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

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 72

 

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



Page 6, 1944 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1944 Edition, Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1944 volume:

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' wx 44, f W" 1 Y ?ffQ65 ? he Pirate Log Presents his is the ife G- it Q E 'S Q fi ' 1:9 ii e'h' z - , Lg, , .X 2 ' fl f is mf, ag Wf3i?FN 2 l 9 9 ,X 4 'V , 'E 4 . iff' L 1, lj f L A if E Q -ref ' A if , s s,s ,L X iiii 9 J QaQV'tl.lnn1 M A S x K K. X E N 1 'gi .......Q-. i X I ' 'T Qu if ei N if Q is if e so us' Jim Nauman Editor Farquhar Wolf Business Editor Bettie Lou Evers Assistant Editor Muriel Gregg Librarian Patricia Chancellor Art Editor Lillian Sullivan Director PUBLISHED BY STUDENTS OF ENGLEWOOD HIGH SCHOOL. ENGLEWOOD, COLORADO. Page One 4--4.5.0 E K -",44.nw. 1- 7 s as N , li is , L............. E 'W 7 As we bid farewell to our high school career, we wish to leave behind us a permanent record of our activities. Sue and Sam, our imaginary characters, are typical of E. H. S. scholars. As they Wander through our annual, sometimes gay, sometimes Service Men .... Faculty . 4 4 Seniors . . . Juniors .... Sophomores . . Sports ....... Class Work ..., Activities , . . Page Two serious, each student finds in them a small replica of himself. Through the theme of our annual we wish to present for ourselves in future years and for those who come after us a clear picture of the happenings during the year of '43-'44-. 4 ..5 ..9 ....2l ....25 ....29 ....4l ...,49 , '. K QQX wi l R132 X www I-1 -x-..xw--Q v X me. qnuaayx My L. AH Z !Q2o,,W!,fQ b Cow 13"- f. a 27 L L Vy, A if ' 1 . WS- -,'Q Ji , ,L asv xi' 4 I I . , , ,, . ., Rabid V8 Page Four 'H+-susaixec . fi-Y f :Harland F ll i-dhglbert Lesser f 'W i YP' 7 x L k 3 J L 1 N114 Merle ,Schowig-I-5-, Chg will I 5 X x Julv m,3P ' A I GE, ,, Q JA .,.:. in . P- N5 K ---- ..i...-, - f" X7-1 'N . X X "N-ii B . 9 ,3 - 7 f 6 , , A ii -11 4 W F V ' 4' 3 "Mn sT 3 r I If , K ' t l' T---.-...-nissan-1.1-:""' X PgF Ralph D. Jenkins Superintendent Noel Lawrence Principal Mary Louise Flood Assistant Principal William Adam Music Mary C. Archibald Foreign Language Ruth Biner Librarian During this time of world upheaval the task of instructors is more difficult than ever before. Our faculty has met the challenge presented by this struggle, and met it realizing the need of the world at war and of the post war world for educated men and women. The universe belongs to the intelligent. To our faculty we owe our appreciation for their aid and guidance in our preparation for joining the ranks of the educated in the struggle against ignorance and evil. Page Six Norton Broadbent Science Physical Education Kenneth P. Carlson Mathematics ,s William J. Horner Boys' Advisor Marie E. Robinson Helen Wing Lorraine Secor Girls, Advisor Martha Loose Hazel Eaton Physical Education William T. Driscoll Science Irene M. Decker Home Economics Harold C. Davidson Social Science Irene K. Conboy Social Science Page Seven -I a is w ,V ,X Q Mildred C. Olsen Music Florence Louise Sullivan Foreign Language Page Eight Ruth Richards English Paul J. Richert ,Science Mary Lewis Smith Social Science Lillian M. Sullivan Mathematics Charles G. Thompson Social Science Physical Education Hilda E. Gustafson Commercial Mary Harris English William B. Landon Industrial Ar CS Joseph McClelland Vocations Hes Art ter H. Mott Charles Reina Physical Education Science Helen Hudson English I A ev F 4. K r tk f Hif i Y " X 35.1 T .iff kw 1 ' W 1 3' ' ' ". m , , QE ? ' 2 '-52 gwgff 5, -5: , N A rg . I ' I ' , ' lf' 1 t ,. 4 45 I I 'S P - gk V 1 . . 'E X f Lx ,141 I 3 ' x 1,7 'S w. ' f X ' ' ' 71 4 a Q ' 'sv 1 M f , 1 21 , XB, 6 51,1 3 Q, s ' F, ' ,iz 151 ' 5 X , 1-1 5.5 ' X Q z,"' fy L . XM E " lm V1-35 5 5 -, ,. L -- 'TX E I he 2 1 1 Q ' Q? ' ' Q , e ' w. " gag. if I , w if, i M -i is. ii? P W 4 z 'gf Ag 235,35 9. A fm in 5 'A 3 :Eff - Q' Q33 "3 as ' ,' 51153 5 V ' 1 'V 'A W -... f f -,ae in 4 ' ' f S35 Page Nine GEORGE BANG CNo plcturel RONALD EARL BLOOM Helpful Boys' Pep, Bowling. Page Ten LEONA ILEEN ADAMSON Desirable Fire Prevention, A.W.V.S., Dance. BEVERLY BAKER Shy Girl Reserves. Pirate Log, Dance. Square Dancing, Sub-Deb. Pep, Junior Play technical staff, Glee Club. Choir. BARBARA BANES Cheerful Office, Cafeteria. FRANK WAYNE BARNARD Attentive Bowling, Boys' Pep. KENNETH E. BELLAMY Pugnacious Footbal, Wrestling, Track, Sophomore Class president, junior Class president, Home Room president, Student Council, "E" Club, Boys' Rally, Hi-Y, High Times, Blue and White Day. LUCILE M. BELLOMY Amicable A.W.V.S., Reading, Home Nursing, Travel, LEONORE BOMGARDNER Amusing Glee Club, 0Ffice. JERRY R. BOND Versatile Basketball, Football, Baseball, Track, Hi-Y president. Head Boy. "E" Club secretary, National Honor Society. Student Council, Bowling, Home Room secretary, Bond and Stamp. BETTY A. BRASSELL Carefree Pep, Dance, Home Nursing. BLANCHE MILDRED BROWNELL Capable Dance. PETER MEYERS BURCHARD Bashful International Relations, Slide Rule, Fire Prevention. SHIRLEY ELIZABETH BURTT journalistic Glee Club, Boys' Quartet accompanist, Sextet, Girls' Trio accompanist, High Times feature editor. ROBERT CALLAGAN Executive Football, Basketball. Track, Baseball, "E"- Club, Boys' Rally. Student Council, Senior Class president.. .. ORPHA CARNAHAN Studious MARIE CARPENTER Lovely Sub-Deb, Pep. Girl Reserves, Student Council, A. W. V. S.. Dance. National Honor Society. ROBERT CARR Slow Football, Basketball, junior Class treasurer, "E" Club, Hi-Y. HAROLD G. CHAFFEE Athletic Football. Basketball, Baseball, Track, "E" Club. I-li-Y. junior Class vice-president. Senior Class vice- president, Student Council, National Honor Society. PATRICIA CHANCELLOR Talented Debate, All School Show. Junior Play technical stall. Pirate Log, National Honor Society. JAMES FRANK CORE Natural International Relations. Sportsman's, Golf, High Times. JAMES CRABB Polite Visual. junior Play. Glee Club, Band, Orchestra. Photography. BETTY JEAN DAVIS Penny Home Nursing, High Times. EVELYN DREHER Dramatic Sub-Deb, Pep. Girl Reserves, Student Council, A.W.V.S., Orchestra. junior Play. Senior Play, D.A.R. Representative, Speech Conference, Solo Contest, National Honor Society. BETTY DARLENE DUNLAP Cute Fire Prevention, Dance, A.W.V.S. LEROY ECKES fNo picturej ROBERT M. ENGEL Good Looking "E" Club, Hi-Y, Choir, Band, Basketball, Track. DOROTHY CHRISTIANSEN Speedy Girl Reserves. Pen. Sub-Deb. Student Council, A. W. V. S., Bowling, Library. JEAN CHRISTIANSEN Adept Sub-Deb, -Pep. Pirate Log. ,lunior Play technical staff. Senior Plav, Dance. High Times. Student Council. Home Room secretary, National Honor Society. DONNA V. COLLETTE Delightful BOWHHE, A. W. V. S.. Girl Reserves, Archery, Home Nursing, Travel. 3. S 'X 1 Firgastigii Asif-SgQggkQifih,f-. rf , Page Eleven Page Twelve DELORES JEAN ERIKSEN Efficient Debate, Library, Office. Cafeteria. JANE ERODDY Outstanding Sub-Deb, treasurer. Pep, G.A.A. treasurer, Orchestra, Nzititmzil lltiiim' Society, tilt-t' Vliili, I'ii:ite Log, ,Iiiiiitvr Play stage manager, Senior Play, Dance. D,A.R, Rep- 11-st-iitzitivt-. lhigriiiltly. l'i- r. Siuixxlmll fjtict-li .Xtti'iul- l ilill. tiirls' llzislwtlvzill. llvrls' Rzilli. Sqiiziit- llxim-in-1. BETTIE LOU EVERS Petite Pep, G.A.A. vice-president. Bond and Stamp, Handi- crzifl. ,ltlliitir l'l:i5 lt't'lmiv:il stqilil. Nwiioi' l'l:ly, l':igt-:il1- try. llgiiivc, Siitmluill Qin-t-ii Xttriitlqiiil. l'ii':ilt- Log assistant t-tlit-ur. Stiplitiiiitiit' time sct'i't't:ai'y. lllgh Tiiiics, Square llzinving, tiiils' Rally, tlirls' Ii1lSkt'K' lviill, Xzitiullgil lltniltn Sncii-tv, LY LE FISK Terrific Football, Wrestling, "E" Club, Hi-Y treasurer, Stage, High Times, Senior Play, Boys' Rally. VELMA FOLAND CNO picturej LOUELLA ELIZABETH FOSTER Calm ROBERT MARSHALL Handsome Football, Club. MARIAN FUNAKOSHI Ambitious Utiice, KENNETH GARRETT Short Photography. HENRY GENTSCH Steady Football, Club, Student Council, Sports- man's. GLORIA GOLDEN Lively Pep, Try-Y, Basketball, Volleyball, Softball, Glee Club, Dramatics. WALLACE GOVE Reticent Band, Photography, Dance Band. DONALD GIRNT Genteel Football, Library. RICHARD GRAHAM Dashing junior Plav, Senior Play, National Honor So- cietv president, Hi-Y, Student Council, Gler .Club president, Home Room president, High Times, Debate, Sophomore Assembly. MURIEL GREGG Clever Sub-Deb, G.A.A.. National Honor Society vice- president, junior Play, Senior Play, Pirate Log, Student Council secretary, Home Room president, Home Room secretary, Bowling, Dance, Girls' Rally. DON HABENICHT Sincere Football, Wrestling. ll! HWARD ll. HALL Flirtatious Visual. GERALDINE HANWELL Popular GA.A.. Pep. Sub4Deb, Girl Reserves, Bowl- ing, A.W.VS. First Aid. Senior Play tech- nical staff, Office. National Honor Society. VI. XR.X 'TU TIXRRISUX Neat Suh-Deb, Cafeteria, Photography, Library. Office. DONALD HERRICK Reserved Visual. First Aid, Debate. AVIS D. HASSEL Scholarly Dramatics, junior Play, Physical Education, Home Economics, High Times. l'I.lf1l XURIICNNIC ll.XSSliI. Brilliant Librarian. Dramatics, Latin, Physical Educa- tion, Home Economics, High Times. ROY HETTLER Husky Boys' Rally. Football, Wrestling, junior Play. Senior Play, Track, Football Manager, Square Dancing, Pirate Log, Boys' Pep. HELEN HETZ Coy Pep, G.A.A., Glee Club, Library. EDNA HORNER CNo Picturel SAM HUFFMAN Irrepressiblc Nuys' Rally. LEE HUNTER Obstinate Football. Basketball, "E" Club, Hi-Y, Senior Class treasurer. ADDIE HUNTLEY Gentle NOBLE IDA XM-iiult-i'!1il IliY, "li" fluli, NYM-stliiiq, llitim- Ronin treasurer, National Honor Society. FLORENCE K, JACOBS Swift Home Room secretary, Home Room treasurer. BARBARA JENSEN Fashionable High Times, Pirate Log. Sub-Deb. Home 500m ViCC'lvresident, junior Class secretary, ep. Page Tbiftnfl Page Fourteen ELAINE KLING Personable Student Council, Sub-Deb, Pep, Pirate Log. Dance, High Times editor, International Relations. VERNON LAWSON CNo Picture! ELIZABETH JO ANNE JOHNS Glamorous Home Room vice-president, Glee Club. Girls' Chorus -secretary, Fire Prevention vice-president, First Aid president, Home Nursing. Personality. JANICE JONES Amiable G.A.A., Sub-Deb, Pep, Senior Play, Cafeteria, Photography, Library, Office. ROBERT KELLEY Eager Band. EMILY DEAN KIDDIE Casual Girl Reserves president, Pep secretary, G,A.A., Band president. Glee Club, Sextet, French Horn Quartet, Girls' Trio. WILMER KINNING. Tiny Wrestling. ALBERT C. KISSELMAN Skilled Radio, Fire Prevention. National Honor Society. EDWARD LEANORD Expert PAULINE LEWIS Jolly High Times, Home Nursing. HOWARD LINDAHL Affable