New Carlisle High School - Olive Branch Yearbook (New Carlisle, IN)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1953 volume:
wi-wi ., ' 'W A ' ' -, :fer
vig' 'Ei F me ,gy
' - - I ,- :fl w-W. 3 L , , .5 ,gel ff fp.,-5 AN V ,D -, , H . r r I MA1..,,, , Tv Q
gf?" ,A '. .fei-. - - '- Q' - Q 72 "i H . ' 3' ' 1 321. f7'?'7'1 "-ff--if-43:5
Q' as 1' , '2 24 f' ' Q?" ' ,wh ' ' 'w...'-f,'f.a' f" "-1 ". 4 --Q., " if' X" f,, ' 5 1'- ' gm, ,Q-Q' ' " L f4"'ff --QL,
iff mf,--flees lui N 51 f V -sf' av- '93-Vw" ' 'fi-HF' M '- W
L, --TMA ff - Sv- .- is -1-f -4 .. we -, FE "W N-' ' ' .4 , , . -V
fi 5V,gigfj'g'3:Qgmf-'f 5 .51-gli? -5 1 Sf' . 4 x A . 4, - Y -
- - . 5: F ' ' '. 'f-wi 1-:V 1 . ,, ' V' l I , ,A . r X Ldv,-:J .fm ,. - .' , ... -f',,j5.15Ji,r 3
' ' ' ' "' ' ' ' 1,- . " f 1 , ,. 1 W,
,421 Ln 3 A ,N I x. he F J,
0 4 f pq
" if U M f'J'31'g5' 3534 mf? 3
"4 1 -4' U va.'.1f
if 3 if
. -, ,. WW
Y fj' T ' f--5- '
..-- Ai' W , , 1' ' A' . . ,
-,Ag - .!f:.w,,'a'f,v,.- ' 4.5 .' MM, . ,Q . , - , ' , ,
G'1gf'1'-' " ' 'H jx 5 .5-'gpg bf, -f' - , gc fw, mv- 'n I 1 , qw- , 1 Af- 1 - ' 1- ' r:- .-., 1 -'Lv , , ,....--
Sf- -,lf-v.,f2gs"v ' ". 5 ' ,L iga wmv -:2:f - : - f - ' . M h-we-Q -. M-
. fif? 'i,Ivhg,,5'Lw113. " -, QM? '.J.,-i1.' ' V- Wffxgfh 1,-.Q 4j5':-Wm,-f - 'im fx 115, , I -'L ,-3,-5 I , W -R , ygf' g.5.ggYm,.,f ',ig,a1fg:,w -Q ., " , fl. , ,Z
- -- fl- 1" "1 A 1 - A . ' - if- ',a':fz3-lik. -f3+fT'1 5 , 1 1 1 'J 'L' 'Q 'Zi -ff"L1'l?g G If ' ' 5'
" ' ' ' "' ' ' 1' 5 ' 1152, ,S -,"" 'f l' , gig : PW : , Q:?.'4f - 'file-E?-.., Ii' " T
-r I, -,.,, nfs. V -55 4. - r.. ' W-L . X '
7 ?55' Okhe gmac!
This is the story of New Carlisle, Indiana,
her industries, her people, and her school. But
even more than this, it is the story of New Car-
lisle High School, her faculty, her students, her
curriculum, and her social activities.
This is New Carlisle Sc
Our town was platted on August 15, 1835, by
Richard R. Carlisle and so became New Carlisle,
Indiana. Although it was not the first village in
our township, it has been the only one to survive.
With the coming of the railroad in mid-century,
the fate of the village on the "hil1" was secure.
Since that time, it has steadily grown and pro-
Aerial view by Harvey Gordon shows that New Carlisle stretches one and one-half mile east and west, three
quarters miles north and south.
New Section of Town
NEW CAHLISAE DOS?
Fire Station C Q . American Legion
MAKE SUCH THINGS AS FLOUR FEED TOOL AND DIES
The Mid-City Tool and Die
Corporation has been realizing the
ultimate in precision tooling since
its establishment in 1947 by the
I HER PEOPLE
DISCUSS THE COUNTY BASKETBALL TOURNEY AS
VIGOROUSLY AS THE NEW GRADE SCHOOL.
Sec. - Treas. Mrs.
Blanche Luther, is an
alumna ofN. C. H. A.
A Telephone Office
-A '4 A 5' ,
ff' Post Office
This is New Carlisle School
Although several so-called "parlor schools"
had existed from 1831, it was not until 1859
that the first school was organized. This was
the Methodist Collegiate Institute, which met
in the Methodist Church until the new building
was ready for occupancy on the present site
in 1861. The Institute was soon converted into
a public high school. In 1911 an addition was
built. In 1922 the walls of the old brick build-
ing, jarred by the vibration of the old school
bell and the heavy traffic on Lincolnway, were
found to be unsafe and so the old college build-
ing was torn down and replaced by the modern
brick building. The present gymnasium was
built in 1935. Again to help take care of our
ever-increasing enrollment it was necessary
to remodel in the summer of 1949.
Olive No. 9 was abandoned in 1952.
Eighty-four students from Lydick and ninty-four from Hud-
son Lake attend our school.
spwuuyawa 9-srsmm, vzm-emma
The man responsible for the organization
of our school, direction of teachers, and coun-
selling of students is Principal W. R. Carr.
N, C. H. S, reflects the high standards that
Mr. Carr holds for his school. When problems
have caused us to seek his counsel, we have
found in Mr. Carr a friend and philosopher
who always offers the best of advice and guid-
WEBSTER R. CARR
THE ADVISORY BOARD consists of Mr. Louis Nitsos, Mr. Charles Wy-
koff, Mr. Stanley Gondek and Mr. Leroy McAllister, Trustee. The board
plans improvements, equipment, and budgets, giving generously of their
time and thought for the well-being of New Carlisle students.
