural si nce two girls were found with the same outstanding qualities. Pauline Hammako, with 2800 points, and Helen Polmchak, with 2500 points, were the happy receivers. Mildred Organ, freshman, was recognized for making 1,000 points. Miss Viola Vogt left us to get married and settle down in Columbus. Now we have Mrs. Bessler pitching for us. Big-sister — little-sister parly rolled out a path for the G.A.A. social events. Pledges had to serve their rushers for one week during initiation. " Robie” got a daily supply of fudge. Our hard times party on St. Pat’s day was a turnout of latest vogues. Games were played and seniors were awarded lollipops for first place. The best dressed bum of the evening, Pal AVjilkcr j.assecL her chocolates to fellow si hoWores. irfayiO, at the G.A.A. banquet, honors, monograms, and new officers took the lime¬ light. Physical Education acuity Standing: Miss Vogt. Miss File. Mrs. Goldbach. Sealed: Miss Reynolds. Q. A. A. Council Standing: Mary Gregor. Margaret Greever Belly Woodward. Helen Gregor. Miss Yog Stelany Kurlrar. Eleanor Casbon. Gloria Flowers. Kneeling: Angeline Galanis. Helen Kurlita. Irene Kurl.ta. Mary Robinson. Josephine Gen duso. Helen Nowak. Janis Shuster. Sealed: Delphine Smith. Carmela Slramaglia. Dorothy Batalis. Dorothy Komorowshi. Qin.1 Athlete . Achieve him Jlodzey Top toil-: Patricia Mildred Orgon. Marilyn Le. Phyllis Miller. Augusta Settle. row: Jane Colley. Barbara Ron.linel li. leakis. Blanche Sa. betas. Emilie Bteek. seas ' 42 Top row: Phyllis Bates. Helen Gregor. Third row: Miss Vogt. Theodora George. Mary Sharp. Carmela Stramaglia. Mary Gregor. Second row: Janice Shuster, Josephine Gen- jluso. Margaret Creever. Babelte Shuster. Dorothy First row: Helen Nowalc. Dorothy Komorowskl. Add ' Wate.n. and have. Suusnmesti. These mermaids don t mind getting their hair all wet for the sake of old King Neptune and Emerson. Miss File and Mrs. Bessler, the ro-sponsors. opened the 1942 swim session with Janis Shuster, head of swimming. High spot of the team was the Telegraphic Meet held on April 10. These girls swim against time and the school with the lowest average of time is the victor. Louise Meers entered the 20 yard crawl race and Marilyn Lee swam in the 20 yard racing-back event. Margaret Colleran is freshman captain: sophomores have Eflanche Sacketos; juniors boast of Blanche Predaina captain, and daredevil Janis Shuster heads seniors. Kathleen McGuire was chosen the most promising freshman. The freshies not only have an abundance of enthusiasm but also a wealth of aquatic talent. Alice Condo steps in the lead for outstanding diving. Again the four lithesome figures of Schwandt. Laird, Lee, and McGuire splash their way to the finishing mark of the interclass races. " Practice makes perfect” and they are by the lime the inter-school races with Froebel. Wallace, and Horace Mann are under way. P„,,c Sixly-lour Back row: Doris Reaves. Evelyn Biernat, Beatrice Trimble. Alice Condo. Kathleen McGuire. Vonl roo : Patty Hansen. Adeline Kuchta. An- geline Cappony. ' 43 Standing: Loretta Sawa, Helen Dziurdzy. Phyllis Banter. Mary Pitchf..rd. Mildr.d Zivonovich An geline Galanis. Marilyn Laird. Mildred Roades. Sophie Zyha. 42 Back mu’: Dorothy Batalis, Carmehi Stramaglia. Irene Kuchta. 1 lelcn Gregor. Marilee Sindlingcr. Phyllis Bates. I rani raw: Josephine Genduso, Delphine Smith. 1 lelcn Nowak. Dorothy Komorowski. Helen Kuclita. ' 44 Back row: Marilyn Lee. Augusta Settle. Catherine Sefton. Violet Sherman, Genevieve Zajack, Mildred Orgon. Front row: Dorothy Gibbons. Aurelia Gawlik. Ellen Jean Kcirn. Blanche Sackelos, Mary Gibbons. All feadzeiLall GUa+ttpA Dorothy Batalis Dorothy Komorowski Irene Kuchta Helen Nowak Delphine Smith Carrriela Stramaglia A liny basketball tells the story for these six girls. Miss Reynolds presented the basket halls to them on Friday. March 13. as a token for what they have accomplished not only this year, hut the four years they played. laughed, and scored together. 1 hese six-scoring aces have heen victorious in every game played in intramural varsity contests. Delphine Smith, Helen Nowak, and Dorothy Komor¬ owski put more splashes in the bucket than all the ( oke ads in the magazines. Irene Kuchta, Carmela Stramaglia, and Dorothy Batalis pursued their for¬ wards all over the floor. The class of “39” voted them as the most promis¬ ing freshmen in the G.A.A. Not only were they excellent in athletic ahility, hut are also leaders on the G.A.A. hoard. This year s tryout for basketball was as big a boom as boys’ basketball. Helen Nowak, head of basket¬ ball, had a hectic time picking out the four class varsity teams. Managers of the varsity teams were: Adeline Kuchta. freshman; Catherine Sefton. sopho¬ more; Mildred Zivonovich, junio r; Josephine Gen¬ duso, senior team. Freshies and juniors broke even in the intramural games. Sophs won three games; lost one. The senior varsity team conquered all their opponents. Adeline Kuchta is stepping into the shoes of her sister, Irene, as a crack guard. “Taffy” Sefton sinks them when she puts her height to it. 1 he Dziurdzy-Kerlin combination made Horace Mann guards woozy. A mixture of the six sharp shooters and the other senior players gave bitter memories to other varsity teams. " Josie” Genduso gave Horace Mann a dose of her one-hand shooting. Page Sixty-five OuA fyouSl oUiCfitA. The wise ones say the four highs are these: Hands, Head, Health, and Heart. We agree hut we would like to add the Super Seniors, the Jolly Juniors, the Sharp Sophomores, and the Fascinating Freshmen. Some of our very happiest Emerson memories are those connected with our particular class. We remember our own class best because we knew them best since we worked and played together — dancing, boosting class plays and teams, picking orchestras, decorating for parties and dances, select¬ ing class leaders, and doing the many things that need to be done to bind a class together. Our heads, our hands, our heart, and our health will always be at the call of dear old Emerson. T e fylav-osi Jdaiti The officers of the freshman class were Adeline Kuchta, president: Melvin Tippy, vice-president; Tom Thompson, secretary; Betty Collie, girls’ treasurer; and Chester Bolcich, boys’ treasurer. Sponsors of the freshman class were Mrs. Palmer, chairman. Miss Sayers. Mrs. Daley, Miss Sherman. Mr. Wise, Mrs. Wirt. Miss Rowe, Miss Kotora, Miss Cromer, Miss Harrison. Mr. Rolfe. and Mr. Carlberg. The Freshman Frolic was held on March 13. Friday, ignoring the Friday the 13th taboo. The Irish theme of St. Patrick’s Day was carried out fully, even to the extent of having green punch and cookies. Even the rain that fell that night failed to keep these Freshies from the party, although it did carry out the much celebrated jinx. " Friday the thirteenth.” 