New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1930 volume:
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Published by the
upon, Rgcharys New Castle High School
Almanakv at 25. of
New Castle, Indiana.
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Clark was 26
when he settled
the destiny of
the Great Northwest.
The time must come in the life of
everyone with a high school education,
that he looks hack through the years and
wishes that he could live over again those
happy experiences of his high school
days. Should a graduate turn these
pages and see in them his own high
school days personified in our portrayal
of N. H. S. school life then the Rosennial
staff will feel amply honored and repaid
for the work and elfort required in pub-
lishing this hook.
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Thomas A. Edison
was 32 when he
Youth is the joyous period in one's
life, but during this time each one must
realize that his time is about to come
when he nmst meet the world and leave
his imprint upon it. The Youth desires
to create, develop, and achieve a me-
morial greater than the one left by his
father, and out of respect for this idea,
so prominent among young people, the
Rosennial staff of 1930 dedicates this
book to those physical and mental
leaders among the student body of our
high school who have best exemplified
this Spirit of Achievement in Youth.
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Lindberg was 25 V , X as N
when he made his ...Q jj, '35,
famous trans-Atlantic '1 , ,Fan
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BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES
The New Castle school system has been very fortunate in securing the
services of three fine business men as members of the Board of School
Trustees. Mr. Ray Davis is president of the board and Mr. E. G. McQuinn
is secretary and Mr. Martin L. Koons is treasurer.
These three men are the final authority 011 school expenditures. Only
by their economy, tact, and fine business administration has New Castle been
able to maintain its splendid system of schools. The wisdom and economy
of these men are manifest in the substantial buildings and splendid corps of
teachers that each individual school enjoys.
These men were great factors in the erection of our fine high school
building, which will accommodate the student body for years to come. They
have left an imprint on the local school system which can never be erased
and every graduate of New Castle High School is a tribute to the work of
Mr. E. J. Llewelyn, our much respected Superintendent,
came to us thirteen years ago. In all this time he has never
failed to serve us in every way possible. His wonderful exec-
utive ability has produced results even in the face of adverse
His enthusiasm for anything that will better the school
has won for him the admiration of all. Unusual will power,
an excellent education, a keen mind, and willingness to serve
have made him a leader in both school and community
Too much can not be said of this man who has been
such an important factor in our school life.
Everybody knows and likes our principal, Mr. R. H.
Valentine. The school couldn't get along without Mr.
Valentine. In his capahle hands is placed the administration
of the high school. For this work, it is necessary to have one
who is striving for the llest results. A
Only those who have worked with him can understand
the tremendous effort he puts forth to carry out his duties as
principal of New Castle High School. His fairness and con-
sideration for every one arouse in the students a feeling of
loyalty to him.
The administration of high school affairs could not he
more ahly handled than it is now under the direction of
MISS LILLIAN CHAMBERS
Dean of Girls
Head of English Department
English, Rosennial Sponsor
Indiana University, A. B.
Winona Summer School, 191-1-
Muncie Normal, 1924-
MISS CLARA WESTHAFER
Dean of Girls, English
Moores Hill Collcgc, A. H.
University of Chicago. Ph. B.
Graduate Work at University of Chicago
Europe Sunllncr, l928
Primarily the word udeani' comes from the Latin word 'fdecanusf'
meaning ten. Formerly this board was the officiating body in the church.
Gradually the schools have adopted the idea but have changed the number
of members from ten to four. The high school is a large organization and
must have its board of directors, which is made up of two deans of girls,
Miss Chambers and Miss Westhafer, and two deans of boys, Mr. Bronson
and Mr. Greenstreet.
New Castle High School has been unusually fortunate in having four
teachers as deans who are very versatile persons and whose foremost in-
terests are in the activities of the students.
Like the deans of the church the deans of the school have certain
specific duties which they must perform and oftimes must act as an advisory
committee to the principal. The high school has and hopes to continue to
enjoy the advantage of having as its deans the four teachers who adequately
appreciate their responsibilities and who are steadfast in their efforts to
assist each student of New Castle High School.
MR. GEORGE BRONSON
Dean of Boys
Head of Science Department
Chemistry, Health, Commercial Law
MR. JOSEPH A. GREENSTREET
Dean of Boys
Head of Latin Department
Indiana State Normal School, A. B.
Graduate Student Indiana University, 1926-1929
HPHII of Commercial
Terre Haute Normal
Howling Green Business
Mr. William Jones
Head of Mathematics
Enrlhaln College, A. B.
University ol' Chicago,
D e P al u w University,
Mr. Ivan Hodson
Enrlhnm, A. B.
Graduate Work Indiana
Head of History
Earlhnm College, A. B.
Pos! Graduate Course at
University of Chicago
Summer Term. 1911
Indiana University, A. B.
Southern Indiana Nor-
nial College, B. s.
Miss Fern Hodson
Earlham College. A. B.
Graduate Work Bryn
University of Colorado
Indiana University, A. B.
Colorado Slate College,
Botany, Dramatic Art
19191 A. M., '24
Colurado Stale College,
Mr. Orville J.
Butler College, A. B.
Notre Dunne, 1925
Mr. Fred Goar
Earlham College, A. B.
Mrs. Harriet Eden
Indiana University, A. B.
J. H. S.
DePauw University. A. B.
Graduate Work Michi-
gan Summer, 1928
Cenlral Normal College
Mr. John Leslie
Butler College, A. B.
Mr. Glen 0.
lndiana State Normal
School, A. B.
Graduate Work Sum
Earlhani College, A. B.
Graduate Work Indiana
D e P a u w University,
Franklin College, A. B.
Graduate Work, North-
Miss Feryl Sipe
D1-Pauw, A. li.
Indiana University, A. B.
Mr. Garret Gross
Wnllash College, A. B.
Mr. Harry Reid
Wabash College, A. B.
Miss Edna Miller
Butler University, A. B.
Graduate W'ork Indiana,
J. n. s.
Chicago N 0 r nl al of
Art Needle Work
La Crosse Normal, Wis.
University of Kansas
Ball Teachers' College
Ball Teachers' College,
Ball Stale Teachers' Col-
Miss Mae Dorsey
Southern Illinois Teach-
Cornell University Sum-
Purdue University. B. S.
Mr. James Pitcher
RICHARD M. GOODWIN
President of Student Council
Q? -vo! 'Nag
Walter C. Stafford
Van Nuys Zerr
CLASS OF 1930
The Senior Class is ready to graduate. After four years of working
together the friendships formed earlier in our course have been cemented.
During our senior year our course has heen guided hy Walter C. Van Nuys,
Jr., Presidentg Stafford Zerr, Vice-Presidentg Ruth Marley, Secretary, and
Lillian Burk, Treasurer. These officers have heen very efficient and each
one of them has tried hard to inspire the members of the class hy his
In athletics and school activities this class has heen well represented hy
some very outstanding athletes and scholars who have hrought honor not
only to themselves and to the class hut to the entire school. The Class of
1930 has also furnished leaders for the Phoenix, the Pep'ers, the Science
Society, the Dramatic Cluh, aml the Leather Lungs.
The Rosennial has heen ahly edited hy James Pence and capahly
managed hy Edward Clift, who, with the aid of their associates, have en-
deavored to make this year-hook a success.
Our successful class play, 6'Mary Jane's Pa," was ahly coached hy Miss
Atha A. Pinnick. All characters interpreted their parts not as amateurs,
hut as real actors and actresses.
The Seniors are now ready to go their several ways. If each memher of
the class keeps the motto of the class as an ideal, a successful life will he
the result. The class goes forth 6'Conquering Everf'
Ruth Marley Lillian Burk
Page Eighteen ' :ix C -VJ,
"He is a frieml to
all, an enemy to
President Leather Lungs
"Just a h a p p y
"Sincere and ca-
pable in all that he
"Full of fun and
Engliah -I-1 and 42
"A man of few
"A girl with many
Paul Anderson f. ff
"Soon my troubles I 'f
will all be over." ff 1
L 1, L - ' f
ent er ungs ,Lear
Mabel Berry 43 I 5 W
"The least of her
worries, a boy."
no afection for text-
"Sl1e's not the talk-
ative type of girl."
"His smile we see
in every roomf'
JL "Here is a girl both
studious and wise?
"Rather silentg not
fond of study."
"She never seems
to have a care."
' Seiellve- Soriety
"A most c ming
Motto Col iltee
Page Twenty X
Cleo Campbell vm
'6Her steadfast na-
ture is known to all."
'slliggling is the
spice of lifef'
"Loves lo talk with
the sturdy sex."
"One who never
neglects a duty."
Business Manager Ros-
Winner Latin Conte-st
English 41 null 42
"Her type of girl
is hard to find." ' 1'
S d C -ll
c'1'lf2l..1."""' RN 001
Dramatic Club Q S
Carroll ope and
"A noted musician
he's sure to be."
"A quiet and se-
rene senior is
'6Full of fun and
"A lover of all
IO Basketball '27, '28, '29,
Foolhnll '27, '28, '29,
Track '28, '29, '30
, "Likes to singg al-
ways on the go."
"She radiates good
ousg talks a lot."
"One who spends
most of his time in
the chemistry labora-
"She is short, hut
she is sweet."
"A real boy scout
Science Society SH,
Anna F agala
"A trifle quiet, but
full of funf,
fellow, yet willing lo
S Li Leota Flora
"A girl every one
"Always a cheerful
"To greater things
she will aspire."
"Just a happy-gm
full of cheer."
6'Na one can say
that he talks too
Srienre S ie-ty
Lucille H n
"Th e of girl
you rare eef'
"Slow of speech
1 but quick of witf' ,
' Q O praise."
"An untiring talker
President Student Coun-
Foreign Relations Club
"Worthy o f all
"She has never a
worry, never a care."
"A gifted pianist
and a readerf'
"She's little but
's awfully wisef'
"In tune with the
worlcl, she does np-
"A ivinning blonde
70,10 ls never in a
"Good naturerl but
"A capable ofice-
of trust and respect
"A peppy blonde
who does many things
' He above the rest
oorl like a towerf,
"lunch like the
flower whose name
"She spreads some
Frances Lef ter
"This girl thinks
more than twice be-
fore she speaksf'
"She's a wonder
for her sizef'
"You,ll know her
by her cheery smilef, I xx
Dramatic- Club U31
Mabel Kinsinger O P F6
"The most obliging
girl we knowf,
"We almost envy
her cheery style."
"Her sweet disposi-
tion is a valuable as-
P C 'u .
ni2.'.f"cn.I'i""" N' 4Lcw
2 Louise Lester
"Around her, life
is always gay."
C lee Cl ull
"Her worlls are few
and well chosenf'
L0 N Carroll Malloy
"A veritable streak
of lightning on the
Basketball '27, '28, '29,
"She gets along
with every one."
"She laughs at
care, is always gay."
Prom Comn ' ,
"Full of vivacityg
loves a good time."
HA jolly curly-
"Jolly, much in-
clined to teasef'
Basketball ,27, '28, '29,
Ruth Masters MO R 44'
rn.. Mes J-QW'
"A girl we know V-fO:51glAQRlA3cD4l'
we can't forget?
Dram atie Club
"A demure fellow
but every word counts
Page Twenty-F ive
P' PH- 'Raef'
"In chemistry he is
quile a sharkf'
Agnes Jane Mees
' ' S h e s m i l e s
through every trou-
Prom Com m ittee
V Joseph Miles
"Always up to
Football Captain '29
Student Manager Basket-
4, 'DL James Minnick
dale "A jolly good fel-
,xf Q, low."
I S Rosennial Staff
lg I Sf Class Play
Business M a n a g e r
"A reliable girl you
may be suref'
'cllouise has a
friendly smile for
"He is never a
"Her purpose must
be to please."
"Don can see some
fun in everything."
Football '26, '27, '28,
Tennis '28-'29 .J
"Never known to
be in a hurry."
Motto Committee Q-J
"Faithful work is
sure to bring results."
"It's great to be al-
ways in a good hu-
Football '27, '28, '29
Tennis '28, '29
English 41 and 42
"One who is never
"Her sunny nature
wins her many
"Our capable herul
President D r a m a t l c
QQ, andhook Committee
Pio' calf '21, '23, '29
En lish 41 and 4-2
L-Xh 'Tennis '28, '29, '30
1 HW oq O
are the best.
"Just a curly-head-
"One can't refrain
from liking Ruthf'
"A lover of all good
"A gentle spirit she
4' lmer Pfenninger
"Often seen but
"She,ll be a busi-
ness woman some
QV Harold Reeves
" "-'Vo one dares muss
up his hairf'
Q13 4-JV erm.-..ax staff.
'N'VX0 X V1 l
sorbed in things else-
"A quiet, demure
G leo Clull
Pro m C0 mmittee
"The cheeriest girl
youive ever metf,
Amelia Powell -JS' WL
"A picture ,fair ou
which to gazef,
English -ll and I-2
C1 2,0 I
"His friends are
too numerous to be
Football '29, '30
Track '28, '29- '30
Bas:-hall '28. '29
Business M a n a g e r
Basketball '27, '28, '29,
Principal Student Day
"She goes her way N
English 41 and 42
"Always s e e m s
Chemistry Essay Con-
Latin Contest '27
Football '27, '28, '29
"Actions s p e a lc
louder than words."
Trac '28 '29
WL oenix Staff
j Hyacinth Swazy
"She is a wee win-
some little thing."
-,jul X ' Millard Tully
Ll A "Our uture all-
,L American halfbnckf'
Football '27, '28, '29
Track '27, '28, '29, '30
"Jo cloesn't take
"A disposition just
like her hair."
"A hard worker
anda helpful friend."
Robert Swalesx A
"One who is ,
pable of accomplish-
ing great things."
"An excellent stu-
dent who is never
"Small but mighty
competentf, ' , K
Rosennial Stall' q l I
English 41 x -I
"A steadfast work-
er who gets resultsf,
"A friend to all."
"One who is always
eager to help."
"A more industri-
ous girl would be
hard to find."
Blanche Dinkins K'
"One who is wholly
incapable of being
'6The harder the
task the harder he
Frank Walla 1
"Act well thy ,
there all the h or
Winner Oratnrical Con-
Chemistry Essay Contest
"One who always
thinks more than
twice before he
"The wind this boy
saves in speech he
puts in his horn."
Chemistry Essay Contest
Band '27, '28, '29, 'ao
Orchestra '27, '28, '29
All Slate Orchestra
"Full of grit and
Page Thirty Y 'W' Y I S5 -l E
Four years, minus three months, ago, our fathers brought forth to this
high school a new freshman class, conceived in liberty and dedicated to the
proposition that all students are created equal. They then became engaged
in a great war testing whether that class or any class so conceived and so
dedicated, can long endure the threats and taunts of the upperclassmen.
The first year of the war was the most severe. The freshmen were handi-
capped in many ways. We had a very meager knowledge of the battle-
grounds. Our ranks numbered only two hundred and seventy-nine, as
compared to some five hundred upperclassmen. The freshmen worked to
overbalance these adverse conditions. The faculty remained neutral and
became advisers of both armies. We studied diligently to put ourselves on
an intellectual parity with the upperclassmen. We realized that knowledge
and intellectual ability had won more battles than pomp ever had. We also
realized that we could defeat our so-called superiors more easily than we
had expected. However, seniors never seemed so sophisticated, nor so over-
bearing as they did to that class of freshmen.
By the end of the first semester, taking our great odds into considera-
tion, the Freshmen seemed to really be getting the best of the fray. We
became active in all organizations, and even became leaders. Freshmen
headed the honor roll. Martha Llewelyn and Mary Chambers won the Bank-
ing Contest. The faculty as well as the students looked upon us as strong
contenders for the following year.
About the first of June hostilities were set aside to be forgotten for
In the following September the war was renewed with much vigor.
Two hundred and eighteen Freshmen sustained the terrible onslaughts of
the upperclassmen, to return as Sophomores. Much to our liking the
dreaded senior class of the previous year had been replaced by one much
less sophisticated and authoritative. Our position as Sophomores was very
different from the one as Freshmen. We were now between two firing lines.
The Juniors and Seniors were on one side of us and the Freshmen were on
the other. We soon found, however, that the former were not very per-
sistent., so we turned our attention to the Freshmen. The Sophomores were
now more or less the oppressors rather than the oppressed. We tried hard
to set a standard for the Freshmen and to be recognized by the faculty and
the upperclassmen. In basketball the Malloy twins were strong contenders
for the first team. Tully, Van Nuys and Miles were classed as regulars on
the football team, and were supported by some half dozen other Sophomores
as reserves. Bersinger, Mercer, Sumpter, Tully, and Van Nuys were im-
portant members of the track squad. We were represented on the golf
team by Pence and Farthing. Leona Hinkel, James Pence, and Josephine
Sutton distinguished themselves in the Latin Contest. Richard Goodwin
won third place in the MW' ay to Peace" contest. The Sophomores held their
own and even came out victorious at the end of the year.
When this class took up arms the following September as Juniors our
ranks numbered only one hundred and sixty-eight. However, we were still
determined. As the Seniors barely noticed us, we now became almost
entirely oppressors. We were beginning to realize the fruits of victory.
At last we were looked up to. But we were not content with such meager
results. We desired still more fame and proceeded to obtain it. In
athletics, Van Nuys, Ford, Mercer, Miles, Renegar, the Malloys, Moore.,
Wright, McGinnis, Birsinger, Sumpter, Pence, Tully, Netz, Farthing, and
Shaffer, were prominent. Richard Goodwin received second place and
Frank Wallace won third place in the Oratorical Contest. The former also
received second place in the Discussion League Contest. The Juniors were
active in all organizations.
Near the end of the year the Juniors held a reception for the Seniors.
This was in reality more or less of a peace conference. We were rejoicing
over the fact that another Senior Class was retiring. As the Seniors, for
once. lowered themselves enough to associate with the Juniors, the reception
was a big success.
The class returned in September, 1929, very excited and confident.
Although our number had been reduced to one hundred and thirty-two
during the three years' struggle, we were at last Seniors in command. We
decided early in the year to make our presence felt. We have succeeded.
Walter Van Nuys was elected our commander and Stafford Zerr, Ruth
Marley and Lillian Burke as his aides. A banner of medium blue and ivory,
and the slogan, "Conquering Ever," were chosen. James Pence and Edward
Clift were reported managers of the yearly report. "Mary Jane's Pa" was
selected as our play. The same group of boys was active in athletics this
year as last.
We are closing now this four-year struggle. We are met today on a
great battlefield of this war. We have come to dedicate a portion of our
time to those who gave their labor that this class might live. It is altogether
fitting and proper that we should do this. We highly resolve that these
shall not have labored in vain, that this school, under Superintendent
Llewelyn shall have a new birth of freedom, and that the government of
the Seniors, by the Seniors, and for the Seniors, shall not perish from this
Many kinds of gifts do we receive,
Of these the flower is commonest of all.
Because it eases heart-acheis deadly pall,
And seeks grief-stricken mortals to relieve.
Such gifts as rings and jewels do deceive,
And often make vain the wearer all-in-all,
But cannot mortal happiness retrieve.
The gifts straight from the heart are ones we prize.
Those that by an artist's dreams are wrought,
Or by a poet's flowery lyric sought,
Or an offering purchased at the price of eyes
Or some fond mother who by half-light sews
To help assuage the burden of another's woes.
CLASS OF 1931
Upon entering N. H. S. the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-one
numbered two hundred and forty. We were, like all freshmen, inex-
perienced, green and perhaps a trifle "dumb.', But three years have now
elapsed and we., these selfsame students, have by observation, adaptability
and willingness to follow in the footsteps of our superiors overcome many
of our shortcomings and have risen to that position which is coveted by all
sophomores. We are Juniors. In the course of these years a few have
fallen by the wayside and our ranks have now dwindled to one hundred
and fif ty-f our.
In the past we have wholeheartedly supported all school activities., and
we are proud to say that our services were freely given to any project for the
betterment of the school.
In scholastic attainments we are proud to claim such students as Eva
Kassen, Betty MacDonald, Ruth Fletcher, and Jane Patrick.
While in athletics we are fortunately endowed with such men as Roller
Rowe, "Bobby" White and Lloyd Holloway, who were members of the first
ten in basketball and who helped carry the 'STrojans" through successful
seasons for the last three years and have engraved their names in the history
of the school by playing on the team that beat Muncie for the first time in
seven years. And in football again appear the names of Rowe and White
and also Ikey Miller, Wilbur Conway, Fred Good and others. These players
will always be remembered as playing on one of the best teams that this
school has ever produced and which had the distinction of playing a whole
season without defeat. Also in track we are represented by Rowe, B. Farth-
ing, K. Farthing, Harvey, and Mark Mercer.
We have now, much to our regret, only one more year in N. H. S., in
which time with such students as these in the lead we hope to rise to honors
never before attained by a graduating class of this school.
'SIARX K. IIDIVSIANQ
ll1lR0'l'llX WI.-KI-I 11.-klll.l-.
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ALIII-IRT II KIIIADW
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IZIIARLES W ISI-ZIIART
CLASS OF 1932
The Sophomore Class of N. H. S. is justly proud of its members and
record. Students of this class have distinguished themselves as scholars and
' In athletics, we are proud to say that the only player on the basketball
team to win a place on the All-Conference team was Vernon Huffman, of
whom not only the class but also the school is justly proud. Huffman made
quite a name for himself through the way he played his position as back-
Another well-known sophomore is Dale Dakins, a forward on the
Trojan Colts and a substitute forward on the varsity. The school would
not let us forget, if we would, Merritt Kersey who, by his timely field goal
in the Muncie-New Castle game, literally "saved the day" for New Castle.
Other members of the Colts who are Sophomores are Locker, McDorman,
Selke, and Wildlnan.
The football squad of 1929 had its best season this year when it was
undefeated, and its record marred only by a 6-6 tie with Muncie. We are
glad to say that several members of our class were on this successful team.
Also.. when the girls' swimming team went to the state swimming meet
at Columbus we were represented by Betty Swain and Ellen Jane Davis, both
members of the Class of '32.
In our lessons we have really made quite a record, many pupils having
their names on the honor roll, and several sophomores' names have been
posted on the Cum Laude list. This group of names and averages belongs
to those having the ten highest averages in the school.
On the Phoenix staff are Mary Bunch and Naomi Emmert, both mem-
bers of the Sophomore class. We hope that our class has left behind it as
good a record as any Sophomore class that has preceded us.
Ellen Jane Davis
RAY 'YIOND AVICRY
MARY I'ILI.I'IN BALDWIN
WIARY ALICE CLINTON
ANNA MAE COOPER
MARY B. IIRISS
ICLLICN .IANI-I DAVIS
MARY JANE Dm-V6 I'I'T
MARY L. FRAIZER
LHARLES II. GORDON
.IU-KNITA IIA1 NES
HARY O. HUHIIARD
ANNA CLAIRE KOONS
DORA LEE LUKE
ANNA FRANCIS MI-IRRl'I"I'
JEWEI. OW ENS
LllVA VAN IIOOS
Page F orty-One
CLASS OF 1933
The Freshman class begs leave to say its little say in the Rosennial. We
think that we have been good freshmen. Our class has had to endure the
patronizing airs of the upperclassmen and absorb a generous amount of
their ridicule, but, recognizing that this has ever been the dose prescribed
to freshmen, we have taken our medicine with a smile. Someday it may
occur to them that there must be freshmen if there are to be sophomores,
juniors, or seniors.
Our class, which we hope to see the graduating class of 1933. has made
a good start toward the realization of that happy event. Our instructors, we
hope, will testify that we have been as proficient in our studies as were our
upperclassmen friends when they occupied our lowly station.
The proficiency of our class in scholarship can be judged by the num-
ber of names of freshmen that can be found on the Honor Roll and the
Cum Laude roll of names.
The number of freshman athletes that have been developed this year is
small. The only freshman that has gained recognition thus far in any sport
is Bill Thoman who was a regular forward on thesecond team in basket-
ball, and during the early part of the season was a substitute forward on
the first team.
There was a freshman football squad that consisted of about twenty
boys. Those that received numerals were: Shirk, Clift, Elliot, Carpenter,
Ditton, McGinnis, Reeves, Wortllington, Kidd, Carmichael, Livezey, Thomp-
son, Lockhart, Parker, and Wilhoite.
We will enter upon our sophomore year eager to make ourselves still
better students and, profiting from the fine record made by the present
sophomore class, we will endeavor to make ourselves worthy to be their
successors. We pledge our best to N. H. S.
Page F arty- Two
MARY JANE Al.'l'I'I'YIYI-YII
MAR1SARIC'I' IIARN KRD
IIOWARD IIASY I-I
MARY ALICE COOPER
MARY I-I. CURRY
IFAY E l'1I.IlARIC'I'II EDWARDS
MARY KATIIICRINE I-1LI.IO'I"l'
I.LOY D I-ZS'l'ELI.I-I
MARY KATIII-ZRINE GOAD
IIAZI-TL n,xm:RovE I
MARY ELEAYOII KENNICIIY
VARY I.. NIARQLIS
IIOIIERT Nh-COIIYI NIR
IIELEN 'II1-DON SLI!
I"RI-IIIIA .II'NE NIILLER
MARY KATIIERINI-I SIOIKIIIS
IIONNIE IIELEN RAIIER
NORMAN REE! ES
LOLA M, RICE
MARY ELLEN SHOPP
MARY LOU SIIULTZ
DORA ANN S'I'O'I'ZI-II.
OEORCE ,IOIIN STRONG
MARY ELIZAIIETII Sl'DIIOIfF
CLARA YIAE SYYANEY
MARY ALICE 'I'AI'SCOT'I'
CAN NELI. TIIOWIAS
MARGARET TONY ER
CARROLL YAN RUSKIRK
ANNA IxA'I'IIERINE WALIACI-I
ALIIER'l A W ARD
CAMERON W A'I"I'
OLIYE NI. WILKINSON
RlVI'II W ILSON
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' The task of building
an annual which would
serve as a record for the
Class of 1930 and surpass
the excellent year books
that had been published
in previous years was
delegated to a competent
staff headed by James
Pence, Editor, and Ed-
ward Clift, Business
Manager. The selection
was made by Miss Lillian-
Chambers, Faculty Ad-
viser, at the beginning of k
JAMES PENCE 212215832131 EDWARD CLIFT
Editor ln Chief added to the hook- Chief Business Manager
among these features is the use of color prints that were made in France
for the 1930 Rosennial. A modern theme carried out by pen sketches
drawn by Donn Nicholson, art editor, exemplified the Spirit of Achievement
The time and eH'ort devoted by the staff to the publication of this year
book has been a valuable investment to them all. The staff hopes that the
1930 Rosennial will be among the cherished possessions of every senior.
Cecile Trainer, Donn Nicholson, Martha Llewelyn, Ralph Renegar, Lucille True, James Minnick,
Ruth E. England, Mary M. Day, Katherine Hall, Granville Parker, Walter Van Nuys.
,.....L.,J..L , , A,
THE N. H. S. PHOENIX
The Phoenix is a five column, four page newspaper published by the
students of New Castle High School, on the last school day of every week.