Spoumedly 74: 76:46 7Zaa'aaal 2446,
Wkonln ?ednal Defeat Vuaaance
Surrounded by the bustle of the everyday
activities of office personnel, Assistant Prin-
cipal Orrin A. Shaw solves disciplinary problems,
makes arrangements for buses for trips, manages
the book store, prints the daily bulletins, takes
care of the attendance, teaches commerce and
is athletic director. Mr. Shaw puts in many over-
ORRIN A. SHAW
Untangling mistakes and steer-
ing routine matters in the right
direction, Mrs. Dorothy Mason
checks attendance slips, issues
passes, answers the telephone,
controls the schools activities
funds and makes the payroll.
DOROTHY M ASON
N. C. H. S.
MRS. THELMA AGNESS
MR. JACK CALHOUN
Purdue B. S.
MRS. SIDNEY DUNPHY
Illinois B. S.
MRS. IVA FISHER
Valparaiso: Indiana U.
ATTENDED FIFTEEN DIFFERENT UNIVERSITIES
MR. JACK ALLEN
Ball State B. S.
MR. JAMES BOND
Indiana U. B. S.
MISS DORIS BROOKS
Indiana Central B. S.
MR. WEBSTER CARR MRS. RUTH CROUCI-I MRS. ELEANOR DEMARCO
Valparaiso B. S.: Indiana Indiana U. A. B. Indiana U.
U. M. S. Principal
MRS. CARL EKSTROM
Purdue B. S.
MR, LAWRENCE FRY
Indiana U. A. B.
MR. FRANCIS ERNST
Notre Dame M. S.
MRS. VIOLA GAY
Valparaisog Indiana U.
MR. WILBUR ESLINGER
Ball State B. S.
MR. LEON GREENWALT
Goshen A. B.
THEIR VARIED PERSONALITIES AND EXPERIENCES AID LEARNING
MRS. RUTH HAAG
Ball State A. B.
fn ki- L-r
MR, K. R. MAIN
Ball State B. S.
MR. ORRIN SHAW
MISS JO HILL MRS. MARTHA HOLADAY MR. HOWARD LIEBERMAN
Ball State B. S. Manchester Louisiana B. S.
Music Second Grade General Science
MR. A. T. MARVEL MRS. DOROTHY PENICK MR. D. W. PFEIFFER
Valp. B.S.g Indiana U. Tri. State Manchester A. B.
L.L.B.: Purdue Voc. Ag. Third Grade Math-Physics
MR. H. STONEBURNER MR. LEROY STUTSMAN MRS. ALTA MAE TAYLOR
Bali State B. S.g Indiana Ind. Central B.S.g Coach Indiana U. B. S. Social Manchester
U. M. S.Commerce
q,, . .
MRS B TAYLOR
T,C, of Indianapolis
Phy. Ed.: Drivers Training Studies. Visual Aids Third Grade
, ,.., .QW
H' I I
sk 'V gf
I I K
Hx? c ' is
MRS. W. TROEGER MRS. LALA WATSON MR. R. WILLIAMS
Indiana U. A.B.: M.S. Murray State B. S. Indiana U, B. S.
English: Librarian Fifth 8: Sixth Grade I-Iistoryg English
MRS. LOIS WYLIE
Purdue B. S.
Art: Home Economics
CLASS 0F '53
VERNA ADNSON PAULA BATES RAE ELLEN BICKEL ROBERT CLAPP
DORTHY BARKER MARTIN BERNSTEIN ROSEMARY CHIZAR SARAH CLARK
ADNSON: G,A.A.g Pep Clubg Tigerettesg Girls' Stateg Tattler Editor. BARKER: G.A,A,g F,T,A.g F.H,A.p
4-Hg Tigerettesg Pep Club: Glee Clubg Bandg Choirg Tattler Staff. BATES: G.A.A,g F,H.A,g 4-l-lg Choirg
Tigerettesg Pep Clubg Yearbook Staff. BERNSTEIN: Withdrawn. BICKEL: Bandg Choir: Tigerettesg Pep
Clubg 4-Hg Tattler Staffg Play: Yearbook staff. CHIZAR: F,H,A,g Tigerettesg Pep ClubgTatt1er Staff.
CLAPP: Hi-Y: Bandg Drum Majorg Trackg F.T,A.g Matador: Choir: Boys' Stateg Class Officelg Basketball
Manager. Play. Tatmler staff. CLARK: Tigerettesg Pep Clubg G.A.A.: Tamer Staff,
Whether it is planning the
skip day or choosing graduation 1
announcements the Senior
Class officers take an active
and important part. Here are
B. Ray, Presidentg J. Nitsos,
Vice Presidentg C. Wykoff, ' ,
Secretaryg D. Jones, Treasurerg
P. Roush and B. Clapp, Stu-
Wonder what our sponsors,
man, are scheming for us now?
COBB: F,H.A.g Tigerettesg Tattler Staffg Yearbook Staff. COOREMAN: F.H.A,g Junior Red Crossg Bandg
Tigerettesg4-I-lgP1ayg Pep Clubg Tattler Staffg Yearbook Staff. CRAIG: Tigerettesg Pep Clubg Tattler Staff.
CREMER: Matadorsg Choirg Track. CRONKHITE: Tigerettesg Pep Clubg Tattler Staffg Yearbook staff.
DEAL: G.A.A,g F,H,A,g F,T,A.g ChoirgTatt1er StaffgTig,erettesg Pep Clubg Cheerleaderg Queen. DRADER:
G.A.A.g Tigerettesg Choir. H. DUDECK: Matadorsg Projector Club.