1 leading the committees for the Frolic was Alice Condo. Those on the committees were Helen Brickley, Ann Bucko, Anna Belle Reily, Mary Lou Ramage, Kenneth McCall. Bill Elwood, Adeline Kuchta, Tom Thompson, Donna Thrasher. Sara Garner, Elaine Glenn, Margaret Keirn, Rosemary Komlenich, Julian Kaplan, Rudolph Toth, and Howard Edelson. 1 he Breakfast of Champions " must be included in the diet of the freshman boys basketball team be- went right out and won city championship On the team were Bill Levack, George George Zayats, Nick Miller, George Gasper, Pantinas. Others prominent in athletics were Evelyn Bier- nat, Doris Reaves, Beatrice Trimble, Adeline Kuchta, Kathleen McGuire, Dona Little, Theresa Motta, Anna Belle Reily, Elaine Rubis, Betty Steagall, Jeanne Anderson, Mary Angotti, Betty Aton, Betty Babilla. Janice Brink, Patsy Burget, Betty Collie, Alice Condo. Mavis Copley, Shirley Crow, Rose¬ mary Crumley, Mary Dotlich, Roma Evans, Orlean Finnerty, Delores Gile, Kathleen Gram, Angeline Cappony, and Margaret CoIIeran of the girls, and Bill Levack, Bob Kemp, John Chontos, Julian Kaplan, Louis Magrames, Jimmy Ludington, Ned Miller, Clifton McKee, Henry Kwilasz, Harold Keith. James Hilton, Bruce Ness, and Joe Zeman of the boys. Dramatic ability was shown by the following freshmen: Sara Garner, Carolyn Locke. Lois Mayes, Billy McBride, Eddie Kieft, Ned Miller, Chester Bokich, Melvin Tippy, Regina Haj, Frances Kola- kowski, Anna Irzyk, Dolores Irzyk, Marie Kostoff, Thresa Motta, Dolores Hile, Kathleen McGuire, Anna Belle Reily, Betty Steagall, Consuela Garcia, Wanda Chaja, Patsy Burget, Gloria Dolato, An¬ toinette Cefali, Ann Bucko, Jeanne Anderson, Dorothy Davis, and John Shepherd. Musically inclined are Ned Mdler, Ann Bucko, 1 Ielen Brickley, Jeanne Anderson, Betty Babilla, Consuela Garcia, Barbara Prokopp, Mary ' Lou Whiteside. Betty Steagall, Adeline Kuchta, Enid Moise, Dolores Hile, Dorothy Lewandowski, Bernice Mieczenkowski, Lillian Klagawa, Mann Tabor, John Raysses, Tommy Thompson, Stockton Cowen, Louis Magrames, Ted Mohr, Ned Miller, Eugene Griffith. Kenneth McCall. Sara Garner, Faye Behr, and Rose¬ mary Komlenich. The class motto, “Green but growing,” was sel¬ ected by a committee headed by Rudolph Romischer. 1 he class colors are green and white. The class flower is the white chrysanthemum selected by a committee whose chairman was Consuelo Garcia. Page Seventy Sophl Shim Hike State Sponsored by Mr. Warrum, Mrs. Pierce, Mrs. Reyher, Miss Gwinn, Miss Smith, Mr. Warren, Mr. Harriott. Mrs. Stoner, Miss File. Mr. Bohele, and Mrs. Hayes, chairman, the sophomore class proved they were ready to step up and take their place as upper¬ classmen. 1 heir excellent officers were William Biernat, president; John Kolettis, vice president; Tony Cifaldi. secretary; Jane Colley, girls ' treasurer; and Martin Paligraph. boys’ treasurer. The Sophomore Hop was held on April 17, in the girls ' gymnasium. The theme of the dance was April showers bring May flowers.’ Big events of the evening were the conga chain led by Ange|g Lopez and Ray Santona, and acrobatics by Tom Hampton. Sponsor of the dance was Mrs. Reyher. General chairman of the committees for the Hop was Jane Colley. Those on the separate committees were Marian Fickes. Ellen Jean Kiern. Patsy Egan. Patty Coleman, chairman of bids and programs com¬ mittee. Aurelia Cawlik, Gene McVety, Rose Gold¬ man. Dolores Anderson. Arlene Graham. Larry Miller, chairman of music and entertainment, Don Vincent. Doris Nikchevich. Rose Margaret Keilman. Shirley Owen and John Kolettis. co-chairman of decorations. Phyllis Miller, Catherine Selton, Ann Parthun, Dorothy Baess, Harold Maxwell, Wayne McKinney. Tony Cifaldi. Martin Paligraph. Ray Santona. chairman of refreshments. Bernard Olis, Aristide George, and Dan Ciarfalia. The sophomore play. " Penrod.’ was presented on October 17. with Loren Maurer in the title role. Sophomores active in athletics were Marilyn Lee, Mildred Organ. Mftry Gibbons, Marian Fickes. C alherine Sefton. Ellen Jean Kiern. Dorothy Gib¬ bons. Aurelia Gawlik. Wayne McKinney. Gene McVety. John O’Connor, Eli Yaksich. George Sopko. and John Kolettis. to name a few. Talent, dramatical, was displayed by Helen Rey¬ nolds, Eulene Reed. Shirley Owen. Dorothy Puinti. Dessie Spirios, Zoe George. Larry Miller. Don Vin¬ cent. Joe Sikora. and Glenn Holmes. Talent, musical, was shown by Harold Alterwitz. John Yaselsky, Lee Thrasher. Eli Yaksich. Alice Austin, Catherine Coveris. Marian Babilla. Margaret Kozak, Phyllis Newbaum. Agnes Taylor. Geraldine Brudnachowski. Beryl Fuller. Doris Nikchevich. Angela Lopez, and Dolores Piasecki. Students with good scholastic records are Eulene Reed, Phyllis Miller. Clara Meneakis, Shirley Owen, Edith Potter, Eleanor Rysz. Blanche Sacketos. Phyllis Saffron, June Townsley, Jane Colley, Ellen Jean Kiern. Dorothy Puinti, Mary Woffington, Charlotte Darding, Elinor Urban, Marguerite Toigo, Norma Aronson, Patty Coleman, Alice Austin, Agnes Kar- affa. Mary Ann Gordon, Marilyn Fink. Catherine Coveris, Leo Roth, John Pechukevich, John O’Con¬ nor, and Boh Ferguson. The sophomores chose as their class colors, blue and gold. Their choice for class flower was the iris. Motto of the class is “God defends the right.” Page Sevenly-onr fJuttianA. foe A at Quit ai Qaad 401 Bark rou- E Calhoun. H. Gregor. H. Mugrames. G. Gaulle. S. Dcmbowsli. B. Peslo. T. Wilos. Front row: D. Finch. E. Turner, F. Gram. E. Kirk. P. Underwood. H. Pikula. E. Pietrzyk. C. Cruz. 312 Standing: P. Ye Bcnsroter. .1. Walkc Center row: R. ■ski. T. Lavedas. F. E. Malec. Scaled: M. Trivanovich, E. Bullon. R. Fogle. L. Lowe. L. Josivoff, C. Wardrip, D. Sekulovich. V. Fcrklic. .1. latarola. S. Rakos. D. Olafson. A. Ream Rosser. E. Hawkins. .1. Hovanec. S. Wojclk, C. Hamil T. Fuller. R. Thompson. B. Ncl son. D. Mercer. J. Co n. S. Panagiotis. L. Lacny. .1. Ren ' p J. Davies. B. Josi S L. Sherwood. I.. Anaslopoulos. Miss :m. W. Mullov. rov. W. Coppess. .1. Pisarski. C. Ospal- h. A. Cook. G. Shultz. J. Ferguson. H. Dinkin. G. Gcrbick. M. Mulloy. fcettesi JUNIOR OFFICERS Martha Hannan, president James Swan, vice-president Gordon Gerbick, secretary Joann Lillie, girls’ treasurer Fred Schieb, boys ' treasurer Never has a more popular and sprightly crop of juniors been seen by the public. They showed their good judgment by selecting as officers, president, Martha Hannan; vice-president, James Swan; secre¬ tary, Gordon Gerbick; girls’ treasurer, Joann Little; and boys’ treasurer, Fred Schieb. They proved their salesmanship and advertising ability on April 10, Rose Day. Guided by the spon¬ sors, Miss Adele Tappan and Miss Minnie Talbot, and the co-chairmen, Marilyn Laird and Arnold Cook, the following students proved they knew some¬ thing about sales talk and advertising campaigns: Edward Madden, Gordon Gerbick. Mary Pitchford. Jerry Boswell, publicity committee; Leo Noe. Bill Plunkett, Walter Petrovich, James Renn, James Ferguson, Sadie Sides. Blanche