This publication covers completely every phase of student activities includ-
ing news, editorials, social events, jokes and from time to time the literary
efforts of the students such as essays, short stories, poems, and humorous
The regular weekly editions and the special editions issued at Thanks-
giving, Christmas, and Sectional Tournament time are edited under the
supervision of the Journalism 32 Class. This class, which meets every day
to study the finer points of journalism, is conducted by Mr. Greenstreet,
who has had experience as a newspaper writer. During the second semester
an elementary class in journalism was organized to train students for staff
service in the future.
Twelve delegates were sent to the Indiana High School Press Associa-
tion Convention held at Franklin October 17th, 18th, and 19th. From the
classroom lectures and round table discussion of matters pertaining to the
publishing of a high school newspaper the delegates secured much valuable
information to assist them in their publication work. A
Through the courtesy of several large metropolitan newspapers, the
Phoenix was able to secure the style books that are used in the oflices of
large newspapers. These books contain complete instructions for re-
porters, copy readers, and proof readers.
This year the Phoenix has secured membership in two national press
societies. Quill and Scroll, National Honorary High School journalistic
Society, has chartered the Phoenix as a member of their organization. The
Phoenix is also a newspaper member of the National Scholastic Press
Those who participated in the publication of the Phoenix for 1929-30
are as follows:
Edward Clift, Editor, James Minnick, Business Managerg Leota Flora, Elizabeth
Black., Jeannette Brown, Eleanor Burns, Esther Hall, Logan Sumpter, William Malloy,
Ralph Renegar, Ralph Spannuth, Robert Murray, Harold Reeves, Roller Rowe, Mary
Bunch, Mary Pickering, Walter Sweigart, Karl Holwager, Naomi Emmert, Frederic
Shaffer, Mildred Leisure, Maxine Gebhart, Ruth Morrison, and Docia Means.
Leota Flora, Editor, Ralph Renegar, Business Manager, Eleanor Burns, Elizabeth
Black, Esther Hall, Jeanette Brown, Mary Payne, Marlyn Lowery, William Laboyteaux,
Lucille True, Leona Hinkle, Lucille Woodward, Ruth Morrison, Betty Ratliff, Irene
Hilbert, Mary L. Fegley, Frederick Byers, Naomi Emmert, Wfilliam Malloy, Mildred
Leisure, Willard McGuire, James Ford, Eunice Ann Laughlin, Harold Reeves, Logan
Sumpter, Carroll Malloy, Roller Rowe, Wayne Mercer, and Cleo Campbell.
Page F i fly-Three
QGMARY ,IANE'S PA,'
On May 8th and 9th the senior class presented the play, 6'Mary ,Iane's
Paf' in three acts. The play was very ably presented by the cast to a highly
The scene of the play is laid in Clarksburg, Indiana, and the time is so
early in the present century that the town is still outside those phases of
social evolution which are now named the Labor Question, Feminism, Trial
Marriage, Linotyping, Direct Primaries, The Crematorium, The Montessouri
Method, and The House Beautiful. The whole atmosphere reflects homely
comfort, an absence of luxury, and a pastoral innocence, of the William
The story of the play goes: Portia Perkins took her two children,
Lucille and Mary Jane, and traveled up state to Clarksburg from Medairy-
ville when Hiram Perkins, whom she had rashly married, left her. She had
brought the children up to believe that their father was very unusual and
intellectual. In order to make a living she ran a printing office and pub-
lished a small paper, "The Clarionf' After she had lived eleven years in
Clarksburg, Rome Preston, a highly respected citizen wanted to marry her.
When the story opens Lucille Perkins, who is now a girl of sixteen, is
in love with an actor, Barrett Sheridan, who played in Clarksburg. Her
mother does not approve of this. Star Skinner, a local youth, pays much
attention to Lucille, in spite of Lucille's distaste. Ivy Wilcox, who thinks
she is quite the village Happer, is jealous of Lucille's lovers.
First Row: M. Hinshaw, L. Hinkcl, M. Ballard, L. Iobnson, I. Knollman, L. Burke, E. Blnck.
Second Row: L. Pinkerton, M. Crawford, M. Llewelyn, R. Gorman, R. Marley, J. Cook, Miss Pinnick,
Third Row: W. Bettner, S. Zerr. J. Minnick, M. Chambers, M. Pickering. M. Tully, C. Netz.
Fourth Row: W. McGuire, M. Lowery, L. Sumpter, G. Parker, R. Reuegar, C. Copeland. D. Moore.
Mrs. Perkins has many friends, among whom were Miss Faxon, a very
affected old maid, a milliner, and the leader of the Sons and Daughters of
Freedom, and Claude Whitcomb, a very amicable middle aged man. Line
Watkins drives the bus and brings Mrs. Perkins news for the paper.
Lewellyn Green and Eugene Merryfield work in the printing ofiice.
Just when everything is going nicely for Portia, her husband., Hiram
Perkins, comes home tired of wandering. He agrees to work for her and
be her cook in order to stay.
Rome Preston and Joel Skinner are running for office. Even
if most people are for Skinner, Portia is for Preston and she tries to in-
fluence her readers to be for him. She has gained the upper hand and is
going to print a story about Skinner that will ruin him. He and John
Wfhipple try to bribe her into not printing the story, but she refuses.
People talk about Portia because of the strange hired man who works for
her. Everyone makes it very hard for Lucille and Mary Jane. Lucille is
determined to quit school because she can't stand the cruel taunts of the
other students. She is determined to run off with Barrett Sheridan. To
make matters worse Ivy Wilcox has a party and does not invite Lucille or
Lucille finds that Barretts name is Tillotson and he is really very
wealthy. Hiram fixes matters with Mrs. Perkins and she consents to their
marriage. Hiram has written a book and given Mary Jane the money to
give to her mother to pay off the bank notes.
In the meantime Clarksburg has appointed a committee, among whom
were Miss Faxon, Claude Whitcomb, and Old Skinner to tar and feather the
hired man. Portia in a frenzy of excitement confesses he is her husband.
The crowd subdued leaves and Portia confesses she needs Hiram. He
also wants to stay, so every thing ends happily for the Perkins family.
The stage managers are Ruth Marley, Lillian Burke, Ramah Gorman,
Marlyn Lowery, Ralph Renegar, and Logan Sumpter.
GIRLS' GLEE CLA B
Every year Miss May Dorsey, Head of the Music and Art Department,
organizes the Girl's Glee Club.
There has always been a large response to this call and this year there
were forty-nine girls who joined this organization and forty-nine voices
blended together to reproduce such lovely melodies as HBeautiful Blue
Danubei' by Johann Strauss and selections from the operetta '6Feast of the
Red Corni' by Paul Bliss.
A great honor was conferred upon N. H. S. when it was permitted to
send two girls to the All State Chorus during the State Teachers' Association
this year in Indianapolis., Indiana. The two New Castle High School repre-
sentatives were Evelyn Davis and Lauretta Pinkerton.
This year has been one of the most successful that Miss Dorsey has ever
had with the glee club.
We hope many of the girls in this yearis glee club will join again next
year and that new freshman girls may follow their example.
Hyacinth Swazy, a senior, was pianist this year for the glee club.
The glee club sings every year for the Class Day exercises and their
selections are greatly appreciated by the audience.
The club meets every Thursday evening for rehearsal at 3:17 in room
101 and one-tenth credit is given for each public appearance.
The girls have all cooperated with Miss Dorsey to make this year's glee
club enjoy a very successful season.
First Row: F. Circle. A. Chew. L. 0'Bricn, M. Morris. L. Sellars. M. Kinnf-tt. J. Stntellnyer. M. Mul-
lcnix. M. E. Kennedy. A. K. Wallace. M. 0. Cox, L. Glazcr. J. Swan-1-.
S1-cond Row: H. Pickering, lil. L. Shultz. M. E. Sulloff. E. Rilnping. ll. Porter. M. I. Lawless,
ll. Swazy, :B Beer, M. K. Morris, M. L. Marquis. M. J. DeW'ilt. R. Frampton. Nl. liasslcr.
Thi Row: 0. Eilar, 0. M. Yvilkinson. lf. Lyon, V. Trnbauprh. S. M. Sanders, L. Pfellningvr
V. Kirby. M. J. Altemycr, M. Laisnre, E. llutson, Miss llorscy.
Fourth Row: F. E. Edwards. L. Pinkerton, K. Applegate. R. Rode-nln-ck. B. Wvillelt.
Fifth Row: M. Cs-hharl, B. Ratliff, M. 1VlcQuinn, E. Dax is, M. A. Tapsrutl. R. Rem-ve, R. Morrison.
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Once again Miss May Dorsey, Head of the Music and Art Department,
has banded together our musically talented students of high school and has
very capably molded their talents into an orchestra of which N. H. S. is
The orchestra meets under the direction of Miss Dorsey in Room 101
every Wednesday during the eighth period for rehearsal.
New Castle High School was greatly honored this year when it was
allowed to send two of the members of the orchestra to Indianapolis, In-
diana, during State Teachers' Association to represent our high school in the
All State Orchestra. The two honored were Orville Woodward and Irvin
The orchestra plays annually for the Class Day Exercises, Commence-
ment Exercises and the Class Play.
The members of the orchestra and the instruments that they play are:
Violin-Madonna Mullenix, Mary Vollett, Laila Basicker, Mara Vernon, Nell
Lunsford, Ruth Fletcher, Doris Fant, Dorothy Morrell, Vernon Hill, Paul
Hastings, Joe Tapscott, Gordon Barratt, Flute--Marian Roberts, Clarinet-
Irvin Taylor. Frederick Davis, Frederick Byers, Cornet-Orville Woodward,
Ruth Johnson, Lois Anderson, Robert Markley, Warren Morris, Gayle
Harold Loer, Trombone-Martha French, Saxophone-Thelma Steffy,
Gayle Duckworth, Tuba-Sylvester Tower, Drums-LeRoy Woodward,
First: G. Locr, N. Lunsford, M. Vnllett, W'. Morris, C. Barrett, L. Anderson. D. Morrell, M. Mullenix,
Second Row: V. Hill, R. Marklcy, O. Woodward, R. Fletcher, G. Duckworth, T. Steffy, R. Johnson,
Third Row: P. Hastings, M. French. Nl. Vernon, M. Robert:-, C. Duckworth, F. Byers, L. Basickcr.
Lust Row: F. Davis, S. Tower, L. W'oodward, Miss Dorsey.
A more loyal and enthusiastic group of girls can not be found in any
high school than the N. H. S. girls' boosting organization known as the
Pep'ers. The members are known for their loyalty to all forms of athletics,
their fine school spirit and for their pep in singing school songs and for
their admirable spirit in cheering for the team. When anything is to be
done, the Pep'ers are recommended for the task. If these one hundred
and fifty loyal boosters undertake to do anything they do it.
The faculty sponsor is Mrs. Harriet C. Eden, who has directed all the
activities of this organization. Mrs. Eden has proven herself to be very
capable by her efficient handling of the club's affairs during 1929-1930.
At the last club meeting of the year 1928-1929 an election of officers
for the forthcoming year was held. The officers chosen by the club were:
Mary McDorman, President, Esther Hall, Vice-President, and Martha
It was largely through the initiative and effort of the faculty sponsor
and officers of the club that cries of 'flee Cold Pop," "Hot Dogs," and
"Candy" rent the air at each home football game. The profit from the sale
of these appeasers of the appetite and thirst made it possible to hold a
theatre party in honor of the highly successful Trojan football team later
in the year.
A Pep'er Box, painted green and white with the names of the team
printed on the front, was kindly donated to the club by Mr. Charles L.
First Row: V. Hopper, A. Chew, E. McQuinn, H. Moffett, L. True, M. Llewelyn, M. McDorman, E. Hall,
J. Patrick. D. Jones, J. Swazy, M. Kennedy. M. Barnard, I. Browning.
Second Row: M. McQuinn, R. Morrison. E. Burns, D. Nicholson. I. Werling, M. Shopp, C. Trainor,
P. Koons, M. Chard, M. Shultz. H. Pickering, N. Lunsford.
Third Row: B. Willett, R. Rodenlzeck, S. Runyan, E. Rife, M. Leisure, E. Holtsclaw, R. Rowles, T.
Steffy, M. Morris, S. Sanders, A. Smith.
Fourth Row: M. Todd, N. Lucas, R. England, M. Shopp, E. Hutson, R. Fletcher, M. Copeland, M.
Cramer, M. Edgerton, M. DeWitt.
Fifth Row: M. Cebhart, J. Sutton, I Brwer, B. Ratliff, M. Groves, M. Tapscott. L. Burke, D. McKee.
Page F i fly-Eight
McDorman. His thoughtfulness and liberality were sincerely appreciated
by the members of the club. This Pep"er Box served as a headquarters for
the girls who sold the "Hot Dogs" at the various football games. The season
proved to be very profitable to the club. All fans were most generous in
buying of the members.
A theatre party was given by this organization in honor of the coaches
and members of the New Castle High School undefeated football squad, who
by their courage, training, and sportsmanship had made the football season
a success. Following the theatre party, refreshments were served at Elliot's
Coffee Shop. This social event was very successful and the Pep'ers feel
very grateful to all who aided in any way to make it an enjoyable evening.
In being host to the football team the club was following the precedent of
the club in former years.
At all New Castle High School athletic encounters a Pep'er girl can be
recognized because of her enthusiasm, sportsmanship and support of the
and yell for the team until the last gun has sounded.
The girls in their work and fun this year have entered into everything
and it is believed that each one has come a little closer to reaching the high-
est goal-that of being a real Pep'er.
First Row: M. Beckett. E. Davis, R. W'ycoff. N. Enlnlerl. J. Rucker, J. Kepner, M. Pnul, M. Bunch.
Second Row: W. Haynes. M. Chambers. A. Rummel, A. Wood. M. Kinsinger. R. Marley. M. Kass:-n, D.
Cooper, I. Knollman, E. Krausbauer, B.Ri1-lmrdson.
Third Row: E. Hnnning, K. Hall, J. Brown, M. Pickering. B. MacDonald. H. Locker. E. Laughlin. L.
Lester, R. Paris.
Fourth Row: D. Buggle. E. Coon. I. Trout. E. Davis. R. Dakin.
Fifth Row: P. West, E. Rimping, P. Dewitt, M. Robson. M. Trout, M. Crickenburgc-r, D. Cable, M. Dunlap.
With the beginning of each first semester there comes the organizing
of the Leather Lungs, a club established to back the Trojans in all sports, a
club that is considered one of the outstanding activities of the school.
The club was first organized in 1926 with Robert Baker as president,
Walter French as vice-president, Robert Hunter as secretary, and Frank
Bolser as treasurer. The name Leather Lungs was selected as most fitting
for a boyis organization. During the time up to and including the present
year it has earned a name for itself and for the school it represents.
The purpose of the club is to group the boys together, to create better
and more pep in the schopl and to promote the spirit for better and cleaner
athletics. This group of boys with their ever-lasting and ever-increasing
energy and enthusiasm have done much toward aiding the school spirit.
During the basketball season the club attended the games in a body
and attracted much favorable criticism with their pep and snappy yelling.
At the first meeting of the club this year, Glen Anderson was elected
president. No other officers were considered necessary at that time. Mr.
Hodson and Mr. Harrel are faculty advisers of the organization.
Although the activities of the club have been limited during the past
year, plans are being made for an even bigger and better organization next
First Row: F. Bnvender, J. Mes-ks, E. Pfenningcr, R. Ellis. J. Minnick, R. Hunvcr, J. Chi-w, li. Clift,
J. Rim-ck. E. Smith. R. Wright.
Se-cond Row: R. Renegar, C. Mcflinnis, H. Bavendcr, G. Parker, L. Sumpter W. Pfcnninger, J. Glazcr,
R. Marklcy, V. Hill, R. Stills. .
Third Row: L. Eilar. J. Buuilog. YV. M1-Guire, C. Malloy, WH P1-nn, J. Rhode, C. Gordon, J. Arm-
strong, WH Benner. D. Ballard.
Fourth Row: G. Bond, F. Davis, S. Zcrr. R. DeW'itt. Mr. llodson. Mr. Harrell, J. Fedor. F. Coficld,
The Hi-Y Club, which is one of the most active of our high school or-
ganizations. is composed of about fifty high school boys. The purpose of
this organization is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the high
school and the community high standards of Christian character. This or-
ganization meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the Y. M. C. A. under
the sponsorship of Mr. jones, a high school teacher, and Mr. Thorn, the
boys' work secretary of the Y. M. C. A.
Probably the greatest work done by the boys within the last year was
in the collection and distribution of toys last Christmas. This was done
through the co-operation of the local Fire Department. Broken toys that
had been donated were collected bythe boys and were repaired by the
members of the Fire Department at odd times. The Hi-Y boys distributed
the toys on Christmas Eve to the children whose Christmas would have other-
wise been toyless. Approximately one thousand toys were repaired and
distributed in this manner. Plans have been made already to repeat this
kind act next Christmas. The members have enjoyed some half-dozen
socials this year, all of which have been big successes. A banquet in honor
of the 'Trojan basketball team was given by the club on March 13th.
The ofiicers for the first semester were: Harry Joyner, President, Nick
Sarantos, Vice-President, Joe Chew, Secretaryg NVayne Harvey, Treasurer.
Officers for the second semester were: Joe Chew, President, John Kepner,
Vice-Presidentg Robert Simmons, Secretaryg Harold Hickman, Treasurer.
First Rok : ll. Ravcluivr. lf. Bnvc-Init-r, H. llicklnull, Rhode. fl. flrrllnrd. lf. W'all:lc1'. F. Cluggi-il.
SA-cond Row: R. Simmons, J. Lynch, ll. McCord, Nl. Steffy, Wh Bettncr. C. Davis.
Third Row: YV. ,Ions-s. N. Sarantos. li. Copeland, F. Cofield. G. Kaiser. J. llouslog. J. Armstrong.
Fourth Row: J. Chew. A. Harlow. ll. Hirsingcr. G. Anderson. J. Thorn.
The purpose of the Senate is to give the students a better and more
complete understanding of the United States Senate and its workings, and
to teach them the application of parliamentary law. The Senate is a fac-
simile of the U. S. Senate.
The Senate was organized about the middle of the first semester.
Membership this year was opened to any student interested, whereas in
former years only students of Civics could join. As a result of this ruling
about twenty-five students responded, all Juniors and Seniors. Officers
were elected immediately and senatorial names were assigned by Mr. Leslie,
When the members had chosen their party, it was found tllat the
Democrats held a slight majority and that two Republican Senators were
insurgents. This made Democratic victory look inevitable. One of the
most important Democratic bills was one to limit the number of dates per
week that a Freshman girl might have. This bill was defeated by the
president of the Senate following a tie vote. A Republican measure, a bill
to prohibit the use of yo-yos in high school, was defeated by the Democratic
Through all of its discussion and debate the Senate adhered to parlia-
mentary law. lt also followed the national Senate's rules and resolutions to
a great extent.
The oflicers for the year were: President, Granville Parkerg President
Pro-tem, Stafford Zerrg Secretary, Louise Lester, Sergeant-at-arms, Frank
First Row: K. Hall, M. Chambers, H. Locker, E. Hall. L. Lester, C. Parker, F. W'allace. S. Zerr.
Second Row: J. Brown, lil. Pickering, D. Cooper, E. Davis, J. Sutton, J. Pence, K. Hnlwagcr.
Third Row: R. Meeks. E. Laughlin, R. Murray, J. Myers.
Fourth Row: R. Goodwin, M. Lowery, YV. Laboyteaux. Mr. Leslie, F. Shaffer.
..,..- to I
Page Sixty- Two
FOREIGN RELATIONS CLUB
The Foreign Relations Club was founded this year, through the work
of Miss Feryl Sipe and Richard Goodwin. Miss Sipe brought the idea of
this club from DePauw University, where she graduated last year. In
most of the larger schools of the United States can be found clubs of this
kind which deal with the relations of foreign nations and the United States
in their meetings. Miss Sipe tried to found here a club similar to that very
interesting organization of which she was an outstanding member while at
This club was unique enough for a high school that it received con-
siderable mention in a Chicago high school newspaper. While the club
was unique even for the members, they learned many things of practical
value to them.
At one meeting the recent Disarmament Conference was reenacted by
each member of the club taking the part of one of the nations which was
represented at London. In this manner the club was able to gain an accurate
picture of the way the great Conference proceeded.
Miss Sipe should be complimented for her excellent work and it is
hoped that the membership will be larger next year so that a larger number
of interested students may gain a clearer idea of the international relations
of the United States.
Through the knowledge gained from his work in this club Richard
Goodwin was better able to write an essay on the Paris Peace Pact, and to
participate in several oratorical contests on questions of international rela-
tions. He wrote in the fourth competitive examination on the work of the
League of Nations during the last ten years. This was a very difficult test
and the preparation was gained through the work in this club.
Edward Clift, R. Goodwin, Miss Sipe, I. Pence, F. Wallactw.
Did you ever hear Mr. Bronson's revelations, Mr. Jones' wit, and Mr.
Hodson's sincere expressions all in one meeting? No? Then you never
attended a Science Society meeting.
The above mentioned well known teachers and also Miss Pinnick, Miss
Fern Hodson, Mr. Harrel, Mr. Logan, and Mr. Cross, equally interesting
speakers, are sponsors of this society of which New Castle High School is
The many interesting facts revealed, the many mysterious experiments
made, the many engaging lectures held the members so spellbound that they
were indeed sorry when 4:00 oiclock, the time for adjournment had come.
Much credit should be given this society for the interest and enthusiasm
it has created and maintained in sciences throughout the year.
Many educational as well as entertaining science magazines were rec-
ommended to the members during the year.
At each meeting a committee was appointed and this committee
arranged a program for the following meeting. These committees re-
sponded in a fine manner and produced many very interesting programs
which have attracted wide attention to the Science Society.
The society boasted of an enrollment of twenty-two members. The
meetings were held in room 315 every two weeks on Wednesdays.
President .... . .............. ............... ....... E lizabeth Black
Vice-President .... ..... ..............Stafford Zerr
Secretary-Treasurer .................. . ........... .Maxine Carpenter
First Row: L. True, M. Chard, I.. Burk, F. Wallace, F. Walker. 0. Woodward.
Second Row: M. Carpenter, M. Ccbhart, L. Lester. l". Shaffer. G. Parker, E. Pfenninger. R. Chambers.
Third Row: Mr. Jones. S. Zerr, Mr. Hudson, C. Cold. J. Feder, M. Fisher, Mr. Bronson.
Page Sixty-F our
DRAMAT IC CLUB y
The Dramatic Club is one of the oldest organizations in New Castle
High School. It was organized in 1924 under the name of The Pro and
Con Club. The purpose of the original organization was oratory and de-
bate. With this as its aim the club aroused much interest in public speak-
ing which has since largely died out.
The purpose of the present body is to further dramatic art and public
speaking among its membership as well as the student body. Through the
meetings whose programs are largely made up of student talent has this
club intended to carry out its purpose. The club received its present name
when it was changed by the will of the majority of the membership in 1926.
The Dramatic Club has proven to be the workshop in which much of the
material for recent class plays has been molded.
N. H. S. is fortunate in having as the head of its Public Speaking De-
partment, Miss Margaret Bryan who has been a very able adviser for the
Dramatic Club. Miss Feryl Sipe, a new member of the faculty, having
enjoyed an extensive trip through Europe last summer was in a position
to speak authoritatively in the few interesting speeches that she gave before
The activities of this year"s club were carried on under the guidance
of James Pence, Presidentg Leota Flora, Vice-Presidentg Stafford Zerr,
Secretary, and Mary McDorman, Treasurer.
First Row: J. Brown, E. Hall. D. Jones, E. Davis.
Second Row: A. Powell, R. England, S. Zerr, D. Cooper. M. Chard. D. Nicholson.
Third Row: E. Clift. J. Minniek. J. Pence, K. Hulwager, F. W'allacc, C. Nelz.
Fourth Row: M. McDorman, F. Shaffer, L. johnson.
This year perhaps the most active organization in school was the
Student Council. The Council consists of twenty-two students, one repre-
senting every fifty students.
Every year the Student Council publishes the Handbook., a small paper-
backed book of some eighty pages which contain enough information that
if one knew it all he would know practically everything that there is to be
learned about N. H. S. This year's edition was larger than the one published
by last year's Council and sold for ten cents per copy or practically
at cost. The volume was very attractively bound with a black and orange
back designed by Donn Nicholson, a council member from Room 218.
One of the biggest projects undertaken by this Council was a student
self-government study hall. At the beginning of the second semester this
system was tried out in Room 218, during the second period. From the
first this study hall was a success. Under the able guidance of Mr. jones,
faculty sponsor, and Richard Goodwin, President, plans were formulated to
make the Council a continuous body.
The third Tuesday in the first semester the members were elected
according to the constitution of the body. Those elected were: Edward
Clift. Mary Bunch, June Cook, Lillian Cornwall, Walter Van Nuys, Evelyn
Davis, Logan Sumpter, Ruth Rowles, Amelia Powell, James Pence, Donn
Nicholson, James Minnick, Richard Goodwin, Mary McDorman, William
Malloy. Leota Flora, Robert Kemper, Louise Johnson, Marjorie Hinshaw,
StaH'ord Zerr. Frank Wallace, and Walter Sweigart.
The officers elected for the year were: Richard Goodwin, President,
James Pence. Vice-President, and Louise Johnson, Secretary.
Scaled: F. Wallace, J. C lbtl lc. L. Cornwell, ll. Nichols ulll. .l. Minnick. A. Pnwell. WV. Swieggzlrt. l.. Sumptcr.
E. Clifl, E. Davis. M. Mellurmau. L. Floral. L. Johnson. S. Z1-rr. M. Hinshaw.
Slalnling: R. Goodwin. J. Pence. W1 Van Nuys. Mr. Jones.
CHEMISTRY ESSAY CONTEST
New Castle High School for the sixth time, entered the Chemistry Essay
Contest this year. This contest, sponsored by the American Chemical
Society, is open to all high school students. The contestants write on one
of six subjects selected by the Society. The essays are first sent to the state
contest. The first prize here is 5520, the second 255, and the third 32.50.
The first prize here in each of the six divisions is a scholarship of 33200 to
any approved college or university in the United States, 352000 of' which is
in cash. These prizes are given by Mr. and Mrs. Francis P. Garvin of
The entrants this year and the subjects on which they wrote are:
Maxine Carpenter, "Chemistry in Its Relation to the Enrichment of Lifevg
Stafford Zerr, "Chemistry in Its Relation to the Enrichment of Life",
Elizabeth Black, "Chemistry in Its Relation to Health and Disease", Orville
Woodward, 'tChemistry in Its Relation to the Development of the Auto-
mobile lndustry", Richard Goodwin, uChemistry in Its Relation to the De-
velopment of Our Coal Industry", Frederick Shaffer, 4'Chemistry in Its
Relation to the Development of the Gas Industry," and Frank Wallace,
5'Chemistry in Its Relation to the Enrichment of Life, Through Industryf'
The writers began early in the year to collect material and as a result
there were some exceptional essays this year. Winners will be announced
near the close of school.
Too much credit can not be given Mr. Bronson and the various English
teachers for their assistance in the formulation of these essays.
Front Row: E. Black, F. Wallace, Carpenter.
Second Row: 0. W'oodwarcl, S. Zn-rr, R. Goodwin, F. Shaffer.
Back Row: Mr. Bronson.
. ., , ,V ,1 ' 1
The Constitutional Oratorical Contest, sponsored by the American Bar
Association, is held each year in order to arouse interest in the national
constitution and also to promote public speaking among the high school
students. Frank Wallace, ,30, won first place in the local contest after
tying with Edward Clift in a preliminary contest. On March 21, Wallace
won the right to represent Henry County in the Sixth Congressional District
Contest by defeating the entrant from Sulphur Springs, the only other
entrant in the county contest.
The Constitutional Contest is an international contest in which New
Castle High School has had entrants since 1925. The entrants and their
subjects this year were: Frank Wallace, 6GThe Constitution, a Guarantee to
the Individual", Edward Clift, 4'0ur Constitution", Richard Goodwin, "The
Constitution and the Supreme Court," and Wilbur Conway, 5'The Origin
of the Constitution? Following the deliverance of these six minute con-
structive speeches each contestant was required to give a four minute ex-
temporaneous speech assigned by the judges.
Last year New Castle High School was represented in the Eastern Zone
Contest by Tom Millikan, '29, who had gained this honor by winning first
place in the local, county, district, and state contests. Millikan lost in the
zone contest due to a technicality in the grading system used. This is a
goal for present and future orators and debaters of New Castle High School.
There is another oratorical contest which arouses much interest. That
is the Discussion League Contest, which Edward Clift won. Last year Milli-
kan won his way to the finals in this contest and we hope that Clift follows
First Row: E. Clift. F. Wallace, W. Conway.
Second Row: R. Goodwin. Miss Bryan.
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Orvifle J. Hooker, head coach of New Castle
High School athletics, has been instrumental in
raising the standards of sport in this school.
Vlfell versed in all branches of sport Hooker
possesses that invaluable knack of communicat-
ing his knowledge to others in a simple straight-
forward manner which has been used to an
advantage in the training of his athletes whose
success has gained for Mr. Hooker state-wide
recognition as a coach of basketball, football,
and baseball. New Castle is indeed fortunate in
securing the services of such a splendid man as
Mr. 0. J. Hooker.
Harry C. Reid, serving his first year as
assistant coach of football and basketball in N. H. S., has proven himself to
be dependable not only as an athletic coach but also as a teacher. Reid
had charge of the Freshman football squad in which a great deal of interest
Fred Coar, head track coach, has produced some of the best track
teams in the state, during his five years in N. H. S. Mr. Goar is well liked
by the boys who have gone out for track due to his pleasing personality and
the consideration that he gives every one who tries for a place on the Track
Glen 0. Harrell was made tennis coach last year. The untiring effort
of Mr. Harrell gave New Castle High School last year a very successful tennis
season. Mr. Harrell in his work has gained the respect of the boys through
his patience and good nature.
From the 21-6 victory over Rush-
ville to the 13-6 victory over Con-
nersville the football season was a
complete success. The only game
which marred an otherwise perfect
record was the 6-6 tie with Muncie.
Following the Rushville game
came the Wilkinson encounter
which the Trojans won 4-7-6. After
this game came the clash with
Muncie at the New Muncie athletic
field. These three games were all
played on foreign soil.
Then came the Homecoming
Came here with Richmond which
New Castle won 19-7. This game
was discolored by the fact that
three Richmond players were in-
jured. Anderson, the next victim
of the Trojans, was defeated hy the
top-heavy score of 27-0. The Green-
field game, which followed, was
a complete victory for the Trojans.
Behind at the half, the Trojans
came back strong and won 31-7.
The Trojans played hosts to the
strong Lebanon team on October
25, and continued their string of 1
victories by a 6-0 score. i
Connersville came to the Trojan i
playground on November 2, only to 5
return home defeated 13-6. This j
game completed the most successful .
season that a Trojan football team l
On mnel one are grouped two A
seniors, and three juniors. The
seniors, Van Nuys and Tully have
both played four years. Tully has
always displayed that old Trojan
fight that has won for him the re-
spect and admiration of friend and
Van Nuys was a consistent ground
gainer for the Green and White.
His splendid attitude both on and
off the field has earned him many
The three juniors, Conway, White,
and Lawson, are certain to prove
valuable to Coach Hooker next
year. Conway is a guard, White is
a good half-back, and Lawson in his
first season as a regular has proved
to be one of the best full-backs to
ever wear a Trojan uniform.
On the second panel are Renegar,
Netz, Ford., Rowe, and Moore. Of
these five men all but Rowe are
seniors. Renegar in his first year as
al football man was a tower of
strength in the line. Netz, playing
as a reserve end, showed his ability
many times when he was inserted
into the line-up. Roller Rowe, a
junior, is one of the best all-round
athletes that New Castle ever pro-
duced. Roller played a brilliant
game as half-back. Don Moore
played his first year as regular end.
Don was equally strong on offense
Sweigart, Miller, McGinnis, Miles,
and Good complete the list of letter
men. Sweigart played his last game
against Connersvillc. '5Wo0-Woo"
made the right side of the New
Castle line very formidable to op-
ponents. Miller has one more year
in which to repeat the stellar per-
formanee that he gave this year.
Meilinnis has another year to play.
Ile always displayed plenty of fight
at left end. Joe Miles was eo-eap-
tain with Tully. Joe is a senior
and played eenler. About the
middle of the season Joe received
an injury to his knee which kept
him from playing the remainder
of the season. Fred Good is fol-
lowing in the footsteps of his
llrolher as a plueky fighter.
These fifteen boys are the ones to
whom the sehool awarded sweaters.
On the last panel are the group
pictures of the first and seeond
The man directly responsible for athletics in New Castle High School is
Coach Orville Hooker. During his regime as head of the athletic depart-
ment, sport has reached a high level in N. H. S. Mr. Hooker has instilled
in his boys a thorough knowledge of sport and an appreciation of the qual-
ities of fine manhood through his own example.
The five seniors who with five underclassmen comprised the 1929-30
basketball squad were:
Walter Van Nuys, Jr., who has given his best to N. H. S. athletics for
four years. will be hard to forget,
Ralph Renegar, who has been with us but two years and has won many
friends among New Castle people,
James Ford, who has been on the first team two years and played his
first great game at Logansport last year,
The tow-headed Malloys-who can tell them apart?-so why separate
them? They will be remembered for their cleverness and fight, and
That great Roller Rowe who has been on the first team for three years
and we wish that next year was not his last,
Then there is Vernon Huffman, one of the outstanding backguards in
the state this year, who has two more years to play,
Robert White came up from the second team and developed into one
of the most feared players on the whole squad, and has another year,
Lloyd Holloway is a junior who can play a great game when he feels
inclined, and will be of great use to Hooker next year, and
Merritt Kersey won "his stripes" in the Muncie game by his sterling
shots. He is a sophomore and should become a regular soon.
Front Row: W. Van Nuys, C. Malloy, W. Malloy, R. W'hite.
Rack Row: R. Renegar, L. Holloway, R. Rowe, I. l'ord, V. Huffman.
The Trojan Colts under the direction of Assistant Coach Reid had a
mediocre season, winning about fifty per cent. of their games. This team,
composed of freshmen, sophomores, and juniors, displayed the fighting
spirit that has always prevailed in our teams.
The team was essential to the development of the first team. The
greatest handicap that a second team always faces is the fact that as soon as
a player is sufficiently well developed by his competition with the second
team he graduates to the first squad. This however is the main reason for
the existence of a second squad, for on this team there is always valuable
material for the coming yearis team.
The squad had no outstanding victories, although it played and de-
feated such HA" teams as Kennard, and Hagerstown, and lost to Eaton,
Ohio, which was supposed to be one of the best teams in Ohio. This Eaton
team defeated our Colts by the slender margin of one point, 16-15.
The following men made up the MB" squad: Mercer, Harvey, Law-
son, Thoman, Dakins, and Kersey. This group carried on for N. H. S. and
since they are all underclassmen they are all good material for next year's
Of this group Thoman, Dakins, and Kersey had experience on the first
team. Kersey by his consistent fight earned for himself a berth on the
first team as well as a first team award, a sweater which is coveted by every
boy who enters high school whether he is an athlete or not.
Coach Reid is to be complimented for the splendid work done by his
team this last season.
Left To Right: R. Lawson, W2 Harvey, M. Dlerrvr, D. W'il1lman, D. Dakins, H. Thomnn. H. W'llile,
R. Sc-ilu-, C. MrDol-man, G. Locker, Conch Reid.
Page Seven ty-Nine
The 1929-30 basketball season opened on November 8, against the
Hagerstown Tigers. The team that faced the Tigers was a team that was
composed of boys that later were on the reserve squad. The football men
had not yet reported for practice. This group of boys won a thrilling game
from Hagerstown by the score of 21-20.
Then the highly touted Rushville Lions came to the Goodwin Gym to
growl and scratch at the Trojans. They went home with the short end of
a 20-21 score.
On November 22 the Trojans donned their travelling togs and jour-
neyed to Richmond where they met and defeated the Morton Red Devils,
28-20. This was a blow to Richmond and a source of great satisfaction to
New Castle boosters. New Castle's Conference record was still 1.000 per
Connersville brought Ridge and his boys to the Rose City on Novem-
ber 29, and carried home the bacon 24-19. The first team had begun to
take definite form by this time with Rowe and Renegar alternating as
forwards and center, Holloway and Ford fighting for the other forward post
and VanNuys and Huffman pretty well settled as guards.
Following the disastrous Connersville game the Trojans went to
Lebanon where they were defeated by a team that had ugone wild."
On December 13, Logansport visited us thirsting to avenge the defeat
handed them last year by the Trojans. This they did with neatness and
dispatch to the tune of 38-27.
New Castle sent a large crowd to Muncie on the 20th of December to
witness the first Trojan-Bearcat encounter of the year. A total of sixteen
J. FURU COACH HOOKER R. RKDWPI
points was all that was scored-nine for Muncie and seven for New Castle.
This score might have been different had "Doc" Van Nuys been in the
Trojan line-up. "Doc" had suffered a serious injury to his knee in the
Following the Muncie game an entirely new opponent faced the
Trojans. W'iley of Terre Haute came to New Castle with a fine reputation
and sustained it when they forced our boys to display their best brand of
basketball to win 26-24.
On December 27, Connersville was our hosts. The team tried to
avenge the defeat that they had suffered at home, but failed as the Spartans
January 3, the team went to Anderson to indulge in one of those pupil-
teacher affairs. In explanation, we had better say that when Hooker
had played at Anderson, Stagg had been his coach. The Indians had one
of the best teams in the state this year and came out of this fracas with their
Though the Technical game was postponed due to the fact that at the
time there was an epidemic in Indianapolis, we will give our account of the
game in its regular place despite the fact that there are epidemics and things
of that sort. The team that Coach Campbell brought to New Castle was
practically the same team that had gone to the finals in the state tournament
in 1929. Roller Rowe and a few other basket tossers from New Castle dis-
regarded the fact that they were entertaining one of the best teams in the
state and trampled on them 17-9.
january 11 the Trojans journeyed to Gary to take on the Horsemen
from Horace Mann. The Gary team won 35-20.
V. IIUFFMAN R. RENEGER L. HOLLOVVAY
By this time "Bobbie" White had begun to play an important part in
the Green and White machine that had been assembled by Coach Hooker.
After the Horace Mann defeat Richmond ambled over to the Y. M. C. A.
Gymnasium looking for new worlds to conquer. Finding that New Castle
was not a world but a populous city with a population of 22,000 people,
Richmond went back on the short end of a 39-26 socre.
After Richmond came and saw, there came down out of the north the
Rochester Zebras, who looked rather tough during the first few minutes of
play but the Trojans showed a last half rallly that completely smothered our
visitors and they went home defeated.
The game with Greenfield was postponed to March 19, because of the
blind tourney to be held in Anderson. This Anderson won, the Trojans
falling before Marion.
On January 31 we engaged the Kokomo Wildcats in their lair. After
a hard battle they won 39-36.
Anderson came to town on February 1, and beat the Trojans again.
February 7, the Trojans went to Frankfort and were again defeated by
a narrow margin, 39-37.
Through all this season a Sophomore had played a mighty game at
backguard for the Trojans. This boy, Vernon Huffman, gained state-wide
recognition for his efficient work at his post. By this time White was play-
ing floorguard in the absence of VanNuys and was ably filling 6'Doc's"
shoes. Big '6Red" Renegar, the boy from Carthage, was playing regularly
at one forward post. Jim Ford and Lloyd Holloway were still fighting for
the other wing position and Roller Rowe was playing regular center.
Following the Frankfort encounter there came that monstrous event
that alone would have made this season a success with the majority of the
W. MALLOY W. VAN NUYS C. MALLOY
Henry County boosters. New Castle, after eight years of earnest endeavor,
BEAT MUNCIE. As no description could be given that would amply de-
scribe that wonderful game, we will pause here only long enough to state
that in this game a new star appeared on the New Castle basketball horizon.
Merritt Kersey, a sophomore, entered the fray in the last few minutes and
with but a few seconds to go and the score Muncie, 26-New Castle, 25,
Kersey tossed the field goal that made New Castle the winner. Roller Rowe
galloped down the floor just before the gun went off and made another two
points that put the game "on ice."
Feeling very confident after their victory over Muncie the team went to
Greenfield on the 19th and came home defeated 29-19.
All that remained of the regular. season was a game with Winchester
which the Trojans won 31-18.
The team narrowly escaped elimination several times in the sectional
tournament. The final game was an overtime game between Mooreland
and New Castle.
March 8 the team journeyed to Muncie and met the Bearcats in the first
round. Muncie won 31-22. The team fought hard but lacked the necessary
punch to win.
Those that made the tournament ten were: Renegar, '30, VanNuys,
'30, C. Malloy, '30, W. Malloy, '30, Ford, '30, Rowe, '31, Kersey, '32, Huff-
man, '32.. Holloway, '31, and White, '31. New Castle will miss the five
seniors and will find it hard to get their equals in moral and mental courage.
The team could not have gotten along this season had it not been for
the splendid work of Mac Shirk and Joe Miles, student managers.
New Castle was proud of this team and will long remember the record
that this team has made and that behind the team in all its actions stood
the strong figure of Coach Orville Hooker.
KERSEY SHIRK-MILES WHITE
TRACK TEAM W
The track team was ably led this year by Don Birsinger, a senior and
a crack hurdler. Birsinger piloted the team through one of the most
successful seasons that a New Castle track team has ever enjoyed. Last
year the track team set an enviable record which it was Don's task to equal
or better. Last year six men of the team earned the right to represent
N. H. S. in the state finals at Indianapolis. Of these McCormack won second
place in the low hurdles and the half-mile relay team won third place.
At the initial call over eighty boys responded. Of this group twelve
were veterans of last year's squad. These men were: W. Mercer., M. Mer-
cer, Harvey, Ford, Lawson, Rowe, Tully, Farthing, Renegar, Birsinger,
Crawford and Groves. Amony the new men that answered the call were:
Jennings, Shaffer, Selke, Day, Cole, Thoman, Keener, Wfildman, Wieland,
Fields, Counciller, Sweigart, Hill, and Hoover.
The Trojan track schedule was as follows:
April 12-Muncie at New Castle.
April 19-Triangular meet at Richmond. Cllichmond, Connersville,
and New Castle.,
April 26-Quadrangular meet at Rushville. fRushville, New Castle,
Shelbyville, and Connersville.j
May I0-North Central Conference meet at Indianapolis.
May 17-Sectional meet at Elwood.
May 24-State meet at Indianapolis.
First Row: 1. Ratliff, K. Farthing, R. Hoover, R. Lawson, D. Birsinger, W. Harvey, W'. Mercer. D.
Field, D. Fawcett.
Second Row: Crawford, A. Dyer, D. Wildlulan. M. Mercer, L. Hiatt. J. Smith, W. Sweigarl.
Third Row: R. Alexander, C. Ditton, I. W'eiland, C. Ward, F. Blum. L. Sumpter, R. Simmons C. Waggoner.
Fourth Row: C. Counsellor, M. Day, G. Keener, G- Crandall, C. Wisehart, R. Selke, P. Grunden, I.
W'iles, C. McTish, G. Barratt.
Fifth Row: H. Thoman, C. Davis, C. Groves, D. lennings, Coach Goar, H. Joinei.
Page Eighty-F our
e TENNIS TEAM
Tennis became an organized sport in N. H. S. about three years ago
under the direction of Malcolm Edwards, who resigned his position to accept
one as physical director of the Washington, D. C., schools. Our first season
was a successful one. Last year the tennis team was turned over to Coach
Glen Harrell under whose careful guidance a fine team was turned out.
Last year it was necessary for the team to groom the high school courts be-
fore they could be used. At present there are available for the use of the
teams six fine tennis courts at Memorial Park.
The team made tennis history for N. H. S. when a man was sent to the
finals of the North Central Conference singles tournament held at Indian-
apolis in May. The doubles team went into the semi-finals but tournament
play was discontinued because of inclement weather.
The team this year was composed of veterans of last year's squad,
Pence, Moore, Netz, Shaffer, Davis, and Locker. These boys are all that
there were on last year's squad with the exception of Paul Jones who was
graduated with the Class of '29.
Tennis is the one sport in high school that everyone who participates
must furnish the major part of his equipment, this being due to the fact that
no revenue is derived from the activities of this team. The boys are to be
complimented on the sportmanship that they display and effort that they
put forth for no other reason than their desire to see the school represented
in all fields of sport.
Mr. Harrell hopes to have a larger list of aspirants for next year's
squad. He has left, Davis and Locker, around whom he must build a strong
team. Tennis is one of the most popular sports in the U. S. today.
First Row: G. Locker. M. Davis, C. Nelz, F. Shaffer.
Back Row: I. Pence, Coach Harrell. D. Moore.
Page Eighty-F ive
ROTARY CLUB AWARD
In recognition of the splendid record of the 1929 Trojan football
squad. the New Castle Rotary Club on March 19th presented the squad with
a plaque bearing the squad picture and the season's record.
This presentation was made at a banquet given for the football team.
This came as a fitting reward for the season's labor of Coach Hooker
and the fine team that he had fashioned. Hooker's smooth working team
defeated such outstanding teams as Connersville, Rushville, Greenfield,
Lebanon, and Anderson.
Maurice C. Goodwin acted as master of ceremonies after the regular
weekly meeting, which was turned into a football celebration, had been
opened by President Charles McDorman. Mr. Goodwin, in a speech prais-
ing the team and their coach, presented the Rotary Award to Mr. Hooker on
behalf of the club. Mr. Hooker, accepting the gift for the team and the
school, stated the team appreciated the Fine spirit shown by the club
members during the past season. He then introduced individually the mem-
bers of the team. Following this, Coach Kiser of Purdue University and
Glen Harmeson, Purdue athlete, made short talks complimenting the team
on their record.
The award is mounted on a shield made of walnut, at the top of which
is a small rotary wheel and the words "New Castle High School 1929" spelled
out by neat bronze letters. Beneath these words is mounted a group picture
of the squad. The caption '5Undefeated Football Team" heads the season's
record engraved in sterling silver plate.
This is the first award ever presented to an N. H. S. athletic team by the
citizens of the community.
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We, the duly appointed and authorized lawyers of the Class of 1930,
do ordain and establish that the following is the last will and testament of
the said Class of 1930.
Walter Van Nuys, Jr. leaves his popularity with the fairer sex to Bill
Thoman so that Bill may also enjoy high school.
Ralph Spannuth, Harold Waller, Frederick Walker, Miriam Kassen,
Louise Meeks, and Opal Eilar, leave to Mr. Leslie a free course in Chalk
Talking so that he may better illustrate his wonderful knowledge of history.
Mary Margaret Day leaves her hammer to Juanita Kepner to help Kep
in breaking her dates. '
Lucile True, Orville Woodward, Donald Nicholson, Frederick Byers,
and Elizabeth Black leave the motto, "United we pass, divided we Hunk," to
next year's chemistry class.
Joe Miles leaves his five dollars worth of the new hospital to next year's
football team, Joe says, "I just saw my duty and done it."
Babe Flora, Leora Hinkel, and Mary Payne leave to Virginia Trobaugh
their office positions so that she may roam the halls unmolested by any of
Kenneth Hiatt leaves his chauffeur's position to any Junior who has the
time and inclination to drive the girls home from school.
June Cook, Irene Knollman, Louise Lester, and Ruth Masters leave to
Ruth Wycoli' one bottle of peroxide.
Richard Goodwin and Edward Clift leave their book on how to play the
stock market to anyone who will read it.
Mabel Berry, Martha Crawford, Ramah Gorman, Olive Heady, and
Vivian Heady leave to Mrs. Rogers a periscope to enable her to conduct
classes and see what is going on in the halls at the same time.
Norbert Vogel and Willard McGuire leave a meal ticket to Merritt
The Class Officers of 1930 leave their offices to any Juniors who succeed
in being elected.
James Bouslog, Anna Fagala, Agnes Mees, Evelyn Misener, and Myrtle
Moore leave to our sleuth foot, Mr. Gross, a Sherlock Holmes pipe and a
trick mustache to help him in tracking wayward Freshmen.
Granville Parker and Frank Wallace leave their seats in Senate to
anyone who gets a kick out of arguing over nothing.
Charles Gold, Joseph Fedor, Bertha Turner, Myron Fisher, and Mabel
Kinsinger leave a stepladder to Jean Swazy to help the kid in pep meetings.
Cecile Trainor, Katherine Hall, Mary Pickering, and Mary Louise Feg-
ley leave a bell to Mr. Valentine to be tied on his coat tail to warn wandering
students of his approach.
James Pence leaves his paper route to Bill Clift so that Bill will have
a good start on his first million.
Robert Swales, Russell Waters, Eleanor Burns, Doris Cooper and Ruth
Morrison leave a can of paint remover to the janitors in case of any more
John Myers leaves his uniform to any one seeking employment at a
Mildred Leisure, Martha Crandall, Hyacinth Swazy, Lucille Gann, and
Lauretta Pinkerton leave an onion to Evelyn Dakins in order to help her
keep the boys away.
Mary Chambers leaves her big drag around N. H. S. to anyone having
close relatives on the faculty.
Cleo Campbell, Martha Cummins, Blanche Dinkins, Maxine Gebhart,
and Ruth Johnson leave to Joe Lynch umpteen tardy slips.
Louise Johnson and Marjorie Hinshaw leave a book of their own writ-
ing, "How to Make Christmas Money," to anyone who finds themselves hard
up around Yuletide.
Robert Meeks, Wayne Mercer, Katheryn Applegate, Marian Ballard,
leave a Latin Pony to Mr. Greenstreet so that he won't get gray-headed from
working out his daily lessons.
Glen Anderson and Don Birsinger leave a life-size portrait of them-
selves to be hung in the hall with the inscription, "What the well-equipped
high school should havef,
As Margaret Bryan seems always to be in such a terrible hurry, Tom
Cherry, Helen Locker, Karl Holwager, Janice Mangas, and Ruth Rowles
feel it their duty to leave her a scooter to help her along.
Amelia Powell and Ruth Ellen England leave their pick and instructions
on gold mining to Jane Patrick so that Jane can go places and do things.
Violet Kidd, Frances Lefter, Marie Pendry, and Dorothy Wood leave a
head and a pair of arms to Miss Morrell so that she can fix the statue in the
Frederick Shaffer leaves his seat in the Cozy Corner to Mark Davis.
Howard Estelle, Walter Bettner, and Elmer Pfenninger leave their
Boy Scout Suits to three deserving Freshmen.
Imogene Spaugh leaves her curling iron to Myron Sears so that he
may always have curly hair.
William and Carroll Malloy leave their popularity as twins to the next
set that enters N. H. S.
Leona Hinkel, Anna Mae Rummel, Josephine Sutton, and Josephine
Trout leave Miss Sipe to our lady's man, Freddie Goar.
James Ford, Ralph Renegar, and Millard Tully, will their ability to next
year,s football men and Herman Joines.
Eunice Ann Laughlin and Martha Llewelyn leave that famous selection
"You Never Can Tell What A Red Head Will Dof' to Mary Alice Kingston.
Logan Sumpter, Marlyn Lowery, Jesse Nicholson, Paul Anderson, and
Harold Reeves leave one box of matches to 6'Weenick" Nicholson to help
him in getting out of school.
Mary Ganger leaves her winning smile to Helen Pickering.
Ruth Paris, Maxine Carpenter, Thelma Cook., and Lillian Cornwall
leave to Mr. Hodson a can of herring to be smoked when he feels the need
Mary McDorman leaves her womanly stride to '5Pete" Koons.
James Minnick wills his ability as a John Gilbert to Miss Pinnick to
be used on future proteges.
Roger DeWitt, Casey Farthing, Robert Murray, and Marvin Rosaa leave
one carton of "Lucky Strikes" to Mr. Bronson NOT to be smoked in school.
Five minutes after the reading of this will the lawyers of said will
leave for South America.
Witnesses-"Dutch" Masters CSignedj-Donald Moore
"Lai, Fendrich Charles Netz
POEM OF CLASS OF 1930
"Conquering Ever" as through life we go,
It matters not what the battle may be,
Whate'er the cause, we shall always know
That "Conquering Ever" means-VICTORY!
VICTORY! A word so prized by us all,
In the time we've been here, how its meaning has grown.
Remember this motto, 65We're 'Conquering Ever',"
You are the victor, the vanquished has flown.
As time rolls onward in its endless flight,
And whate'er vocation shall be in life,
May our high school ambitions be realized,
And "Conquering Ever" our motto in strife.
Our eyes are turned to the future with hope,
For our happy school days may we never be sorry.
We're still "Conquering Ever," the prize lies before us,
A crown never fading, a kingdom of glory.
Leora Hinkle, ,30.
SONG OF CLASS OF 1930
Our glad days are over that weive spent with you,
But we'll keep the standard of our school so true.
Though our days together now must pass away,
We'll remember always joys of High School days.
Forward, forward, 6'Life" is calling to us,
We stand ready with a smile.
We will find the key to true success
And make our lives worth while.
Class of '5Thirty" ever onward,
For our N. H. S. we'll try, so,
Farewell, farewell, to our days of High School,
We must say goodbye.
Soon we will be parting to our tasks we'll go,
If we are in far lands we'll oft return
To our friends in High School, friends for whom we yearn
Written by Leona Hinkel
To the tune of the 6 Rotary Smile.
EXTRACTS FROM A SENIOR GIRL'S DIARY
Sept. 9-Once more the portals of the great school of learning are
swung open and I pick up my books and start to high school for my last
Sept. 11-Miss Harrison tells me of a freshman boy who signed up
for Spanish and came next day prepared to fight a bull, toreador and all.
Sept. 14-I went to the keenest football game today. Our Trojans
opened the season at Rushville with a 20-0 victory. "And what cute boys
you have, Rushvillef' said little Marjorie Hinshaw. 'SAII the more to flirt
with you, my dear .... "
Sept. 17-Joe Miles was arrested today for parking his gum on a fire
plug-My, My-such 'c-arelessness!
Sept. 18-Mary M. Day tells me that it's the tired business men who
romp and play and pay and pay.
Sept. 24-'6Ikey" Miller confides in me. He says, "It,s my red hair
that gets these wimmenf' Do yuh suppose it's so?
Sept. 26-My Heavens, these teachers! Mr. Bronson lectures all
period that sleep is essential to health and then rudely wakes me up.
Sept. 27-Mr. Leslie tells me he is conducting a yo-yo contest. Who'll
be captain of the first team? Donn Nicholson probably will hold the strings.
Sept. 28-Today we went to Muncie to witness a fray between the
Trojans and Bearcats. Score 6-6. And when the gun "popped" the Tro-
jans were on their two yard line-life's like that!
Oct. 1-The first day in October. School is getting to be a bore to
me. Awfully dead. Of course things will pick up.
Oct. 12-Anderson football game here. N. H. S. 27-A. H. S. 0.
Our team is just naturally good. I guess that we are too good for our
Oct. 17-Today is the Teachers' Convention. First vacation of the
year. Three cheers and a rah! I'm going to Indianapolis, so don't expect
any more entries for a while.
Oct. 21-I"m back in school again. Nothing exciting as yet, but it
can't he long.
Oct. 25-Don Birsinger is caught flirting with the Freshman girls.
What is this strange power he has over women? I am wondering what it is.
Oct. 27-Every one goes to Sunday School, without a doubt! CI hopel.
Oct. 31-Hallowe'en. I washed my face and went to a party. Some-
one stole the cider. I suspect Roland Selke.
Nov. 8-I went to the first basketball game-Hagerstown-21-20-
our favor. It was very exciting as for proof, I take one glance at the score.
Nov. 11--At noon I heard the whistles, and someone told me that this
is Armistice Day.
Nov. 13-Bobby White told me he was sending his letter to Santa
early. He said, 5'The early bird gets the worm." But who wants a worm?
I want a new dress.
Page Ninety-F ive
Nov. 16-Charles McDorman told me he couldn't sit down-I won-
der-could the report cards have anything to do with it?
Nov. 20-I wonder what has become of all the yo-yos? I can't find
Nov. 27-Thanksgiving vacation begins today. I guess I'll break my
eighteen-day diet, and eat tomorrow.
Nov. 28-Thanksgiving and Pm thankful Thanksgiving comes only
once a year. Indigestion, and what haven't I?
Dec. 1-There are twenty more shopping days till Christmas. I'm not
shopping, but I sure hope dad is.
Dec. 6-Big Pep Meeting. And I yelled my head off. Everyone felt
Dec. 9-This is another Blue Monday. They are getting quite fre-
quent. I feel like the morning after the night before.
Dec. 13-Friday 13th. Everyone avoids black cats and ladders. Now
I wonder, "Are they superstitious?" Pm sleepy-Goodnight, Diary.
Dec. 20-Muncie-New Castle Basketball game, 9-7. Too bad-some
day we'll show iem. Christmas vacation begins and is everyone thrilled?
Just ask me!
Dec. 25-Christmas. I got loads of presents. Everyone was feeling
Dec. 31-Last day in 1929, which is gone but not forgotten.
Jan. 1-Sorry I've neglected you, Diary, but I've been busy celebrat-
ing the New Year.
Jan. 6-I came back to school today after Christmas vacation. Staf-
ford Zerr, I see, is sporting a new red tie.
Jan. 13-Class officers were elected today: Van Nuys, Pres.g Zerr,
Vice-Pres., Marley, Secretary, and Burk, Treasurer. I think they are
Jan. 21-Exemptions were read today. We're all mad, especially
Don Moore. For some reason, he found his name missing from the list.
Jan. 22-Exams. start. And now we're madder. I sure fooled some-
body. I forgot to come to one of my exams.
Jan. 23-To be different I took a few more exams. Billy Thoman
told me that he flunked two exams today because he was so worried about
flunking the one he had the day before.
Jan. 24-Reports out at 1:00 P. M. At 1:05 I saw several stamped-
ing to make reservations for next semester. Charles McGinnis said he
wouldn't come back if he couldn't have the same sleeping hours he had
this semester. Well, diary, I guess I won't get any sleeping hours at all if
I don't close this and retire.
Feb. 7-Esther Hall told me that the Juniors were going to have a
Prom. I hope they have as good a time arranging it as we did.
Feb. 8-Rosennial staff was announced today. Parker told me that
Pence and Clift are mad at each other already.
Feb. 14-Gang of us kids celebrated in a big way after the New Cas-
tle-Muncie game. Of course we won! I'm so happy, Diary.
Feb. 17-I went to a senior meeting today. Colors, flower, motto
chosen. Miss Pinnick announced the name of the class play, "Mary Jane's
Feb. 22-Washington had a birthday today. We were dismissed for
a holiday. CSaturdayj.
Feb. 28-Sectional tourney. And do those little towns have cute look-
in' fellows? Although, I regret to say, we girls found some of them plant-
ing corn in the court house yard.
March 3-Big thrill! Miss Pinnick picks cast for play. Someone's
happy. But of course-not I.
March 6-Oratorical contest was held. And believe me! I heard
some good speeches. Mr. Wallace makes statement that he intends to be-
come a :nationally known orator.
March 8-Today has been a thriller, Diary. Two Muncie games, a
show and a big feed. Yes, you guessed it, the Muncie Regional.
March 13-Mary McDorman reports to the Student Council that 851.60
profit was made on the handbooks. Mr. Goodwin is seen sporting new
clothes. However, he didn't confide in me as to where he got the funds.
But I imagine I could guess.
March 28-Spring vacation starts today. Elizabeth Black wonders
why these mothers always manage to clean house during vacations. I saw
her cleaning windows very diligently.
April I-April Fool's Day. I believe students are actually growing
up for the simple reason that there were no pranks played in school. CNo
April I2-I went to the Track Meet with Muncie here. Now you're
supposed to guess who won, Diary.
April 14-'Nother senior meeting. More announcements made and
I've got work to do. CFashioned after M. Chambersj.
April I5-Eight more weeks of school. The freshmen are rejoicing-
but I wish I were only a junior.
April 20--Easter Sunday. I heard Mr. Hodson was caught hunting
Easter eggs in his back yard.
May 7-Stage managers, namely Red Renegar and Ramah Gorman,
standing on heads looking for that one piece of scenery. They'll find it,
I hope by May 8.
May 8-First performance of Mary Jane's Pa to be given tonight. I
anticipate an excellent play.
May 9-I saw the play last night, and it was a big success. Miss Pin-
nick and Willard McGuire announced that they have signed a big contract
with Hal Roach.
May 23-I attended Prom this evening. I must admit that the Juniors
outdid us in their Prom. That's the nicest thing I could say about it.
May 29-I wore my new outfit to Class Day exercises.
May 31-Baccalaureate. I was very much impressed by the good
sermon, and I enjoyed every nlinute of it.
June 5-All arrayed in my commencement dress, I marched forth to
get my diploma tonight, and believe me, I was proud of it. Goodbye,
Happy School Days.
The fact is often overlooked that there are really two kinds of toler-
ance, almost as contrary to each other as cold and warmth. The first kind,
the easy, worthless and sometimes dangerous kind of tolerance is based on
indifference. It is easy for those who believe nothing to be for bearing
in rgard to the beliefs and misbeliefs of others.
The indifferent attitude does not always come from lack of conviction,
but from pride and self sufficiency with which certain opinions are held.
The least admirable American trait of self satisfaction based on imperfect
information. The man whose tolerance comes from a superiority complex
bears on his face an outward sign: a smile, a cool, lofty, supercilious toler-
ant, intolerant smile. With it he meets all objections, mocks at all reasons
and dismisses the case.
The trouble with this kind of tolerance is that it is cold all the way
through. It never leads to a better understanding. It never makes friend-
ships between men of different creeds and parties. A firm and fixed be-
liever, one whom all arguments can not change is easier to get along with
than a cold tolerator.
Real tolerance is based not on indifference but on sympathy. There-
fore it is not cold, but warm. It is a recognition of something in the other
man which you can not help liking and respecting. The root of it is a
sense of mutual comprehension and natural fellowship.
Some one asked Charles Lamb if he did not hate a certain person.
"WYhy noi' he said. "I know him, don't I? I never hate anyone that I
know." Theodore Roosevelt in explaining how he managed to get along
with two men who were generally disliked said that the one although he
was a schemer and never agreed with him there was one thing about the
man that he had found to admire. -Whenever he made a promise, which
wasnit often, he kept it no matter what the cost.
The other man, called by most people a hard boiled boss of the ancient
type, had a very tender place in his heart for the welfare of the Indians.
One of his last requests was that his friends be cared for. That was some-
thing to honor in the man.
Sympathetic tolerance might bring about a better understanding be-
tween the different nations of the world. It might settle labor disputes,
quarrels and misunderstandings.
People are too prone to take all they hear at its face value, especially
something detrimental. Everything has its good points. If this were recog-
nized more often than the pessimistic view that everything has its dark side
there would be a better understanding manifested.
The student who goes to school with that cold tolerance gets little or
nothing out of it. While the sympathetic tolerance who understands the
efforts that have been made to give him that privilege will be benefited
A few practical suggestions on cultivating the spirit of sympathetic
tolerance: Live by admiration rather than by discust. Judge other people
by their best not by their worst. Cheerfully give to others the same liberty
we claim for ourselves.
A RAINY DAY
The rain is here again to spend the day.
The clouds burst open to reveal their rage,
Farmers who in this way will gain their wage
Rejoice, while other folks are in dismay.
They love rain for they know that in this way
Mother ature carries out the old adage,
Which through the times has proved to be so sage,
That both the sun and rain must make the hayg
While in the city all the folks will sigh
Because they cannot see the good rain brings
They think it only keeps them from their glee
But were it not for rain the world would die,
Flowers would wilt, the birds would cease to sing,
Thereid be no life, my friend, for you or me.
Wfhen there is work we should begin to do
Should we shirk at any labor great or small,
Or should we do it just for one or all,
Or should we do it just for him or you,
That in your eyes we would become true-blue?
Should we run and hide when we hear work call,
Or should we work until night's shadows fall,
Or should we work in order to be true?
I implore of you which way is the best
Do we work continuously or do we rest,
To our day's task do we have to be led,
Do we all labor as hard as we may,
Or do we let ourselves slow up a day,
Or in our work are we always ahead?
Elmer M. Pfenninger,
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Tile engruing In this -book wuddua by like Indianapolis Engnvhfg Co.
OUR CO TRIB TORS
Every year the ROSENNIAL has three sources of revenue, C11 the Senior Dues,
C21 the proceeds from the class play, and C32 the contributions of the business men
of New Castle. In face of adverse business conditions, the business men, as ever have
been loyal to our publication. In return, the staff of the 1930 Rosennial heartily recom-
mends to the public the following firms:
ACME DRUG STORE .........................................
A. L. ADAMS GROCER ..........................
AMERICAN GROCIIRY AND MEAT ..........
AMERICAN DRY CLEANERS .......................
ABE AZEN, GENERAL MERCHANDISE ......
BABY BEEF MEATS ...............................
BAKE RITE BAKERY ....
E. J. BALES . ..................... .
BARRETT'S GROCERY ....
BEALL 8 HICKMAN ........... .....,.
BEALIJS CLOTHING CO. ............ .
BENDER'S NORTH END STOR
BILLIE'S CAFE .............. . ................
BLAKE 8: HEDGES ......................
BOGUES' I. G. A. STORE ...........
BOHANNON MOTORS .......................
BOSTON STORE .......... ..... ...........
noUsLoc, LEE, mmm SERVICEUIIS
..........l704 I. Avenue
.....314- S. 14th Street
...........l600 I. Avenue
......113 Jennings Bldg.
.....1506 S. 18th Street
.....l8th 5 Grand Avenue
.......1228 Broad Street
........14-14 Race Street
.....4-24 Bundy Avenue
......1557 Broad Street
......1324 Broad Street
.101 Columbia Avenue
.. ..... 114 N. Main Street
......1306 Broad Street
......14-18 Broad Street
....1008 S. 18th Street
BRANNAN'S ART SHOP .................. ........
BRITTAIN'S CIGAR STORE .........
BROWN'S GROCERY .............
BROWNING BUS LINE ......
BUNDY BEAUTY SHOPPE .........
BUNDY HOTEL .............................
BURKE'S SUPER SERVICE ...........
BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE .....
BYER'S A. B. C. STORE ................
CALDWELL'S GROCERY ..........
CALLAND'S SPORT SHOP ...........
CARITHER'S DRUG STORE ....... ......
CARPEN'l'ER'S MEAT MARKET ......
CARMICHAEL'S GROCERY ..........
CASTEVEN'S GROCERY ............. ..
CHARD LATI-IE COMPANY ......
CHERRYWOOD DRUG STORE ............
CHRYSLER CORPORATION ..................
CIRCLE A PRODUCTS .......... .. ..................
CITIZENS BUILDING K LOAN ASSN. .... .
CITIZENS STATE BANK ........... .....
CITY CIGAR STORE ..... .....................
CITY NEWS STAND ....................
CLIFT Sz DAVIS ............................
COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS ....
COFFIN JEWELRY STORE . .... ..
cozv conmsn CANDY suorrnnf..
CRAMER MEAT MARKET ..............
DALE PRINTING CO. ................. .
DANN BROTHERS ..................,.
DAVIS FOUNDRY CO. .............. .
DAVIS. V. T.. UNDERTAKER ..
DAVIS COAL CO. ................... .
DENTON'S DRUG STORE ......
DIETZEN'S BAKERY .............
DITTMAN'S GREENHOUSE .....
EDEN'S PHARMACY .....................
EDWARDS' JEWELRY STORE .....
ELLIOTTS' COFFEE SHOPPE ....
ELMORE'S SHOE SHOP ........ .........
EXCEL CLEANING CO. ........... . ................ .
FARMERS 8: FIRST NATIONAL BANK ......
FASHION SHOP ........................................
I. W. FISK MEAT MARKET .................
FOX 81 MACER ..........................
GALLIVAN FURNITURE STORE .....
W. H. GARDNER K SON ...,.......
GATES 8: WALTERS . ................ .
GLUCKMAN'S GROCERY ..........
GOODW'IN-POLK COMPANY ......
GOODWWN AUTO COMPANY ....
GUARANTEE SHOE SHOP .......
HARLAN ELECTRIC ............ ,
HAYES GENERAL STORE ....
HAYES GROCERY ...........
Page One Hundred and Two
H1228 Central Avenue
Avenue K 17th Street
......l2l5 Broad Street
.......l23l Race Street
........1231 Race Street
......l515 Broad Street
......14l4 Broad Street
......l4-I9 Broad Street
..........208 N. 9th Street
....109 N. Main Street
.......l304 Broad Street
......802 S. 18th Street
..........1102 S. 21st Street
720 New York Avenue
....... 134-9 S. 14-th
.. ......... 1817 I. Avenue
......11l2 S. 26th Street
........l16 S. Main Street
........1238 Broad Street
......14ll Broad Street
......1l32 Broad Street
......13l0 Broad Street
......609 Church Street
........l3l5 Broad Street
......1300 Bread Street
........206 S. Main Street
.......204BQ S. Main Street
........l5S6 Broad Street
.....4-03 N. 9th Street
.....314- S. Main Street
. ..... .... 1 508 G. Avenue
..... 200 S. Main Street
.........l503 S. 18th Street
.1360 Audubon Street
........1726 Grand Avenue
......14-02 Broad Street
........l223 Race Street
........l912 I. Avenue
.......1338 Broad Street
. .......... 1415 Broad Street
. ...... 1519 E. Broad Street
.......l116 Broad Street
......14-23 Broad Street
.......2809 Spring Street
......l3l5 Broad Street
........42l Bundy Street
....,ll0 S. Main Street
........l4-I5 Race Street
......1324 Broad Street
........1529 Broad Street
........2306 Spring Street
.......l002 S. 18th Street
HEICHERT'S STUDIO .... ........ l 40915 Rroud Street
HEISER'S HATCHERY ............... .,,,.,,., 1 601 Broad Street
HELLER BROTHERS ..................... ................ S . Sth Street
HENDERSON'S BARBER SHOP ............ ....... 1 303 Broad Street
HENDRICKS 81 SON ............................... ,..... 1 613 Brand Street
HENRY COUNTY ABSTRACT CO. ............. ................. C ourt House
HENRY COUNTY BUILDING 81 LOAN ..... ....... 1 311 Broad Street
HENRY COUNTY TIRE STOIIE ............... ...... l 15 S. 12th Street
HOLLOWAY FURNITURE .................... ...... 1 231 Broad Street
HOOSIER MFG. COMPANY ................ ....... 1 14-5 S. 14th Street
HURDLE STUDIO ...... . ............................. ...... 4 22 Burr Building
HUTCHENS Q THOMAS, GROCERIES .... .... . ...109 N. 6th Street
ICE' HARDWARE ......................................... .......... 1 318 Brand Street
IDEAL HAT SHOPPE .................................... ...... 1 32515 Broad Street
INGERSOLL STEEL K DISC COMPANY ...... ,... ..... . ......... C I di: Road
INTERSTATE PUBLIC SERVICE .............. ...... 1 206 Broad Street
JENNINGS, S. 8 SONS CO. .... ......... 2 00 S. 15th Street
JERSEY CREAMERY ..................... ....... 1 615 Indilnu Avenue
JOHNSTON'S CLEANING PLACE .... ........ 2 12 S. 14-tll Street
JOHNSTON'S FURNITURE STORE ..... ....... 1 123 Broad Street
KAPLAN'S SHOE STORE . ........... ...... 1 332 Broad Street
KENDALL, J. W., PLUMBER ......... ...... 2 11 S. 22nd Street
KINNEY, G. R., INC. ...................... ....... 1 437 Broad Street
LIVEZEY SHEET METAL WORKS ..... ......... 2 20 S. 15th Street
LOCKER CLEANER 8: DYER .......... ...... 1 30615 Broad Street
MACK'S SHOE HOSPITAL ...... ....... 1 315 Broad Street
MARTIN 8 MARTIN ............... ........ 226 S. 17th Street
MARY TYNER'S SHOP ......................... .... . ...2l3 S. Main Street
McGUFFIN 8 COMPANY .......................,. ------- 1 131 Bfllld SUB!!
McPHERSON'S HARDWARE COMPANY ...... 1226 Broad Street
McMILLAN, J. S., .................................... ...--..- 2 24 S- M3111 SUCH'
MEEK, FOREST, FLORIST ........ ......... ....... 7 2 0 S. 15th Street
METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. ........ Coliseum Building
MILLIKAN, C. B. ........................................ ---.-- 8 06 S- 18111 511101
MILLER 8 HENDRICKS ..... . ....................... ......... 1 404- Race Street
MILLER K SON SHEET METAL WORKS ...... 112 N. 15th Street
MONTGOMERY WARD 8' CO. .. .................... ..... 1 4-10 Bread Street
MORRIS FIVE H TEN CENT STORE ......... ........ 1 4-35 Broad Street
MOSKIN'S CLOTHING CO. .............. -------- 1 4-21 Bl'0N'1 SUCH'
MYERS MOTOR EXPRESS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........,..................................
NEW CASTLE TIMES .............................. ....... 2 16 South 14th Street
NEW CASTLE AUTO DEALERS ASS'N .... .......... . ................................
NEW CASTLE BUSINESS COLLEGE ...... ...... 1 623W Broad Street
NEW CASTLE CASKET CO. ............... ....... 1 555 Brand Street
NEW' CASTLE CLEANING CO. .......... ...... 1 543 Broad Street
NEW CASTLE CLINIC ............................. ....... 1 309 Churcll Street
NEW CASTLE COMMISSION HOUSE ...... 1220 Broad Street
NEW CASTLE COURIER ........................ ....... 1 4-08 Broad Street
NEW CASTLE ELEVATOR ................. ........ . 507 Broad Street
NEW CASTLE HATCHERY .... ........, 2 08 S. 12th Street
NEW CASTLE LOAN CO. ........................... ...... 1 3271Q Broad Street
NEW CASTLE LUMBER CO. .......................... ......... 4 32 Broad Street
NEW CASTLE MACHINE 8: WELDING ------ 123 5- 16111 SYNC!
NEW CASTLE PRODUCE CO. ........................ .------ 1 611 Bl'0l4'1 SUSE!
OAK GROVE GROCERY ....... ------ 1 634 S- M5111 Slfeel
OSBORNE, W. E. .................... --.-ff-- 1 215 Rifle Slfeef
PALM INN .................................... ....... 1 813 A. Avenue
PAN AMERICAN BRIDGE CO. ..... ....... l 115 Oak Street
PANG'S HAND LAUNDRY .......... ...... 1 427 Rlce Street
PAYNE'S PAINT SHOP ............ ...... . 1401 Vine Street
PENNEY, J. C.. COMPANY ...... ....... 1 404- Broad Street
PERFECT CIRCLE ......................... ........... 5 08 S. 27tll Street
PETERS. E. J. ................................. ..... 1 09 Jennings Building
PETERSON MANNING VARIETY ..... ....... 1 525 S. 19th Street
PFENNINGER. J. J. ...................... ........ 1 205 Race Street
PFLECER JEWELER .................. ...... 1 320 Broad Street
POWELL BOOK STORE ..... ...... 2 11 S. Main Street
QUALITY CLEANERS .............. ........... 1 811 A. Avenue
QUALITY LAUNDRY .................. ...... 1 14- S. 15th Street
RACE STREET BARBER SHOP ..... ,,.,,,,,, 1 304, 11... S..-....1
RAPP'S CLOTHING s'r0RE ........... ,,.,,, 1 321 3,..,..1 S..-ee.
REDELMAN'S VARIETY STORE , ,,,1 1326 C1-and Street
REMEDIAL LOAN CO. .................. ,,,1...., 1 223 Race Street
REX CIGAR STORE ................... ,,,,,,, 1 04 5, Main S11-.eg
RlNARD'S MEAT MARKET .... 4 ,,,,, 1130 B1-.md Street
RITTER'S CIGAR STORE ..... ,,,,,,, 1 322 Broad S11-get
ROSE CITY MILLINERY ..... ,,,,,,,,, 1 403 B1-ggd Street
ROYAL THEATRE ................... ,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 4.09 B1-nm-I Street
RUFF FLOUR 8 FEED CO.
1522 Indiana Avenue
Page One Hundred and Three
SANDERS 8: FRAZIER .......... .
SARA LEE SANDWICH SHOP
SCHELSKY, F. A., FLORIST .........
SHAPIRO'S GROCERY ................... .
SCHUFFMAN FURNITURE STORE ....
SIMMONS CAFE ................... .... ..,..
smrm AUTO ELECTRIC co. .... ffl... 2.2.1210 Fleming
SMITH-JACKSON, WHOLESALERS .....
SNlDER'S GROCERY .......................
SOUTH SIDE PHARMACY ..............
STAMPER ELECTRIC CO. .............. .
STANDARD OIL CO. ................. ...... .
STANLEY, FRANK, UNDERTAKER ......
STOTZEL'S DRUG STORE .................
STOVER'S BARBER SHOP .................
SWISS CLEANERS .................................
TRUE K TIMMONS BARBER SHOP
TORRENCE GROCERY .......................... .......
TRAINOR NATIONAL SPRING CO.
TUTWILER GROCERY .... ..................
UPI-IAM'S LUNCH CO. ..
VOGUE SHOP ............
WALLACE BAKERY .....
WALTER'S STUDIO ..........
WAYMAN, FRED ......................
WEILAND'S GREENHOUSE ....... ..
WEST'S, PAUL, AUTO SERVICE ....
WEST END MILK CO. ................. .
WESTERN COAL 8 FEED CO. .............................. .
.......l421 Race Street
.....l10l S. 14-th Street
......1511 S. 17th Street
........807 S. 18th Street
.......l502-4 Broad Street
....l2l6 Broad Street
.....2lO S. lgtll Street
......208 S. Main Street
.......927 S. 18th Street
. . .Ilfiiii li' Iiili ' 'AU.l'.l1lE
............l8l5 A. Avenug
...............1803 I. Avenue
......2lO S. Mlln Street
.2123 Grand Avenue
.......Soutll Sixth Street
......l501 Broad Street
.......1227 Race Street
..........l430 Brond Street
......l224-112 Broad Street
......2l3 Burr Building
.......804 S. l8tl't Street
.........908 Spring Street
.....l628 Indiana Avenue
WESTERN GARAGE .............................................. . ..... ........ 2 19 S. 17th Street
WOOD K COMPANY, MASTER DRY CLEANERS ...... ............. . .S. 14-th Street
WOOLWORTH FIVE 8 TEN CENT STORE ........... .. ..... 1333 Broad Street
WRIGHT BROS., GROCERY .........,........................ ........ 1 202 Brwld Street
WRIGH'FSMAN, I. W. ............... . ..... .... . .------ 2320 Bflild SUCH!
YOUNG, FRANK ,,,,,,,, ....... 8 10 S. 17th Street
AINSWORTH AND GREEN, ATTORNEYS .................... ...... ........ ...... 1 2 I 855 Broad Street
BARNARD AND BENSON, ATTORNEYS ...... ..... . l2l89Q Broad Street
BOYD BROTHERS, INSURANCE ................ ..... l 00175 S. Main Street
BROWN, PAUL, ATTORNEY .... ........ ...... 1 3 081k Broad Street
CARRIER, DR. GEORGE ...........
COFIELD, DR. J. F. .................... .
DeW'ITT, CHESTER, ATTORNEY
FERRIS, DR. E. S. .......................... ..
FORKNER, GEORGE E. ATTORNEY
HUNTER, ROBERT, ATTORNEY ........
I-IELLER, MYER, RENTALS ......... .
HARRISON, DR. BEN . .............. .
JACOBS, DR. J. A. ...... .
LEAVELL, DR. FRED .....
LEVELL, DR. R. O. .................... .
LoSELLE, DR. J. P. ....................... .
MQQGRATH, MIKE, CONTRACTOR ....
MORRIS, JOHN ............ ............. .
NILES, LORING, ATTORNEY ......
NIXON, FRANK, INSURANCE ......
PARKER, DR. H. R. .............. .
PAUL, DR. H. B. .... .
PAUL, DR. I. O. ..................................... .
SMITH, DR. ROBERT A. ........... . ...............
WRIGHT, DR. W. W. .............. . .........,... ..
YERGIN AND YERGIN, ATTORNEYS ..... .
Page One Hundred and Four
20092 Colonial Building
20092 Colonhl Building
.....224-IA S. Mlln Street
......l22B1fQ Rice Street
.......205 Maxim Building
....1lB Jennings Building
.......742 S. 14th Street
.......200 Mouch Building
......l8l0BQ Brond Street
......l8l01yQ Broad Street
........202 S. 8th Street
.. ................ Court House
.......202 Moueh Building
.....200'yQ S. 14-th Street
....l26 Jennings Building
.........ll5 S. 12th Street
..........l15 S. 12th Street
......l334-EQ Brand Street
RAWLINGS, DR. C. A. ............................... .
SCOTTEN AND HINSHAW, ATTORNEYS
...No. 3 Coliseum Building
......l3lS5Q Broad Street
..........115 S. 12th Street
.....1228SQ Broad Street
5 , -
' ,iii '
5 -Y ., :,',
v- ai e
. w,5,gg!.Ei 4.
...,.... ..,. -....,- , ...H
--- - xi. ., wha
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