Glee Club. DOROTHY LINKE Witty Pep .vice-president, G.A.A. secretary, Dance, Handicraft, Pageantry, Bowling, Bond and Stamp, junior Play technical staff, Senior Play technical staff, Home Room secretary, Pirate Log, High Times, Square Dancing, Girls' Rally, Girls' Basketball. GRACE ANN LUNDOCK Charming Bond and Stamp, Red Cross, Traffic Council. DAVE LYONS Faithful Stamp, Photography. DORIS MADSEN Graceful Junior Plav technical staff, Senior Plav. Sub-Deb secretarv, High Times assistant editor, Pirate Log, National Ilmiur Society. CLAY MARCUS Debonair Hi-Y. PHYLLIS MARTENS Trim High Times, Band, Office, Home Room secretary. First Aid JAM ES MARTIN Masculine Sportsman's Club. IKERA MATSUMONJI Artistic Pirate Log, Boys' Pep president. Hi-Y. Bowling, Wrestling, Honorary Art Society, Boys' Rally. MARY G. McCALIS'1'ER Gymnastic Girl Reserves. Bowling, G.A.A, president, A.W,V.S.. Orchestra, Archery. RALPH EDWARD METSKER Brawny Football, First Aid, Dance. Dramatics, Debate, Square Dancing, junior Play. Band. Orchestra. CLEO MARGARET MILLSAPPS Absorbing Dance, A.W.V.S, AUDREY MOLINE shapely Girl Reserves vice-president. Pep, Cheerleader, G.A,A.. Band, Glee Club, Majorette. Sextet, Student Council. Home Room vice-president, Bond and Stamp. National Honor Society. ROBERT MONTGOMERY Truthfui DORIS -IEANNE MOSES XYiiis-.xiiv Pep, Dramatics, Glee Club, Bowling, Office. LOIS JEAN MOUNTS Reliable Sub-Deb president, Pep, Dance, Square Dancing. junior Play technical staff. ap- MARY PAT MCLISH Adaptable Cheer Leader, Pep president, G.A.A. vice-presi- dent. Sub-Deb, Pirate Log, Homecoming Queen. Sophomore Assembly. Glee Club, Basketball. Girl Reserves, Latin, junior Play technical statf, Snow- ball Queen attendant. Girls' Rally, Dance, Easter Play, National Honor Society. BEVERLY McMAHON Genuine High Times, G.A.A., Office,-Home Room vice president. First Aid. CHARLOTTE MEGARGEE Impressive Choir. Page Fiftcen ,H-If 'L it 1 . . 5' 'Fl Q titu- ltg, at Q -. 1 is Wgzieiiiwitiig ig.. L' I lfsifff., P' .,, - Page Sixteen JOAN MARIE MUTH Super Girl Reserves, Debate, Student Council, Sopho- more Class president, Pep, Hime Room president, Sub-Deb. Head Girl. Senior Play, D.A.R. repre- sentative, National Honor Society, JIM NAUMAN Suave National Honor Society. Pirate Log Editor. Junior Play technical staff. Senior Play, Band, High Times. CLIFFORD V. NELSON Pleasant Band. Orchestra, junior Play. Fire Prevention, ORVAL NELSON Courteous Junior Play technical staFf, Bowling. GLORIA NIELSEN Animated Dance, Square Dancing, International Rela- tions, junior Play technical staFf. JOHN NORDLANDER Powerful Football, Basketball, Baseball, Wrestling Boys' Rally. RICHARD PACA Skillful Sportsman's Club president, Press Photo. Archery, Photography, Geology, Hockey. CLIFFORD PAINE Polished Bowling, Golf, Sportsman's. MAXINE NORRIS Poised A ROBERT L. PERKINS Muscular Football, Basketball, "E" Club, Hi-Y. MARIAN POLLOCK Agreeable Travel. IONA LEE PENDLETON Sober International Relations. VIRGIL L. PURYEAR Likeable Hi-Y, Boys' Rally. ROBERT REMBER Romeo Photography, Band. junior Play, Senior Play. DOROTHY VIRGINIA RICHARD. Ambitious G.A.A., Convention, Square Dancing, Senior Play technical staR', OH'ice, N.Y.A. CHESTER L. RICHARDSON Handsome junior Play, Senior Play, Pirate Log. LI LA RIDER Whimsical KEITH ROBERTS Brilliant LeROY SINGLETON Playful Football, Basketball, Baseball, "E" Club, Hi-Y, Senior Play. MYRTLE SLETTEN Loquacious Pep, Sub-Deb, Student Council, Girl Reserves. DICK SMILEY Stimulating JIRO SAISHO Vigorous JAMES RHOLAS Sleek H I LDA RUBLI Capable lilterlmtiimal Relations GLORIA SAUSA Musical Pep, Pageantrv, Drama, junior Play, Sub- Deb, G.A.A.,'Home Room vice-president, Pep treasurer, Glee Club, Girls' Sextet. IDA MAY SCHWANK Ethereal Glee Club. WAYNE SCRIVNER Smooth Sophomore Assembly, Home Room vice-presi- dent, junior Assembly, Senior Class secretary, Cheer Leader, Senior Assembly. JEANNE SHUMAN Exciting - Pirate Loz, G.A.A., Dance, Senior Play tech- nical staff, Pep. JOANNE SHUMAN Friendly Pirate Log. G.A.A., Dance, Senior Play tech- rlgical staff, Bond and Stamp, Fire Prevention, ep. IVY M. SIMMONS Happy Travel, G.A.A., Glee Club, A.W.V.S., Traffic Council, Fire Prevention, Girl Reserves, Pep, Senior Choir, ljirls' Trio, Girls' Sextet. fm Page Seventeen Page Eighteen VIRGINIA B, SMILEY Refreshing Travel. A.W.V.S., Reading, Home Nursing. MARTHA ANN SMITH Impulsive Girly Sgxwq, IR-p, Cilce fluli, ,xl'L'llCl'f. EDITH LOUISE SODERSTROM Intellectual Latin, Home Nursing. DOROTHY SPRAGUE Inditferent Sub-Deb. OPAL STEEN Sophisticated Pep, G,A,A.. Home Room secretary, Librarian, Archery. PHYLLIS MAE STROHMINGER Joyful Girl Reserves, A.W.V.S.. Fire Prevention- Traflic Council. BETTY TEMPLE Pleasant SHIRLEY THOMAS Modish Pep. Sub-Deb. Pirate Log, Library, junior Play technical staff, Bowling, Dance. MARGARET M. TANNER Energetic G.A.A., Home Economics, Modern Danc- ing. Girls' Intramural Basketball. ESTHER LOUISE THOMPSON Intelligent A. R. THORP Breezy Football, Basketball, Baseball, "E" Club, Hi-Y, Home Room president. EDITH THURSTONSON Glamorous Choir, Orchestra. Pep, Basketball, Library. MARY ELLEN TOOTHAK ER Keen junior Play technical staff, Cafeteria, Photog raphy, Pep, Library, Office. DOROTHY TWITCHELL Thoughtful Bank, High Times, First Aid. JAMES URICH CNo Picture! DELTA VAN VLEET Hasty AILEEN WAGERS Active Pen, Cheer Leader, Tunior Play. Senior Play Sub-Deb. Debate. Orchestra, Office. SQPV0 more Assembly, Pep Club Assembly, National Honor Society. MARJORY WALDOW Stylish Glee Club. Girls' Flioir vice-presirleiit. Ilonic Room secretary, Home Nursing, First Aid, Personality, Fire Prevention. DORIS IRENE WALLACE Businesslike Pen. G.A,A.. Debate. junior Play technical staff, Glee Club. ALICE RUTH WEBER Library MARGARET WAPPES Successful Cafeteria. OFfice, High Times. f'l..XlRlT Xl.XSMl'NlJT Careful GRACE E. WILLIS Kind FOSTER WILLS Hourly Football, Basketball, Golf. HilY. Home '- Room president. Junior Class president, In 3 "E" Club president, Student Council. 3, ' i JANET WILSON ' Entertaining I V' junior Play, Glee Club. g: " E ' f ig5.y,V-. Sportsman's, High Times. Rifle DENISE WISE National Honor Society. Music Composi- Wise tion. L. FARQUHAR WOLF Clever Home Room president. Junior Play, Senior Play, Student Council, Hi-Y, Boys' Rally, Pirate Log, National Honor Society. BETTY LEE WRAY fliulmlxy Girl Reserves, Pep, Sub-Deb, High Times Pageantry, Debate. Student Council. Home Ruum 1:11-sirlciit, Home Rimini vice-prcsiilent. Choral Speaking. ALBERT WRIGHT Willing SP0fiSmHn'S. Glee Club. Square Dancing. BO B ZU H LKE Casual Archery, Sportsman's. WILLIAM WINKLER W , V , Cautious MAR ' A i Mi K Page Nineteen Haw af 7944 A In September, 1941, the class of "44" began its trip through the upper halls of E. H. S. New Home Rooms, new teachers, new classes, customs and rules-all these made the first months excit- ing and adventuresome. The first accomplishment was a Sophomore Halloween Party, and this suc- cess was followed up by a Bond and Stamp Dance, which collected money for Uncle Sam. As juniors, these boys and girls produced one of the most successful plays in E. H. S. history--that hilarious comedy, "Western Union, Please." They defeated the mighty seniors in the annual Jr.-Sr. Basketball game, they then celebrated their year with a very successful class picnic. As seniors, the class started off with the elec- tion of Robert Callagan as president, Harold in ,A 1 'lfW?"P i Q 1 s ing if . v 5 . 5' N s W Semin 61444 Offaberw '.,,, M f Mg Harold Chaffee, v i c e - presidentg - Wayne Scrivner, secretaryg Robert -.'.,. 1 1, Callagan, president, Lee Hunter, L treasurer. Chaffee, vice-president, Wayne Scrivner, secretary, and Lee Hunter, treasurer. A popular dance band was presented as senior assembly, followed by an outstanding dramatic production "Young April." In basketball the seniors defeated the juniors, only to be overpowered by a faculty team. With many former members in the service our class is com- posed of 159 students. Now, as we, the graduating class of "44", look forward to a world at war, to making a peace in the near future, and to the tremendous task of reconstructing the buildings, the art, and love that is being lost in a conflicting world, we are glad to have been included in high school life and fun, and will always remember it as one of the most joyful periods in our lives. Page Twenty I , I ' A 1 . v , I- P ,s .f S W 44 . ' X x 3- 4' , 1 Q gi as Q L5 B. f R 1. X ' 1, ' A L 4 ' , , ins di ,Q ' : - ' Ar ' L -1 Z' L 5 . ' W- N g., a. f ,g Z ,gg K . - VL. V Is Q t -52 1 ' 1 "' K I 1 ,Qi ' 'K , fl .af Q4 2 K 5 X 0 if my X K N4 39' ,f via gra' ' N Eff' fm .W ' A E will 1 ALJ., Q. L,-f 'Yi-if+1 , ' 4 -.riuga fl, ' T- , N " - , , J, 5.1 Q f-f A """'11 " ,Hx ,, . Z7 Q F fix!! J , ,- . ,, . ' .w S ' Page Twentyione cauhfz 66444 Offczm ima fjglgy, i v 1? S 5 i A f i l.. .lit s ' fa ' ir vi 3' is V 5' Wm 4,6 1745 Melvin Spence, treasurer, Billy Welle, president, Don Gregg, secretary, Bob Klingensmith, vice-president. Members of the Junior Class have proved them- selves capable of many things. We remember when they were on their first of the three steps to higher education, sophomores. While on this first step, they proved themselves helpful and capable on the scrap drive. They always added their bit in as- semblies with "The Three Little Sisters," Qjoyce Coffin, Susan Krueger, and Lois Armstrong, and that beautiful voice of Doris Gove. On their second step as Juniors we remember their junior play "june Mad" which proved to be one of the great successes of the school year. We shall never forget the cast that portrayed the characters perfectly, with Joyce Coffin and Frank Bock in the leading parts. One of the nicest occasions of the year was the junior-Senior Prom, given by the Juniors at the Coronado Club. Page Twenty-two In athletics we will always remember those thrilling wrestlin g and boxing matches in the Boys' Rally. We will never forget' the good sportsman- ship they displayed in the rally which won them first place. Many of the fellows have become well- known for football and basketball: Ernie McDon- ald, Harry Bowland, Kenneth Root, Melvin Spence, Don Robb, Bob Cronin, and many others. We are all looking forward to their third and final step in this school. We know that in their last year of school they will uphold the standard of the school. We all wish the best of luck to a bunch of swell kids. Home Room 206 Row 1: F. Magnuson, G. Baggett, D Gove, G. Armintrout, E. Robinson, N. Moyer, S. Henning, N. Jamieson, Mr. Driscoll. Row 2: O. Davidson, E. Turner, D. Rehn, L. Abel, Jones, I. Lindsay, A. Duffield, I. Bott. Row 3: N. Gruenfeldt, W. Welle, B. Law- son, J. Roberts, R. Martin, B. Hines. Row 