MARLENE COBB LA MONA JANE CRAIG SHIRLEY CRONKHITE NADINE DRADER
MARIORIE COOREMAN GEORGE CREMER DELORES DEAL HARRY DUDECK
spmuddqmmwwsa za, mamma
Mrs. Troeger and Mr. Stuts-
PHYLLIS DUDECK RICHARD GORACZEWSKI MARY HAAG NANCY KELLEY
KENNTH ECKERT CAROLE SUE GYORGYI DICK JONES ROBERT KELLEY
P. DUDECK: G.A.A.g 4-Hg Pep Clubg F.H,A,g Tigerettesg Tattler Staffg Yearbook Staffg Junior Red Cross:
Junior Tuberculosis Member. ECKERT: Hi-Yg Choir. GORACZEWSKI: F.F.A,g Hi-Yg Matadorsg Trackg
Basketball: Baseba11gTatt1er Staff. GYORGYI: G.A.A.: F.T,A.: Pep Clubg Tigerettesg Tattler Staff: Bandp
Choirg P1aysgYearbook Staff. HAAG: G.A.A.gTigerettesg4-Hg Bandg Playsg Tattler Staffg Yearbook Staff.
JONES: Basketballg Baseballg Trackg F,T,A,g Bandg Hi-Yg Choirg PepC1ubg 4-Hg G1eeC1ubg PlaygClass
Officerg Yearbook Staff. N, KELLEY: G.A.A,g Bandg Tigerettesg Tattler Staffg Yearbook Editor. R. KEL-
LEY: Matadorsg F.F,A,g Pep Clubg Track.
Following tradition Jim
and Sharrel, two of our class-
mates, were crowned king
and queen of the Halloween
ffpplduzcc Shu, 71640 Qalwle
Every year during the latter
part of the basketball season,
the students eagerly await
the coming of the tourneys at
John Adams. Here are Mari-
jane Morgan, Sharrell Lindsey,
and Shirley Cronkhite changing
Dick Jones blue Plymouth to
a more patriotic orange and
KRATZ: ProjectorC1ubg Shop Club. LASCH: Matadorsg Shop Club: Pep Clubg Track: Choir: Band. LIND-
SEY: Pepclubg Tigerettesg Choirg Queeng Tattler Staffg Yearbook Staff. LUCZKOWSKI: Hi-Yg Hi-Y
County Councilg Matadorsg Pep Clubg Tattler Staff: Shop Clubg Play. MILLS: Tigerettesg G.A.A,g Pep
C1ubgChoirgTatt1er EditorgYearbook Staffg Play. MOODY: Matadorsg Pep Club: Hi-Y. MORGAN: Tiger-
ettesg Bandg Choirg 4-Hg Pep Clubg Class Officer Yearbook Staffg Tattler Staffg Plays. MCPHERSON: G,A.
A.g F.T.A.g F.H.A.g Choir: Tigerertesg Cheerleaderg Queeng Yearbook Staff.
KENNTH KRATZ. SHARREL LINDSEY NANCY MILLS MARIJANE MORGAN
RICHARD LASCH ED. LUCZKOWSKI MURRAY MOODY JULIA MCPHERSON
JAMES NITSOS ROBERT RAY PEGGY ROUSH FREDRECK SCI-IRADER
GERALDINE PASCHEN BONNIE ROBBINS JAMES RYBICKI JACK SHAW
NITSOS: 4-Hg F.F.A.g Pep Clubg Class Officerg Playg Band, PASCHEN: G,A,A.g Tigerettesg Tattler Staffg
Pep Clubg Yearbook staff. RAY: Kingg Hi-Yg Matadorg Basketballg Class President. ROBBINS: G.A.A.:
Tigerettesg Pep Club: Playg Yearbook Staff. ROUSH: G,A,A,g Pep Clubg F,H,A,g 4-Hg Tigerettesg Class
Officerg Bandg Choirg Playsg Tattler Staffg Cheerleader: Yearbook Staff. RYBICKI: F,F,A,g Hi-Yg Track:
P1aygMatador. SCHRADER: Hi-Yg Matadorg Pep Clubg Shop Club. SHAW: Hi-Yg F,T,A,g Bandg Class Of-
ficerg Yearbook Staffg Plays.
The Speech Class, taught
by Mr. Ernst, successfully
presented an old fashioned
"melerdrammer" at the Hallo-
ween Festival. Here shown
are Rita Kulwicki, Nancy Mills
fthe lady in blackj, Nadine
Drader, Jack Shaw, Jack
Drader, and Doris Corpe.
BYRON SIPES HARRIET SPITZ PATSY VERMILLION CARL WYKOFF
PAUL SPRIGGS JAMES SZMANDA ROBERT WORDINGER DONALD ZELASKO
SIPES: Hi-Yg Track. SPRIGGS: Matador: Pep Club: Band: Choir: 4-H. SPITZ: G.A,A.g F,H.A,g F.T,A.
Tigerettesg Pep C1ubgTatt1er Staff. SZMANDA: Basketball: Baseballp Trackg Shop Clubg King. VERMIL-
LION: G,A.A,g Pep Clubg Tigerettes. WORDINGER: F,F,A,g Matador. WYKOFF: Matadorg Pep Club
Class Officerg F,F.A. ZELASKO: Shop Club.
SHEEPSKINS GIVEN TO SENIORS
The time has come! !! For the proud Seniors the last
year was a mixture of happiness and sadness.
As the school year came to an end, the class of '53 sudden-
ly realized that they would be out on their own sooner than they
had expected. Some would continue schooling, others would
work and later on get married.
The last days of their stay at N. C. H, S. were busy ones.