Predaina, secretary of the committee, Mildred Zivonovich, George Davis, William Charlebois, Lorraine Hammersmith, Chester Henson, Mary Finan, Joan Cage. Nina Bohrick, Doris Finch, Florence Gram, Mitzi Hunker, Nan Mack, and Shirley Kuch. Despite competition from War Bonds and Stamps, and other war funds, the class made a large enough sum to insure them a good Prom. Marilyn Laird sold the most roses, and Gordon Gerbick was runner-up. The Prom was held on May 16 at the Masonic Temple. Needless to say. all had a good time. The Prom Cimmittee consisted of Louis Cina. Mary Mc- Neely, Sophie Zyha, Tim Sullivan, and James On, decoration committee; Tom Haslett. Wilma Lee Danskin, Beverly Pehr, and Bob Goodrich, com¬ mittee on rules; Joan Kerlin, Martha Puskar, Gerald Hines, Robert Laurie, and Allen Ayres, committee on music; Bettie Beddingfield, Antonia Chiarmonte, Jack McLaughlin. Frank Irvine, Arthur Gerometta, Bob Gregor, John I lovanec, Henry Sobal, Marccllina Pfeil, Carolyn Talbert, Dolores Cichowlaz, Carmen Cruz, Shirley Oleska, Bertha Lodney, Eugene Roades, and Ed Thompson, committee on arrange¬ ments. Jack McLaughlin and Mrs. Greenwald were co-chairmen. Henry Kayner provided the hit tunes. The class play was Thornton Wilder’s " Our Town,” with such able actors as Edward Madden and Dan Sekulovich to make it a success. See an- other part of this booMor a further account of the play. Trade mark of each junior class, the class rings, were selected in due time by a committee of the following: Marty Mulloy, chairman, Jeanne Ander¬ son, Doris Icenogle, Paul Muffolletto, Mildred Roades, Merle Strasberg, Phyllis Underwood, and Charles Guemple. Miss Benscoter was the sponsor. Chief among the outstanding athletes of this class were George Mihal, James Swan, George Nabhan. I ' rank Roman, Fred Schieb, Frank Irvine, Russell Bailey, George Settle, Jim Maxwell, Manuel Manos. Tim Sullivan, Elmer Eckstrom. and Henry Sobal, of the hoys; Helen Dzuirdzy, Mildred Zivonovich, Joan Kerlin. Mildred Roades, Mary Pitchford, Phyllis Banker, and Helen Magrames, of the girls, just to name a few. The following were honor roll students: Louis Cina, John Elofl, Gerald Hines, Edward Madden, Paul McCoy, William Meneakis, George Nabhan, Cecil Oliver, Jim Swan, Jeanne Anderson, Bettie Beddingfield, Candida Garcia, Dorothy Gold, Ruth Heath, Mary Katherine Lieber, Mary Margaret Mc¬ Guire. Marlba Sabo, Gladys Surowiec, Carolyn Tal¬ bert, Mildred Zivonovich, Martin Mulloy, Florence Gram, and Helen Pikula. No matter how good a product, it must have sponsors to help keep them on top, and the junior class is no exception. Their sponsors were Miss Grieger, chairman, Miss Talbot, Mr. Connerly, Miss Paul. Miss Tappan, Mrs. Greenwald, Miss Benscoter, Mr. Yeager, Mr. Wirt, Mr. Mowbray, and Coach Werner. The class colors are purple and gold; the class motto is “Big oaks from little acorns grow”; the class flower is the oak leaf with the flowers of the season. SENIOR OFFICERS Tom Croll boys’ treasurer Edward Lehocky president Spiro Cappony vice-president Irene Kuchla girls ' treasurer Uelphine Smith secretary 57 VaAietiel of Seniabi and All (jo-ad ft TONY ABELDUA . . . Football: Basketball: Track. ft ELIZABETH ADAMS . . . Senior Honor Society: Spanish Club: Sophomore Hop Committee. ft LORRAINE ALAMSHA . . . Yearbook SlalT: A Cappclla: Senior Play Publicity. ft ALLEN ALFREY . . . R.O.T.C.: Yearbook Staff: Hobby - Dancing. ft GLORIA ANGOTTI . . . Secretary of Glee Club: A Cappclla Choir: " lolanlhe . ft DOROTHY ANTCZAK . . . Glee Club: French Club: A Cappclla Choir. ☆ JOHN APATHY Spanish Cluh : Small, but mighty with a basketball. ft LEA11 ATON . . . Glee Club: Latin Club. Yearbook Staff. ft BOB BALLIN¬ GER . . . R.O.T.C. and Rose Margaret make up Bob ' s reason for living. ft WARREN BANKER . . . R.O.T.C.: Orches¬ tra: Latin Club. ft BETTY BARTHEL . . . Glee Club: Spanish Club: G.A.A. ft DOROTHY BATAL1S . President of G.A.A.; Board of Control; Senior Honor Society. ft PHYLLIS BATES . . . G.A.A.: Senior Varsity Basketball: Ambition - Army Nurse. ft LUCILLE BEDDINGFIELD . . . Lucy not only gained an education, but she got herself a man. ft JEROME B1LSK1 . . . Spice and Variety: Track Manager: Booster Committee. ft KENNETH BITI.ER . . . Bit’s favorite song is Only Forever, and his ambition is pro- baseball. ft BENNY BIZEK . . . Class Basketball: Track: Prom Committee. ft ROBERT BOUNCER . . . Class Basketball: His hero and heroine arc Betty Turak and Cecil Oliver. ft ROBERT BOWSER ... A serious young man with something always on his mind. ft RUSSELL BUEHRLE . . . Football; Hi-Y; Class Basketball. ft DONALD BURGESS . . . Basketball team manager, and a good onell ☆ EDWARD BURNS . . . President of Board of Control: Track: Cross-Country. ft CARL BUSE . . . His red hair and pleasing personality gained him many friends. ft FRANK BYERS ... The ' 41-42 Foot ball season holds many memories for Frank. ft SPIRO CAPPONY . . . Track; Cross Country; Vice-president of Senior Class. Page Seventy-eight RUSSELL BUEHRLE 19 4 o2 it BARBARA CARI.BERG ... A Cappella; Glee Club: Senior Play. ■fo EDWARD CARNAHAN . . . Varsily Football; Hey! What’s wrong with the femmes? ☆ ELEANOR CASBON . . . G.A.A. Board: Senior Honor Society; Rose Day Committee. it GENEVA CAULK . . . " Chuckic s favorite book is Gone With the Wind. it LORETTA CIESIELSKI . Glee Club; Rosclctlc Club; Spice and Variety. it KATHRYN COLLERAN . . . Senior Play: Board of Control; Tri-Sigma. it GLENN COLLUM . . . Band; Girls!! He has no heroine. What’s wrong? it FRANK CONROY . . . Hi-Y; Class Basketball; Hobby - Girls. it JOHN CONROY . . . Ili-Y; Scholarship Committee; Ambition — To be independent. it MARIE COSTELLO . . . FAB.; Glee Club: G.A.A. TOM CROLL . . . Treasurer of Senior Class; Cheerleader; Cross Country. it DE VON CUNNINGHAM . . . Little Symphony; Band; Orchestra. ☆ GEORGE DAVID . . . Bond; Orchestra; Ambition — Inventor. it EILEEN DAVIDSON . . . Tri-Sigma; Toppers: Nick¬ name - Red. it HELEN DAY . . . F.A.B. Treasurer; G.A.A.; Booster Com¬ mittee. it STELLA DEMBOWSKI . . . G.A.A.; Class Basketball: Favorite Orchestra — Kay Kyscr. it HERMAN DINKIN . . . Rotary Contest; Senior Play Meet; Senior Play. it MARIE DUBOWSKI . . . Speed Demon at typing and mimeographing. it JAMES DUMIGAN . . . I rock: Cheerleader; Favorite Pastime - Research in romance. it CATHERINE ELLMAN . . . Ellman is a good sport and is loved by all who know her. ☆ ROBERT EMERSON . . . R.O.r.C; Bob speaks laconically, but. boy, he says plenty!! it JOSEPH FALKOV1CH . . . R.O.T.C.; Rose Day stands out as one of his big .lays. 7V EST| IER FERGUSON ... A quiet little girl who goes along the road of life winning friends. it VICTOR FERKLIC . . . R.O.T.C.: The Military Ball stands out in bis memory. ☆ GLORIA FLOWERS . . . G.A.A. Board; French Club; Prom Committee. it BETTY LOU FOGLER . . . Girls ' Concert Band. it ARNOLD FOLEY . . . Foot¬ ball: Track: Class Basketball. it JOHN FRAME . . . John believes that " Silence is Golden. if SI ANI ,E FRANKOWSKI . . . Basketball; Track: Board of Control. it ANTOINETTE GAGLIARD1 . . . Junior Play: Poetry Festival; Latin Club. ☆ TROYAN GAL . . . Rose Day Committee; Band; Ambition — To get married. ☆ ANGELINE GALANIS . . . G.A.A. Board: Tri-Sigma; Latin Club. it AUDREY GARDNER . . . Concert Orchestra; Girls ' Band. if JOSEPHINE GENDUSO . . . Head of G.A.A. Basketball; Band; Senior Basketball Varsily. it THEODORA GEORGE . . . With a win¬ ning smile and personality. Dora has gained many friends. ' it BILL GEORGIEFF . . . Bill claims his two favorite books arc Cioics and Economics. it MARGARE T i GREEVER ... G.A.A. Board; Tri-Sigma: Spice and Pnfie Eighty THEODORA GEORGE GEORGIEFF MARGARET CREEVER 19 4 2 is HELEN GREGOR . . . Tr ☆ MARY GREGOR . . . T Si a IT. WILLIAM GRESH it EDWARD GUNTRUM . is HARRY GURBAND . . . : G.A.A. Boar r o ' Tri-Sigmi irti; Post Holtdi G.A.A. Board: . . Bill ' s ambition is to be a super , Spent all bis spare lime on tbc I uotbull; tbc tackle tbc team just cc ack field, rldn’t get : Hobby - is JOHN GUTOWSKI . . . Sophomore Play; foremost am- graduate. is LLOYD 1IAMANG ... Orchestra: Sophomore Loafing. CARLYLE HAMILTON . . . Basketball; The ' 41 basketball season will long be remembered. is FRANCES 11 AYES . . . Fran ' s favorite song is Deep in l .c Heart of Texas. it RUTH 11 EASLEY . . . Senior Ploy: Glee Club: A Cappella. it MATILDA HELWIG . . . Cheerleader; A Cappella; Tri-Sigma. is BILL HUE I INER . . . Bills favorite song is Some¬ one ' s Rocking My Dreamboat. it CHAUNCEY HUNKER . . . Chaunccy ' s favorite could be " These Loves of M fne. " ☆ CECELIA 1RZYK ... A Cappella: Glee Club; Senior Play Publicity. ☆ ANN JENNINGS . . . Ann ' s ambition is to " just get married. " is BILL JENNINGS . . . Will Mrs. Daley ever forget one of her best assistants? it EDWARD KALLOCK . . . Band; Orches¬ tra: Favorite gal - " Evey. " it MICHAEL KANE . . . Basketball Manager; Softball Tournament; Favorite food - Chicken. if JOHN KARAGAS . . . " Courageous " loves to listen to good music. it BEN KEILMAN . . . Ben thinks Shakespeare Is tops. An.l so is Jeanne Anderson. NAOMI KELLY . . . Tri- Sigma: Junior Rose Day; Senior Play Publicity. is; DOROTHY KIENZLE . . . Dorothy will long remember Civics and Economics, and of course. Mr. Curlberg. is JOHN KING . . . Hi-Y; Spanish Club; Favorite color - Blue. TOM KING . . . Class Basketball; Stage Crew: Favorite sport — Basketball. it MAR¬ GARET KISH . . . Marge is a sweet little seamstress. Her ambition is lo be a dress designer. it GEORGE ' KLIMIS . . . Orchestra; A Cappella Choir; Senior Play Publicity. is DOROTHY KOMOROWSKI . . . Secretary of G.A.A.; Girls ' Bond; Post-Holiday Committee, it DELORES KOSS . . . Spanish Club; C.A.A.: Scholarship Committee. CHARLES KOSTEL . . . Football: Basketball. FRANCES KUCHAR . . . G.A.A.; Concert Band: Favorite Orchestra —Glenn Miller, is STEFANY KUCHAR . . . G.A.A. Board; Glee Club; " lolanthe. " it HELEN KUCHTA . . . Head of G.A.A. Hockey; Girls’ Band officer; Spice flj and Variety. it IRENE KUCHTA . . . Senior Play; ■ Cbrisimas Pageant; Girls Band Manager. i EDWARD L. KUZMA . . . Varsity Football: Kuzma loves the women!! is JOANN LANDES . . . Tri-Sigma: G.A.A.i Post-Holi- .lay Committee. is EVELYN LANE . . . F.A.B.; Bund; Orchestra. ☆ CATHERINE LEE . . . G.A.A.; Senior Play: Benefit Show. RUTH HEASLSY BILL HUETTNER ' age Eighty ! MICHAEL KANE JOHN KARACAS BEN KEILMAN NAOMI KELLY DOROTHY KIENZLE RICHARD LEE LOMA DELL LEECH I EDWARD LEHOCKY GEORGE LENGYEL KENNETH LOCKWOOD FRANK LUCICH JENNIE MACK MARGARET MACKENZIE GARRETT MAJOR BILL MATHE JACK MAURER EMMETT MAXWELL JAMES McCONNELL ISABELLE McGRECOR NORENE MELVIN 19 4 3 . • RICHARD LEE . . . Football: Basketball; A Cappcllo. ■ LOMA DEU LEACH . . . F.A.B.: Glee Club; A Cappella. EDWARD LEHOCKY . . . Senior Class President; Junior Boys’ Treasurer: Junior and Senior Plays, ■fr GEORGK LENGYEL . . . Rose Day Committee: Class Basketball: Nickname - Tubby. KENNETH LOCKWOOD . . . Sophomore Play: Nickname - Zckc; Hobby - Dancing. ☆ ARLEIGH LONG . . . Major in R.O.T.C.; Captain of Rifle Team: Orchestra. ft BONNIE LOUKS . . . Invitation Com¬ mittee: Commencement Committee: Ambition — Pharmacist. ft LEONARD LOWE . . . R.O.T.C.; He hopes to be a general some day. ft SARITA LUBEZNICK . . . Spanish Club: G.A.A.; Freshman Play. ☆ ALEXANDER LUCICH . . . R.O.T.C.: Very handsome with a line personality. ft FRANK LUCICII . ' . . Frank left Jean and us to join the U. S. Marines. ☆ JENNIE MACK . . . F.A.B.: Junior Rose Day: G.A.A. ft MARGARET MACKENZIE . . . Librarian of A Cappella: Tri-Sigma: Junior Prom Committee. ft GARRE I I MAJOR . . . President of Senior Honor Society: Invitation Committee: Rose Day Committee. ft BILL MAT1IE . . . Booster Committee; Senior Boys’ Treasurer; Junior Play. ☆ JACK MAUER . . . R.O.T.C.: He remembers the many drills in Company B. ft EMMETT MAXWELL . . . Football; Basketball; Nickname - ”E.” ft JAMES McCONNELE . . . Basketball: Class Basketball: Favorite Color - Brown. • ISABELLE MjGREGOR . . . Girls’ Band: G.A.A.: Sopho more Play. ft NORENE MELVIN . . . She thinks the football heroes aie swell. ft MARIAN MENZ1E . . . Senior Play: Orchestra; A Cappella. ft DAN MERCER . . . Orchestra: Dannie and his red heads. DOROTHY MESSINA . . . Secretary of Iri-Sigma; Senior Play; Junior Play. DOROH I ' i METAXAS ... A Cappella; Glee Club: G.A.A. ft CHESTER MIHALEK . . .His dark hair und eyes have attracted many girls. ft DOROTHY MILAN OV1CII . . . C.A.A.; Rosclettc Club: Ambition - Nurse. MARIAN MILLER . . . Senior Honor Society; A Cappella Choir; Tri-Sigma. ft MYRTLE MOIIART . . . Senior Play; Junior Play; Prom Committee. ft ROBERT MONFORT . . . Class Basketball; Softball Tournament; Nickname - Lefty. ☆ TIFFANY MOSS . . . F.A.B.: G.A.A.: Senior Play. ft WALTER MULLOY . . . lie’s just a wee bit Irish, and he loves " Sweet Molly Malone.’ ft PEGGY NEALON . . . Tri-Sigma; Junior Play: Spice and Variety. ft BILL NELSON . . . Bill’s favorite book is liillie the Kid. ☆ HELEN NOWAK . . . G.A.A. Board; Secretary of Booster Committee; Tri-Sigma. ☆ TED NOWAKOWSKI . . . Band; Class Basketball; Tavoritc Sport — Basketball. ft DUANE OLALSON . . . Quiet; Reserved; Duane left us early. Highly-fw HELEN NOWAK DUANE OLAF! 19 4 2 DIANE ORUCH ELIZABETH OROSZ SAM PANACIOTIS WANDA PASIUT ☆ DIANE ORL1CII . . . Senior I lonoi ☆ ELIZABETH OROSZ . . . To err is hi fiivorilc quotation. LOUIS OROSZ . so masterful! BETTY LOU PAGE . Society; A Cappclla: Tri-Sigma, nan; to forgive is divine. " Elizabeth’s . I le s tall, good-looking, and Oh. Senior Honor Society: G.A.A.: mmencemcnt Committee. -fr DOROTHY PALASZ . . . Invitation Coin- tee: Class Basketball; Ambition — Stenographer. JOI IN PALIGRAPH . Football; Basketball; Track. -fr SAM PANAGIOTIS . . . Football; " Greek " a real gridiron bcro. WAf lDA PASIUT . . . " Shorty ' s " great day was cn she passed her 120 word shorthand test. IRENE PASKEWICZ . . . Cappclla: Glee Club; Senior Play Publicity. VERA PEKOVICM . . . vc you ever hcaid Irish sing, " Blues in the Night ' ? GEORGIA PEN- DLETON . . . Sweet, demure, and inseparable from Lizzie. VIOLET PROVICH . . . Senior Honor Society: Tri-Sigma: Annual Slalf. FLOR¬ AE P1SCIONE . . . Girls’ Band: Nickname - Flo; Hero - Clark Gable. MARIAN PLUMMER . . . FAB.; Rose Day Committee: Junior Play. .ORIA POWLEN . . . F.A.B.; Senior Play: Rose Day . Committee. ☆ JAMES PRICE . . . Jim’s ambition is to get ahead in the world. ANN R A DEMAKER . . . The Military Ball will hold sweet memories for Ann. CHARLENE RANDOLPH . . . Dramatic Class; Sophomore Play; French ■b. T? LOUISE RHOADES . . . Girls Band: Louise hopes for a bright let. MARY ROBINSON . . . G.A.A.; F.A.B.; Nickname - ☆ THEODORE ROCOFF . . . Class Basketball: Nickname - kocks; Ambition — Air Corps. JUNE ROMANS . . . Tri-Sigma; Orchestra; Is’ Band. ☆ JOHN ROMISCHER . . . Cross-Country; Track; Hero - ■Ily. VINCENT RORK . . . R.O.T.C.; Vincent asks. " Ain ' t ☆ NORMA ROSEN . . . Glee Club: G.A.A.; Favorite Sport GEORGE RUB1S . . . Joined the Marines. KAY RUSCHAK . . . Ambition — Dress Designer; Hobby — Dancing; Favorite Color — Blue. JOE SANOK . . . Senior Play; Junior Play; Class Ring Committee. ☆ WALTER SCHAEFER . . . R.O.T.C.; Favorite book - R.O.T.C. Manual; Ambition - Naval Aviator. £ HENRY SCHENDERA . . . Hank ' s main interests in Emerson are C. J. Wise and Lucille. LUCILLE SCHWANDT . . . G.A.A. Council; Social Committee; Sophomore Girls Treasurer. ADE¬ LINE SEPIOL . Senior Honor Society; Sophomore Play; F ' avoritc Sport — Tennis. -fr DAISY SHABAZ . . . Girls’ Band; Orches¬ tra; Scholarship Committee. -fo JOI IN SHABOWSKI ... A boy who minds his own business — something rare in boys. MARY SHARP . . . President of Girls’ Band; Girls’ Treasurer of Junior Class; F.A.B. TOM SHEEHY . . . Tom’s three ambitions: To lose weight; to gain height: and to join the Navy. IRENE PASKEWICZ GEORGIA PENDLETON JOHN SHABOWSIJI 19 4 2 - -I ■fir JOHN SHEPHERD . . . Basketball high-p Jtnt man; Senior Honor Society: Nickname - Strep. ■ DOROTHY SHERMAN . . . G.A.A.: Tri-Sigma: Favorite food - French fries. it BABETTE SHUSTER . . . G.A.A.: Annual Stall: Hero - " Boots " Mihal. it JAN IS SHUSTER ... G.A.A.: G.A.A. Council; Rose Day Committee. it DAN SIMION . . . Band; Lieutenant R.O.T.C. it LEWIS SIMMONS . . . Senior Honor Society; R.O.T.C. Captain: Bund. it MARILEE SINDLINGER . . . Senior Basketball; " Marilcc has stolen the heart of many Emersonians. " it MARY SIVAK . . . Dramatic Class; Sopho¬ more Play; French Club. it DELPHINE SMITH . . . Co-editor of Annual Staff; President of F.A.B.: Secretary of Senior Class. ☆ JERRY SNOW . . . Jerry lell us and went to Michigan. LEONARD STEFANELL1 ... A gentleman in every sense of the word. ☆ ETHEL STRAIN . . . G.A.A.: Just let me type. That ' s all 1 ask. " ☆ CARMELA STRAMAGLIA . . . Vice- president of G.A.A.: Cheerleader; Tri-Sigma. it HELENE STRAUSS . . Property Manager of Senior Play; G.A.A.: Hobby — Making up lime. it JULIAN STRYCZEK . . . " Books! Wherefore art thou, books! " it LUCILLE SWAN¬ SON ... Girls ' Band: G.A.A.; Favorite song — “I Love Life. " it ALEX TAYLOR . . . The Navy got a valuable man after Pearl Harbor. it JOE TENTA . . . Honor Society: Co-editor of Annual Stuff; Indiana University Scholarship. it SARA ANN TILLER . . . French Club; Ambition — Secretary; Hero - Romeo. it CHARLES TORMOIILEN . . . The world is made pleasant by people like him. it VERA TRAFNY ... Her friendship chain has many links. it BETTY TURAK . . . Vice-president of Tri-Sigma: Senior Play: Junior Play. it STANLEY VLAR1CII . . . R.O.T.C.: Bund: Nickname - " Stosh. " if BOB WALKER . . . Favorite food — Hamburgers: Favorite color — Red; Favorite hook — " Boy s Life. it GRACE WARD . . . Grace left East Gary so that she could come to Emerson. it NELL WARDA . . . President of Orchestra; President of A Cappeila: President of Glee Club. it MARGAREI WELLMAN . . . Ambition — Typist: Nickname — Peg: Hero — Ray Milland. it RUTH WELLMAN . . . Tri-Sigma; Favorite Sport — Dancing; Favorite Color - Blue. it 1IOMER WELLS . . . We really have a Rembrandt In our midst. it EUGENE WISE ... His hero is his uncle and his ambition is to be like hltn. it BETTY WOODWARD . . . Sophomore Class Secretary: Board of Control; G.A.A. Board. it JOHN WOTHERSPOON . . . Band; Orchestra: A Cappeila. it PETE YASELSKY . . . Hobby - Modeling Airplanes: Am¬ bition - White collar job; Nickname - Slim. it KATHERINE ZINNAN1 . . . Hero — Superman; Heroine — Blondie: Ambition — Nurse. it ZIVKO ZIVONOVICH . . . Building and Grounds Committee: R.O.T.C.; A Cappeila. Page nighty-nine CATHERINE ZINANNI ZtVKQ ZIVONOVICH Senior MemosU i Starting as pamphlets, advanc¬ ing to newspaper ads. then to hill- hoards, and now on a nation-wide hook up; that is how we may trace the progress of our present senior class. Their hoard of directors were Edward Lehocky, president; Spiro Cappony, vice president; Delphine Smith, secretary; Irene Kuchta. girls treasurer; and Tom Croll, hoys treasurer. Sponsors of this product were Miss Newton, chairman. Miss Ban, Miss Tinsman, Miss Ade, Mr. Flinn, Mrs. McCarnan, Mr. Rogers, Mrs. Bessler. Mr. Connelly, and Sgt. Souders. They organized their campaign at a meeting held on October 1, 1941. At this meeting the dues de¬ cided on were comparatively small, due to the more than successful Rose Day, which they conducted last year. Eleven thousand, one hundred and eighty-one roses were sold, the amount exceeding all pre¬ vious records. They seem to believe in do¬ ing things not only well, hut ns soon as possible, as evidenced by their presentation of the class play “Goodnight. Ladies” and the homecoming dance which followed it, on November 7. Both were suc¬ cessful due to the splendid work of members of the cast, their di¬ rector, Mrs. Daley, and the com¬ mittees of students which included the following: play committee George Klimis, chairman, Diane Orlich, Gloria Angotti, Richard Lee, .loe Sanok, and Tiffany Moss; dance committee, Spiro Cappony, chairman, Mary Robinson, James Dumigan, James McConnell, Peggy Nealon, Eleanor Casbon, Helen Gregor, 1 lomer Wells, Helen Nowak, Ethel Strain, Arleigh Long, Dorothy Sherman, and Dorothy Batalis. Faculty advisers for the dance were Miss Vogt and Mr. Rogers. Following this annual event was the Senior Post-Holiday Dance, held on January 17, 1942. Sponsor of the dance was Miss Ban. Mem¬ bers of the committee were Carmela Stramaglia, chairman; Boh Mont- fort, Betty Woodward, Gloria Pow- Ien. Violet Petrovich, Joann Landes, Don Burgess. Stanley Frankowski, Ruth Wellman, and John Karagas. After all this fun and frolic comes the never-forgotten time, graduation, the time when this now good selling product prepares to go out and surpass all previous records. But they also want to leave behind them something that will make their past record remem- U a hull lad bered. The committee to select this memorial consisted of Matilda Hel- wig. chairman: Jerome Bilski, John Sheperd, Marion Menzie, Babettc Sinister. Tony Ahcldua, Ed Car¬ nahan. and Joan Landes. The sponsor was Miss Tinsman. The memorial was presented on Class Day. June 5. and the class will and testament was also read on this day. Sponsor of Class Day was Mrs. McCarnan. 1 he committee was composed of Mary Gregor, chairman: Charlene Randolph, Barbara Carlherg, Betty 1 urak. Lewis Simmons. Dan Simion, Dorothy Messina, Joseph lenta, James McConnell, Eleanor Casbon, Jennie Mack, Glenn Col- hun, Diane Orlich, and Helen Gregor. Baccalaureate, closely fol¬ lowed by the commencement exer¬ cises will he vivid in our memory always. The following people did their best to make it so: Mr. Flinn, sponsor of Baccalaureate, Daisy Shabaz, chairman, and Adeline Sepiol, Phil Smith. Dan Mer¬ cer, June Romans, DeVon Cun¬ ningham, Russell Buehrle, and Tom King; Mr. Rogers and Mr. Con¬ nelly sponsors of commencement, Betty Lou Page, chairman. Arleigh Long, Bonnie Louks, and Eugene Wise. Their linal fling was the Senior Farewell held on June 15. A com¬ mittee headed by John Paligraph, and sponsored by Miss Henrietta Newton, included Helen Munyas, Carmela Stramaglia, Bill Malhc, Benny Bizek, Marian Plummer, George Lengyel. John Apathy, Frank Byers, Dorothy Komorowski, John Gutowski, Mary Robinson, Boh Emerson, Irene Kuchta, Del- phine Smith, Mike Kane, and Chauncey Hunker. These students have been on the honor roll every semester: Diane Orlich, Charlene Randolph, Marian Miller, Marion Menzie, Joe Tenta. Last, hut not least, salutatorian, Marian Virginia Miller; and vale¬ dictorian, Joe Louis Tenta. IN MEMORIAM To live in hearts we leave behind, Is not to die. — T homas Campbell YOLANDA BRUNO HELEN STEFANELLI March 9, 1922 July 19. 1921 January 50, 1941 December 2. 1939 B eA,t by edt First rou Hmling down . . . ♦ DELPHINE SMITH A ; magnetic personality, a fine sport, ant! an able leader characterize Del to a " T.” Her chain of friends holds many lints. Secretary of Senior Class. Co-editor of Annual Stall. President of F.A.B., and Treasurer of G.A.A. were positions held hy Del. Mmm, what a girl! ♦ EDWARD CARNAHAN Ed showed us his great brawn hy playing good football all year round. With bow and arrow he proves to he a good marksman as well as a top notch hunter. Strong, silent,. Ed shines in his studies as well as on the grid¬ iron. We have it on good authority that Ed is not as bashful as he looks. ♦ MARY CRECOR Gregor I. as she is called is willing to do anything she is asked. Greg is peppy and happy-go-lucky. Everyone is captured hy her personality, and she is captured hy Nelson Eddy. Annul Staff. G.A.A.. and Trl Sigma kept Mary busy. She will soon be crowding the career woman list. ♦ TOM CROLL Versatile Tom Croll. heller known as " Abner. " did a super job cheer leading. In moments of relaxation. Tommy listens to Glenn Miller. For his occupation. Tom has choosen to he an artist. Gene Autry is his hero and Brenda and Cohina tied as his choice for heroine. Don’t blame the education system for that. ♦ DIANE ORUCH Diane, brown-eyed and vivacious, is one of our most talented senior girls. Being a leader as well as a good follower, she led the Trl Sigma on lo new heights for the year. Her talents as a singer was also established early in her high school days by her lead in the operetta. lOI .- ON FHE. Her hero and heroine are Romeo and Juliet. Second row, reading dou n . . . ♦ JOHN SHEPHERD " A wise man holds his longue and opens his ears. " So might it he said of taciturn John. He is an indispensible basketball man and a high ranking member of the Senior Honor Society. I lis ambition is lo become a doctor. I lis service should be in great demand. ♦ HELEN NOWAK You can always depend on seeing dark-haired " No " al the school dances. Dick Jurgens is ever popular with her. and her dancing shows she is as smooth us he. Envied hy all the girls is her basketball technique. I Irr afhbition is lo he first a seamstress umLTntec a hol!W JS l.inc forms on right, hoys. fj ♦ JOHN PALICRAPH l Co-cuplain of the foolbalL sqoad. " Polly has made a great name for himself. His ever smiling face will linger in the minds of his fellow class mates. Junior Class secre- of his time. The contemporary female population ol Emerson can ' t understand why anyone should gaze on Charley Atlas whdtt the Paligraph physique can he admired. ♦ IRENE KUCHTA Irene has a steady diet of sports. There she is not adept a ” captivating and makr No one would want . the Angel in the Christmi ♦ HERMAN DINKIN ( 1 lerman came to E lished himself securely In rMditori ship standing. The Rotary c in Business. " took a great deal of energy. The R.O.T.C. and the Annual Staff are • interests also. Chili-con-carne is his greatest dish, forsaking all succulent steaks for its South American lung. Third row, reading down . . . ♦ TIFFANY MOSS Charm, daintiness, and amiability are attributes of Tiffany. One thing she never does is to argue, which, according to the contemporary Emerson male population, makes her unanimous choice for the ideal woman. As Mary in the Christmas Pageant she is one of the year s outstanding memories. ♦ FRANK BYERS Byers, the lad commonly called a " Beers. " has personality plus. " Beers " hopes to coach basketball at his own Alma Mammy. Emerson. Glenn Miller and his crew have " Beers " as a faithful fan. Frank would wrestle with a deluxe fried chicken any day of the week and twice on Sunday, l ie likes to dance and to wolf. ♦ VIOLET PETROVICH i. the suntanned, smiling, all-round he-man ' s girl, likes howling, dancing, and roller skating: lopped off with a good course of chicken in the rough. " Pet” is still romantic enough to read " Gone With the Wind " and envv Scarlet O Kara, fri Sigma, G.A.A.. and Annual Staff take up Vi’s school time. ♦ LEWIS SIMMONS V, and Annual Staff take up Vi ' s ' l.ooee. ' " a member of the honor society and R.O.T.C.. likes I he Philadelphia Symphony. “The Star Spangled Banner. " and hamburgers. Lewis has ambitions of being slate governor some day. He is an ardent baseball fan. He names Fanny May as his heroine. Pretty tough on sugar rationing, we’d say. ♦ MARIAN MILLER Capable Marian Miller shows her wide variety of activi¬ ties by being: vice-president of the Senior Honor Society, girls ' treasurer of A Cappclla, member of Tri Sigma. Annual Stall, and Ring Committee. She chooses green for her favorite color. Marian would live in a world of happiness if she could always listen to Laurence Welk and eat hamburgers. ♦ (OE TENTA Joe is the first and only student from Emerson to receive a scholarship lo Indiana University. During this year he has held four jobs simultaneously and acted human. No mean achievement that! Joe s sense of humor never fails. I le s the kind of student that teachers write home about if they write home. ♦ DOROTHY BATALIS Dorothy rates the title of " Ace " because of her fine scholastic and athletic ability. She is liny hut mighty. Dorothy ' s the kind of gal who could have a dale with Stirling I layden and never mention it. Modest is our I )orothy. ♦ EDWARD LEHOCKY Edge is tall, dark and dashing — hither and yon. Dancing is his hobby. His dramatic talents ought lo bring amer Brothers rattling a contract under h is nose. Not the least of his talents is the ability to make friends. A good salesman too. ♦ BETTY TURAK Betty ( lings lo " Stardust” as her song of songs. Plays, poetry meets, and discussions took a lot of Betty ' s time. Her very nicest memories have their roots back in her sophomore, junior, and senior class plays. Betty ' s ambition is to become a nurse. While she is studying about thyroid and the other glands, some unlucky fellow will idly twiddle his ' thumbs. ♦ ED BURNS Talks says that Ed Burns is about the friendliest fellow in Emerson School. In his many activities he is noted for his talent in working with people. President of the Board of Control and top man in cross country and track makes F.d one of Emerson s lending citizens. Page Ninety-three OuA. jbay SEPTEMBER 2. Seniors, juniors, sophs, anti frosh all over the place. Why? School opens. 5. Program tangles. Everyone is a special case. That’s what we think. 12. First school dance in Girls’ Gym. Big success. 15. T earhook candy sale starts. 17 . Yearbook pep session says “42 s the hook for you. Boost your annual.” 18 . Grandpa Warrum has a hard time getting to classes because little Nancy Jane is in town. 19 . G.A.A. has party to welcome frosh. No one missing. 25 . F.A.B. gives its annual " Get Acquainted” party. Girl leaders 26 . I he Board of Control leaders explain the organization to all. 29 . We tour the Gary Post Tribune plant getting ready for News¬ paper Week, October 1-8. 50 . The yearbook staff receives twenty-four campaign posters made in Miss Sherman’s art classes. We posted an honor roll of these helpers. OCTOBER 1. President Edward Lehocky presides at first senior class meeting. 5 . Yearbook Benefit Show. Miss Paul wins a pair of suspenders. T he Dramatic Club not only performs for the annual but even buys script! 8. Junior High Reading Meet. 9 . Emerson has its first mighty pep session. These loyal boosters streamed en masse to the field almost crowding the team off. 10. Boh Cannon wins candy for being first to figure E s. We don’t get front entrance picture. 15 . Del Smith. Joe Tenta, Arlcigh Long, and Mary Gregor elected yearbook staff heads. 15 . West entrance heeds the traffic squad for the mobs that send off the team to Rockford. 17 . Penrod,” sophomore class play. 25 . Spooks parade at Tri Sigma Halloween Dance at Y.M. 29 . earhook Publications Conference. Big turnout from all schools. Professor John E. Stempel of Indiana, headliner. We get a $25 bond for our prize lighting . . . If it ' s hockey, it s got to be good . . . Nancy fane, Mr. Warrum s current enthusiasm, poses with her mummy . . . fohn Svanter and Miss Philley pose with the nine, year olds. Grumpy and Dopey, who save the Animal Husbandry at least $200 every year in their mousing. Page Ninety-jour 6. 7. 9. 10 . 14. 17. 18. 19. 21 . 26. 2 . 7 . OuSl ' TbcUf, You can t keep a good witch down or a spook. Halloween is here. NOVEMBER Tryouts for Senior High Reading Meet. Muriel Boyer killed. Sneak previews of senior play. Senior play and homecoming dance. No one wanted to go home. Kayo, Don Vincent’s dog. who starred in “Penrod, killed. National Education Week begins. We take home beautiful Gold and Gray programs. Edward Madden holds audience at meet with his “Two for a Cent.” The bugle at 11:00 as we faced the East. Armistice Day pro¬ grams in the auditorium. Margaret Greever s picture by Mr. Rothschild gives her title of Most Photogenic High School Girl. It’s “Gary Tomorrow Day” with Tom Croll as principal and Helen Dziurdzy as assistant principal. " House of Magic” shown in auditorium. Mr. Benson of Indianapolis here to take pictures. Wc were shot all over the place and we rushed to buy yearbooks hoping to be in the opening section. Little Symphony performs at Lafayette. Duck pin bowlers Pinch, Batalis, and Galanis really roll em. F.A.B. Pish Fry at Y.W.C.A. Some trout. Junior Honor Society Induction. Football Banquet. The traditional annual contest to see who can stow away the most turkey. Ripley himself wouldn t be¬ lieve it. Junior Honor Society admits twenty-three DECEMBER “If 1 were King” shown in the auditorium. Senior Honor Society induction. Formal initiation for G.A.A. pledges in Club Room. F.A.B. Candy Sale. Christmas Pageant tryouts. An historic date — Japan declares war on the U. S. The day Bob Cannon won candy for counting the E s across the street . . . Herman and Phyl look at hellish headlines . . . Students favorite Tuesday, Social Dancing . . . Sorry we couldn t spread this picture of the 7 wirle rs Club out a little more . . . Students going and coming, mostly going. Page Ninety-five OuA jbay 8. Auditorium crowded to hear President s speech asking Congress to acknowledge state of war. 9. We see the picture ‘ 1 he Buccaneer in the auditorium. Dancer Lehocky performs for Horace Mann P.T.A. 11. Germany and Italy declare war on the U. S. 12. Del Smith is the school’s representative for the D.A.R. award. Marge Wells becomes editor-in-chief of Fashion Board, which advises what the well dressed high school girl should wear. 22. Orchids to Robert Karvcr and Lorraine 1 lamcrsmith for their fine sale of defense stamps. 25. Robert Bohn killed. 29. We tie with Edison School for first place in Christmas Lighting Contest. JANUARY 5. Back to the old routine. Girls’ basketball practice starts. 6. Goody, goody. here come the hoys with hair all slicked and shining faces. Social dancing has begun. Every Tuesday. 12. Tri Sigma Candy Sale. 13. Orchestra treats the auditorium to a fine concert every hour. If I had a Million” screen offering at the community show. 14. Those lucky Serbs have another New Year. Martha Hannon represents us on the High School Library Board. 15. Dramatic Club presents " The Mattering Word. 17. Senior Post Holiday Dance. 19. Day of mourning, day of torment — the commercial finals have come. Who ever heard of play? 20. Other finals. The Reign of Terror (or is it Error?) continues. Miss Vogt gets her man. 22. We get another day for our English final. 27. Arleigh Long is marie a major. 28. Report cards out. In 590 seconds we completely clear for our first air raid drill. 29. We plan our programs for next semester. 30. Girls come to play basketball. The perennial champs arc at it again. The yearbook staff pictures is the cover of the January issue of Scholastic Editor. Do we like it?? Sun worshippers, Miss File and Coach Moore . . . Coach Connelley pulling something on the cuff. . . Milling around to pay book rental . . . Mr. Flinn, the Safely Dept, s pride and joy .. . Mr. Warrum getting a scalp treatment .... . Mr. Spaulding again proving how young he really is .. . Mr. Wise says “don’t shoot! . . . Wonder when Miss Kolora will be up to bat? Page Ninety-six OuA, jbay FEBRUARY 2. The shorter school Jay begins. We greet Mrs. Bessler. 5. Senior class meeting to discuss scholarships. 5. Fifth Corps Area Rifle Match. 6. Even the weather reacts to our losing Coach Moore, rain, rain, rain, and it did not go away. 7. “Cupid’s Ball for F.A.B. and Tri Sigma, giggling, glory, and gaiety. 9. We come back to find the school looted and our class rings taken from the case. 10. Ed Madden wins third on American Legion Oratorical. 12. We honor Abraham Lincoln in all the auditorium sessions. 16. Defense Program in auditorium. Faculty register men 20-45. 17. Tragedy. No social dancing because of broken victrola. 18. We learn how to use the telephone. The audio-visual business is really traveling. 19. Heavy casualties following first economics test. 20. We honor the Father of our Country. A little bit early but none the less sincere. 23. Red Cross Variety Show at Memorial at which Edward Arnold does his stufF. 24. We fill out questionnaires for housing evacuees. 25. Booster Committee sells pins, pennants, and megaphones for coming tournament. 26. 1 lerman Dinkin rates third in Gary Rotary annual discussion contest. Pep session for sectionals. MARCH 2. Miss Reynolds named County Director of Physical Fitness for Women. 3. Miss Nilsson’s sewing classes ship 1500 garments more for Red Cross. Girls Varsity Basketball teams play olT. Roselelte Club initiates. -I. Eleven Emcrsonians in Junior I ligh Discussion Meet. Ready for a dew-drop . . . Apathy, this is q uite a feat! . . . Miss Grieger feeds rials all year round, but this is an animal . . . Alert c adets . . . Dean gels a taste of fame in the autograph rush. OuA jbay 5. Varsity boys play tbc alumni in a basketball at Memorial.. 6. Girls’ varsity tonight. 7. Senior English class goes to L ' . of G. to see Blackfriars and Mirror production. R.O.T.C. Rifle Team has another match. Rose Day drive opens. 9. The March lamb is snowed under by the March lion. 10. Senior High Play meet at Horace Mann. We give the Iwelve Pound Look " The audience rose to a mart in their appreciation of Dan Sekulovich as the perfect butler. Lookout,. Jeeves! 11. Hank Gordon thought Shakespeare ' s Ophelia went to Horace Mann. New report card system is quite a card game and a bit tough on the fac’s vocabulary. We lose Mr. Chance to Mr. Lutz. 13. Six senior girls who played together for lour years receive little basketballs labeled 1942 champs. Who said Friday the thir¬ teenth? Frosh frolicked in the evening. 16. Senior girls X-rayed. 17. G.A.A. Hard Times Party. Lchocky makes up his mind about the senior class committees. 18. Seniors crowd around Mr. Vogel to order senior invitations and calling cards. “The Day " is on the way. F.A.B. initiation in clubroom. 19. Swingaroos in evidence at the Hi-Y party. 25. Joe Vitucci speaks in the auditorium. Quite a natty soldier boy is our Joe. Class Day Committee meets; so does Junior Prom Committee at which gathering Henry Sobal cried bitter tears when the committee voted down refreshments. 25. Girls practice in Memorial for Gym Exhibit. Violet, Milly. and Del have a mad time on way home. “Fordy” Anderson speaks at banquet for basketball, track, and tennis boys. 26. Boys practice at Memorial for the big show on Friday. 27. Dean Haerens and Richard Lewkc, two famous alumni, delight the auditorium. Gym Exhibit wows em. 50. Movie film shows us effects of alcohol. 51. Moaning about the “eekOnomics test. Senior Class Day Com¬ mittee meets in 508. Diane Orlich and Elizabeth Adams, spokes¬ men at Llonor Society Forum. APRIL 1. Same old day, same old gag, " Y ou re wanted in Mr. Spaulding’s office. Will we never learn? Miss Vogt must have had some household practice in mind . . . Vincent bends but doesn ' t break. ... In the Defense Garden . . . Sergeant Souders shows the cadets how to stretch . . . Coach s favorite coat . . . Dorothy Messina, our candy booster . . . Miss Sayers gets the pudding ready for the test of eating . . . Mr. Davis making the rounds . . . Miss Tappari helps the photographer . . . Our geese do not neeil to goosestep. Page Ninety-eight 8 . 9. 12. 10 . 15. 16. 24. 27. 29. 14 . 27. 28. 7. 12 . (DuSl bcuf, Orchestra Candy Sale. Inter-school Dance at Memorial. Elementary Poetry Meet. Glee Cluh and other v The Junior Prom — 11 lists trill t Kayner nd trill, ind his hoys Senior High Poetry Meet. Glee Cluh and A Capella Concert. " What is so rare as to leave Emerson nov Yearbooks expected. Class Day. Baccalaureate. Commencement. Senior Farewell, in o a day in June? A senior who really likes that the end is so near. i the host event of the year. - Easter Sunrise Service in auditorium. Nominations for Board of Control. Another air alert. De Loss Walker talks to us about Americanism. Tri Sigma Initiation lea. Junior Rose Day. Joe Tenta gets scholarship to Indiana U. Hurrah for our Joe! Senior layout com s from engraving and we breathe a little easier. Something new has been added to our halls — the Spring Art Exhibit. Senior class meeting •— Elementary Play Meet. Tri Sigmas sell Defense Bonds and Stamps. Sophomore I lop beautifully worked out in an April Showers theme. Another one of those grand Social Committee dances. Register man power — from 45-65. Orchestra concert — annual treat for music lovers. MAY At Emerson a cal may look at a coon any old day . . .■ Gordon Janney whose 7 hobby is, taxidermy . . . Mr. Carl berg greeting his public . . . Our bikes are certainly precious these days . . . W e re still arlding to the trophy cases . . . young Mr. Edward Leho cky shows his teeth and his tie . . . Marvellous, a neat locker . . . Arleirfh Long does his stuj] at baseball. 1‘ayv Ninely-ni Ed Lehdtky. and Diane Orlich looking stalely in caps qnd gowns whief ase the product-of the very satisfactory MUR.PI IY CAP AND GOWN COMPANY Stale and Radolph Streets Chicago, Illinois If you ever see sporting equipment still ' ' intact after having been pounded by Ernersonians then the • equipment must have come from ■ HOUSE OF HARTER Indiana’s Largest Wholesale Sporting Goods Distributors. Harter Building . . . . Goshen. Indiana (I pan the beautiful bund of I )elpliine Smith reposes the class’ring created by Ti ll-: IIERfKtoNES COMPANY I )esigners and Manufacturers of School and C " liege Jewelry, Graduation Announcements, Medals, Cups and Trophies. ' Indianapolis, Indiana WI-: THANK Victor Studio, Gary Indianapolis Engraving Company DcLaney Printing Company, Hammond
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