4: R. Blehm, C. Roos, H. McCorkle, J. Hansen, C. Mundell, H. Bowland. Home Room 217 Row 1: S. Nicholson, B. Davidson, G. Robinson, B. Knull, P. Rathe,, S. Spath, S. Weigand. Row 2: V. Mader, C. Drager, M. Madsen, J. Douglas, G. Greenberg, J. Hickman, D. Wright. Row 3: K. Lay, L. Stebbins, G. Van Etten, J. Smith, S. Swartz, R. Hurkett. Row 4: J. Richardson, L. Denning, K. Arnold, C. Johnson, J. Rucker, F. Hillman. Home Room 21 5 Row 1: S. MacGregor, O. Stohlman, L. Armstrong, R. Plunkett, A. Peinado, O. Briddle, B. Armstrong, Miss Conboy. Row 2: L. Tucker, M. Jamison, B. Theil, K. Penley, T. Chambers, L. Hessler, J. Barnard. Row 3: O. Gray, P. Minnick, I. Jones, C. Tucker, D. Zigler, H. Corah, W. Munkres, V. Grimm. Row 4: B. Cronin, D. Robb, R. Forbel, 12. Smith, W. Wegert, E. Lambert, R. McDonnell, W. Williams. Page Twenty-three XS l u 1 W 5 X v 5 5 Page Twenty-four Home Room 2 09 Row l: S. Maulis, H. Turner, D. Curtis, J. Downing, M. Hieb, M. Yamagawa, N. Willis. Row 2: K. Root, M. Dyer, M. Patter- son, M. Schoolev, W. Hunt, B. Murphy, N. Sible, Mr. Carlson. Row 3: N. Sullivan, R. King, J. Hoek- stra, J. Loopstra, E. Gregg, L. Ingram, R. Fleming. Row 4: R. McDonnell, B. Owen, E. Fisher. Home Room 2 2 8 Row l: D. Batt, P. Bennett, j. Arund- le, B. Monroe, M. Halstead, M. Mar- shall, Miss Harris. Row 2: D. Fisk, S. Carpenter, A. Erickson, A. Ruehle, V. Drake, R. Mullins, D. Carr. Row 3: Rowland, D. Taylor, A. Hanwell, W. Caldwell, D. Porter, Rose, A. Tangye. Row 4: T. Garcia, H. Glasier, T. Nakasone. Home Room 2 0 3 Row 1: B. Hill, B. Lynch, S. Krueger, S. Andler, M. Lesage, J. Robins. Row 2: G. Watkins, S. Booth, Cof- fin, S. Rathburn, H. Morgan, R. Ken- nedy, M. Bloom, R. Mullins. Row 3: S. Higa, R. Nolan, L. Lee, E. Pemberton, L. Davis, C. Seabert, Mr. Broadbent. Row 4: D. Gregg, G. Tokle, T. Bader, D. Kelly, D. Richards, A. Walters, R. Klingensmith, M. Spence. E? fffsxxxx J.. - IX. 5?w ii'L 7 2 X WHk K'L'3 l Q --XX x"jw-5,5 -'M ' '- M' g 41 Sapiamu dau Offdww Mike Hubbard, president, Ted Wolf, vice- presidentg Jim Marks, treasurer, Walter Lynch, secretary. Page Twenty-six In the past year the sophomores have shown their upperclassmen that they have been very co-operative in school activities. At first they were shy and bashful but in the latter part of the year they caught the spirit of E. H. S. During the football season such outstanding names as Eugene Thompson, Jimmie Marks, Darell Blair and many others have made themselves known for the future years. In the basketball period, the sportsmanship of the fellows made a place for them in the next two years. I We will never forget that dynamic wrestling match in which Harold Spinder took second place and Bill Engle, Richard Matzke and Dick Lun-:lock came in third place in the State Conference. We are all pushing for you kids for the next two years and we know you will not let E. H. S. down. 4 7946 ff Home Room 224 Row 1: V. Hosier, E. Brown, W. Jones, E. Chisler, B. Lung, A. M. Bynes. Row 2: A. Grimm, A. Bynes, V. Davis, B. Moore, D. Ritz, N. Cummings, M. Walker, Miss Foote. Row 3: R. Magnuson, R. Vanderlip, R. Lambert, D. Metsker, H. Ferguson, E. Schiessler, T. Tidwell. Row 4: E. Koger, R. Jackson, R. Koif- man, W. Waldow, R. Gamble, H. Allen. Home Room 210 Row 1: B. Leighton, O. Stake, C. Davis, E. Vocate, C. Newman, R. Meier. Row 2: D. Schmid, F. Hinkle, E. Roby, B. Thompson, M. Cronquist, F. Wappes, M. Snyder, J. Sandy, Miss Sullivan. Row 3: S. Christensen, J. Price, L. Myers, D. Stratton, H. Berkman, B. Lane, V. Moss, B. Thompson. Row 4: D. Hull, C. Thompson, J. Mc- Mahon, M. Hubbard, D. Montgomery, A. Smith, M. Will, V. Foland. Row 5: R. Matzke, P. Woxiosello, 1. Bous- selaire, R. Walcerman, B. Herman, L. Booth, R. Dennis, A. Goodman. Home Room 204 Row 1: K. Tanner, P. Bauer, G. Kinds- vater, C. Davis, G. Stutz, M. Bramwell D. Woodard, K. Finch, C. J. Terry. Row 2: D. Tremaine, A. Winkler, D. Kidwell, M. Gray, B. Whittington, F. Hester, M.'Groves, G. Coman, C. Anken- man, B. Widmer. Row 3: R. Bennett, B. Osborne, M. Col- lins, V. Peterson, B. Pursley, E. Hines, J. Cochrane, J. Hoffhines, I. Carlson, Miss Gustafson. Row 4: D. Long, E. Watts, C. Kirklin, W. Lynch, T. Cox, B. Engle, W. Wright, I. Keeney, D. Allan. Page Twenty-seven Page Twenty-eight Home Room 21 1 Row 1: R. Plunkett, R. Kling, A. Carna- han, S. Andree, P. Harris, M. Reiners, J. Barcus, J. Dyer, H. Spinder. Row 2: S. Groves, J. Dietrich, J. Wilson, B. Simmons, M. Langevin, D. Youngquist, P. Baines, S. Sandberg, Mr. Richert. Row 3: K. Tremmel, J. Humbert, C. Davis, F. Cohenour, B. Sydlow, R. Beran- 'ek, Evans. Row 4: C. Harrison, P. Welch, T. Wolf, T. Shockley, G. Burr, K. Moore, B. Huff- man, G. Ida. Home Room 226 Row 1: R. Nelson, M. Smith, K. Green, W. Twist. Row 2: C. Sherouse, Amsbury, R. Stephens, D. Groves, M. Laybourn, B. Bailey, E. Sportsman, L. Sherouse, Miss Hudson. Row 3: M. Sandoval, A. Goto, H. Grant- ham, L. White, A. Christiansen, D. Ure, D. Helling. Row 4: K. Higgins, L. Large, W. Heathers, D. Cox, M. Henderson, V. Kisselman, M. Scott, E. Austin. Row S: F. Goold, G. Thompson, D. Keefer, G. Rucker, J. Marks, D. McCarty, R. Ros- vall, R. Vanderlip. Home Room 22 S Row 1: R. Merritt, J. Rhoades, D. Nessen, B. Burnand, S. Windsor, M. Reinke, J. Meyers, R. Shoemaker, Mr. Davidson. Row 2: D. Irving, B. Basham, D. Brandt, E. Frisbey, B. Goings, G. Jenkins, S. Rounds, C. Ferguson. Row 3: S. Holmes, M. Schmucker, P. Lun- dock, D. Thomas, N. Walker, M. Thomas, B. Lockhart, I. Christopher. Row 4: T. McMillan, W. Muth, H. Karsh- ner, G. Caldwell, D. Hardendorf, T. Noakes, C. Arnold. x - ....,,..-1L M-.W 'fl 4-Q V 2 N :A 1 : A lv-9, ..'.f -. k,. sg. x. -. , N 1 Y I-.. If -3 5- ' x ' " Y .1-- . vw, -.Q H' X .,,, , v 5 ,r w. ' .1 f 1 N B., 1 , 1 X - .fi 'E ,.,. X x i ff .W x , I ,,,M?,, ry .......,., '-s. , 4 .jig . w ' ' A f I f, I Page Twenty-nine . . Row l: Kenny Root, Lee Hunter, Bruce Owen, Dick King, Ernie McDonald, Henry Gentsch, Bob Perkins, Jimmy Welle. Row 2: Coach Thompson, George Hon, Eugene Thompson, Darell Blair, Harold Chaffee, Bob Carr, A. R. Thorp, LeRoy Singleton, Coach Broadbent. Row 3: Jerry Bond, Bob Cronin, Foster Wills, Darold Kelly, Mickey Smith, Melvin Spence, Lyle Fisk. The Pirate grid machine, built around six returning let- termen and a host of thirty-three inexperienced gridders, opened an eight-game schedule against a strong Rebel eleven from South High, Denver. The light and inexperienced Bucs were overwhelmed by the heavier Rebel gridders. The Pirates then journeyed to Pueblo to play the highly favored Central Wildcats, who captured a hard-fought battle over the Bucs after an Englewood fumble set up the winning tally for the Pueblo team. The Pirates' lone score came in the second period on a pass from McDonald to Kelly. After losing their first two encounters, the Bucs swamped a powerful Brush squad on the Pirate gridiron. The opening bid for our score came in the first period when Bob Klingen- smith plunged from the five-yard line. Another marker was Football Results Englewood ... ..,,,,,,,,.,,,, 7 South .....,.,. .... . ... Englewood ... ,...., 6 Pueblo ,,... ,.,. , ... Englewood ..,,.. 18 Brush ...,.., Englewood ... ,,,... 0 Longmont Englewood ... ..,... 0 Loveland .. Englewood .H ....,, 13 Boulder ,..,,, ..,. , .., Englewood ...... 0 Fc. Collins ....... .... , Englewood .,..,, 13 Greeley Page Tbirt y made by Harold Chaffee going across for the Bucs. Thorp, playing at center, intercepted a Beet Digger pass and raced for the final points. In the conference opener, the Pirates went down before a dominant Trojan team from Longmont. The Bucs, playing clean, hard football, just couldn't cross the Trojan goal. Coming up against the conference champs of Boulder, the Pirates, after trailing 26 to 0 at the half, gave the Panthers a scare but were unable to overcome the lead. Chaffee, triple threat back, went over for the first Pirate score late in the third period. In the final quarter, Thompson, speedy sopho- more back, scored again. Playing on their home field, the Pirates fell before the battling Indians from Loveland. The outclassed Englewood team was unable to match the strength and speed of the Indians. The Bucs then traveled to Ft. Collins where the Lambkins trounced them in a blinding wind which halted the Pirate plays. In their last game of the "43" season, the Pirates played good, hard football but were defeated by the battering Greeley Wildcats. Thompson intercepted a Wildcat pass deep in Englewood territory and streaked 98 yards to score. The second touchdown came on a sleeper play in which Chafee passed to Bond who scored standing up. Standouts on the Pirate forward wall were Spence at guard and Bond at end, while Chafee, Carr, and Thompson dominated the bacllfield spotlight. Y --.. P r I .deem Foster Wills jerry Bond Harold Chaffee Bob Carr A. R. Thorp Henry Gentsch Bob Perkins Lyle Fisk Lee Roy Hunter LeRoy Singleton Ernie McDonald Dick King Bob Cronin Sam Higa Don Robb Melvin Spence Darold Kelly Bob Klingensmith Bruce Owen Row 1: J. Welle, F. Wills, E. Thompson, G. Hon, J. Bond, B. Cronin, L. Hunter, B. Owen, D. Blair, D. Kelly, D. King. Row 2: K. Root, E. McDon- ald, H. Gentsch, D. Girnt, B. E n g l e, B. Callagan, W Wright, B. Rosvall, P. Woro- sello, B. Weigman, B. Muth. Eugene Thompson jim Marks George Hon Kenneth Root, Manager Captains Darell Blair Bob Carr Harold Chaffee Row 3: Coach'Thompson, H. Chaffee, B. C a r r, A. R. Thorp, L. Singleton, S. Comp- ton, G. Burr, J. Loopstra, G. Caldwell, N. Sible, B. Welle, J. Marks, B. Klingensmith, Coach Broadbent. Row 4: M. Smith, M. Spence, L. Fisk, B. Perkins, C. Roos, B. E n g l e, F.. Metsker, E. Smith, D. Lundock, T. Mc- Millan, T. Wolf, D. Gamble, R. Healer. ee, -f- ---..... Row l: A. R. Thorp, Eugene Thompson, Ernest McDonald, Lee Roy Hunter, Bob Perkins, jimmy Welle. Row 2: Coach Broadbent, jerry Bond, Harold Chaffee, Darold Kelly, Foster Wills, Bob Klingensmith, Coach Thompson. O Playing the always strong Northern League, the Bucs played good basketball, but lacked height and a consistent point-maker from having a championship cage team. Led by Chaffee, Perkins, and Wills, the Pirates turned in three early season victories and a victory over Longmont in the Northern competition. Highlight of the '44 season was when the Bucs upset the favored Longmont Trojans in a close battle. Sparked by Chaffee, who turned in one of the season's best performances with eighteen points, and Bond, playing a brilliant Norton Broadbent In the final encounter of the year, the Bucs, after leading at the half, fell before the Greeley Wildcats in an exciting ' , game. Sophomore Gene Thompson showed great promise in gaining a first team position. Norton Broadbent and Charles Thompson piloted the Bucs in the "44" cage season. 