After the Prom came the Baccalaureate, the Class Night, and
then the Commencement. As they marched into the auditorium,
many different thoughts went through their minds. The grad-
uation that had always seemed so important was now here.
Some could hardly wait to get their diplomas, while others
wished they were freshmen again. With the closing strains
of "Pomp and Circurnstance" their high school days came
to an end.
Sf044016dly6.e. Kelley 65044, 7Zew64zlale
The sophomores completed two
years of high school life and seem-
ed none the worse for wear. Their
officers included Dan Milliken,
president, Martha Sebasty, vice-
presidentg Pat O'Shea, secretaryg
Leon Adnson, treasure, Karel
Cooper and Fred Snous, student
council. To prepare themselves
for bigger and better things to
come in the Junior and Senior
years, the sophomore class sold
magazine subscriptions to the
tune of S1500 to earn money for
their class activities.
The junior class was an industri-
ous group. They started the year
with class meeting to discuss the
questions of rings, the Sadie Haw-
kins Day Dance, the Prom, etc.
They found they needed capable
leaders to carry out class activ-
ities such as the play and the prom.
So to lead the class they chose
Dick Lewis, president, Dorothy
Hostetler, vice-president, Janet
DeBaets, secretaryg Don Tolmen,
treasure, Diane McPherson and
Dean Tarr, student council.
Down on the bottom rung of the
the high school ladder is the "not
so green" frosh class. To lead
them safely though their high school
careers, this class placed their
corifidenceinthese officers: Charles
Moffit, presidentg Gene Laughman,
vice-presidentg Jim Dudeck, sec-
retary 81 treasureg Evelyn Golden
and Don Tobolski, student council.
Spamuddg yaaeh Dun Vw, 7Zew eafzaale
CLASS OF '54
First Row: C. Wilson, L. Lauver,J. Shippy, D. Corpe.
Second Row: C. Fetterer, D. Ritschard, S. Riffel. A.
Martin, B. Shippy. Third Row: S. Kindig, R. Kul-
wicki, A. Erickson, S. I-Iarley,M. Gay. I. Lyons. Top
Row: P. Parsons, J. Dlugosz, M. Gadacz, R. Gelow,
D. Tarr, D. Tolmen.
The Juniors elected Dorothy Hostettler and Bradley Bates
as king and queen of the Halloween Festival, and they chose
the Dart Throw as a money making activity. In November they
sponsored the Sadie Hawkin's Day Dance, for which the girls
had to make vegetable and weed corsages for the boys . . .
The highlights of the second semester were a successful
play, coached by Mr. Erns ' Prom iven in
honor of the Class of '53 . . . Mrs. Dunphy and Mr. Pfeiffer
were their sponsors.
First Row: R. Roush, J. Flatt. J. Baets, W. Bisel, G.
Anderson,N.Milchurska. Second Row: E.Krakowski.
N. Asbur ,M Mars L. Kratz, J Newland. Top Row
y . , . :
G. Szczodrowski, F. Headley, R. Horvath, D. Robin-
son. B. Bates. R. Kafka.
t, and the Junior g
First Row: D. McPherson, C. Bingaman, R. Coore-
man. M. Anderson, D. l-lostettler, D Zdankus. Sec-
ond Rowg S. Edwards. I. Robbins, H. DeMeyer. C
Romsicki, P. Melton, L. Strefling. Top Row: R. Wilt-
fong, J. Bancer, M. Gumm. D. Wolff, B. Wheeler. R
Gerecke, G. Letherman. D, Coddens.
sammy D-.. you Aman, ww emma
CLASS OF '5
First Row: F. Modjeska. R. Jozwiak, E. Whitinger, J.
Balog. F. Kuespert, S. Wiesner. Second Row: J. Jan-
kowski. F. Thompson. P. Glassburn, B. Dean, M.
Dickey, L. Miner. Third Row: L. Clark, C. Lindsey,
A. Bowers, V. Sarber. A. Simpson, H. Gordon. Top
Row: C. Lauer, G, Fisher. R. Whittenburg, J. Hunn.
First Row: I. Snowden, A. Beghan. M. Sebasty, N
Hooton, K. Feltz. W. Schimmel. Second Row: C
Smith, P. West. P. Swartz, E. Stombaugh. B. Rink
D. Milliken. Third Row: J. I-lurin, J. Gentry. C. Og-
den, L. Adnson, D. Miner. Top Row: R. Coglianese
C. Gregory. V. Misner.
The Sophomore class started their social activities by
inviting guests to a hayride. Later a King and Queen of Hearts
were crowned at the Valentine Dance . . . Some of the out-
standing students were P. O'Shea and C. Gregory QHa11oween
representativesjg B. Rink, J. Glon, C. Odgen, P. O'Shea and
A. Simpson Qtop magazine salemenj . . . Miss Brooks and
Mr. Williams were their sponsors.
First Row: W. Flatt, Y. Anderson, S. Hinton, B.
Fisher, B.Fisher, P. O'Shea, K. Cooper. Second Row:
M. Weiss, S. Chandonia, E. Stephens, J. Keldson, N.
Thompson, R. Claeys, I. Wilson. Third Row: J. Glon.
W. Stroup, S. Jankowski, E. Hanshire, D. Bickel. L.
Himes. Top Row: J. Winslett, D. Wiggins, C. Cauf-
fman, N. Rzepka, H. Micek, A. Hughes.
Sponaoaeddcfjallh ?ud7ftd4 7iewQala2zle
CLASS 0F '
First Row: D. Richardson, P. Shippy, S. McCombs, L
McCombs, L. Gubices. N. Ehrich, V. Imus, E. Claeys
L. Spitz. Second Row: G. Laughman. D. Weisner, R
Farkas, S. Traxler, M. Cotter, A. Osteroag. J. Gamble
B. Felty. Third Row: B. Deal, L. Nowicke, E. Gold-
en, D. Kapola, H. Collins, J. Thompson, I. Lester
A.Finny. TopRow: N.Parsons.I.Litt1ejohn, J.Jarvis
J. Tacito,R. Hartman,J. Marble,W. Stroup, A. Bow-
The Freshmen, the largest class in the school began
earning money by selling pop at the Halloween Festival . . .
Joan Mark and Don Tobolski were elected queen and king of
the class . . . A big social party and a dance were the high-
lights of the second semester . . . The freshmen are going
to try to maintain high standards in grades and athletics . . .
The sponsors were Mrs. Ekstrom, Mr. Greenwalt, and Mr.
First Row: J. Rodgers, P. Plumbeck, M. Furlani, S
Coon. D. Bunton. H. Whitinger. R. Bowker, D. Mc-
Carty. Second Row: T. Smith, L. Hughes. C. Sauer,
F. Porter, J. Szmanda, D. Gregory, D. Tobalski
Third Row: K. Bartmess, C. Plurnbeck, R. Micek. I
Talerico. S.Dopieralski, B. Starkweather. Top Row
A. Micek, L. McCay, D. Ehrich, C. Moffitt, J. Du:
deck. I. Hawley, W. Sternitzke.
First Row: N. Graves, J. Mark, S. Morrison, R. Der-
rick. V. Ciesolka. B. Melton. M. Hooten. Second
Row: M. Stutsman, P.Milliken, S. Stringer, M. Glon.
D. Ehrich, D. Mrozinski, D. Conley. Third Row: P.
Lavengood. L. Lasch. S. Kruszewski. L. Shead, L.
Tappan, P. Biebuck. Top Row: W. Brombley, R.
Kizer, J. Degler.J. Sebasty. D. Sterneiger. K. Groves.
Spanaoudlef Wawanh Dm? Stowe, 7Zew6afzlc2:le
CLASS OF ' 7
First Row: N. C1ark.R. Simpson.J. Rodgers, M. Mat-
his. T. Kulwicki, F. Wiesner, C. Johnson. Second Row
C. Adnson, N. Manuszak, F. Luczkowski, A. Finney
C. Madura, J. Hallassy. Third Row: S. Smith. G.
Drader. I. Leodanski, C. Tucker, R. Mell, E. Miller,
C. Kring. Top Row: M. Thompon, J. Gondek, R.
Zielinski, R. Cotter,J. Hope. R. Argabi-ight, J. Binga-
First Row: R. Krueger, C. Newman. A. Ekstrom. J.
Clendenen, G. Davis, S. Tuttle, Second Row: S.
Milcherska, G. Goodale, S. Luzadder, P. Anderson.
M. Bragg, J. Zakrowski. Third Row: D. Massey. J.
Mroz,J.Kuspa, T.Baird, J. Modjeska, R. Garab. Top
Row: J.Jones,R.Madura. D. Tolmen. S. Dopieralski.
The class sponsors were Mr. Ernest, Mrs. Crouch, and Mr.
First Row: E. Balsley. H. Headley, P. Snodgrass, R.
Collins, P. Mann, R. Whittenburg. A. Wilson. Sec-
ond Rowg J. Moore, K. Mossman, L. Clark, G. Groves.
J. Leodanski. Third Row: M. Lewis, J. Traxler, R.
Mackowksi, D.Jasinski. D. Dopieralski, E. Stombaugh
Top Row: M. McMillan, M. Bennitt, E. Zarembka.
W. Anderson, R. Faltynski, N. Glon.
Spououddqdzwnb 244d61s40f, 7Zew9ald4le
The class sponsers were Mrs.
CLASS OF ' 8
First Row: J. Finney, B. Neumann, H. Sones, L. Berzai.
S.Mann, P.Clark, P. Hughes. Second Row: R. Moss-
man, R. Rodgers, J. Hunter, B. Sisco. S. Sarber. G
Milcoff, M. Gubics. Third Row: J. Lester, J. Barker.
M. Kleine. D.Hatten, S. Elkins, D. Kafka. Top Row
N. Anderson. W. Wolfe, R. Truhn. V. Moore.
Wylie, Mr. Main, and Mr Fry
First Row. D. Peterson. B. Sowers, J. Luczkowski, B.
Vamey,J. Michalski, U. Bowker, S. Rodgers. Second
Row: B. Jarvie, D. Danielson, T. Klopfenstein, W.
Gumm, V. Leodanski, M. Golden, D. Himes, L.
Niespodziany. Third Row: L. Wiggins. L. Dobrzy-
kowski, E.Wrobleski, B. Feltz, M. Shankland, T. Mroz,
G. Bartoszewicz. Top Row: L. Tarr, L. Mroz, L.
Keldsen, C. Sebasty, N. Bartoszewicz, J. Argabright,
First Row: W. Miller, S. Robaska, N. Halassy. C
Kopola, D. Ball. E. Ames. M. Browne. Second Row
I. Gramm, M. Robinson, S. Kindig. B. Eberhart, C
Milcoff, D. Wilson. Third Row: J. Farkas, E. Zook
F. Davis, L. Olszewski, D. Smith, J. Ruther, I. Imus
Top Row: L Starkweather, S. Richardson, A. Sisco
S. Lung. C. Teas, R. Hough.
2? aff me
THESE ARE ELEMENTARY GRADES
L, -.4 ,f,. A 5?
First Row: M. Geiger, R. Milcoff, J. Bates, J. Gorny, J. Freel, J. Manes, S. Brickey, S. Hostetler, R. Crouch.
Second Row: D. Williams, D. Berg, J. Kopec, S. Rodgers, J. Runnels, I. Runnels. J. Surface, M. Brown, M
Clendenen. Third Row: Mrs. Taylor, D. Starkweather, P. Adams, R. Lewis, L. Smith, N. Gulnac. M. O'Blenis.
B. Whitten, B. Roloff. Top Row: G. Schuler, F. Keller,C. Odle, C. Hinsell, J. Fisher, M. Wiltfong, R. Rodgers
First Row: G. Gordon, M. Shepard, N. Wiltfong, L. Roesner. D. Fritsch, C. Bladecki, D. Leodanski, D Wiggins
Second Row: Mrs. DeMarco, R. McGuire, B. VanLue, P. Bunton, R. Marshall, F, Zarobinski, V. Leodanski, I
Jankowski, A. Edmonds. Third Row: R. Bennitt, F. Lloyd, B. Sult, S. O'Banion, S. Ray, P. Ginter. D. Rogers
M. Overmyer. Top Row: R. Eslinger, R. Anderson, R. Sneed, G. Harding, I. Kush, S. Jedrzejewski, L. Sowers
G. Lloyd. Missing: J. Hayter, N. Krentel, L. Zarobinski, B. Walker.
smfamdzff 'wfzna 2,-4,4 Em Sem, 7Zew gdwaze
First Row: M. Cooper, L. Wolfe, G. Fisher, B. Casaday, C. Sisco, R. Budny, R. Walbert. Second Row: S. Minix
N. Hannewyk, C. Delvleyer, D. Hughes, A. Keller, S. Rogers, G. Greathouse, J. Bodemuller. Third Row: Mrs
Holaday, C. Stoneburner, G. Downey, D. Littlejohn, J. Shepard, C, Coddens, P. Wykoff. N. Gubics. Top Row
H. Madura, M. Dzialak, C. Meyers. B. Benjamin, E. O'Laughlin, T. Niespodziany.
SECO D GRADE
First Row: K. Schuler,J. Nickel, L. Vosburgh, R. Smith. R. Clark, M. Proud, L. Campo, P. Mann, G. Robinson
L. Ebersole. Second Row: C. Davis, H. Kolacz, R. Smith. J. Lauer, T. Hope, R. Browne, L. Snlt, E. Singleton
R. Taylor, Mrs. Haag. Top Row: G. Walker, K. Blaha, L. Crawford, S. McCombs, D. Hancz, R. Milcoff, B
Starkweather, D. Goverinski, L. Overmyer, J. Hope.
XS dq6Zap42zSufpa77Z4fu6etami.4'oc6ezP6ant. 7Zew6wz!ale
.3 Atl If
First Row: A. Hooton, F. Ames, J, Proud, J. Cooreman, R, Sayers, S. DuBois, G. Ritter, R. James, I. Singleton,
T. Hostetler. Second Row: J. Eckert, C. Wiltfong, M. Smith, K, Proud, L. Tuttle, V. Milcoff, F. Cooreman,
B. Berzai, F. Schuler. Third Row: Mrs. Taylor, J. Brugh, D. Mason, D. Whitten, H. Hough, R. DuBois, P.
Sebasty, J. Lant, P. Hansen. Top Row: D. Flemming, D. Yoder, L.Grove, C. Kush, O. Wilcox, B. Odle. Not
Present: A. Wrobleski, F. Hayrer.
First Row: R. Rodgers,J. Hughes,L, Fritsch. I, Ebersole, S. Shippy, M. Hauser, G. Phillips, R. Flory, J. Hoover.
Second Row: T. Mann, M. Bartoszewicz, R. Mathis, W. Palm, D. Bunnell, J. Mayse, P. Slott, N. Ellis. Third
Row: P. Runnels, B. Lewis, G, Dobrzydowski. M. Stockton, R. Wilson, C. Tucker, I. Kuspa. Top Row: S.
Wykoff, T. Horvath, C. Adams, T. Dodd, N. Ray, R. Webster, M. Bodemuller, Mrs. Penick.
First Row: R. Bokon. J. Hagerty, E. Olszewski, G. Keller, M. Flunter, B. Walbert, D. Davis, K, Coddens. Sec-
ond Rowg Mrs. Gay. L. Starkweather, G. Wagner. M. Leodanski. N. Gondeck, L, Davis, B. Bartmess. J. Gelow.
Third Row: C. Roloff,I. Mell,M, Keldsen, G. Eveliegh, O. O'Banion, J. Manuszak, D. Landuyt. Top Row: T.
Tolman, L. O'Banion. C. Odle. P. I-lensell, J. Ekstrom, T. Wrobleski. J. Littlejohn. Not Present: R. Smith.
FO RTH GRADE
First Row: R. Kern. G. Fritsch, B. Melady, E. Van Lue, A. Horvath, D. Thompson, S. Lewis, J. Freel. Second
Row: R. Massey, C. Kopec, R. Dudeck, J. Dies, F. O'Laughlin, D. Stultz, J. Zakrowski, R. Wiggins. Third
Row: D. Micek, M. Richardson, A. Sult, J. Bunton, J. Raabe, Fl. Rank. Top Row: T. Brown, L. Wert, D.
Walker, T. Cooreman, I. Spriggs, B. Gregory, R. Harper, L. O'Banion, Mrs. Agness.
First Row: J. Wiedlin, D. Wiedlin, P. Clendenen, L.
Lung,J. Rodgers, M. Jarvey, T. Zakrowski, C. Cronk-
hite, S. Campo, R. Rodgers. Second Row: J. Furlani,
M. Lee, M. Keller, B. Wiltfong, H. Sisco, J. Gorney
N. Moffitt,J. Ray,J. Rodgers, A. Bennett, E. Zelaskoi
Third Row: F. Hopkins, B. Staggo, T. Crouch, M
Hatter, M. Conemen, M. Eberhart, B. Shankland, S.
Carter, T. Davis, B. Baird. Top Row: Mrs. Fisher.
P. Coorernan, E. Sheppard, M. Belle, A. Hensell, M
Davis, V. Kmitta,S. O'Blenis, R. Braysck, P. Govern-
ski, A. Elkins, A. Weinsnik.
First Row: S. Collins, E. Berzai, B. Starkweather, D.
Miller, E. Mackowski, J. Mason, R.Coddens, R. Broda.
M. Zelasko, D. Milcoff. Second Row: Mr. Bond, J.
Anderson. G. Dudeck, D. Price, N. Simpson, S. Budny,
G. DeMeyer, D. Proud, E. Keller, G. Kuspa. Third
Row: W. Bingaman,J. Fry,W. Schuler, T. Dabakow-
ski, B. Micek, C. Brummitt, J. Vida, B. Gulnac, C.
Whitten, H. Weiland. G. Weiland. Top Row: L.
Fisher,J. Fisher, N. Ciesiolka, L. Gordon, R. O'Blenis,
L. Wilcox, G. Roloff, V. Butcher, R. Ritter, D. Daba-
FIFTH AND SIXTH CO BINATIO
First Row: J. Dies, M. Campo, D. Massey, R. Kalpon,
D. Dobizyowski. L. Lauer, M. Campo. Second Row:
Mrs. Watson,J. Fry, A. Hostettler, D. Ray, F. Madura,
N. West, L. Chizar, S. Cobb. Third Row: E. Bennitt.
C.James, M. Mills, B. Imudski, F. Retter, D. Eveleigh.
C. Kopola. Top Row: B. Flory, G. Lewis, R. Wert, D.
Hough, C. Kafka, A. Sultz, E. Jedrzewski.
Appetites are their business, and the students at N.
C. appreciate the expertness this kitchen staff uses
each day to prepare the cafeteria lunches which
sell for 25 cents. Shown here are Mrs. Berneice
Klopfenstein, Mrs. Rodgers, -and Mrs. Shankland.
Maintenance miracles -- clean halls, swept floors,
regulated heat, building ready day or night -- may
be attributed to the janitors who are never so busy
but that they can take time out to help others.
Shown here are Mr. Louis Proud and Mr. Elmer
Jefferies washing windows and repairing a child's
shoe all at the same time.
The wear and tear on the family car is eliminated
by fifteen capable bus drivers delivering the 625
students at the school each morning at 8:20. Each
afternoon the students are safely returned to their
homes. The bus drivers also are available for
field trips. Shown inthe picture are C. Szczypior-
ski, S.Ness,l-I.Cauffman, L. Stutsman. J. Mitchell,
C. Walker, P. Runnels. E. Kmitta, S. Williams, T.
Bartmess, D. Brugh, A. Laureys, C. Bartmess, E.
Wilkinson, and A. Tuhalski.
Spauoudcfq 204446 of 714404, Vndewm
STUDENTS LEARN HOW TO WORK
IN OFFICES AND ON FARMS
Future teacher Nancy Mills gets an enthusiastic response
from the First Grade.
Future draftsmen work on plans for a barn. Besides these
plans boys in the Shop department draw sketches for
their projects, order their materials, and then start work.
Future office worker must be able to eam a living so
business students may take one year of typing, short-
hand, and bookkeeping.
Spomaoud Jay Dm, 7144654 Zayed
The Agriculture department always buzzes with activity. New Carlisle is proud of its Home Economics department
Projects such as dairying. grain, poultry, swine, and beef and of the opportunity it provides for future homemakers.
are good courses for Agriculture boys. Here, part of the Freshmen keep in mind the old adage:
"The way to a man's heart is through his stomach."
HER ACADEMIC COURSES
WITH TEST TUBES AND PASSIVE VERBS,
STUDENTS PREPARE FOR COLLEGE.
In the academic departmentsof the school. future doctors,
lawyers, teachers. and engineers struggle with English.
Latin, physics. mathematics, psychology, and history.
Spaauzofzailq 3. 14, Radios
9 X :S .az
Q , ,V
.Q , S
'55 - Sw.,
., Q, .
MM, A R
N 'iii '
q v. z
B D PERSONNEL
FLUTES: D. Hostetrler, P. Lavengood. OBOE: N. Kelley. CLARINETS: J. Shaw, C. Gyorgyi, J. Nitsos,
J. DeBets, M. Mathis, M. Cooreman, R. Bickel, S. Harley, D. Gebler, W. Bisel, R. Cooreman, N. Ehrick,
J. Lyons, R. Garab, D. Ehrick, V. Sarber, B. Eberhart, E. Claeys, A. Erickson, N. Graves, P. Biebuck. ALTO
CLARINET: M. Stutsman. BASS CLARINET: D. Jones. ALTO SAXOPHONES: A. Simpson, E. Stombaugh,
N. Milcherska, S. Elkins, G. Graves. TENOR SAXOPHONES: R. Lasch, P. Roush, B. Clapp. BARITONE
SAXOPHONE: P. Milliken. CORNETS: P. Spriggs, R. Roush, B. Kizer, C. Ogden, B. Rink, D. Massey, C.
Lauer, P. West, R. Zielinski,D. Conley. FRENCH AND ALTO HORNS: N. Hooton, M. Haag, M. Sebasry, R.
Kulwicki,S. Luzadder,J. Jones, R. Krueger. BARITONES: D. Barker, M. Hooton, J. Rodgers, K. Mossman.
TROMBONES: L. Tappan, C. Tucker, M. Morgan, D. Spriggs, C. Plumback, L. Lasch. SOUSAPHONES:
L. Striiling, H. Gordon, M. Lewis, R. Truhn. PERCUSSIONS: D. Zdankus, W. Schimmel, D. Cogleanese
I. Bingaman, M. Baird, I. Gondeck.
Leading the band at march-
ing functions were the twirlers
-- J. Fry, A. Ekstrom, J.
Fisher, C. Madura, E. Claeys,
C. Brummitt, J. Ray, and N.
Moffitt and B. Clapp, Drum Ma-
Wuhan and 71014604 ,
STUDENTS ARE JUST
NATURAL BORN "JOINERS"
To give members of
the student body practice
in democratic self gov-
ernment, the student
council was composed of
a boy and a girl from
each class. This year
the council had a course
in parliamentary proce-
dure for the presidents
and vice-presidents of
grades seven to twelve.
The council was un-
der the direction of Mr.
Harry Stoneburner, spon-
sorg B. Ray, pres., P.
Roush, vice-pres., D.
Mc Pherson, sec.g and B.
To keep students out
of the hall, the council
instigated the monitor
Can't you get by the moni-
tor, Richard Horvath, without
showing your pass, Tiz Deal?
Spwaaudlq 6. E, Kemp 6 da, .Zapata
The Hi-Y is a social and service or-
ganization. According to tradition, the
boys provided several interesting assembly
programs, had charge of the "Juke" box
atthe dances, sold pencils, and had dances
after the basketball games. E. Luczkowski
was president, D. Lewis served as vice
president, I. Rybicki counted the money,
and B. Clapp wrote up the minutes of the
meetings. Mr. Howard Leiberman was the
The New Carlisle Chapter of Future
Farmers of America is an organization of
high school boys who are regularly en-
rolled in a program of vocational agricul-
The boys sponsor an F.F.A. Agricultural
Fair each fall which gives much good ex-
perience in cooperating with people in
the school, town, and community. The
organization gives more strength to the
boys supervised farm practice work and
has the goalof aiding boys to become full-
R. Goraczewski, pres.: R. Kelley, vice
pres.: J. Rybicki, sec.: B. Bate, treas.g R.
Wordinger, reporterg and D. Zielinski,
sentinel. Mr. Jack Calhoun is the adviser.
This year the Future Teachers of A-
merica under the leadership of Mrs. W.
Troeger and Mr. D. Pfeiffer, again spon-
sored the variety show. The members
aided the teachers by grading papers,
running errors, supervising the playground,
and conducting classes.
The Offices were D. Jones, pres.: J.
DeBaets, vice-pres.: D. Hostetler, treas.:
C. Wilson, sec.g S. Riffel, reporter.
7l4ded 'fdqelaae Vnc.,
A very active and industrious club of
homemaking girls. A special project was
installation of new unit kitchens in the
foods laboratory. The officers were presi-
dent R. Roushg vice-president L. Gubicsg
secretary E. Golden, treasurer M. Glong
historian V. Sarberg editor A. Ekstrom: song
leader H. Headleyg chapter mother Mrs.
E. Sarberg co-advisers Mrs. L. Wylie, and
Mrs. M. Ekstrom.
The Olive Township Boys' 4-H Club
begins practical farm experience for boys
and a few girls at the early age of 10 and
continues through 2l. The club plans a
tour of the Pig and Beef Club members for
the summer of 1953.
Officers were elected for the club too
late to be in this year's book.
With the slogan, "To Make The Best
Better", well in mind Olive Township
took part at the annual St. Joseph County
4-H Fair as had been the custom of the
club for the past several years. The cap-
able adult leader was Mrs. L. Wylie and
outstanding junior leaders were P. Bates,
N. Hooton, N. Ray, M. Sebasty, and J.
Jankowski. Outstanding girls in the dress
revue at Playland Park were L. Himes, M.
Sebasty and D. Bickel.
Spamud df, Sauna Swan,
The school now owns two motion
picture projectors, three film strip ma-
chines, two 2 x 2 slide projectors, a s
wire recorder, a tape recorder, an amp-
lifying system with a mike and speakers,
one opaque projector, and one speed
About 12 boys from Grades 7-12 op-
erate these items. Occasionally a boy
operates the projector for a church or a
club outside of school.
The school budget included about
3300, for movies plus the cost of main-
tenance of equipment.
SERVICE IS THEIR BUSINESS
The library is a busy place
for reference reading as well as
Six girls help Mrs. D. Mason
with her various routine duties.
The Stamp Club is composed
of eight grade students selling
defense stamps. Each week a buy-
er gets seventy dollars worth of
stamps, and a team of eleven sell
them. All money is checked in
and stamps distributed by two
girls acting as cashiers.
P. Dudeck and B. Bates are
N.C.H.S. T.B. League represent-
atives. They sponsored the annual
T.B. speech contest fwon by D.
Hostettlerj, the Christmas Seal
Sale fcollecting Sl9'l.55J, and
the poster contest.
fodnh philly 66.
s ' xl X.
,i s ., , , sg ,Q
Ei 3 -."' if 'ss X ,.
During the first semester, the
Speech Class was drilled in the
finer points of speech writing
and oratory. Shown here are five
of Mr. Ernst's "Little Ciceros".
"Neither sleet nor rain, hail
nor fire..." keep our Patrol Boys
from assisting students across the
busy intersections near the school.
"On duty," our nurse's assist-
ants devote their study halls each
day to doing chores in the sick
room. Shown here are Helen De-
Meyer and Nancy Gondek.
The Parent Teacher Associa-
tion was organized in the spring
of1952 with Mr. C. Downey, pres.:
Mrs. B. