Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 72


Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1942 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1942 volume:

1 5 i 1 i a Q 5 i E ! f i I E 123,17 DAYS THE PIRATE Los 1942 ENGLEWOOD HIGH SCHOOL- ENGLEWOOD, COLORADO NOBMA LEE ROSSITER ...........,....E..,,.,........,............,,...,.,.. Editor DOROTHY SULLIVAN A ' L Ed' HELEN KLINC B M Q FAITH HICCINSON ...... L B BEBSIE REINKE ....,,,..,.. 5 f y MARTHA BADER T A T BERNIECE RATLIFFj?m """A fl i K j:'i.'. . A -x -' sf' I .5 q W IO - .L L QV F- -X 1-WJ www tdpwff v9f7QZ. S :U X A.. X14 J ...W I-T,.r.,..,.......V--.-......... ,f..,.f,1.-...,. W- ... A .., N . .........-. V . ...- F 0 R E W 0 R D EFORE leaving behind the days of carefree schooi life, we wish to present a record of the schooi years in which we received our training and guidance. Through our theme "Daze and Days" we show the deshe to advance fronwthe daze of bookdearning to the vigorous days of future life. Through picture and story we show this advance! mm XI c o N T E N is Q C1 DEDICATION f ,-' ADMINISTRATION ' "x.- - AND FACULTY sENIoRs IuNIoRs iJ AND l SOPHOMORES I SPORTS ACTIVITIES FEATURE TS Page 3 DEDIC Page 4 O ALL those serving our country in her hour of great need, we dedicate this Pirate Log of 1942. All-Americans--we salute you! We have immeasurable pride in you, our patriots, both students and teachers, who now serve, or who will soon serve in the armed forces of our United States. There will be many of you who will earn a place in some Hall of Fame, but each of i us will long remember and treasure our friendship with you in Englewood High School. With great respect and deep feeling, we dedicate this to you to let you know that we are all behind you, fighting all the way. 4 rf- sr as M' Q53 '- f .X 5 A Q. Lib 'A' 1 J i 4 yi, l 1 N ii! fr 77 cJ2,dZN ATION if , ,...... ,......,.l-. .W w-- V V Danger! Burk at work! MATHEMATICS To further mathematical knowledge obtained in lower grades is the aim of the mathematics department. From simple business mathematics to the complicated problems of intermediate algebra, solid geometry, and trigonometry, each pupil strives to further his perception of this study. Each student learns with pleasure the new facts which are being taught. ln addition, he learns much about the processes by which effective thinking is done. Many students show genuine progress in the development of a critical attitude toward what they read or hear. Here, mathematics has proved its worth not only as a text-book subject, but it has illuminated students' understanding of the meaning and utility of the subiect. I Shall we get technical? SCIENCE Casps, as of torment, are familiar sounds to one's ears as he passes the chemistry laboratory. As one goes closer, an odor, which can only be attributed to a science class, can easily be de- tected. Thus have the chemistry classes attained their notoriety. But much is given in the science department which brings pleasure to science students. Physiology, biology, general science, and the required senior science are all courses which allure even the "younger set," Only under the excellent guidance of the science teachers, Mr. Wagner, Mr. Richert, filling Dr. Bowling's position, and Mr. Schlupp, is the science depart- ment able to gaze into the marvels of today, and erase the daze which clouds the minds of the questioning ones. ln EHS science is progressing to new highlights worthy of distinction. Page 5 Not jive-merely Spanish :,,. F Q . gi H , - s. . f-wif? 1. Y is ,S Perfect audience l?i LANGUAGE Whether you imagine yourself as a Maid of Spain, a Matador, a Roman Senator, or a Joan of Arc, you will find an atmospherein the lan- guage classes that will greatly enhance the art of the language -itself. Daily you can hear stu- dents struggling over Caesar or exclaiming over the beauty of a French play, as our "Tower of Babble" engulfs the school. The value of know- ing other languages is fully acknowledged by those who have studied them. They find that it not only gives them a broader view of other people and their customs, but it greatly helps them understand the English language. The linguistic teachers are Miss Mary Archibald, who teaches Latin, and Miss Florence Sullivan, who teaches French and Spanish. Page 6 ENGLISH The English teachers, Misses Hood, Lewis, McElroy, Florence Sullivan, and Mr. Powers in- struct in one of the largest branches of the school curriculum. Each student, during his high school days, must have at least two and a half years of English, however, the opportunity for enrolling in numerous elective courses is great and is taken up by a large number of pupils. An account ofthe English department would not be complete with- out mentioning the loss of Mr. Abrums, now in the armed service. Although he won the admir- ation of all, Miss McElroy is to be well com- mended tor filling his vacancy. Without the English courses, surely we would all be without the knowledge so necessary to exercise our demo- cratic rights-freedom of speech! i X gf T iii I S m-vw.Vv-w.v. .,.,.,.......-..',..-. ...Y .-.., W- .V H.. "Take a letter, Miss Jones" COMMERCIAL Hundreds are aware of the opportunities await- ing them outside the classes of EHS in the busi- ness world of today. Preparation for this work must be done in a manner that will bring satis- factory results in actual work. Through the classes in typing, shorthand, and general office practice, each student has opportunity to become expert in the class of his choice. Each student is able to advance under the helpful direction of Miss Robinson, Miss Gustafson, and Mr. Horner. Lecture today-test tomorrow SOCIAL SCIENCE Today, because of world situations, it is even more important that we learn to live intelligently with our fellowmen and companions. The social science courses, American Problems, Modern America, Sociology, World Problems, Orientation, and Psychology, provide us with the opportunity to learn the values of true Americanism. The teachers, each fully capable of justifying his posi- tion as teacher of these courses, are: Mr. Brooks, American Problems and Orientation, Mr. David- son, Modern America, and Mr. Hackman, World Problems. The purpose of these courses, all of which are prerequisites of graduation, is not only to acquaint us with the knowledge of how to pre- pare a dinner with a can-opener, but how to hold a job of advancement with respect and civility toward fellow-beings. Page 7 They can cook too! ARTS The Arts Department, with three divisions of activity and study, offers students an opportunity to learn by doing, brings them in direct contact with a great variety of materials, and offers an opportunity for the student to work on lines of his own interest and to progress at his own rate of speed. Mr. Humphrey, Instructor in the In- dustrial Arts division and head of the newly or- ganized department, supervises students working in the areas of drafting, printing, woodworking, and the various crafts. The Division of Fine Arts, under Miss Rember, offers work in design and drawing fundamentals, color theory, art appre- ciation, and actual work with various mediums. The Home Arts division, under Mrs. Decker, en- ables girls to learn the techniques of home mak- Page 8 Wotcha Makin'? ing. Under Mrs. Decker's supervision, the en- tire home economics department has been re- modeled this year. Throughout the department, student work is of laboratory nature, as the em- phasis is placed upon Iearning by doing--a maxi- mum of student activity is attained. PHYSICAL EDUCATION i In keeping with the times, all the boys of Englewood High School have been meeting twice a week to take a course in advanced calisthenics under the direction of "Kenny" Goff, boys ath- letic director. Realizing that keeping fit for the war effort is important, those attending the classes have entered into these courses with great sincerity. Admiuisfrafiau and Faculty RALPH D. JENKINS PASCAL POE MARY LOUISE FLOOD Superintendent Principal ELIZABETH LESLIE Girls' Advisor CHARLES WAGNER Boys' Advisor NAOMI LAWVER Secretary HELEN WING Secretary To the members of the Englewood School Board and Mr. Jenkins we are sincerely grateful for the able man- agement of school problems. Be- cause of their active interest in Englewood High School, we have our fine educational opportunities. To these men our sincere thanks: Mr. Ralph D. Jenkins, Superintend- ent ot Schoolsg Mr. Richard F. Finn, President of the Boardg Dr. John Simong Mr. Harry J, Lettsg Mr. C. L. Maddoxg Mr. William E. Norrisg and Mrs. Naomi Lawver, Secretary to the Board. Assistant Principal KATHRYNE McDOWELL Secretary JENIECE KIRBY Secretary ADMINISTRATION Tom E. Abrums Mary C. Archibald Ruth Biner Dr. F. Lee Bowling Dale R. Brooks Kenneth P, Carlson English Latin Librarian Science Social Science Mathematics A group of forty-three, including the superin- tendent, principal and assistant principal, con- stitute the capable faculty of which Englewood High School boasts. lndustriously and faithfully, the twenty-six women and seventeen men who spend their days teaching here are constantly proving their worth. . Already we have lost three of our men teach- ers to our nation's cause: Mr. Marsh, basketball Harold C. Davidson Social Science Hilda E, Gustafson H . Commercial My dear children, you are crazy to want to take a picture of me." coach, Dr. Bowling, teacher of science, and Mr. Abrums, English instructor. Of these three we are doubly proud, and to those others who may not return in the fall, we wish the best of luck. But by no means is a teacher's job finished at the end of a day's guidance. His spare mo- ments are filled with sponsoring clubs, home visitations, special instructions, and many other extra-curricular activities. Irene Decker Home Economics A. K, Hackman Social Science Kenneth Goff Physical Education Dorothy M. Hood English S ,- 2 Page I2 1 , s x 'ff S Us 'W .J ,Q William J. Horner Walter Humphrey Grace G. Lewis William Marsh Commercial industrial Arts English Basketball Two Draftees Joseph S. McClelland Katharine S. McElroy Charles Nicholls Mildred C. Olsen Vocational Training English Instrumental Vocal Yet, even here, their effi- ciency does not stop. As friends S in time of need, as sympathiz- -..-.: ers in time of trouble, and as E' buddies and pals all of the time, these people deserve far more nn, than mere praise. But, in due QA, time all good will be rewarded Qu and so, for the present, we can , Oniy Say, ,fOrchids to them, for f - they are a faculty of which En- am glewood can truly be proud." xm iv L. E. Powers Doris Rember Marie E, Robinson Earl Schlupp Florence Louise Sullivan Lillian M Sullivan English Fine Arts Commercial Football Languages Mathematics "s 'U rag.: X mffi- GRAC E .LE IS We give this page to one made up Ot loveliness alone, A woman, of her gentle sex The seeming paragon, To whom the better elements And kindly stars have given A way so tair, that, like the air, 'Tis less of earth than heaven. Her every tone is music's own, Like those of morning birds, And something more than melody Dwells ever in her words. --Edward Coate Pinckney Her extensive knowledge in the literary field ranks her as a superior, her patience has won her countless friends, her willingness has gained her a place in the hearts of all, her able sponsoring of the class ot '42 has shown her ability, her ever thoughtful leadership will long be remembered by those who leave her this year, and in those who leave will be a monument to the memory of a wonder ful teacher who has been a confidant, and an able and sincere adviser. Page I4 xl yy C AW Q' 5 Gibb eniors ff vp D xcef L. '4 L C .gf - "1 f':. 1 ,J CLASSHISTORY HEAD GIRL DOROTHY VANDERPOOL HEAD BOY CARL MCDANIEL A Senior is one who has reached that point in life where he may look back upon his school life with some sense of satisfaction and perhaps with justifiable pride. He is torn between two desiresi to look upon his past and perhaps be tempted to "pat himself on the back," or to strive to overcome the clouds of the future. Here, the Seniors have just reason to look back and "pat themselves on the back," for obvious reasons. As a Sophomore class of two hundred, it held its place well in student and class activities. AI- though these "days" were truly a "daze" to all of the sophomores entering for the first time into life as it really was-senior high--the class of '42 showed up with clouds aloft in all ventures. The Junior year was highlighted with their production "The Perfect Stranger." Dramatic skill and art were here to be idealized. The l94l Junior-Senior Prom was foremost of occasions of the year. The Juniors placed second in the Blue and White Day events. i942-The year the "days" seemed shorter and the "daze" even more pronounced. For this year, the long-sought-for title of "Seniors" was attained and the highlights of the year were even more numerous with grandeur and prominence in sight. The class production "Grandma Fought the lndians" was very well received. Sporting activities were directed toward holding our membership in the Northern League, and dominance in a variety of other events was won. Thus did the 1942 Commencement Program release a class whose days were marked with regard and note, a class whose daze for future life somewhat diminished as it progressed from life in Engle- wood to the life after school days are over. Page I7 , ..- -- ---F W 3-:k..a ...... .ff ea- N., L., .., .-..---.-..-.-,111 f.a.T. -,.v SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS HELEN LESAGE PRESIDENT CLASS SPONSORS JAMES PERKINS VICE PRESIDENT FRANK PASQUA SECRETARY-TREASURER Page I8 ROW I: MR. CARLSON . MISS LEWIS MR. BROOKS ROW 2: MR. SCHLUPP MR. HORNER MR. MCCLELLAND nl-WE, ibn BETTY BOSWELL To aid in my country's victory Glee Club, Pep, Girl Reserves, All School Show '4I, Junior Tea '41 PEGGY BOSWELL To help my "Uncle Sam" Glee Club, Pep, Girl Reserves, All School Show '41, Track-Blue and White Day, Junior Class Secretary CURTIS BOWMAN To be as good as Gene Krupa ALLEENE BOYD To attend tour years at Yale Senior Play Business Staff, Girl Reserves, Spanish VERNICE BRASSELL To have hair like Joan Bennett EDITH BREWER To live on the moon and laugh at the world Home Room Secretary-Treasurer, Dance, Personality an JOHN WILLIAM ABEL To re-ti re Band, Orchestra, Clarinet Trio, State Solo Contest, Mixed Ensemble, Photography, Bowling, Senior Play Technical Staff, Glee Club MARTHA C. BADER To sprout wings Pep, Pirate Log Staff, Photography, GAA, Junior As- sembly, FFT, Square Dancing, Dance BERYLE I. BAILEY To drive a "Jeep" in the Army Dance, Photography, Sophomore Assembly, Girl Re- serves, Junior Assembly, Junior Play Technical Staff, Personality, Square Dancing, Home Room Treasurer, Office JOHN R. BANG To be a millionaire EVELYN BARRENT To travel extensively Girl Reserves, Drama, Bridge, Americanism, High Times Staff, Pirateer Staff, Office, Baccalaureate '4I, Com- mencement Pageant '4I DARLENE U. BELZ To learn Hedy Lamarr's technique Pep ALICE LINDA BLACK To be the world's foremost aviatrix Band, Pep Photography, Pirate Log Staff '4I, Girl Reserves, Debate, Handicraft LLOYD BLANCHARD To be a miser Basketball-I, 2 ADELINE BLYSTONE To be a twin Girl Reserves,, Junior Class Assembly, Blue and White Day, Personality, Pirate Log Staff, Home Room Secre- tary-Treasurer f-as sl I s 'Q L... sei" A Imam Page I9 -hex! LA MARLYS CROOK To dance the Fandango with Ferdinand Personality, Commercial, High Times Staff, Blue and White Day, Girl Reserves MILDRED CRYSLER To inherit a million dollars, a car, and a man Junior Play, Senior Play, Pep, Drum Maiorette GERALDINE CURRY To be with Mary while visiting each century Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Personality, Senior Play, Knitting, Pirate Log Staff, Photography, Home Room Secretary MARY CUTLIP To live a year in each century Girl Reserves, National Honor Society, Drama, Bridge, Personality, Americanism, Pirate Log Staff, Junior Vice- President FREDERICK E. DACHTLER To meet "Daizy June" Hi-Y, Junior Play, Senior Play, Student Council, Drama FLORENCE LUCILLE DAVIS To rule the world my way Glee Club, Sextette Page 20 ,ia FLOYD J. BROWN To hook Edith Brewer Archery, Glee Club, Track, All School Show BETTY J. BURK To be a second Walter Winchell without the law suits Feature Editor High Times, Pep, Square Dancing, Pirateer, Dance, FF , Sophomore Assembly, NYA FRANCIS B. BUSH To be a millionaire Dance JERDIE E. CAMERON To travel Wrestling, Dance BILL CAMPBELL Wine, Women, and Song Band, Orchestra, Brass Ensemble, Blue and White Archery JANET MARIE CARPENTER To drive a mechanized tank Girl Reserves, Dance, NYA, Book Review MARGARET ELLEN CHlLDERS To take a honeymoon trip around the world Student Council DALE COFFIN To be a tank in MacArthur's Army Archery, Photography, Visual, Trigonometry CHARLES WILLIAM CONNELY, JR. , To play on a winning team Football-l, 2, 3, Basketball-l, 2, 3, 4, Track Day i 2, 3, Hi-v, E. Club ' Fmt? 'fs-E 'visa- ELDA MAE FORRY To go to Annapolis Band, Orchestra, Girl Reserves, Band Secretary, Home Room Vice-President, Pep, Pirateer Staff, Blue and White Day Assembly HOWARD LEE FRANZMAN To find Yahoodi Football-2, 3 LILLIAN E, FREY To climb the peaks of success Girl Reserves RUTH MARIE FRITZ To be a taxicab driver on Fifth Avenue Library FLORINE MAY FRYER To be a dishwasher in a paper plate factory Girl Reserves, Commercial, Handicraft, NYA JUANITA GREENLEE iSCHOWl To bake an edible cherry pie Staff, Visual, Commercial ELAINE DENNING To teach music to Tschaikowsky Sextette, Glee Club BURNADENE F. DOUGHTERY To join the Navy and see the world Dance I JAMES R. DRAPER To graduate ' Brass Ensemble, Band, Announcement Committee LA VERNE EARTHMAN To be a stewardess on an airplane Dance, Travel, Personality CLIFTON EIDSON To be a foreign correspondent High Times, Photography, Pirateer, First Aid DON IV. EDWARDS To be a Professional and Commercial Photographer Visual, Photography, Hi-Y, Senior Play Technical Staff BETTY HARLINA FARLEY To attain a "technique" Glee Club, Dance, Girl Reserves, All School Show IRIS FOLAND . To discover Cleopatra's secret Library Staff, Girl Reserves FLORENCE ELIZABETH FORD To spend a week-end in Havana Girl Reserves,.Personality, Dance, Junior Class Assem- bly, Commercial Page 2l I 7 ,,,.- X Ik: 1.L, 31-lf ,, V g PS1 - -- 9 FAITH HIGGINSON To borrow Gabriel's horn Pirate Log Staff, Dance, Junior Play, Senior Play, Bowling, Handicraft, Girl Reserves, GAA, Debate, Library DALE HOLLOWAY To be tall, dark, and handsome Football, Wrestling, E. Club, Home Room President PAUL N. HORR To kiss Dorothy Lamour Sophomore Assembly, Glee Club, Football-2, 3, Track -2, Blue and White Day BETTY HUGHES To be a Chief Boatswain's Mate on the USS Colorado, Band, Pep, Girl Reserves, Glee Club, All School Show, Home Room President, Sextette, Student Council ALICE HURKETT To be a brunette TOM IDA To be Secretary of Agriculture Page 22 VIOLET GRIMM To be secretary to the President Glee Club, Travel M I RIAM JESTINA HANWELL Ah! To roll tires again GAA Secretary, Girl Reserves, Photography, Pep, Senior Play Staff, Pageantry, Travel, High Times Staff, Dance, Bowling BERNICE DOROTHY HARLING To square dance through life FFT, Americanism MARK CLAYTON HARTZ To be a commercial artist Student Council, Home Room President, Hi-Y, E. Club, Boys' Rally, Wrestling, Junior Play, Senior Play, Sopho- more Assembly, Commencement Pageants, Pirate Log Staff ORA MABEL HENDRICKS To become an expert bookkeeper Commercial, Office Practice CHARLOTTEILOUISE HERING To be as great and as good as Kate Smith Band, Glee Club, Girls' Trio, Girl Reserves, GAA, Senior Play, High Times Staff, Drama, Sophomore Assembly, Junior Play NORMA JANE HERRMANN To rent the room next to Bessie's in Davy Jones's Locker GAA, FFT, Blue and White Day Sports, Future Home Makers BILL HEWITT To be an admiral in the Navy Football-2,3, Wrestling--I,3, Hi-Y Treasurer, E.Club, Senior Play, Commencement Pageant, Sophomore and Junior Assemblies, Boys' Rally, Blue and White Day SHIRLEY MAE HIGGINS To make my dreams come true NYA, Personality 'vs he if--Nerf ' , R- as FRANCES V. LANE I want to be-alone? Defense stamps DORIS LARSON To be the captain of a ship TEDDY LOU LECHLITER To graduate Band, Orchestra LURA LEE To sing over the radio Girl Reserves, GAA HELEN MAXINE LESAGE To be a missionary in China Drama, Girl Reserves President, National Honor Society, Pirate Log Staff '41, Property Manager Senior Play Student Council, Senior Class President WALTER LYLE LOCKHART To beat Jim'Draper's Model T. Ford Photography VALERIE JONES To sit on a soft, fleecy, white cloud ?irLfReserves, Glee Club, Dance, Pirate Log Business ta CARL GLEN KAUFMAN To be dean of Vassar Senior Play, Junior Play, Commencement Pageants CHARLES KERR I To play basketball with Hank Lusetti Band, Orchestra, Brass Ensemble, Basketball, E. Club JAMES KIMSEY To be an aeronautical engineer LUCILLE KING To be a fashion expert Caesar Club, Delegate Assembly, Pep ALEXANDER KISSELMAN To be a Diesel engineer Dance, NYA HELEN KLING To go shoplifting on Fifth Avenue Pep, Junior Play, Senior Play, Pirate Log Business Manager, Handicraft, Photography, High Times Staff, Drama, Sophomore Assembly, GAA, Girl Reserves, Home Room Vice-President, Blue and White Day EDWARD L. KRONENBERGER To raise a football team and a cheerleader Football-l, 2, 3, Basketball-I, 2, 3, Track-I, 2, Boys' Rally-I, 2, Blue and White Day Assembl , E. Club, Photography, Glee Club, Junior and Senior Plays Technical Staffs WILLIAM DEE LANSDOWN Zgilmake a barrel of Nitroglycerin and blow up some I Senior Play, Visual, Photography, Chess, Trigonometry Page 23 :isis Si AILEEN MESLOH To sell iceless refrigerators to the Eskimos OLIVE MAXINE MILBURN To take a trip around the world Dance, Girl Reserves EVELYN MARIE MOYER To hitch my wagon to a-horse Band, Photography, Travel, Senior Play, Knitting, Dance, Square Dancing DORCIE MULLINS To sing a duet with Harry Babbitt Girl Reserves, Pep, Junior Assembly, Glee Club, Senior Pageant EILEEN MULQUEEN To read other people's diaries Pep-Historian, Band, Girl Reserves, Blue and White Day Assembly, High Times and Pirateer Staffs, Library Staff BETTY LOU MUTH To be editor of the New York Times Girl Reserves, National Honor Society, Student Council, Commencement Pageant, High Times, Glee Club, Senior Play Technical Staff, Dance, Home Room Vice-Presi dent, NYA, Sophomore Assembly Page 24 GARNETT RUTH LOWDER To be a traveler to foreign countries and an archae- ologist and find ancient ruins Girl Reserves, GAA, Glee Club, Bridge, Handicraft, Blue and White Day JEANNE MAC GREGOR To dance with Caesar Romero allgchool Show, Personality, Girl Reserves, Pirate Log a WINNIFRED CATHERINE MARTS To draw the way Salvidor Dali does Library Staff, Debate, Book Review, Dance PAULINE MATHEWS To write best sellers Girl Reserves, High Times' Staff, Pirateer, Debate, Dance MARJORIE MCCORKLE To get a million dollars, then travel around the world Dance CARL McDANlEL To meet Betty Grable Basketball--l, 2, 3, Track-l, 2, 3, Debate, E, Club, Hi-Y, Football-l, 2, 3, Junior Play, Trigonometry, Boys' Rally-l, 2, 3, Blue and White Day Assembly, Head Boy, Photography MOLLY MCGRUDER To be an army wife NYA, Dance, Sophomore Tea STEVE J. MCKENNA To find money, beautiful women, and clothes Boys' Rally, Track LOIS B. MCMURRY To be in the Naval Air Corps Girl Reserves LOUISE PARKER To be a super-duper sleuth High Times Staff, Pageantry FRANK PASQUA, J R. To see Englewood win Northern League championship E. President, Hi-Y President, Track-l, 2, 3, Basket- ball--l, 2, 3, Football--3, National Honor Society President, Junior Play, Commencement Pageant. Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer, Debate LOIS PEACOCK To own a new. convertible with five new tires and access to a filling station Girl Reserves, High Times, Commercial, Junior Assem- bly, lnternational Relations VEDA FAE PEACOCK To own a car with four tires and one s are-tire? D . Pep, Drama, Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Choir Accom- panist, Assembly Council, All School Show, Blue and White Assembly, Trio Accompanist, Quartet Accom- panist ROBERT L. PEDERSEN To make 5100.00 per week and drive a '42 Buick convertible club coupe JIM PERKINS To mix skiing and basketball Basketball-l, 2, 3, Junior and Senior Plays, Commence- ment Pageant, Debate, Home Room President Vice- President of Senior Class, Secretary Student Council, Hi-Y Vice-President, Ping Pong, E. Club, National Honor Society, Junior Assembly, Track, Pirate Log Staff '41, Vice Head Boy . ,.l.. ., . .., 1. sl!!! ... BONNIE MYERS To be rich Commercial DORIS ELIZABETH NAUMAN To be an interpreter between the President and all his foreign correspondents Glee Club, Dancing, Square Dancing, Travel, Sopho- more Assembly, Commencement Pageant, Book Review CHARLES NEFF To have a zoot suit Football, Track JUNE NELSEN To have my picture on Defense Stamps Dance, Pep, Personality, Photography MARTHA JANE NEWBERRY To skate in the National Free Style Contest Dance, Americanism MAXINE SHIRLEY NEWELL To be a real cowgirl "Deep in the Heart of Texas" Dance, Library MERLE NUNENKAMP To be Yahoodi's right hand man Band, Boxing, Photography N. EUGENE OTTO To be an Admiral in the Navy Blue and White Day Sports, Football, Pageantry EVELYN PARIS To be a successful nurse or iip a Jap of a zoot suit Junior and Senior Plays, All School Show, Commence- ment Pageant, Americanism, Usherette, Baccalaureate, First Aid, Drama, Drama Club Play Page 25 PHYLLIS RICHARD To have a million dollars Girl Reserves, Dance, NYA SHIRLEE J. ROBINSON Just to graduate Photography, Dance DICK ROGERS To take life easy NORMA LEE ROSSITER To be the commanding officer of the U. S. NBVY Debate, Dance, Blue and White QBY A55embIY. NHWOVIFI Honor Society, Student Council,-Assembly COUNCIL DAR Pilgrim, Band, Orchestra, High TIMES, Iflfema' tional Relations, Senior Play Technical Staff, Home Room President, Home Room Secretary-Treasurer, Pirate Log Editor DOROTHY SEABEfRT t h t T b the wor d's oremos organis 4 Pirafe eLog Staff, Student Council, Girl IRSSCYVESI Travel, International Relations, Fire Prevention Club. Home Room President, State SOIO Contest LORRAINE PEARL SECOR V A To conduct the New York Philharmonic Orchestra GAA Book Review, Band, Orchestra, Debate, Dance, Junior and Senior Plays Technical Staffs. All 5Ch00I Show, Ping Pong, Bowling, Blue and White DaY 5P0fT5i Commencement Pageant Page 26 LOUIS W. PETRY To inherit a million dollars Band, Blue and White Day, School Drafting Projects MARGARET PETTITT To have a date with Charlie McCarthy GAA, Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Personality, Sophomore Assembly BETTY MAY PIELE lt's a secret Blue and White Day, Pep, Junior and Senior Plays, Pirate Log Business Staff, Handicraft, Photography, Girl Reserves, High Times, Drama, Sophomore Assem- bly, Home Room Secretary, GAA ALICE MAE PURCELL To be tall Debate, Girl Reserves, First Aid, Square Dancing BERNIECE B. RATLIFF To talk over the phone to Little Sir' Echo Pirate Log Art Staff, Girl Reserves, Dance, Junior and Senior Plays Technical Staffs, Knitting ELAINE REA To go to bed and ride my nightmare Pep, GAA, Dance, Blue and White Day ARTHUR REINKE, JR. To be a general Bowling, Senior Play, Photography, Junior Play BESSIE M. REINKE To rent a room in Davy Jones's locker Pep, Travel, Photography, Junior and Senior Plays, Knitting, Pirate Log Staff Secretary, Blue and White Day Assembly DELORES RICE To drive a street car Band, Girl Reserves . 5 - if ,WF-4 New A ,. DOROTHY D. SULLIVAN To have a date with one of MacArthur's men lor any other kindl in a big blue Buick Convertible lwith tiresll Girl Reserves, Pep, Debate, FFT, Dance, Pageant, Senior Play, Junior Play Technical Staffs, Home Room Vice-President, Pirate Log Assistant Editor MARGARET THEIL To be a topnotch bronco rider JIM THOMAS To be a Maharaiah Track, Bowling, Photography, Junior Play, Commence- ment Pageant LILA THOMPSON To be a sampler in a potato chip factory Pirateer MARY ALICE THOMPSON A world explorer Knitting, Personality HOWARD E. TOOTHAKER To be a farmer Hi-Y, E. Club, Track, Wrestling PAULINE JOHANNA SELF To be a second Tallulah Bankhead FFT, Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Senior Play, Debate, Sophomore and Junior Assembly, GAA, Blue and White Day, All School Show, Pageant THELMA SHANNEP To be a hermit's wife Pep, Cheer Leader, Girl Reserves, Sextette, Glee Club, Sophomore Assembly, All School Show, Sophomore Secretary LUCILLE SMILEY Torbe president of the United States and give citizens S50 every Thursday and then get rid of Thursdays NYA, Commercial, Orchestra EILEEN SMITH To build a castle on the moon Girl Reserves, Travel, GAA, NYA IRENE SNELLING To see the world Dance, First Aid, Glee Club DALLAS SPENCE To be an army officer Wrestling, Junior Play, M., Boys' Rally, Boys' Athletic Association MARGARET MARIE STEINKE To take a trip with Elmer on the Chattanooga Choo- Chooa-deep in the heart of Texas GAA, Blue and White Day Assembly, Softball, Handi- cra t MELBA STEVENS To be a bus driver at San Luis Obispo Glee Club, Band, Drum Maiorette, Pep Club President, All School Show, Sextette, Girl Reserves, High Times, Trio, Senior Play Technical Staff, Home Room Secretary BILL STEVENSON To play a comet like Harry James Band, Orchestra President, Photography Page 27 DOROTHY RUTH URICH To wear Satan's red suit GAA, Band, Senior Play Technical Staff, Pirate Log Girls Sgorts Editor, Photography, Travel, Bowling, Drama, Iue and White Day Assembly HELEN ROSENA VANDERLIP To meet Yahoodi GAA, Girl Reserves, Debate, Dance, Blue and White Day Sports '4l DOROTHY JEANNE VANDERPOOL To model clothes Sophomore and Junior Assemblies, Glee Club, Pep, All School Show, Girls' Sextette, Senior Trio, Junior ,Pllaya geriior Play, Student Council, Assembly Council, ea ir ELSIE LEE VERMILLION To dream up another Hut Sut Song Girl Reserves FRANCES VOCATE To have a room next to Norma Jane's in Davy Jones's locker GAA, Senior Play, Handicraft, GAA President, Bowl- ing, Dance, Band BERYL A. WALLACE, JR. To play football with' Notre Dame Football-2, 3, Archery H. LOUIS WEGERT To have a certain girl love me Football-l, 2, 3, Track-I, 2, E. Club, Blue and White Day Sports JOAN WHAN That's obvious enough Girl Reserves, Pep, Photography, Glee Club SHIRLEY J UNE WHITE To be a dove of peace and make everyone happy Dance, GAA, Glee Club MARY FRANCES WILCOX To be a great costume designer Pep, Society of Literature and History CHARLES WILDERSON To build America's fastest and largest airplanes Debate, Pirate Log Staff, Dance, Square Dancing School Fire Warden, Junior Class Assembly, Boy's Rally-l, 2 BETTY WILLIAMS To ioin the Marines Pep, Glee Club GLENN WILLIS To graduate in June, I942 Football-i, 2, Basketball-l, 2 JESSIE JOSEPHINE WRIGHT To hold the women's record for big game hunting Band, Senior Flag, Junior Play, All School Show, Drama, Bridge Square ancing, First Aid, Dance, Commence- ment Pageant, Blue and White Day Junior Assembly JACK ZUCKSWERTH To patent a lil' black phone book with the numbers ot gorgeous blonds who aren't doing anything on Rainy aturday Nitesl Senior Play, Pageant, Sophomore and Junior Assembly, Football I CAMERA-SHY SENIORS REECE ARNETT ROBERT EDELEN Page 28 f I Junizfrs and Saplzzfmvres 1 M 16459 f v Q N ' Xx X ini' ,-N..:..11.,, 5- fn M RX .'k"1'- 0 x kk QW Q5 2532 1 -2 Mig ,M W2 ffjiifww MQWM JUNIOR HOME ROOM 225 ROW l: Velma Steinke, Alice Armintrout, Delores Albracht, Rosemary Blumett, Lois Spence, Doris Eagan, Dorothy Gray, Cora Lee Henry ROW 2: Helen Janda, Vivian Clarke, Rosetta Dyer, Alfred Rhoades, Don Simmons, Walter Fahey, William Batt, George Hudiburgh, Pat Toy ROW 3: Mr. Davidson, Claude Snyder, Noel Bullock, Don Smiley, Ted Thompson, Francis Delemonte, Henry Woro- ' Roy liritani sella, Fred Farris, orkle, ROW 1: Louise Henderson, Naomi Boswell, Jean MCC Eleanor Marshall, Darl Gerard, Charles Gantzler, Robert Schear, Glen Bjork, John Kilgore ROW 2: Betty Jo Michel, Arleene Tressler, Elsie Schumann, Corkle, Arline Christensen, Anne Potter, Mildred Hartung Joan Mc Pulley, Don ' Dar- W smundt, James ' ' , Betty Linder, a ' nt Janice Pinkney ' d Ed Andrews, ROW 3: Betty Vince , Harold Magnuson, Orin Norwoo , rell Woods, Bill Harold McFate ' ' Roy Henderson, George Smilanuc, Thomas McCune, ROW 4: Bob Bauer, Lisberger, Ray Hettler, Dale St. John, Fred Cazin JUNIOR HOME ROOM 224 Page 3l HOME ROOM ROW l: Jean Gomer, Florence Hill, Betty Snyder, Edna May Bryant, Helen Norris, Yuke Nakasone, Olive Huntley, Jose- phine Finn ROW 2: Merle Dengler, Orville Huntley, Lucille Moseley, lnes Dunning, Pauline Hessler, Elsie Herzog, Theda Bonner, Rhoda Schmidt, Ethel Hoyt ROW 3: Dean Larson, Robert Wallin, Leon Puryear, Bob Hester, Melvin Ratliff, Richard Robb, Byron Morrison, Owen Nicholson ROW l: Miss Gustafson L , ouanna Sanders, Betty Bennett Fay Bradford, Gail Lindsay, Betty Frecka, Charlotte Baker, Elsie Schiessler, Pat Reagan, Helen Skul ROW 2: Phyllis Tangye, Mary Warsavage, Mary Ann Lakin, Barbara Street, Ramona Bousselaire, Betty Bush, Minda Prestrud, Virginia Willbanks, Shirley Tarrant ROW 3: Carl Wilson, Donn Seastone, George Gilbert, Kenny Bellamy, David Lyons, Harold Taft, Gail Barret, Harry Weatherman ROW 4: Herbert Stoker, Robert Witt, Richard Martin, Frank Adams, Don Bowey, David Pray JUNIOR Page 32 JUNIOR HOME ROOM 205 -,.-Af,--ni.. ., ... . .., --M-1?-W -s-ev-.f-N.. .wt Masala.,-.fa-.M.-., , . . . F JUNIOR HOME ROOM ROW I: Miss Florence Sullivan, Lila Mae Nunenkamp Nancy Perkins, Eloise.GreenweIl, Viola Egbert, Harrietta Kirkpatrick, Clifford Vincent, Otto Petzoldt, Theresa Johnson ROW 2: Audrey Schnell, Marjorie Pinneo, Elaine Fowler, Hope Schultz, Julia Schissler, Mary Anne Reidmuller, Mar- jorie Stone, Phyllis Bladholm, Lois Ericksen, Eileen Cassidy, Ruth Hubretgse, Marjorie Hubbard ROW 3: Dry Iritani, Roger Murch, Charles Hays, Marvin Lumadue, Don Stuebgen, Robert Weeks, Vernon Stevens, Lewis Coulter, Glen Moses ROW I: Genevieve Bailey, Jean Kline, Jean Doherty, Ruth Kouba, Irene Herold, Jack Langevin, James Knull ROW 2: Patricia Miller, Edna Hale, Betty Jo Tower, Betty Jo Whittington, Sally Letts, Lillian Mashburn, Eldon Nelson, Douglas Long ROW 3: Thomas Ludwig, Dean Summers, Donald Cook, Charles Busheff, Bob Church, Norman Rowland, Frank Tem- ple, Dick Graham, Robert Floyd JUNIOR HOME ROOM Page 33 SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 22I .1,.?.-Y,-5-F, W..- f., ROW l: Dorothy Richard, Mildred Brownell, lda Mae Schwank, Betty Lou Evers, J ' H oan Muth, Doris Wallace, Edna orner, Noble lda, Edward Shimoda R OW 2: Wayne Scrivner, Helen Zuckswerth, Dorothy Linke, Aileen Wagers, Geraldine Hanwell, Gladys Higdon, Denise Wise, Mary McCalister, Betty Ann Green David Ll , Ovd ROW 3: Miss L Sullivan M . , alcolm Cooper, Ronald B A. R. Thorp, Leana d ' loom, r Albertson, Arlis Keckler, Jack Ma- thews, Jimmy Crabb ROW 4: Malcolm Murray, Foster Wills, John Jackson, Junior Hart, Edward Metsker, Donald Woodward, Alvin Soderburg, Clay Marcus, Delbert Lesser ROW I: Albert Kisselman, Wallace Gove, Dorothy Christ' sen, Patricia Chancello F ian- r, rancis Finkenbinder, Edna Archer, Dorothy Hanneman, Doris Moses, Betty Brassell, Hilda'Rubli ROW 2: Wayne Calloway, Muriel Gregg, Donna Collette, Virginia Smiley, Lucille Bellamy, Grace Ann Lundock, Iona Lee Pendleton, Beverly McMahon, Dorothy Twitchell ROW 3' P . eter Burchard, John Fleet, Roy Shobe, Robert Rember, Darrel Lofvenborg, Mr. Humphrey, Geraldine Tipton, Harold Chaffee, Edward Huntington ROW 4: Charles Williamson, Dourn Thomas, James Lang- hofer S . ff Page 34 SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 7 SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 2l7 'Var W l' Buddy Myers, Wilbur Hill, Jane Eroddy, Ann Harris, Shirley Plunkett, Delores Brashear, Lor- RO . Phyllis Strohminger, raine Schneider, Miss Hood ROW 2: Jim Urich, Albert Wright, Bob Pollock, Janice Jones, Clara Jo Harrison, Marie Carpenter, Evelyn Dreher, Delores Erickson, Mary Bailey John Nelson, John Bonar, Edward nicht, Jim Nauman, 3 Dale McBroom, f an Donald Habe ROW : Van Vleet, Frank Hut m , Raymond Bainbridge, Robert Carr fd -Y DQ! . owe. Brgewxqu ROW l: Marjorie Waldow, Betty Jo Johns, Virginia Snorf, Esther Thompson, Gloria Nielsen, Beverly Baker, Frances Banes, Betty Fisher ROW 2: Miss Biner, Leila Rider, Charlotte Megargee, Alice Weber, Marjorie Hites, Carmen Bunn, Myrtle Sletten. rl Herold Carl Kuehn, Dwight Taylor, Jerry Bond Richard Krueger, James Mar ROW 3: Ca , Harland Pinney, George Bang, tin, James Core away, lit SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM Page 35 SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 204 Page ae ROW l : Bernie John, Marian Pollock, Mary Ellen Toothaker, Barbara Banes, Alice Harrison, Betty Ashcraft, Margaret Wappes, Helen Hetz, Adelaine May ROW 2: Roy Hettler, Freda Fields, Edna Simonton, Elaine Kling, Gloria Sausa, Betty Temple, Geraldine Brown, Claire Wasmundt, Jean Christiansen RO W 3: Miss Robinson, Howard Lindahl, Bill Moore, Frank Barnard, John Murch, Bill Brewer, R b Callagan, Orval N o ert Kelley, Robert elson, Rodell Hageman .. Wm. lgr-gym Q, ,.7,E?,51.a1:r,ewirr5:fliQi, ,,,,-.waw - WMS.. ROW l: Bette Brown, Velma Foland, Martha Smith, Ad Huntley, Betty Dunlap, Leona A Frances Bell SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 223 die damson, Pauline Lewis, amy, Robert Dame, Harlan Colburn ROW 2' Ja . mes Simpson Eethel M Vera Huff Cl , cConnell, Shirley Burt, , eo Millsapp, Mary Coleman, Carrie Scott, Lucille Hering, Barbara Jensen, Martha Edwards, Betty Davis ROW 3: Sam Huffman, Ed Stoker, Howard Hall, Robert Montgomery, Mr. Hackman, Alan Stoker, Roland Sandoval uargld Baument, Chester Richardson, Henr G il olm y uentsh, Dale t I to xx - QA 'B 5. J- X ,hi k , paris 2' .VQ7 "W 6,019 7 '15, l Q . E : ll . ,, 2, . Q Q v .'f . NWI! 1 I . Week A if-Sig.k.k: .- ml. UM, . I 1 ROW l: Roy Hettler, Manager, A, R. Thorp, Bill Hewitt, George Srnilanic, Ray Hettler, Berl Rosser, Bob Cowles, and Roy lntani ROW 2: Edward Huntington, Claude Snyder, Harold Chaffee, Carl McDaniel, Ed Kronenberger, Charles Fritsinger, Harold Taft, John Norlander, and Dwight Taylor ROW 3: Dale Holloway, Owen Nicholson, Charles Hays, Paul Horr, Charles Connely, Louis Wegert, Bob Marshall, and "K" Hilgers Entering their third year in the always strong Northern League, the Pirates made an attempt to overcome the greatest possible handicap, the lack of experience. Coach Schlupp, Pirate mentor, had the Herculean job of building a team around the only returning letterman, Ed Kronenberger, vet- eran center. For the first time in history, Englewood used razzle-dazzle plays which, mixed with the famed "T" formation, provided much color for the fans, even in defeat. Probably the game most remembered by the squad and fans was the 3-O defeat to the Long- Those who earned letters were: Charles Connely Howard Franzman Charles Fritsinger Dale Holloway Bill Hewitt Paul Horr Ed Kronenberger John McCracken Carl McDaniel Wayne White Kenneth Bellamy Charles Hays Ray Hettler "K" Hilgers Roy lritani Bob Marshall Owen Nicholson Berl Rosser George Smilanic Claude Snyder Harold Taft Harold Chaffee Bob Cowles Edward Huntington mont Trojans--the lone tally came with less than a minute to go after the two teams had staged a defensive battle throughout. Closing the season against Greeley, who won 38-14, the Pirates suf- fered the losses of "Porky" Smilanic who received a broken arm and Carl McDaniel, who injured his collar-bone. "Kenny" Bellamy high-lighted the game with a 60 yard dash for a touchdown mid- way in the second half. Hay Hettler plunged over for a touchdown in the first half and converted. Smilanic converted on Bellamy's touchdown. Berl Rosser, guard, and Carl McDaniel, end, were the standouts on the forward wall, while Smilanic proved to be the best back. Ed Kronenberger Carl McDaniel it we Page 39 ROW 1: Coach Marsh, Bob Hester, Charles Kerr, Frank Pasqua, George Srnilanic, and Coach Schlupp ROW 2: Ed Kronenberger, Ray Hettler, Charles Connely, Jim Perkins, and Carl McDaniel Englewood's 1942 Cagers, after three years of "free lance" basketball, had the privilege of playing in the best basketball league in the state, the Northern League. Lacking only a "hot" shooter the Pirates worked plays and handled the ball like veterans, but failed when scoring chances were offered. Backbone of the squad was "Frankie" Pasqua on whom Coach Bill Marsh pinned his hopes. Bob Hester stood out on the defensive while "Chuck" Kerr led the team offensively. Coach Schlupp's sophomore squad gave x . 1 . promises of having a real ball club with another year's seasoning. The best game played was with our traditional rivals, the Littleton Lions, when the score read, Englewood 33-Littleton 28. Chuck Busheff, stood. out for the Pirates, scoring twelve points. The game in which Englewood beat St. Francis lParochial champsl 31-18 was another outstand- ing game of the 1941-1942 season. Letters were awarded to seniors: Charles Kerr, Frank Pasqua, Jim Perkins, Chuck Connely, and Carl McDaniel, and juniors: Bob Hester, Ray Hettler, and Porky Smilanic. "CT Page 40 5,7 sl ROW 1: Ed Stoker, Bob Cowles, Robert Callagan, A. R. Thorp, Jerry Bond, and Bernie John ROW 2: Coach Marsh, James Simpson, Robert Montgomery, Noel Bullock, Edward Huntington, Dale St. John, Harold Chaffee, Foster Wills, and Coach Schlupp ff' . sv . 'Q as-.A 1 I it X4 5 , . . .,.....e,.f.'?:su..- ss!-l!vFS,.f,,. r f I Harold 1-an ROW I: Owen Nicholson, Bob Cowles, Charles Busheff, Ray Hettler, Harold Taft, Carl McDaniel, Frank Pasque, and Robert Callagan Hank Pasqua ROW 2: Charles Hays, Noel Bullock, Don Edwards, Berl Rosser, Jim Perkins, Clay Marcus, Bob Hester, Roger Murch, Frank Huffman, and Orin Norwood, Manager ROW 3: Coach Schlupp, Floyd Brown, Malcolm Cooper, Charles Kerr, Edward Huntington, Charles Deemer, Roy Hettler, Kenneth Bellamy, Harold Chaffee, Jerry Bond, and Carl Herold CINDERMEN Starting the l94l campaign, Coach "Curly" Schhlupp was very dubious as to what the outcome would be. After a very successful start in early season meets, however, his hopes raised for the cinder- men. Having a not-too-evenly-balanced squad, exceptionally weak in field events, the Pirates depended on their runners and relay teams to garner the points. Harold Taft, miler, headed the list of seven veterans and a large group of young hopefuls. Representing the Pirates in the sprints were: Ed Huntington, "Kenny" Bellamy, Don Edwards, Frank Pasqua, Bob Hester, Carl McDaniel, the 440 man, the half miler, Ray Hettler, and milers, Taft and Hettler. Those who performed in the hurdles were Chuck Hays, Pasqua, and Hettler. Weight men were Charles Connely, Charles Busheff, Harold Chaffee, Owen Nicholson, and Bill Lis- berger. High jumpers were Huntington and Hester. Broad jumpers were Frank Huffman and Jim Perkins, pole vaulter-"Chuck" Kerr. Roy Hettler Edward Huntington Page 4l a ROW l: Glen Biork, Roy Hettler, Bob Schear, Buddy Myers, Ralph White, and Owen Nicholson ROW 2: Bill Hewitt, Mark Hartz, "K" Hilgers, Bill Lisberger, Charles Hays, Dale Holloway, and Roy Henderson, Manager Coach Kenny Coff's wrestling team had its most successful campaign in 1942, placing two men in the state meet and winning a big percent- age of its matches. , The grapplers participated in ten matches with outstanding mat teams, winning six, tieing one, and losing three. The teams our Pirates op- posed were: North, South, East, West, Manual, C-olden, and Littleton. Glen Bjork, little ninety-five pounder, was one of the mainstays of the squad, winning eight matches. Bill Hewitt, one hundred and twenty- seven pounder, who was performing well up to Coach Goff Charles Hays the time of a serious shoulder injury, also deserves much credit. Dale Holloway, captain of the team, did outstanding work throughout the season. Highlight of the season was the day when giant Bill Lisberger, 185 pounds, and versatile "Chuck" Hays, l65 pounds, both placed second in the state meet. Those earning letters were: C-len Biork, "Buddy" Myers, Merle Dengler, Ralph White, Bob Schear, Bill Hewitt, Mark Hartz, Berl Rosser, John McCracken, Owen Nicholson, Dale Hollo- way, Charles Hays, Bill Lisberger, and "K' Hilgers. I Bill Lisberger Dale Holloway Lib-- Page 42 ROW l: Owen Nicholson, John McCracken, Merle Dengler, Frank Pasqua, Bob Cowles, Carl McDaniel, Ed Kronenberger, Bill Hewitt, "K" Hilgers, and Bob Marshall ROW 2: Charles Fritsinger, Ralph White, Glen Bjork, George Smilanic, Bob Schear, Bill Lisberger, Berl Rosser, Harold Taft, and Harold Chaffee ROW 3: Coach Marsh, Charles Hays, Roy lritani, Bob Hester, Edward Huntington, Charles Kerr, Charles Connely, Howard Franzman, Roy Henderson, Louis Wegert, Ray Hettler, Jim Perkins, Mark Hartz, and Coach Schlupp "E" CLUB For the first time in the history of E.H.S. the famed "E" club was more than just an "initiation" party. After electing officers and drawing up a constitution, the club has endeavored to further sports in Englewood High School. The members individually and collectively have worked diligently on various projects which have extended the athletic plant. Planting grass on the football field, placing goal posts on football practice fields, clean- ing Pirate pennants, making hurdles, and constructing track fixtures are examples of their work. Charles Connely was instrumental in the success of many accomplishments undertaken by the organization. "Frankie" Pasqua was elected president, "Nick" Nicholson was se- lected vice-president, and Dale Holloway, secretary-treasurer. Coach Schlupp undertook the very difficult task of sponsoring the winners of the coveted "E." Schlupp proved to be the directing force which the club needed. Page 43 ROW l: Thelma Shannep, Louis Coulter, Theda Bonner ROW 2: Dorothy Magnuson, Betty Burk, Elaine Rea, Jean McCorkle, Doris Eagan, Alice Harrison, Jane Eroddy, Doris Wallace, Helen Hetz, Ines Dunning ROW 3: Bessie Reinke, Dorcie Mullins, Alice Black, Helen Zuckswerth, Frances Bellamy, Shirley Plunkett, Betty Lou Evers, Pauline Hessler, Veda Peacock, Dorothy Vanderpool ROW 4: Dorothy Sullivan, Gloria Sausa, t Elaine Kling, Dorothy Linke, Betty Mae -an Piele, Helen Kling, Lucille Moseley, Elsie Herzog, Virginia Snort, Joan McCorkle, Naomi Boswell, Eileen Mulqueen ROW 5: Miriam Hanwell, Martha Bader, Shirley Thomas, Betty Lee Wray, Barbara Jenson, Joan Muth, Janice Jones, Aileen Wagers, Alice Williams, Rosetta Dyer, Betty Linder, Sally Letts, Helen Skul, Miss Robin- son lSoonsorl, Lucille Hering, Betty Hughes, Doris Moses PEP CLUB EHS is "cheered on," by the sixty-five appropriately called the "Pep Club." Mr. H. Nichols was the sponsor ot the Pep Club until his departure, then Miss Robinson became sponsor. These girls gave not only their moral support to the participants of various sports this past year, but they also helped financially by donating money for warm-up suits for the basketball team. More power to a grand organization! G.A.A. The Cirls' Athletic Association is an organization composed of twenty-five active members. This club has been organized for nearly ten years, and Miss Beth Hogan has been the sponsor since the club became a national member. This year the C.A.A. girls purchased a bench. Every year the names of four high point girls will be carved in the bench. Two of the girls will be from the Junior class and two from the Senior class. Activities ot the C.A.A. girls include giving banquets or dinners for the athletic organizations ofthe school. ROW l: Rhoda Schmid, Betty Lou Evers, Jane Eroddy, Arlene Tressler, Lucille Moseley, Helen Hetz ROW 2: Norma Jane Herrmann, Mary Ann Lakin, Geraldine Hanwell, Elsie Herzog, Alice .- Williams ROW 3: Doris Wallace, Mary McCaIlister, Helen Zuckswerth, Miriam Hanwell, Ines Dun- ning ROW 4: Betty Linder, Dorothy Urich, Barbara Street, Faith Higginson, Lorraine Secor ROW 5: Arlene Christiansen, Mariorie Stone, Miss Hogan, Naomi Boswell Page 45 1.5411 7-0- FIRE PREVENTION CLUB Organized for the purpose of teaching safety in regard to fires, the Fire Club is composed of student members under the sponsorship of Mr. Brooks. During the school year these students conducted fire drills, studied fire fighting and fire preven- tion, made out fire reports, and carried out other duties to insure safety in E. H. S. Demonstrations and instruction from the En- glewood Fire Department aided greatly in this work, as also did the use of their equipment for training. Mr. Brooks iSponsorJ, Dorothy Mattson, Jessie Jo Wright, 3Aenny Bellamy, Leonard Young, Frank Huffman, Olive Dowd, Charles Wilderson Page 46 BOWLING Bowling is the latest and most fashionable sport with the Enole- wood High School students. This club was organized this year, and almost 40 students have partici- pated in bowling. Two good spon- sors are Mr. Walter Humphrey and Miss Beth Hogan. A visiting bowling expert from Ohio gave all of the Bowling Club members some very good points on bowling, and now everyone is making progress. Several teams have been organ- ized and are bowling against each other. Mr, Humphrey, Arthur Reinke, Edward Shimeda, James Thomas, Charles Wil- liamson, Tom Ida, James Langhofer, Mr. Brick, Miss Hogan, Miriam Han- well, Dorothy Urich This club meets every Wednes- :lay evening at the Sport Bowl. HOME NURSING Seventeen girls from senior high are enrolled in home nursing classes. These classes meet three times each week, Monday, Tues- day, and Friday. Under the super- vision of Mrs. Pinnock, Mrs. Cohen- our, and Miss Robbins, they learn how to care for the sick, including proper methods of bathing, taking the pulse, etc. These classes will prove practical not only in war time, but in peace time as well, Arrangements are being made to continue the classes during the summer. Rosetta Dyer, Arleene Tressler, Betha Hood, Marjorie Hubbard, Mrs. Pinnock, Mary Ann Lakin, Ann Potter, Evelyn Paris, Betty Thomas, Shirley Turrant, Velma Steinke, Elda Mae Forry, Mar- galret Steinke, Eileen Mulqueen, Pauline et 0' C4 23 , . 41 cfg E- XCU "" ff' Q WA -. v X 05 v X f r cfizfifies 6319 5 Val! 0 f I Martha Bader, Berniece Ratliff, Mary Cutlip, V Jim Nauman, Geraldine Curry MAJ eff? , , "' .lawfwfiape SEATED: Elaine Kling, Helen ,iq , 4, ' ' Kling, Mary Cutlip, Dorothy , 'QQJS ' 3, ,, suiiivan, Bcity Mae Piieie, Miss X , " V P Us if I F e L. Sullivan lSponsori V .. -. ' flfiit STANDING: Jim Nauman, Adef A ,, gg t qsb -. . ' H line Blystone, Faith Higginson, V , M AB. 4 Geraldine Curry, Beverly Baker , . g . .an . E I ', V F s ,sf E ' A V, ' YHA V ' l l i ' 'i f ' fair" 1 tx . 1 X 4? Bessie Reinke, Faith Higginson, Ray Hettler, Charles Wilderson, Norma Lee Rossiter, Editor PIRATE LOG STAFF Under the most competent direction of Miss Lillian Sullivan, Miss Lewis, administrative copy reader, Miss Rember, art director, and Mr. Wagner and his Photography Club, this years Pirate Log Staff has enjoyed the ultimate in assistance. Having worked for several weeks gathering material and making displays of work to please the eye, the staff under the editorship of Norma Lee Rossiter presents an annual of which they are justly proud. Without the able assistance of the above named administrative leaders, the efforts of the staff would have been to no avail. Your thanks and and those of the staff are in order. Page 49 SENIOR PLAY "Grandma Fought the lndians" One beautiful fall evening in October found the Englewood High School Auditorium filled with people. The hands on the clock above the stage moved slowly to the appointed hour, the music stopped, the audience settled comfortably in their seats, the house lights dimmed, and the curtain rose on the first act ofthe l942 Senior Play, "Grandma Fought the Indians." Through the work of twelve ambitious actors and actresses, as well as an adequate technical staff and other industrious members of the Senior Class, a remarkable set, definitely worthy of recog- nition, was built under the expert supervision of Mr. L. E. Powers. Yes, everyone agreed, as the play moved on to a dynamic climax and satisfactory ending, the Senior play was truly successful, Page 50 JuNioR CLASS PLAY ln due course, and of definite dramatic quality, came the l942 Junior play, a three-act farce entitled "One Wild Night", again superbly directed by Mr. L. E. Powers. Filled with laughs and excitement the two-hour drama proved most worthwhile to an appreciative audience, and won for the Junior Class the approval and admiration of all onlookers. With a cast of seventeen Juniors and a picturesque set dreamed up during the three weeks pre- ceding the opening nights by a talented stage crew, this artistic production was presented two suc- cessful evenings forthe pleasure ofa large group of townspeople and parents. "One Wild Night" Page 5l ofiiszmgx f 'T L - " ff ..--5 A 5, ' E211 lt-ll .29 1941- . vm . ' gf nfl! ' ,- .vt ,L t 97 '.' ,jkf Q W . . . ml ,f w,,,,ao uhbaee Dowlulxfs. and The Hugh Tumes, Senior Hugh School paper 1- 00151 1 'I h sew,u,muusl"" We Fight' Pmsentkd mom, CNY' for a number of years, underwent several , - . v A mmf' Z x... ,TNS dents udavb-Z . muS'f"" chan es this ear and has emer ed a four- a e E592 ed , 0 nby ll Y lmfgmuuuf Www f' oiief uwuuw' tum' 1-,auf-H'1'l,,.fu 1"f"manwf""" weekl un consoludatuon with a Junior Hu h a e. 15- ff? 'or BOYS - V-1 Gramm . -u-umm Euuw""' as-uvtw 1 ,,,,,,mfN"' ff 620' mmiw U' ,h,xF0'gea,,g M, 'ind my ',n,,u,u fuu-:1tm.,w-ff As last fall s I94 l -42 school term began, u ,, ver a .wvu Y nn- -11" xuuu- . . mm - 09W n.0rW'0 upwu-2? 4 .v-WT"'. nf we "'in'afa..ua-1"'l'.gu-ua'fu'. student demands seemed to indicate that a more If Vfom 'Xl Peme uupuu school M out-mu Hn axiwl 0 Au-fit ll' wm"'m uma w mn' ma mucus, uhh and lnww . u H Q , V - may 23z3'm ?laY ,,..u.u..,ufu:x2'1 in -Qnjcgmu au- by ,u.. -:g'2f,. wt., ,-u::n,,..uK ,mae -lgmgnuuugxungjn, timely means of presenting school news should - K0 !l , l th' ' 1' ' D0 C I gehedul fix,u.,rt.iu.,u..'::-XXXL aeua1s"',2.,u-uuu1i1uf,"',,,....Xu:fjj'Q',,,0v::xfj,W.-uuuuguicohuuf --un:-xjmm, ':v:5"M,, c:w:f, replace last year s monthly paper. . ,fu u. ' '. , vi ' ,d HW , ll u ' ' wil' "'f':0H"d uifiuuua of i""lnla.lfu 'l"Ml:l:l.u,t.uu",ll:1-Ltl""',.ll::c""",':..Zluuuu, tfQ'2'Qfu ium- .ttf-ilfuuouuf LQffel...u.,fu-ua A weekly publication seemed the most effec- yuv ' ,mu l to cn ' mu ,ye ' ta- uw -,uw , M u,-u ,rm ul . . . . uv" ff,-pf--uxgf ,,,. vffvQQ,,,1. ,u5.w-tiff ,mu vftj"jj,,,,,.,, W-uu ,Q,uw, fjQ,,,,uysCm..u FM t:1L'Q,,,,uf-ku:1'Q,,uy,Q:f,,,,.uu. tuve solution to the problem, and with the aid nov! u I mga , mg mr wr. -- 1 0 I 0 . . . . ef-s""""i nwu""C .uuu-H' " lw. -. u-uf HW" .uwv""' we Cwluua. is ""'f"'l aww dif"'W" ..u-'Y-W"1""n of advertusun the undertakun has been fu- enwqfuuuu uhh B, me he wa oiumwt was I' g me N11 rd l ow vngfavul- and nl Y m,,x,h,. gfuuer Hgh gchwl I IN' KIT K P . " Sl' x ' ' ' ,.wo:o:'1,m...udu Cwhlwuluuue w':5:j,,Q,wQfx'Zfl,.W, we uafwugulctlnn.:jXf,,0.uusu,auff4 ,,n,uew:f'w,,,u.-u.,..a,-I nanced The Hugh Tumes staff consists of the - C u . , U. . . , , l 'ilu' wau.hu,, c..uu3f,,suwlXyC,:Tr3Q,Q.uugfxnlulviwv ,::.u-:ji uuadinmauc-T,,'Q1.l'Slluu welfggixm,-,q..g?f3m.u :sux me wuz: edutorual and business departments, the former too an-ru mf 1' mu 4 ' 1 un- -, ,- nf bf' fw. 4 - - - ::Q,j,,,,uuQc-1BQf,,,,a,h:fW ,,,,'c.,u,,uu:n3mwn' ,nu-3-uugf,,,d 3-f,u,,,,uuuu-11030,msg, 'Q,,,...:Zdup'fN,,MgM:tf,,,,...of,":,,,ua- us organized under the editor, news edutor, and ,ao 1 nv D gui 2 uuum u ' g uun ui iw nv - - - wQj'QZ',- Lg',,2flll"w,,f:j'fX'1'f,'XQ, wX2'lj2,aQw1Qi,,f Quill.wg311Lutuffxli,.1uuuu.3l,cuxi5i,Q T-1tQjf,.2fm--ux'xY,,,,s sports editor, with several reporters, whule ad- , , , , , H f H . if . ,D .u . . . . . 'L.au-n:u:Q,,muuuug ofthe u,uQ,'XQ"Qf.,,. wZ:ff,w.f.:nj',,.'2u.-.u,lgjj,QI,auu:u:jQ,,2au W wsu lxyy smut 'H,lfuuu. .mu a-1 and vertlsung us supervused by a business manager we mm' 010,540 uu u-uu,un-- ,raw - QQ, .ac-23",,, ..ug2u1'3f':,,.uuuf" fffluum JgQ,,,,,,u.u.1 uXf'QfL'.uu1u1gj,n in Mm vfqf'f,.uQ,,,. M ,, is mga Pm, ug! and a business staff. svlw' me ima- uuufmln' 'Xi' .-uuuw' ,uw W .1u'ul"' ,um-u 'll aureedm mu www' was "P affeeeuv . . We i1!L:e':,,,,,,.:l-Tivlj' ,W unuxiaifmwr xgmwm 33: W waz me 2: mmwi tim 0, Ff,,,,,,.c::1 !e,,,x:M,,,,w-: A The outstanding event for students interested 'uw' ,uw-0 .u ,uk an-, ,ui-we ,Maul me vw wth vDu..uu,,..uufd uw- un ournalusm us the Press Conference for Hu h I, uw nm, nm zu. X uv V5 1 and un ,NYC ,wma H un by mguut' in 0-"',',."Q'lu ,,,,n5jIQfuusfun'uC",f2gu1lc a nuxlzluuueuu 12',:,"In-X0'fQ',f:..u.-vu:f,fE -WS Kev , f 4' is School Publications held annually at Boulder and Wm, V VI me H ,wire ues ,,,uux W, 0 ,th . ,, pa fl, W , ,,,,,,sef-uKi",1z"',f,,,.uuuu.. pu- iuuw:.:f,,,. fmu.u R WW ww 'X X mm' , ack 'pam -inf attended by hugh school staff members from mu k - pau 5. x - 1 I . . . na. ,Y Ram upu0m0:.f,j,..u..u::vfQfj0ud,uuu.:q, sewa'd1gFoly iwwguf imetonqgwn numerous schools. Thus year four Hugh Tumes 01 u tw A r an - ,ff U" ,u A . Band anflsgllx in ,mauu lltlzg um., u-j,jf,f',uu0u-. 'KX t an W., v..nwf3Qfu, vffwsmte Mejf Wh semi: representatives were present. - ' 0 . u ns' .., uivff' v 'u -una ,.. 1-we u Wt . u x . . . . msg Dwtsic Y-esxwal ,m1'j,V.uv:-u,Q,1,,cusuufnjfae-tj, uf-1uufAm,,u,Q,u-5uyqy1,'?nL.,u.uuuu W wuxuiiiiiaueufxgwuau Miss Dorothy Hood us the Hugh Tumes spon- 1' ' , x u ' , sw-fettfus uurzwiu wufaw M W ,. wwuam ur. sm. mg,,,,0fufuc:fd ,,,v..,.,u:e:i new 'sshd wuufn. Q MW ,n,,?r: png, rl was ,Wuu -af ut-if ,,,uuucu0u.u1:uicm,, ,Summa mot' " enum 'on mum' .s. uu not l' -mmu' lu u. WW' sau' 2 atm- M' me PM ' 'Qdmf uuluwlihf D...-un lux .nf-if U auuuu-ul: 'fm nuff "2Q,?,f. Nl q-Duty?" W. um u"'f::eu'- E"',, mul "uf,,,,, vm ww ' .u av' ,C K' .C .-'u ,, vtusn ' .xi 1 - N' uu ' ea ux u ,acc uct, me words , 1-fm, 0 u - wnn " ww" P ,.,..umu f ,. rum' devauu - Y my 5:25 :uuuuauu vK!gf,myfS "f,,NZ1m- fmuuuuux Qlarls-uvm, ,euuuml cM'h':llllllavuu..trf Y' ' lxtsfmfllouu utziflgvum MH' " d . nw M uw ' due , uuuf - . ,, so ,wut-u Af - - -- nu A dom, wa vecammcuu uduuy emu hug, -www. MW. , .au-1, -f' ,mf we x uw' ',,mu.u-1--I-'K Wumuw .uw S. - -we C . andy uudw- , neun, 04 th-2 - f 1. l ww-I ew' mul' W 1 mu' , -we Vu " i"'l:irsly4l:ulue Czgxu.-lll'll"wl:lxilLl lrxuluult-llsiw xl :llg1ll"1"'T',:llufl,Vel ,E ' auf :uf uv, evumuu A M. H' vb, uma 'ng Vnwt 5 " u fy uwltd mums-u-111 Lhwuuuuuufsp NJ, N,-A,,gxuuv"'l ' u 14, me mul ruwnw- Xu:-u1"' Bm-tc' K, Mu' ' , vb ,, ff 'ale cllnx- - uwsifn 'TC . f-ul C ' NGQB5 X uufuv-" ..u me L 'bran' ,wa-X' if 4 Q. . s Thcuau vm: m vc I L1 Ynuwnu L, t , .5 , I 4, Swain: :sau mugs our was-. m w,,n:i:Q ,uu uuvuzulfs Even, 5 A I N, ff ' , punying .y, w "W" ,na W' ,svn sau-uns l' aww . If P, ' - , . we wi. - ml Queen ,S sm- a cY ,G . . immune. very- , V M , ,K K uf ut. ws' wuu- muuwl ,mains Wm! ,S an not E, dunlem' ,u f, f f 4, W, s llllruwiun and lm, un "ll: ,,,ua1XW'l"m,-. and cvmu uf YN' Slut l ' ' - ts N' nvfma enum ' :urtt a uuy " " g funcqgim, ua the V A , tmp-5 1.2131 ,cufnuugfrmwnhgi R K 3 3 Q, Enrnt A ,, K. e 11 ,, .ef turvuaxuwwyu mmuliflx h, an-nie Y H, or 2 . , K , iff! 'lltumu tu-"'W.,uuuudfW"Zu tu ,mu B 935 5' it 4 ,,f' ,, rxl- " 4 :uw 'uw' " mul-"' R " , 50100 mi wax " iAxN,,,qi h cw- vent! f". . .- Wuu 'W' ,fff Ear Q L ox I5 we M me ru Bax 3112 ,K w ' 'X . - . ' u . uuuuuuuuuuv-Euulxllyf"'l Lu-un I Vrldllgils for Typ XT l mtuunwl: mm may 1" ukGilld num mud M 1 Avril' . V num' Wu-uuu 1" . my Q, ..sc.uutuu- W u "QW, we .Q u..rff::1:, - BW' ,. Vffu 'YW' ,Elf l mrs- .uu-.-SY Vmllu l mllllmuu Wal lllexnuutr "' xuayfl' ' ,ufmuauuuw uxuu--' -tu-W Y" arf! W Nw zu. B Q DRY, X mtv' "' mmunv BV on, .,,.mas' M,,,,,euuL U ,kuuuumu he fuvuw Jun, 4 1 fomuuup ,M Dny n W was new Wm ,mu uuurf - Fnguu-W' V vu: mp, fu, Zim . wkwdu. , n LEFT TO RlGHT:La Marlys Crook, Louise Parker, Donn Seastone, Miss Hood lSpon- sorl, Betty Mae Piele, Marvin Lumadue, getty Lou Muth, Betty Lee Wray, Helen OITIS ,4 ROW l: Betty Lee Wray, Betty Lou Muth, Helen Norris, Viola Egbert ROW 2: La Marlys Crook, Louise Parker Betty Mae Piele, Helen Kling, semi Burk, Miss Hood lSponsorJ ROW 3: Marvin Lumadue, Donn Sea- stone, Jerdue Cameron, David Pray Page 52 6 "l I .X 'r .MMA ROW l: Clifford Nelson. Roy Rardin, Paul Horr, Don Bowey, Gail Barrett, Richard Gould, Jessie Jo Wright, Robert Rember, William Stevenson, Phyllis Martens, George Gilbert, Jr. ROW 2: Frances Vocate, Shirley Weigand, Lois Armstrong, Betty Armstrong, Aileen Wagers, Melba Stevens, Evelyn Dreher, Mildred Crysler, Betty Linder ROW 3: Robert Kelly, Cora Lee Henry, Arline Tressler, 'Dorothy Twitchell, Carl Wilson, Pres. Minnick, Nadine Moyer, Wallace Gove, Teddy Lechliter, Josephine Finn, Harlan Colburn, Elda Mae Forry ROW 4: Reece Arnett, Doris Hayes, Faith Higginson, Ruth Hubregtse, Charlotte Hering, Linda Black, Evelyn Moyer, James Nauman, John Roberts, Ralph White ROW 5: Noel Bullock, William Campbell, Charles Kerr, Claude Snyder, Dourn Thomas, James Draper, Edward Metsker, Merle Nunenkamp, Robert Weeks, Dwayne Thomas, Vernon Stevens, Curtis Bowman Q x , .- bs.. BAND The Englewood High School Band, under the baton of conductor Charles Nicholls, has yearly been growing in size and popularity, Now having in number approximately sixty-tive the band's activities are indispensible to the student body. All football games and activties are pepped up by the tunetul renditon of our school strain, "Come on Englewood." As a marching unt, this year the band performed with great accuracy many maneuvers which marked it as a recognized marching unit, as well as a concert organization. Valuable playing experience is gained by all, as a great variety of music is played and studied. Page 53 ROW l: Gail Lindsay, Martha Smith, lda Mae Schwank, Charlotte Baker, Genevieve Bailey, Harry Weatherman, Gail Barrett, Alton Smith, Henry Heiny, Alfred Rhoades, Floyd Brown, Rhoda Schmid, Alice Harrison, Helen Norris, Miss Olsen ROW 2: Doris 'Nauman, Alice Williams, Dorothy Vanderpool, Valerie Jones, Alice Hurkett, Delbert Lesser, Ray Hettler, Ed Andrews, Louis Coulter, Edna Mae Bryant, Naomi Boswell, Doris Moses, Frances Bellamy, Frances Finkenbinder ROW 3: Veda Peacock, Phyllis Tangye, Louise Henderson, Thelma Shannep, Betty Jo Michel, Ed Kronenberger, Harold Taft, Richard Graham, Don Stuebgen, Lois Eriksen, Dorcie Mullins, Barbara Street, Betty Linder, Melba Stevens, Lucille Hering, Dorothy Magnuson ROW 4: Lucille Moseley, Katherine Armstrong, Betty Hines, David Pray CHOIR f Ava.. ef' ni 4 ffrgl-.,, ' "" we -of if , J 'W V i I li BOYS' QUARTETTE Harry Weatherman, Ray Hettler, Veda Peacock, Gail Barrett, Harold Taft GIRLS' SEXTETTE Gail Lindsay, Charlotte Baker, Martha Smith, Elaine Denning, Betty Linder, Dorothy Magnuson Finishing a very successful year, the choir of l94l'42 was, in the words of the director, Miss'Olsen, greatly improved over previous years. Out of an enrollment of over sixty-five students, the girls Sextette and the boys quartette, well-balanced groups were formed. Some of the activities were: the vocal clinic at Greeley, caroling at Denver hospitals, Englewood music week, state contest, baccaulaureate, and commencement. Gail Barrett and Thelma Shannep were the presidents for one semester each. Veda Peacock was pianist for the entire year. Boys quartettee composed of Harry Weatherman, Ray Hettler, Gail Barrett, and Harold Taft sang many times through- out the year. Highlights were: Arapahoe County Teachers' Convention, Lions' Club Ministrel Show, Navy Relief Fund Dance, State Contest, and dances and banquest. Veda Peacock was the accompianist. Gail Lindsay, Charlotte Baker, Martha Smith, Elaine Denning, Betty Linder, and Dorothy Magnuson made up the girls sextette, whose singing engagements were highlighted by- performances at Arapahoe County Teachers Convention and Wash- ington School. Soloists in the state contest and throughout the year were Gail Lindsay, Gail Barrett, Ray Hettler, and Harold Taft. Page 54 PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB The Photography Club, organized to promote photography as a hobby, has achieved many worthwhile and helpful things this year. Under Mr. Wagner's able sponsorship the boys raised money with which they purchased a new reflex camera and other essential equipment. They have also made preparation for a new fireproof darkroom. To the Photog- raphy Club and Mr. Wagner we are greatly indebted for all the club, sports, and home-room pictures which appear in our annual. ROW l: Don Stuebgen, Rodell Hageman, Dwayne Thomas, Vernon Stevens, David Lyons ROW 2: Mr, Wagner iSponsorJ, Richard Paca, Don Edwards, Bill Lansdown X TRIGONOMETRY CLUB With Mr. Carlson, as instructor, a new type of club has formed this year - the Trigonometry Club. It meets on Tuesday and Thursday, and its members discuss and learn the fundamentals of Trigonometry, Be- cause this study is not offered in the regular curriculum, the club was formed to give those few students de- siring it the opportunity for advance- ment in this field. ROW l: Mr. Carlson, Owen Nicholson, Carl McDaniel, Alice Black, Frank Pasqua, Dale Coffin ROW 2: Don Edwards, Jim Perkins, Dale Holloway, Price Smith, Dick Robb, Lansdown Bill - Q , ya 4 . f 1El:ii7""" " '- A ' ' ' A ..- . 1 f ' . ih- . X , .V '. OFFICE PRACTICE Daily, except Saturday and Sun- day, it is the duty of the office practice girls to collect the absent slips and help Miss Flood and Mrs. Leslie in any way possible. They perform these duties during their study period, and they receive a half credit. ROW l: Mrs. Leslie, Winnifred Maris, Burnadene Dougherty, Miss Flood ROW 2: Betty Jo Tower, Florence Davis, Betty Jo Whittington, Arlinc Christian- sen ROW 3: Don Stuebgen, Bill Lisberger Page 55 it 'fm STAGE 2 One of the most vital organizations of our school is the stage crew. The stage crew assists with stage settings, and keeps the stage properties in condition, Regard- less of the type of production, it is always on hand when needed. Charles Busheft, Tom Ida, Miss Rember, Glen Kaufman, Harold McFate, Henry Worosello 'Kal -HO K-Mi fi ft f- W. ,' lf: at gwae' i Page 56 U NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The Englewood Chapter of the National Honor Society is recognized for its ex- tremely high scholastic attainments. Under the able direction ot Miss Lillian Sullivan, the society inducted ten Juniors and eighteen Seniors into the ranks of the honored. Scholarship, leadership, service and character are the necessary attribute ot the initiate. The twenty-eight inducted are far above the average in all these attainments. ROW l: Winnitred Marts, Betty Mae Piele, Eloise Greenwell, Alice Mae Purcell, Betha Hood, Norma Lee Rossiter ROW 2: Helen Lesage, Nancy Perkins, Ger- aldine Curry, Mary Cutlip, Dorothy Seabert, Betty Lou Muth, Evelyn Barrent ROW 3: Ramona Bousselaire, Doris Nauman, Dorothy Urich, Marjorie Stone, Barbara Street, Vivian Clark, Lorraine Secor ROW 4: Dorothy Vanderpool, Richard Robb, Charles Wilderson, David Pray, Bill Hewitt, Donn Seastone fri Sf' is 0? S, ' vw .gait i 1 ii" t l,,x :starr ,rwsw .H i GIRL RESERVES As a member of this organization each girl reserve is a junior member of the Y. W. C, A. and as such, enioys special privileges there. The emblem, the tri- angle with corners touching within a circle, is symbolic of the aim of the club, to develop socially, mentally, and physi- cally. ROW l: Joan Muth, Eileen Smith, Phyllis Rich- ard, Dorothy Christiansen, Ruth Roberts, Alice Mae Purcell, Josephine Finn ROW 2: Myrtle Sletten, Evelyn Dreher, Marie Carpenter, Dorothy Seabert, Betty Lee Wray, Janice Jones, Geraldine Hanwell, Mary Jo Nuckols, Mary McCalister ROW 3: Carmen Bunn, Evelyn Barrent, Garnett Lowder, Olive Milburn, Dorcie Mullins, Miss gusfatson, Betty Bush, Helen Lesage, Berniece at i N. Y. A. For the purpose of aiding students and offering help to teachers, the National Youth Administration, a government or- ganization, gives employment within the school to as many students as possible each year. Both boys and girls are paid for a designates' number of hours a month soent in various supervised services. Through N.Y.A., students are able to earn a part of their expenses while gaining experience and rendering a service to the school. William J. Horner is supervisor of this organization. ROW l: Frances Banes, Maxine Newell, Phyllis Richard, Eileen Smith, Jean Kline, Elsie Ver- million, Edith Brewer ROW 2: Mr. Horner, Janet Carpenter, Hope Schultz, Eileen Cassidy, Florence Davis, Flor- ence Ford " Hl-Y The Hi-Y, starting activities with an assem- bly in which new members were named, filled its limited membership with boys worthy of distinction for their development in student activities. Noteworthy activities of the or- ganization were: Thanksgiving baskets, bene- fit programs for the Citizens Mission, and other entertainments. The sponsor is Mr. Carlson, the former sponsor, Herbert Nichols, was recently called to service. ROW lz Vernon Stevens, Donn Seastone, Vincent Harmon, Robert Schear, Glen Bjork, John Kilgore ROW 2: Owen Nicholson, Fred Dachtler, Carl Mc- Daniel, Harold Taft, Bill Hewitt, Frank Pasqua ROW 3: Don Edwards, Mark Hartz, Jim Perkins, Richard Robb, Mr. Carlson ROW 4: Charles Connely, Charles Hays, David Pray, Kenny Bellamy, Dale Holloway 'H if l if ,-, DEBATE CLUB Under the able sponsorship of Miss Lewis and with special, helpful guidance from Mr. Davidson, the debate club was led to new and greater field in debating power this year upon the national ques- tion-Resolvedi That every able-bodied male citizen of the United States should spend at least one year in military train- ing before reaching the present draft age. The members showed skill and efficiency at the number of speech conferences at- tended. ROW li Betty Lee Wray, Joan Muth, Velma Steinke, Nancy Perkins, Miss Lewis iSponsorl ROW 2: Helen Lesage, Pauline Self, Phyllis Bladholrn, Ed Metsker ROW 3: Charles Wilderson, Price Smith 5 s Page 57 it , , .. -..a..-.. STUDENT COUNCIL The student council is an Organization' representing the students, and helping promote student government. lt consists of one president from each Senior High home room, the president of each class, head girl and head boy, and sponsor, Mr, Wagner. The object of this organization is to act as a clearing house for Senior High School problems. One of the main high lights of the year was a conference at Fort Collins, which was attended by several delegates from our student council. Dorothy Vanderpool, Dorothy Seabert, Elaine Kling Norma Lee Rossiter, Betty Lou Muth, Foster Wills, Marjorie Stone, Betty Hughes, Helen Lesage, Pauline Hessler Mr. Wagner, Edward Huntington, Kenneth Bell- amy, Jim Perkins, Carl McDaniel, Mark Hartz, Robert Floyd, John Kilgore Page 58 P M. 4 --335717 C fl' fyil .iii S. ' -.iw ,X m:"I',,.7,I. in INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB This club, formerly called the Ameri- canism Club, this year as always, tries to stress the relationships of the Americans to the other countries. Their topic this year was "Post War Reconstruction." One of the highlights of the year was attend- ance at the state conference at Denver University. The response to this activity is always great. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Davidson fSponsorJ, Don Herrick, Jack Langevin, Dorothy Seabert, Velma Steinke, Elsie Schiessler LIBRARY STAFF The library staff consists of eleven members, scheduled in the library during study halls. They have full charge of the circulation of reading material and are responsible for keeping the library in order. They have staff meetings sixth hour on alternate Thursdays, with Miss Biner at which they discuss plans for the improvement of the library facilities. ROW l: Cora Lee Henry, Winnifred Marts, Alice Harrison, Mary Ellen Toothaker ROW 2: Iris Foland, Carmen Bunn, Miss Biner ROW 31 Joan McCorkle, Shirley Thomas, Edith Stalnaker ROW 4: Roy Rardin, Harold Taft, Frances Delrnonte -l I l h.l X uv-13.41 SUB DEB CLUB The members of the Sub Deb Club have chosen as their aim to be the hostess organization of E.H.S. The girls, planning to act as big-sisters in the fall to incom- ing students, will prove themselves worthy of this aim. The girls as- sisted in all emergency drives, Red Cross work being their main occu- pation. ROW l: Mary Warsavage, Joan McCor- kle, Betty Linder, Helen Skul, Julia Schissler, Mildred Wasmundt, Betha Hood, Eileen Cassidy, Nancy Perkins, Phyllis Bladholm, Rhoda Schmid, Bar- bara Street, Kathryn Armstrong STANDING: Betty Frecka, Norma Jane Herrmann, Mary Ann Lakin, Pauline Self . f--page K NWN? BRIDGE CLUB The Bridge Club, consisting of boys and girls interested in learning the "Whys and Wherefores" of this game assemble in Room 22l each Wednesday under the direction of Miss L, Sullivan. They learn the fundamentals-bidding, playing, and scoring-and show their intensive inter- est in this pleasure by their continual attendance. SEATED: Jessie .lo Wright, Virginia Willbanks, Paul Carlson, Ed Metsker, Garnett Lowdcr, lack Langevin, Evelyn Barrent STANDING: Fred Cazin, Carmen Bunn, Miss L. Sullivan FIRST AID CLUB i", .ni Kass! The First Aid Club, formerly under the supervision of Dr. Bowl- ing, stands out especially in times such as these with both children and adults eager to learn what to do in time of an emergency. ln first aid the participants learn the fundamentals of administering aid to the injured, The club meets once a week and has had several prominent speakers as guests on special occasions. ROW I: Jessie Jo Wright ROW 2: Mr. Balkema, Mary Jo Knuckles, Geraldine Hanwell, Ed Metsker Page 59 Page 60 eve ofa ' VISUAL EDUCATION ROW l: Vernon Stevens, Dwayne Tho Jlmmie Crabb, Howard Hall Robert Edelen, Walter Fahey five '11, 'f hy NVQ" U5 Lx 4 ROW 2: Henry Worosello, Bill Landsdo ui in D Q35 Q1 rl- 1 2 - 'i .,A , ". 3. 'l. Mayor art. 6. R from the l7. "Ches I' 'vw 5555 Q, .. :slat an. 'MD eff. ,Mimi in- and Daughter. 2. Gesture by the jester. 3, Happy little morons. 4. Boswell, Baur, and an innocent bystander, 5. For the sake of ow, row, row your boat, 7, Two guys and a grin. 8, Where'd you get that hat? 9. What! No gas mask? IO. Ahem! ll. Stare stair. 12. Glamour girls. 13, Blissful moment, l4. Two sleepy people. l5. Paddle your own canoe. lb. Here's pie in your eye. s" thinkin'. 18, ln the groove. 19. Who? Mel 20. "Banjo Eyes." 2l. Having a wonderful timel?J 22. Winter wonderland. Page 63 ,Q ...Q-4 2 will i Q l. If you do .,.. 2. He's ai if again. 3. l-2-3-4. 4. Chewin' the fat again. 5. Mathematicians--good af figures. 6. Snookers. 7. Two of a kind, 8. Trigonometric magicians. 9. Nice goin', Bob! IO. Corn? ll. Ain't we sweet? I2. Figures don't lie. l3. Follow the leader. 14. Alma Mater, l5. D01 in a dash, l6. Look wl'1o's laughing. 17. Happy in love. Page 64 1 E n 1 i i 1 i i I 1 F 1 i i l 5 1 1 5 e 5 I 5 I I 1 i s e 1 i 1 i . I a i 1 1 3 K H V 'NSE-z2IfSi'Li3f'?'ff'iM S- Vibe' WE JEL, 'Hifi ,A 2r".12iEl3.i'41f1???f'ffEWQiEZ-'Z.'5, V.

Suggestions in the Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) collection:

Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.