4 floor game, the boys were able to trounce the Trojans. After losing their first game against Colorado Springs, the Bucs turned back Arvada, with Chaffee again leading the Pirates. A hustling Pirate five outplayed the heavily favored West Cowboys in a nip-and-tuck game. Wheatridge, Class B champs, fell before the Bucs on the home court in a game in which they led all the way. Chaffee led all scorers with one hundred and thirty-seven points, followed by Perkins and Wills with fifty- seven and fifty-one points. Charles Thompson Englewood Englewood Englewood Englewood Engelwood Englewood Englewood Englewood Englewood Englewood Englewood Englewood Englewood Englewood Row 1: Dick King, Sam Higa, Kenneth Basketball Results 20 Arvada ,,,,,,,26 West 24 Wheatridge 27 Et. Collins 22 Boulder , 25 Loveland 35 Longmont 20 Greeley . 17 Ft. Collins 22 Boulder 22 Loveland 28 Longmont 30 Greeley A. land, james Marks, Jimmy Welle. Colorado Springs Y...... ..YYY, 3 , 5 l ,L X 5 A xi., X 25 15 24 20 47 35 39 23 50 54 ,.,,,.50 45 37 42 Root, Harry Bow- Basketball Lettermen Harold Chaffee Ernie McDonald jerry Bond Darold Kelly Bob Perkins A. R. Thorp Foster Wills Eugene Thompson Lee Hunter Row 2: Coach Broadbent, Gayle Rucker, Gordon Owen, Ed Smith, Bob Rosvall, Coach Thompson. v -2' Ny , 5 .L Q f 5 i Burr, Bruce 1 X U 4 N ' Q Y L I H. Row 1: Harold Spindler, Ted Bader, Noble Ida, Bob Nolan, Bob Bennett. Row 2: Dick Lundock, Roy Hettler, Melvin Spence, Richard Matzke, Bill Engle, Lloyd Davis. Row 3: Coach Reina, lltera Matsumonji, Dick McDonnell, Harold McCorkle, Bill Huffman, johnny Hoffhines, Carl Seabert. 71521 cf: in Charles Reina had the enormous job of building a Pirate Mat team with only two returning lettermen and about twenty newcomers. The Bucs, winning four out of ten sea- son contests, placed third in the Northern and notched seventh place in the State meet. The Pirates were led by husky Dick Lundock in the 165 pound class and mighty Bob Nolan, 120 pound class. Lundock, in practice matches, won six out of ten and went on to gain first place in Northern League competiti- tion. Lundock also wrestled his wayito third place in the State meet. Nolan, a junior who only won four out of ten in meets, showed great promise by taking honors in Northern league competition, and lost in the State meet only by time advan- tage. Muscle man Melvin Spence proved a consistent winner for the Bucs by taking seven out of ten season matches, and placing third in the Northern League. The sophomore star of the mat team was blond-haired Harold Spinder, another win- ner for the Pirates. Spinder, who in ten matches won seven and lost three proved his ability by taking second place honors in the Northern meet. John Nordlander, heavyweight of the Bucs turned in outstanding performance by taking second place in Northern competition and gaining fourth place in the state. Much credit for victories is due Pirate star Noble Ida. Ida, who was probably the most consistent winner, turned in seven victories out of ten matches and brought home second place in the Northern. Ida, 112 pound class, was elected by the Buc wrestling squad to captain the "4-P' team. Bader, in 127 pound class, turned in excellent per- formance for E.H.S. Bader placed third in the Northern for the Bucs. Roy Hettler, wrestling in 138 pound class, turned in six victories out of ten starts and brought home another third for the Pirates in league competition. Another promising prospect is sophomore Richard Matzke who turned in two victories out of eight matches and ranked third in Northern competition. Only three out of eight lettermen are leaving with five to carry the Pirate banner in "4-S", when an even better mat squad is predicted. Engle Does a Bridge Spence gets a pin Harold Spinder Charles Reina Lloyd Davis Melvin Spence Noble Ida John Nordlander Dick Lundock Wrestling Lettermen Noble Ida Melvin Spence Harold Spindler Roy Hetcler Bob Nolan Richard Matzke John Nordlander Dick Lundock Lloyd Davis, Manager Northern League Results 95 lb. Harold Spinder ....,... 2nd 138 lb. Roy Hettler ..,.,.......,, 3rd 103 lb. Bob Plunkett, ,........,, 2nd 145 lb. Dick McDonnell YY,,,.., 4th 112 lb. Noble Ida ,..... ,...,, 2 nd 154 lb. Dick Lundock Y,Y.,,....,, 1st 120 lb. Bob Nolan ........ .,,,,,, 1 st 165 lb. Melvin Spence ,........, 3rd 127 lb- Ted Bader ,.... - .,,.,...... 3rd 175 lb. Bill Engle ,,...,,....,.,.,,, 3rd 133 lb. Richard Matzke ,.....,, 3rd H. W. John Nordlander ,,,.,, 2nd Wrestling Results A ' k Englewood 16 West 33 Englewood 13 Ft. Collins Pm for Matz e ,Englewood 28 South 25 Englewood 25 East Englewood 28 Manual 22 Englewood 26 Littleton Englewood 10 East 38 Euglewood 6 North Bennett on mp 'Englewood 33 West 31 Englewogd 21 Ft. Collins Bob Nolan Ted Bader Richard Matzke xx Roy Hettler s W IU, o Zim Row 1: Coach Thompson, Bill Welle, Ernie McDonald, Dick King, Melvin Spence, jerry Bond, A. R. Thorp. Row 2: Kenny Root, Bruce Owen, Bob Cronin, Bob Klingensmith, Harold Chaffee, Mickey Smith, Del McCarty. Row 3: Jim Marks, Bob Callagan, Bob Perkins, Darold Kelly, John Loopstra, Ernie Vocate. Row 4:, Don Hagin, Junior Clayton, Ted Graves, Bob Herring, Harry Bowland. l WN With the prospects high for a successful season the Pirates, coached by Charles Thompson, opened their spring training with nine returning lettermen and a large group of inexperienced candidates. Behind the plate for the Bucs will be Dick King, whose constant chatter keeps the Pirate nine hustling. Bob Cronin, Bob Callagan, and Harold Chaffee, three returning lettermen, will see action for the Pirates along with jim Marks, out- standing sophomore hurler, and Bruce Owen, an up and coming prospect. On first base Mickey Smith and Darold Kelly, both newcomers, are showing up well and should develop greatly before the end of the "44" season. At the keystone position will be Bill Welle and Bob Perkins, both good infielders. Ernie McDonald and jim Marks will take over the shortstop posi- tion and should strengthen the Pirate team. Marks, if not put to pitching, should show up well for the Bucs as one of the best fielding shortstops in the state. Bob Klingensmith will do the work on the hot corner for Englewood. Klingensmith is one of the hardest hitters on the team and should prove a menace to opposing pitchers. Completing the Pirate roster are three returning lettermen, A. R. Thorpe, Melvin Spence, and Jerry Bond. These three, all who are hard hitting outfielders, will make the Pirates one of the best teams in this vicinity. Page Thirty-six fig!! The "E" Club, sponsored by coaches Charles Thompson and Norton Broadbent, elected as its officers for the 43-44 year Foster Wills, president, Kenny Root, vice president, and Jerry Bond as secretary. This is composed of boys who have let- tered in either football, basketball, Wrestling, or baseball. The club has been active in sponsoring A slug fest between Thompson and Nolan. Klingensmith takes a left jab from Chaffee. "E" Club Row 1: Mr. Broadbent, N. Ida, D. Blair, D. King, K. Root, B. Welle, J. Welle, Mr. Thompson. Rok 2: R. Matzke, T. Bader, J. Bond, E. McDonald, D. Robb, B. Perkins, R. Callagan, S. Higa. Row 3: M. Spence, R. Cronin, R. Klingensmith, H. Chaffee, A. R. Thorp, L. Hunter, R. Lundock. Row 4: F. Wills, B. Owen, I. Nord- lander, D. Kelly, R. Engel, L. Fisk, J. Marks. some of the leading activities of the year. One of the most important of these was the Boys' Rally with boxing and Wrestling. Blue and White Day, junior Senior, Senior Faculty, and Sophomore Junior basketball games were some of the "E" Club activities, along with several dances. Ida working on Seabert. Nolan gets a pin over Burr. Page Thirty-seven ,at Row 1: Mary Pat McLish, Aileen Wagers, Bonnie Lynch, Susan Krueger. Row 2: Mildred Reiners, Roberta Stephens, Betty Bailey, Jean Amsbury, Roberta Plunkett, Peggy Banes. Row 3: Mary La bourne, Jean Arundle, Patricia Bennett, Bettie Lou Evers, Jane Eroddy, Charolette Ankeman, Doris Gove, Shirley Graves, Midori Yamagawa, Dorothy Schmid. Row 4: Jean Barcus, Cherie Davis, Phyllis Bauer, Phyllis Kendrick, Lois Jean Mounts, Georgia Jenkins, Nellie Barnes, Dorothy Batt. Row 5: Dorothy Tremaine, Shirley Booth, Joyce Coffin, Betty Widmer, Ollie Jane Stohlman, Avis Christensen, Shirley Carpenter, Dorothy Rehn. , Row 6: Geraldine Hanwell, Joan Cochrane, Virginia Drake, Mary Madsen, Patricia Harris, Alice Winkler, Gwynne Coman, Alice Hanwell. Row 7: Marie Carpenter, Betty Armstrong, Arlene Tangye, Maurine Jamison, Bonnie Whittington, Dorothy Linke, Mary Anne Langervin, Winifred Caldwell, La Verne Hessler. Row 8: Nancy Walker, Shirley Rathburn, Helen Morgan, Barbara Pursley, Jean Chritensen, Mary Lou Collins, Joye Smith, Charlsie Thompson, Charlotte Drager. Fog and "That's the Spirit" .i SY 5 The Pep Club has been one of the most active and popular ' organizations of E. H. S. Cheering the team on and upepping up" the school, have been the purposes of the club. The girls are chosen on the basis of their pep and school spirit. In blue skirts and white jackets, they marched and made formations between halves at the football games. At the close of the season, they entertained the football lettermen Bt a banquet. The Snow Ball, with "Suzie" Krueger presiding as queen, was one of the main events of the year, but the pep rallies, snake dances, pep assemblies, and football dances will not be quickly forgotten. We have had a Pep Club we may indeed be proud of as they have shown us the real meaning of lfpepg, Pep Club Queens Miss Helen Hudson - , Ui, li Mealeadow mie Lynch, Mary Pat McLish, Aileen Wagers and Susan meger. Boys' Pep Club Row 1: R. Blehm, F. Bock, A. Walters, T. Garcia, C. Mundell, F. Hillman, Mr. Driscoll. Row 2: I. Matsumonji, F. Barn- ard, P. Minnick, D. Richards, W. Waldow, D. Gregg, D. Youngquist. Row 3: C. Roos, G. Tokle, H. Allen, R. Matzke, H. McCorkle, F. Cohenous, j. Norwood. Zaye' Peg wad Many a lusty yell was added -to the cheering section when but also in outside duties. They Created a fine spirit among the Boys' Pep Club was organized. This club has added much the students and we hope that they can continue the good to the school curriculum, not only in scholastic activities, work. G. A. A. Row l: M. Yamagawa, B. Thompson, M. Hieb, N. Walker, J. Downing, G. Baggett, D. Curtis, Miss Eaton. Row 2: B. Pursley, N. Cummings, M. Bromwell, M. Gregg, M. McCallister, L. Armstrong. 'Row 3: Barnard, G. Watkins, M. Groves, D. Linke, J. Coffin. Row 4: G. Hanwell, B. Evers, S. Andler, J. Eroddy, M. McLish, B. Lynch. To interest girls in athletics and to teach them the mean- ing of good sportsmanship are the chief aims of the Girls' Athletic Association. The point system of the Colorado State League is used in which girls are awarded for points gained in hygiene, for participation in team activities, and for extra-curricular ac- tivities, such as hiking, golfing, swimming, camping, and tennis. Award certificates are granted to girls who have .Q fi L G. A. A. earned the required number of points. The highest award is the Colorado State Pin. The club meets once a week, at which time the girls and their sponsor, Miss Eaton, play basketball, volleyball, and softball. During the basketball season, however, they play one night a week in addition to the regular meeting. To show their appreciation to the wrestlers for such a successful season the G. A. A. presented the squad with money with which to purchase next year's warm-up suits. Tumbling Club Row 1: H. Berkman, A. Bynes, M. Kennedy, Amy Bynes, R. Beranek, N. Cummings, B. Thompson, M. Hieb, Evans. Standing: Rosalie Vanderlip. Kneeling: Miss Eaton. Q tw. Page Forty Hawwmk :LQ ,O lxxix k I g X, Xlgi-x Nl X N K ,Nix ' kk f Jef f 1 jf ff I 5 , -ff , I 5 , 4 - .li g f? ' xg K' H , -A- PgF tg Science "Danger-High Explosive" Since sciences, such as physics and chemistry, are the fundamental basis of our further education and have a definite bearing on our livelihood in years to come, it is important that the student receives an adequate education in these fields. Here at Englewood our science department is so set-up as to give the students that adequate education they so vitally need. Under this program come physics, chemistry and biology, all three of which are insepar- able in their educational requirements. Due to the war, the requirement for more electri- city and radio is greatly demanded. To combat this demand additional study has been placed on these highly educational programs. We now feel that as these students, both boys and girls, go into the outer world, they are equipped with one of the best scientific backgrounds that any high school can offer. Social .Seduce "United We Stand" This year more than ever before, the social sciences are of great importance to the student body. The study of crime, propaganda, and other problems of the times has been carried on extensively in the American Problems and Sociology classes. Economic Geography, a new course of study taught by "Coach" Thompson, has been set up this year. It deals with the strategic battle fronts and the main places and countries making the headlines today. 'i'O'Ril.JZwV Miss Conboy has done excellent work with her Psychology class in the study of the mind, the character traits and other problems concerning the habits of human beings. The American Problems and Modern American classes, under the direction of Mr. Davidson, have studied the settling of America from the time of the Pilgrims up to the discussion of this war and its phases. Thank you, "Coach" Thompson, Miss Conboy, and Mr. Davidson for your excellent guidance in these studies. "Grammar Girls" A better understanding of the English language and its literatureg a good basic background for college or business life-this was the aim of the English department this year as well as in past years. With an interesting and varied selection of subjects, this department has accomplished its purpose to everyone's complete satisfaction. In the sophomore year, two English courses are required: Sophomore Grammar and American Literature. In the junior year, junior Grammar and English Literature are required, and in the senior year, Senior Grammar is required. The required sophomore and junior courses are de- signed to give the students a fundamental background in the essentials of English and the literature of the English-speaking world. Senior Grammar is a polish-up course to prepare the students for college entrance or for business life. Journalism, an elective, is a fascinating subject which covers the work of writing and assembling a good newspaper. Junior Dramatics is a course for those who plan to take part in the Junior Play or to work on the production Staff. Speech is a course for those who prefer debate, oration, and any other phase of speaking. The "Class of '44" leaves the school with the satis- faction that the best of English training has been provided them. "We Know All the Angles" Since the world is still waiting for a machine capable of lving geometric and algebraic problems, a knowledge of ithematics is necessary to the modern student. This know- lge is necessary at all times whether there is war or not and definitely is essential in the time of war. Troops cannot moved, convoys cannot sail, or there can be no airpower an appreciation for this higher science is not developed. aus wi- are training our students for the future as well as r the present time by offering many and varied courses in is field. Every type of mathematics offered by this de- arlment requires many hours of study and concentration. For those students interested in engineering or other as-as of higher mathematics, solid geometry, advanced gebra, and trigonometry are given. For those interested in iation, air mathematics is offered. Plane geometry, algebra, d applied mathematics are given to those students who wish obtain a practical education to use in later life. 0 "Congregation or Conjugation" With communications between nations so vital n these days of war, a knowledge of the different anguages and countries is very important. At Englewood High School courses in Spanish, French and Latin are offered. Not only do the Spanish students acquire a read- ng and speaking knowledge of the language with the able instruction of Miss Florence Sullivan, but they also sing Spanish and Mexican songs and learn the wzy of life and traditions of our neighbors to the Scuth. "White Collar Girls" The hunt and peck system has been forgotten. Commercial students are training for immediate employment. They are given practical experi- ence by working in the school offices. They are trained to take dictation on the dictaphonc and learn how to run the mimeograph. A student who is majoring or minoring in commercial is offered two years of typewriting, one year of shorthand, one year of bookkeeping, one year of office practice, and one semester of business training. Thirty hours must be taken to major in commercial. Ten hours of that must be typewriting. The French classes, also taught by Miss Sullivan, learn the French words used on menus and also learn the customs of the people. Even though France is now cut off from the rest of the world the language is still alive and is still called the language of the diplomats. Last but not least is Latin, taught by Miss Mary Archi- bald. Although Latin is considered a dead language, it has been more alive and more interesting this year than ever before. It has been remarkable for the Latin students to observe how history is repeating itself from Caesar's time. if MW' g 0 9 ' . . -. T ul"'x ,KY ,pr ...M--" 'onald Gregg, Dick Fleming, Mrs. Decker, am Higa, Lee Hunter, George Bang. 'game Scaaamdca Ruth Kennedy, Lucille Bellemy, Virginia Smiley, Ida Mae Schwank. "What's Cookin'?" The home economics classes have taken up the home economics class was started as an experiment planning of meals, home decoration, and proper and has proved very successful. Both classes have etiquette. Canning foods for the cafeteria was aided the school in serving and cooking for school another helpful and educational task. The boys' functions. ff u 1 s 9 N Wm, Wagon and Wold The girls' gym class was organized to promote pleas- ure in group and individual play, to develop the qualities of co-operation, good sportsmanship, and leadership, and to emphasize good health. The first semester, under the supervision of their in- structor, Miss Hazel Eaton, the girls played soccer and volleyball and practiced skills in tumbling and pyramid building. The second semester, the girls eagerly participated in track and field, but basketball and softball were the favorite sports. Folk dancing also. proved to be very popular and dances of various countries were learned. Besides learning the fundamentals of the various sports, advanced skills were practiced and at the close of the year an achievement test is given each girl. x Qui 555.-inure ,445 Zap eat "Palette and Brush" The Englewood High Art Department, under the direction of Miss Hester Mott and Mr. William Landon, has undertaken the painting of a modern- istic mural on the south side of the art room wall. This project was done entirely by the students of Art IV. Another mural is being done in the main hall by two members of the class, entirely on their own. Other projects taken in this year by students of the art department were individual oil paint- ings, portraits, life-masks, various kinds of crafts, water color, charcoal, and pastel chalk sketches, and outdoor landscape drawings. The murals done this year are the first at- tempted in this school and next year they hope to continue this work with even greater skill. Such skills as woodcarving, drafting, printing and mechanical drawing are developed in the Industrial Arts Department. Page Forty-five Welding K Row l: Carl Seabert, Donna Curtis, Mr. Darting, Bob Hurkett. Row 2: Harold Karschner, Bill Winkler, Ernest Delmont, James Martin. Auto Mechanics Row 1: Bob Zuhlke, Bob Kelly, Howard Hall, Darrel Lofven- borg, Harlan Colburn, Mr. Lesuer. Row 2: Donald Herrick, Orval Nelson, Jim Hansen, Ivan Jones. Radio Row 1: Elaine Kling, Barbara Jensen, Grace Ann Lundock, Lyle Fisk, Mr. White. Row 2: LeRoy Eckes, Peter Burchard, Charles Johnson, Bob Rember, Bob Martin, Harold Corah, Bill Wegert, Kenneth Arnold. 'fmale Scion! Englewood High can be very proud of its trade school, holding classes in auto mechanics, radio, machine shop and Welding. It has done much to further the 'war effort and prepare students for postwar jobs. The seventy students that are enrolled for half of each day receive, in addition to full high school credit, a course that would cost S100 in a private school, free of charge. In auto mechanics, the only course offered last year, the students learned to repair anything that needs to be repaired on a gasoline engine. Every Page Forty-six car worked on must be in perfect running condi- tion. To prepare students for work on the produc- tion front is the purpose of machine shop and welding. Those who complete these courses are ready to run machines in factories and do all types of welding. The members of the radio class learn all the parts of a radio and actually how to build them. They also send and receive code. The instructors were: auto mechanics, Jack Lesuerg welding, Mr. Dartingg machine shop, Mr. Langenbahng and radio, Mr. White. 6 I In an endeavor to prepare fu- ture pilots and navigators for the armed services, the air mathematics class was estab- lished. ' In this course, the students review all forms of mathematics and learn many new forms of it involving wind velocity, trigo- nometry, logarithms, compass Work, and graphs. The course is not designed for those who are looking for a "snap" course, because it takes time, work, and much concen- trated study. Tests and problems are those used officially in the British R. A. F. and Air Training Corps program. In fact, the text is a derivation of the British text for those branches of the United States armed forces. By taking the course in high school, the students have a better chance for quick advancement in the army, navy, or the marines. Row 1: Roy Meier, Eugene Scheckcr, Virgil Purycur, William Kinning, Coach Reina. Flow 2: Mary McC.1lilter, Al Goodman, john Loopstra, Foster Wills, Leve Booth, Clayton Mundell. ,W pw -v st: ., ff as Q . Q 2 so .ko- ' - We a X 4 1 . if - , as f' V f ' ,A K7 4' f is . ,I K , X 1 if ,s X fi S " s sf 'ff ' it I v. 4 1 - an tux gg. gi 5 . GS N. is li fx 4 gig K1 , , gg I if w 1 A, is "' Q , . Fx Q Q QQ? F X K S. if .. . . . B 2 Rx f S I .K : pig - -. 'Ng X -. E 5 gl . ,g s'.L 1 Xu ., A . b fi. ,fd g - if X , f Q - Fw' -- . I 1 ff - , , ,-K . 335 qv If Y' 'ii - ' "Q: Page Forty-set en 1 ,102 adhusvsldr. amouawu wanna-.un pennan- Sunni: ill 1i1l li "iii n4un Ms.. an an if MW!! use fauna ?1""""l 12--Us isa 101 13" YMW H""""I A 9' 5 Q if il , 'I -E T K Z QA,'w y ---4 Hg N t ' A In -in-1 , Q X 1 ---. + I-T' V E ma X Q -h I4 "-""- ""' .....,. I , , N , I 4.1- -.J 'K-4 i :ni Wm X , Page Fo ty 11 Chester Richardson, Victor Grimm, Farquhar Wolf, business managerg Roberta Plunkett, Walter Lynch, Jane Eroddy, assistant business manager. Art Staff Katherine Penley, Ikera Matsumonji, Joan Muth, Effie Pemberton, Patricia Chancellor, art editor. -da...................,.,,H,M 'ffr ...ur Row l: Dorothy Linke, Senior Editor, Bettie Lou Evers, Associate Editorg Muriel Gregg, Librariang jim Nauman, Editor-in-chief, Shirley Thomas, Doris Madsen. Row 2: Farquhar Wolf, Roy Hettler, Sports Editor. Row 1: Phyllis Bauer, Bonnie Lynch, Mary Pat 'McLish, Joanne Shuman, Edna Hines. Row 2: Norman Sible. panic .lay Staff "The Book of the Year" The 1944 Pirate Log, produced in a war-torn world, is perhaps lacking in many pictures and materials to which E. H. S. students have been accustomed. But, faced with our country at war and the priorities and rising prices, the business staff has done a commendable job in producing this year book. Under the direction of our sponsor, Miss Lillian Sullivan, Miss Mott, art director, Miss Hudson, ad- ministrative copy director, Mr. Richert and his Photography Club, the annual staff has produced its best in this year's book. To them, Jim Nauman, and the entire staff our thanks! Annual Staff Assembly ' Hi- rho ...Y E'f.il?lZY'5?33 ip? 14 V"2?'5lfg!'11.-Sf. 'af' f3Hk9I?"5xf?ff:z5EiF1 iii 5 fs it A ' ,iiffsif V K, kklk. N 7,1514 ...says ,arg or X: N X e -h .anemia ' ' i - .K K 1 . ' ' Q a..L,.-f' it ' ffl T gggssagrg ..,-.,- .gt --.. . is ,ge , t .t - st i -A 1: . . .- K if 'V ,t - l x 5 c ' ' t es-as ,W """" Q' 'Xi' A -L:-n , C bn:-...-' , Q ..- ' a mm l.. . ai, - "Mr .,,,..,,-rg! . V begmglag A ll ' X I' :intl i mnisint iuouuctn mf P time 0F PW 'numb QU AME' .l A TIED AT 9 p b 3 THF Sdoufgf Thenonsmons 79 s Pirates: 3 gwwsntf fwhi 5 e limits fsniff, sum no date. ' AMYMARII-3 e, s cagsay CE nhl-1-.f""' 'P cienee 12 te 13' My meme 'ii i l.i , van. K 1 um Wil. , both time e W, to .is gm corxwete f W ' NWQLM - of where Wm 5 e i - ,. 7 Eiga W'-in be HH coach Qs K 'thee T Cow'-W .ms n.1JCYle5T'er W l A lava teqt il More il 9 3 B5 AV has fo l . e . -M r. Waroundfi QS Geey""'1 ,L THAT 200 ANNUALS ' BEEN som AND 1-HA-fi A s .. f ' "wf5+f"i M i H . sahwflfmps my fm. MQW MUST BE sou: ammo NM P' 'Kira-up t'513g'5im,,, an 'in' libs of tu Egfr CAN an PUT om? Ln: me 're--Q... t do wma i p , BEHIND Tins. -ff.. 5 t Siu .f 15 on ' . . ,gquli his mmf 'tif' me of moral?-.-at be nf ,evEDNA HINES washes ner 1, X 13.44. . va V.: A , . ymihg to Jangtba 96,59 ery night? Eiws' p Wg. .K ' 7 .lr is Swish 0 . t . , -fy-ggilitted by These ,Zigi W-:tli'a1ANARUNDLE I8 g0lll8 gtgg 1- b K vii .X talk ms 3 yeas! fehvedf by the street ca., a boy from South? if in A ,, 1 ive 'Q . mi sour 1 -aa., A i Rgioiisfhe Uni' oenvef 4 w1iiiiiMY NAUMAN is a nirn: 'X ', 1 aww We 'TQUX Roger Club e 'Y ioffers H1135 same Wjwal,'t5icTlExgT cwtain Sir! on I A fl 2' L .gh i My 'gegre - ' .fm t ftp 1'-L A In gg ',VTLL gr to t gg.. p . pi V . ? it U:ritttl.uM1 in Bbw W' Horner. col Ta-.SQQMZHK t p igAA jyibhut the ball player th t ter if l'iC x-.0 L .uftqg p A 0 - 4,..m5e:iQ will be gf. . ,. h1 8l eng lsL.:4v,..r.-1-,NL s tj, .i1.fY0m haf 9... 'nerseo vvant t a We - , me so f"- - Sie V " ognem QQ and N .x X , t .LSON has been se' in ibom X e iw would TLV' A .A 3lf ' X 1 V , ., 0 c YQKEYIC tiiiri vinyl., 9 Lf 'Y-2 N ' ' A . - ..0i. -'X xn'if" ' will ,Si W NA? S535- "Extra! Extra! Read All About It!" It has been the aim of the High Times during the last year to present to the reading public a paper attractive in make up, easy to read, and correct in news. Due to the united effort of first semester H U M A N' TWINS it. CLIFF? .A VIS is Home with fwm Littleton? 1 wonderful when Q1 ffegfb play? "oi'it"fKi"! P pigs Weil' News Z Nw-in stxfdents it wasTplossli'bli tp Tcreasehthe size of the paper from a four V A l , 'es 1 .,', , .M ki C0 umn page. e ig ig t of t e year was an eight page edition X .Rd s - . L f pull Q 1 feattxrmg several departments. Due to scholastic rules prohibiting Ci Ai'UWCXXY,ixf r mx Fiwbbi credit after three semesters of Journalism, two editors were employed K --J N 2 very Y'-ef DA beside during the year. Elaine Kling, who held the position during the first 'i j X K -t A i gtlikd lx' qomgtlillis semester. started with an inexperienced staff and through perserver- V L 0 f s ,outa SKINS ' u ax anc: trained it into a smoothly working organization. Edna Hines, a s , .- JY . YU ' sop omore, succeeded Miss Kling during the last semester. . 1 K i ' . . ugh. h tegtll t v . A . bgonhuy 3uSi.l3fi'i,q4,W4b1e:11f Recognition for the improvement of the paper gong to Miss Jeanne 3 ' ' ' , if" Ore F-QE?"-" " ' Foote: adviser. Under her tireless efforts and imaginative skill the K A LHC ,+A 1 tabloid has become one of the finest high-school newspapers in the N X 'nine--f i . p state. K K -+I . 7 A' .TNQ aif. T ' ,. e . fix- 736 1 to - if "w.,,,0Q 1 e , . up even W. L e U . -A - --..M 01043 . 't es 9,5 - ,. .K -- V ""--...,-,N-.A ., Q g ' 5 11 of actwl Y' I enjoy the aa.: 2 s X ' i l f fa I: -nm - c.-Aman., U .f1...f.!ygQe 0311. iimabki i' sl - g if " p ' - z tl' SP6 2373 LALR IN comer Wm-1 CEN! - To . 0. -e ,fog ,,, Q, onxeepom-'LAWN 4 wfimfgbepr comm p p p l p p e 6 , tufdent Council is sponsor- and justify his actions. A N - ei Jbfhg 'sbt 'ha tmuaizn to keen the em. lava mme. mm rm .-1...-...M Q 'um ...The BODhnm,..... ,. I """"""-'-4- il' Abba. 558 A 9?r,.Q9Lt 37 This is a Lovely Way to Spend an Evening Standing: Roy Hettler, Dick Graham, joan Muth, jane Eroddy, jim Nauman, Evelyn Dreher, Chester Richardson. Seated: Muriel Gregg, Bob Rember, Bettie S Lou Evers, Aileen Wagers, Farquhar Wolf. Senior Play The house-lights dim, an air of anticipation sweeps over the audience, and the curtain rises on another successful performance of the Senior play. Under the excellent direction of Miss Helen Hudson and with her friendly advice this year's Senior Class has truly shown what they can do. "Young Aprill' is the story of the experiences of the Mclntyres. The young daughter has her boy-friends in rapid succession, almost marrying the "wrong one," until the interference of her mother and dad, together with her own understanding, leads her to the "right one." Her brother, who is in love with his ideal of the sweet- est girl in the world, discovers that she is only human after all and is completely disillusioned. Finally he realizes that he loves her anyway, just as she is. Throughout the play, Mother and Dad, sometimes casu- ally, and sometimes in great concern, discuss their children's problems. The play, brightened by frequent bits of humor, is a genuine study of the reactions of parents and children, dur- ing the romantic "Young April" age. Page Fifty-two Cast Professor McIntyre ,.,...,. .,,.., D iclt Graham Mrs. Mclntyre ,.......,... ....... J oan Muth George Mclntyre ....,... ......,. B ob Rember Lula ,,,,,,..,.,........,,.. .......,... J anice Jones Vivian ,....,,,,..... .,,...... E velyn Dreher Elsie .,,,.....,.,,.A..,. ..............., J ane Eroddy Brian Stanley ,,,..r. Chester Richardson Terry Mclntyre ....... ....,..... A ileen Wager! Bert Parsons ,.....,,., ......, J im Nauman Dutch ..........,,.... ...,....,. R oy Hettler Pete ,.....,.........,.... ....... L eRoy Singleton Stewart Miller ...... ........ F arquhar Wolf Mrs. Miller ,,..,.,,, ........ M uriel Gregg Mildred ....,..,.,., ........... D oris Madsen Jean ....,,....,,.,,,,.. .Jean Christiansen Diane Gilmore .,...... .............., B ettie Lou Evers George's Friends ,..... ......,. J erry Bond, Lyle Fisk f Miss Helen Hudson The Exotic Moment Row I: Joyce Coflin, Frank Bock. Row 2: Arlene Tangyc, Charles Roos, Lois Armstrong, Don Richards, Betty Hines. Row 3: Don Gregg, Miss Mary Harris, Darold Kelly, Georgianna Van Etten, Bob Cronin. Pm not going to stand for this! Qjoyce, Don R. and Don GJ 'wow ' Miss Mary ?9 Touche flirank and Joycej Junior Play This year's junior Class Play, "June Mad", was a smash hit comedy, direct from Hollywood. Cast Penny, , ,,,, ,, , ..,,, W joyce Coffin Chuck , Frank Bock Doc Wood , , , Don Gregg Mrs. Wood . , Arlene Tangye Roger Van Vleck , Bob Cronin Mr. Harris , , Charles Roos Effie ,,,,,,,,, ., H ,, Georgianna Van Eaton Elmer ,, ,,,, Darold Kelly Millie Lou ,,,, ,, Lois Armstrong Mervin ,,,, H ,,,, ,. , Don Richards Shirley Wentworth ,,,, , Roberta Plunkett Ralph Wentworth ,, ,,,, Bob Plunkett Julie ,, i,,,,,, ..,.. , ,, W Y Betty Hines Director ,Y..,,,,,,,. . , Miss Mary Harris The plot concerns itself with the life of the small- town family of "Doctor Wood" CDon Greggl. lt is the story of "Penny Wood" Uoyce Cofhnj and "Chuck Harris" fFrank Bockj, the boy next door, during that golden time of life, when all is Springtime and mad- ness, during adolescence. In the course of three acts, "Penny" grows up, "Chuck" chooses a career, "julie" QBetty Hinesj be- comes engaged to Penny's Uncle Mervin QDon Rich- ards, and Doc Wood writes a speech. To Miss Harris, capable director, is due a large portion of the credit for the success of the production. Page Fifty-tbr 68 'A -eip, 5, 3 p K My A . X' g 9' xi w xl Xlx " , .1 3 1 Row 1: Bob Walterman, Stuart Lovelace, Nadine Moyer, Richard Kendrick, Joan Burrell, Pres Minnick, Betty Armstrong, Peter Klaisle. Q Row 2: Jack Hall, Jacqueline Waddle, Cherie Davis, Jerry Roberts, Evelyn Frisbey, Jimmy Paris, Norman Sullivan, Bob Jackson, Walter Lynch, Dwayne Fleer, Betty Widmer. Row 3: Phyllis Martens, Roy Shobe, Howard Ferguson, Mary Cronquist, Harry Bowland, Eugene Thompson, Ivar Carlson, Claude Kirklin, Bill Muth, Marvin Raffensperger, Virginia Mader, Shirley Andler, Bill Osborne, Bill Huffman, Del McCarty, Lawrence Denning. Row 4: Clifford Nelson, Bob Kelley, Michael Smith, Wayne Tangye, Dale Rounds, Mr. Adam. game! "Let There Be Music" The band of "43-44" has made ever increasing progress in their playing ability throughout the year. Much credit goes to the new director, Will- iam Adam. Mr. Adam is a talented musician and an excellent director. Some of the band's most notable performances of the year were the playing at all football games, the entertaining programs at a series of Sunday afternoon concerts and the presentation of an outstanding assembly program. The Band and Orchestra Parents have bought music and new instruments and they have built a new library and are starting to fill it. Next year We should have a marvelous one. This year the band consists of about fifty pieces and there are more students coming into the band next vear than the number that will have to leave. Page Fifty-four Mr. William Adam Wiajozedec Betty Armstrong, Audrey Moline, Shirley Weig- and, Lois Armstrong, Cherie Davis, Shirley Wallace. J G1 'E J 1 A iv r Row 2: N. Jameson, E. Dreher, A. Wagers, P. Rowland, J. Oberg, P. Bauer, M. Sanders, J. Wilson, R. North- cutt, . Jackson, G. Allen. Row 2: F. Goold, A. Darting, P. Igou, P. Minnick, J. Ferguson, P. Klaise, R. Walterman, J. Waddle, S. Love- lace, J. Smith, M. Wymor, B. Lemon, B. Moore. Row 3: J. Stratton, D. Pearson, R. Jackson, M. Guanero, B. Widmer, P. Rathe, P. Killogh, J. Elliot. Row 4: J. Barnard, N. Sullivan, H. Bowland, I. Carlson, W. Muth, E. Metsker, W. Hulfman, D. McCarty r L. Denning, E. Tangye, B. Walton, DeV. O'Brian, M. Jamieson. Row 5: Mr. Adam, R. Stull, C. Nelson. 0 "In Tune With the Times" 'Vowing that instrumental music at Englewood High School would be continued, even with the difficulties involved in obtaining material, the Senior High School Orchestra gave us a most en- joyable year of musical entertainment. Its fifty-two members, under the direction of Mr. William Adam, met before school three morn- ings each week to play compositions ranging from the works of the great masters to American modlerns. Dance 3444! "In the Swing of Things" Englewood finally has a Dance Band which is made up of a bunch of jumpin', jiving kids that are really solid and in the groove. It was started this year and is composed of almost all sophomores and two juniors, which means that next year there will be a super band. There are five saxes,, five trumpets, three trombones, piano and drums. Mr. William Adam helps them and plays the bass fiddle with them. Mr. Adam writes some of the orchestra- tions. The jobs came in all year. The band olayed for many dances in and out of town. Dance Band Row I: R. Walterman, D. Fleer, B. Widmer, R. Jack- son, W. Lynch, M. Smith. Row 2: H. Bowland, E. Thompson, I. Carlson, C. Kirklin, W. Muth, W. Huff- man, D. McCarty, L. Den- ning. Row 3: F. Goold, Mr. Adam, S. Krueger, J. Coffin, L. Arm- strong. Page Fifty-five o -. 89046190529 490 ' gxh' if s Row l: Shirley Burtt, Miss Olsen. Row 2: Lucille Sherouse, Caroline Sherouse, Jean Sandy, Ida Mae Schwank, Robert Plunkett, Ernest Vocate, Roy Meier, Jane Eroddy, Roberta Plunkett, Marian Groves, June Dietrich. Row 3: Patricia Chancellor, Janet Wilson, Phyllis Bauer, Susan Krueger, Ray Nelson, Al Goodman, Avis Christensen, Kathleen Tremmel, Jean Barcus, Charlotte Ferguson, Dorothy Batt. Row 4: Mary Henderson, Edith Robinson, Charlotte Ankeman, Katherine Brandt, Joanne Cochrane, Gloria Sausa, Ronald Vanderlip, Ray Shumaker, Albert Wright, Joyce Coffin, Grace Ida, Marjorie Thomas, Frances Magnuson. Row 5: Mary Pat Mcl.ish, Maurine Jamison, Delores Erickson, Antoinette Duffield, Tom Stephens, Earl Koger, Bill Engle, Eugene Thompson, Betty Armstrong, Dorothy Tremaine, Marilyn Will, Inez Christopher. ga ew: "Not a False Note" This is one of the most distinctive organiza- tions in E. H. S. The choir, under the experienced direction of Miss Mildred Olsen, is composed of sixty members. Gowned in their blue and White robes they make a very impressive group. The choir has been in great demand in 1943-44 and has appeared before various organiza- tions such as school assemblies, Good Friday and Christmas programs, and baccalaureate service. During Christmas season this group lightened the spirits of the patients at the Swedish Sani- tarium, Porter's, and Mercy, with their cheerful singing of Christmas carols and well-known Christmas numbers. The students and their parents were pleasant- ly entertained by the choir during Music Week. Several soloists from the Glee Club represented E. H. S. in the Vocal Contest which was held in Denver this spring. 4 5' O 0 4- X C10 ,A Golf xv! Viet" 55541, gr" 59 sf!" 41 xi 646 KVOQQ G sv' sus f Lois an kr ? 4 u r"'-fr 1. 98.5 Q Ong. Jo-Vee C , 1 Row 1: Kathleen Finch, Miss Olsen, Joy Wilson. Row 2: Doris Gove, Audrey Moline, Norma - Cummings, Kathleen Tremmel, Emily Dean Kiddie. extez' e Mildred C. Olsen ' 'glee Row 1: Joy Wilson, Shirley Spath, Kathleen Finch, Doris Gove, Elaine Schiessler, Emily Dean Kiddie, Opal Briddle, Dorothy Schmid, Georgia Robinson, Miss Olsen. Row 2: Agnes Goto, jean Amsbury, Opal Davidson, Edith Robinson, Gladys Stutz, Dorothy Kidwell, Arlene Tangye, Frances Magnuson. Row 3: Wilma Hunt, Doris Brandt, Verla Foland, Sally Rounds, Dorothy Stratton, Lois Myers, Gloria Sausa, Norma Cummings, Kathleen Tremmel, Charlsie Thompson. Row 4: Lois Armstrong, Bonnie Lockhart, Laura Lee, Georgianna Van Etten, Georgia Jenkins, Ivy Simmons, Audrey Moline, Shirley Holmes, Shirley Felton, Alice Peinado. StadeozZ5uozccl Democracy is the type of government for which the Englewood Student Council strives. Its purpose is to promote a better understanding be- tween the administration and the student body. The council is composed of the head boy and head girl, home-room presidents, and vice-presi- dents, under the capable guidance of Mr. Law- rence, high school principal. It represents the whole student body and attempts to help solve the problems of the school in an efficient manner. The most important project of the Student Council this year has been the founding of the jolly Roger Club which will provide recreational activities for the youth of Englewood during their leisure time. "The Law Makers" Row 1: Joan Muth, Jerry Bond. Row 2: Pat Harris, Rosalie Vander- lip, Muriel Gregg, Evelyn Dreher, Betty Murphy, Shirlimae Mac- Gregor, Jean D o u g l a s, Nancy Walker. Row 3: John Roberts, A. R. Thorp, Kenneth Johnson, Alice Winkler, Jean Christiansen, Joye Smith, Bill Muth, Lee Hunter, Bill Welle. Row 4: Bob Callagan, Wilbur Wright, Ted Garcia, Bob Klingen- smith, Farquhar Wolf, Harry Bow- land, Ivan Jones, Richard Matzke. Row 5: Harold Chaffee, Foster Wills, Darold Kelly, Ben Herman, Bob Engel, Henry Gentsch, Michael , Smith, Melvin Hubbard. 1 Page Fifty-eight W "Information Please" Row 1: Joan Muth, jane Eroddy, Bettie Lou Evers, Aileen Wagers, Mary Pat McLish, Susan Krueger. Row 2: Ellie Pemberton, Marie Carpenter, Evelyn Dreher, Denise Wise, Joyce Coffin, Miss Lillian Sullivan. Row 3: Noble Ida, Patricia Chancellor, Doris Madsen, Jean Christiansen, Geral- dine Hanwell, Muriel Gregg, Bill Williams. Row 4: Jim Nauman, jerry Bond, Far- quhar Wolf, Albert Kisselman, Harold McCorkle, Donald Gregg. ' WMMS The members of the National Honor Society of Englewood High School are chosen for their character, service, leadership, and scholarship. All juniors and seniors in the upper third of their classes are eligible. Five per cent of the Junior Class is elected by the junior candidates and fif- teen per cent of the senior class is elected by the senior candidates. The list of candidates is then compiled by the sponsor, Miss Lillian Sullivan, and approved by the faculty and administrators. Each year the new members are initiated at a formal induction ceremony at which certificates are presented. Speeches are also given by the offi- cers and a guest speaker. Parents and friends are all invited to attend. The National Honor Society pin has for twenty years been the quiet and dignified decoration that has stood for solid accomplishment. bYMfNASl1.:?w"i Spuamanh "Ready, Aim, Fire" The Sportsman's Club, under the sponsorship of Mr. Reina, was organized this year with the purpose of encouraging individual sports among its members. Some of the individual sports promoted are: hunting, fishing, skiing, archery, and hiking. It lzries to improve the marksmanship of its members. Since travel conditions are limited, a motion picture is shown at the meeting or an expert in zi certain field is asked to talk to them. Row 1: Mr. Reina, Bob Hurkett, John Hoifhines, Jim Martin, Harold Corah, Don Ziegler, Carl Seabert. Row 2: Albert Kisselman, Eugene Lambert, Wilbur Wright, Don Rich- ards, Gordon Burr, Stanley Compton, Gerald Tokle. We-7 "Boys Will be Boys" Left to right: Bruce Owen, Melvin Spence, Lee Hunter, Robert Klingensmith, Foster Wills, Ikera Matsumoni, Farquhar Wolf, Darold Kelly, Bill Welle, Virgil Puryear, Robert Perkins, Ernie McDonald, Harry Bowland, Don Gregg, Noble Ida, John Roberts, Dick King, Robert Engle, Kenny Root, Lyle Fisk. Top to Bottom: Mr. Carlson, Jerry Bond, Harold Chaffee, Sam Higa, A. R. Thorpe. With the idea in mind of undertaking projects which would benefit not only the school but also the local community, the Hi-Y club proved itself one of the outstanding clubs in the school. Forty baskets of groceries were distributed to various homes in and out of Arapahoe County in the Hi-Y's annual "baskets for the needy" drive. Along with this annual project came the many current undertakings such as the scrap drive, co- sponsored with the student council. The Hi-Y organization of today represents outstanding character and sportsmanlike conduct and a co-operative attitude. Page F i f t y- nine Archery Club Mr. Landon, Marvin Raffensperger, Donna Collette, Howard Ferguson, Shirley Swartz, Ted Wolfe, Effie Pem- berton, Ted Shockley, Richard Gamble. Fire Prevention Club Row l: Doris Fisk, Pat Bennett, Mary Schooley, Wilma Hunt, Joanne Shu- man, Mr. McCelland, George North- cutt, Alice Peinado, Shirley Nicholson, Gilbert Armintrout, Betty Jo Johns, Marjorie Waldow. Row 2: cliff Nelson, Ted Garcia, David Lung, Tommy Tidwell, Chuck Arnolly, Ivy Simmons, Phyllis Strominger, Tom Noates, Jim Rucker, Ronnie Vander- lip, Richard Kauffman, Raymond Shu- maker, Joy Wilson, Delores Irving, Amy Carnahan, Addie Huntlev. "Modern Robin Hoods" The days of Robin Hood do not seem far away when the Archery Club congregates to shoot their trusty bows and arrows, which many of them fashion for themselves. To learn how to make bows and arrows the club has Mr. William Landon, sponsor and shop teacher, to aid them. They have also watched experts at the art. Members are as- sessed twenty-five cents a semester for archery equipment. The aim of the members of this worthy club is certainly perfectly obvious-to hit the target and to revive the ancient custom of bow and arrow shooting. The club is presided over by Richard Gamble as president, and Effie Pemberton as secretary- treasurer. Page Sixty -A "Napili N . My x. Me T 3' 7m ? ' "Hot Stuff" The high, drawn-out wail of the fire siren is nothing new to the enthusiastic members of the Fire Prevention Club. A challenge to spring into action is the wail of the air raid siren. Members of this club are well-trained in fire prevention, while air raid precautions are their special dish. To be prepared for any emergency is their aim, and they have accomplished it well, for they now know just what to do when the call for action comes. Every Monday evening, with their sponsor, Mr. McClelland, and Betty Jo johns presiding, this club meets in the City Hall to discuss fire and air raid precautions. .data 61:4 "Nuntii Benefici" With Geraldine Greenberg, Gloria Watkins, and Jean Douglas as president, vice-president, and secretary, respectively, the Latin Club was off to a flying start this year. An official constitution was drawn up by the members of the club, stating facts essential to an -organization of this type. "Nuntii Benefici", which means "Messengers of Kindness" is the name of the club, while its motto is "Benecicium Nihil Emitor", which means "Kind- ness Costs Nothing". Roman Red and Gold con- stitute the club's colors. The aim and purpose of the club is to create and stimulate interest in the classics and to afford an opportunity for those who are studying or have studied Latin to delve deeper into it. All of the members have Latin names and at the club meetings, usually a program is presented. This organization is sponsored by Miss Mary Archibald, popular Latin teacher. Row 3: Edith Soderstrom, Marilyn Monaghan, 1 Donna Ritz, Evelyn Brown, Bonnie Basham, f Devonna Porter. S Row 2: Shirley Spath, Dorothy Carhart, .X Gloria Watkins, Jean Douglas, Shirley Holmes, Geraldine' Greenberg, Mary Archi- bald. Row 1: Mary Lou Snyder, Pauline Hoschauer, Beatrice Sydlow, Ralph .Blehm, jean Jones, Gloria Kindsvater, Jean Sandy. Row 1: Ed Metsker, Miss Harris, Victor Grimm. . Row 2: Phyllis Rathe, Evelyn Frisby, Jeanne Rouse, Jeanette Barnard, Delores Erickson, Pat: Chancellor. 1 - X Doha "Let's Argue" The Debate Club began its new season with eight members. With Miss Harris as the sponsor and Victor Grimm and Jeannette Barnard as the chief oflicers, the members got off to a good start. .Its aim is to develop the speaking and reasoning ability of its members. The national debate topic was "RESOLVED: That the United States should join in reconstitut- ing the League of Nations." The first month was utilized in obtaining material and proof for the individual arguments. Previous to the Rocky Mountain Speech Confer- ence at the University of Denver, the members debated among themselves and with members from Regis High School. was L:-Y: z: ""l1llll"'V f' L, bu ' -1-...,. -l X ing... izii I -,,...,,.,. -1 S Page Sixty-one Page Sixty-two "Practice Makes Perfect" Row 1: Mr. Horner, Dorothy Hanneman, Dorothy Sprague, Bebe Burnand, Mary Pat McLish, Gloria Golden, Dolly Nessen, Phyllis Bauer, Mrs. Robinson. Row 2: Janice Jones, Charlotte Drager, Vir- ginia Drake, Mary Schooley, Iona Lee Pendle- ton, Grace Ann Lundock, Barbara Banes, Margaret Wappes, Peggy Banes. Row 3: Delores Erikson, Peggy Lundock, Barbara Lane, Winifred Caldwell, Delta Van Vleet, Doris Woodward, Evelyn Frisbey, Mary Lou Collins. Row 4: Joyce Sleepy, Betty Lou Lane, Geral- dine Hanwell, Viola Kisselmen, Jean Christian- sen, Alice Erikson, Alice Hanwell, lvar Carlson. I Office Staff With the efficient help of the hard- working office staff, Miss Robinson and Mr. Horner have done an excel- lent job in managing the office records. The girls in the office staff do many tasks to assist and relieve the two advisors of their numerous duties. Their job includes recording ab- sences, issuing excuses, locating stu- dents, making various reports, an- swering the telephone, and serving as messengers for teachers and sec- retaries. Not only do the ambitious students assist in the office, but by doing such work, they assist themselves. They gain practical experience which may be of great help in obtaining jobs. Because they have worked so hard, the oflice staff really deserves every- body's sincere thanks. "Quiet Please!,' The library staff, sponsored by Miss Ruth Biner, is a real help to our school. These girls, who usually volunteer, help students get what books they want in the library. To be on this staff the girls must have at least an "S" average. These girls work one hour a day, checking books in and out. They receive three hours credit. There are two girls in each library every period of the day. This staff is required to attend staff meetings once a month. Stage Crew George Caldwell, John Roberts, Charlet Roos, Dick Lundock. "Swing Your Partner" llow l: R. Nelson, D. Thomas, I. Carlson, A. Wright, B. Cronin. Row 2: C. Thompson, G. Jenkins, I. Barcus, Coffin, L. Armstrong, Sl. Krueger, B. Lynch, B. Thiel, L. l.ee. Row 3: A. Ware, J. Hoekstra, G. Thompson, S. Compton, T. Bader, G. Tokle, R. Hettler, M. Spence, Mr. Driscoll. llow 4: G. Neilson, B. Baker, S. Andler, L. Mounts, D. Tremaine IB. Armstrong, J. Wilson. Sgaafze Dandny Sal- Us! Composed of girls chosen from the junior and senior classes, the Sub-Deb Club is a branch of the national organization of the same name. These girls ha ve done much to promote more social interests in the school. Climaxing the first term of school, the club gave the "Flunk and Forget" dance. At the close of the basketball season, they entertained the two basketball teams at a banquet at the Y. W. C. A. The annual pencil sale was much fun, as well as profitable. A candy sale, social hour and pot lucks are among the Sub-Deb activities of the year. ,...........- "Sugar and Spice and Everything Nice" Row 1: R. Plunkett, B. Lynch, J. Eroddy, L. Armstrong, B. Baker, D. Sprague, M. Lesage. Row 2: L. Stebbins, J. Muth, I.. Mounts, M. Carpenter, V. Drake, E. Kling, S. Krueger. Row 3: J. Jones, A. Wagers, G. Han- well, B. Wray, J. Coflin, M. Gregg, M. Sletton, Miss Biner, G. Sausa, E. Dreher, B. Jenson, S. Thomas, J. Chris- tiansen, D. Madsen, M. McI.ish. "All jump up and never come down, swing your honey round and round"-this is often heard coming from the high school gym every Monday afternoon. This is one of the calls Mr. Driscoll and his square dancing club use in their dances. This newly organized club is composed of high school girls and boys who are interested in this type of dancing. An awareness is developed for the nationalistic dances of foreign countries. The polka, schottish, rye waltz, Cheapnecas QMexican Clap Dancej, Viennese waltz and different square dances are some of the dances which the club has learned. The club has planned to learn the South 'American tango and rhumba. Plans are being made to develop a demonstration group. Page Sixty-three Page Sixty-four gona! and Stange glad "Any Bonds Today" Organized this year to promote the sale of bonds and stamps, the Bond and Stamp Club has proven very suc- cessful. With Mr. William Driscoll as spon- sor, the members, two volunteers from each home room, took charge of the hall booth. Their big project was to pledge ninety per cent of the Senior High students to buy stamps each month., Row 1: J. Shuman, R. Ann Beranek, M. Yamagawa, D. Curtis, P. Bennett, D. Schmidt, S. Nicholson, D. Brandt. Row 2: E. Kiddie, V. Foland, B. Evers, A. Moline, D. Linke, E. Hines, G. Lun- dock, Mr. Driscoll. Row 3: C. Mundell, P. Welch, A. Smith, B. Klingensmith, B. Williams, R. Blehm, B. Munkres. Row 4: AI. Rucker, D. Kelly, J. Bond. Wana! , "Movie Lovers" We who sit and watch the many educational and entertaining films in assembly and in the classrooms know little of the organization that makes, them possible. It is the Visual Club whose purpose is to provide better motion picture entertainment for the students of E. H. S. gfame ' "Say Ah!" With the shortage of doctors becom- ing even more acute, Uncle Sam has urged that there be at least one person in each home who has taken the course in Home Nursing. For the second year at Englewood High School, this course was offered to all girls of the Home Economics department. Under the direction of Mrs. Pinnock, registered Red Cross nurse, they received their training in hospital procedure. The remaining half of the instruction was given by Mrs. Decker on what to feed a sick or convalescing patient. They have added their efforts to the school's war contribution, and we are truly proud of them. A Row 1: E. Soderstrom, F. Hinkle, E. Roby, B. Thompson, R. Beranek, M. Reinke, Myers, D. Woodward, P. Banes, F. Wappes, M. Cronquist, D. Groves. Row 2: G. Baggett, B. Murphy, Ruth Kennedy, D. Rehn, Amy Bynes, M. Kennedy, A. Bynes, E. Brown, S. Fel- ton, E. Austin, W. Heathers, V. Davis, S. Groves. Row 3: B. Davidson, M. Schooley, N. Gruenfeldt, A. Eriksen, D. Richards, M. Sandoval, L. Large, A. Carnahan, P. Hoschaer, B. Lakin, R. Northcutt, T. Nakasone, M. Monaghan. Row 4: V. Foland, B. Field, P. Lun- dock, M. Bloom, L. Bellomy, V. Smiley, M. Tanner, E. Turner, H. Rubli, G. Brown, N. Cummings, D. Ritz, R. Vanderlip. ff ,-m.1, f- r"g3I .g'.N4J?, V-in. A .4--Q. f M A 4. E r, 1,4 ,. Nw Wzn if- 1 ' b .E 'KL gl' , X V 1 , In I ,F ,Q-3, M. , '...-iii 1 P5 ,- ,, 'estb- aw iz, wr-I A, , , -4: 1 , s ,A . .,,,, A 7 ' ' 1 . ,L L rf-' 1, v Y, ,.. ,1 ,jp VV. ,S r ,Ae f -In f f f ,I wig ' A S52 .X H' ' "mf ' 4 f ',-' 'fc ' 5 .Q 2 .ff V. X .vi Q1 gi ,,.. I JM 5' if L T A 5 fi L gd Uv W5-ff Q ??:5:Q-Avi!-w R N- av .-, 1 . x 'I .1 7 K. , , -,Sv A . t W , - ,K L' ff-Qf-,V wx J ,fm , , - .V -' -any t ' ' i"- ' 2 'g 'g 1-Q , , . f ' ,, X , 'H 1 M . ' Q 1 , ' f-+4 1 -,ff - V, - y w' ' ' " fi :fk1WL'f I ' W 1 1l????f:g . L, . - Nw , X. 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Englewood High School - Pirate Log Yearbook (Englewood, CO) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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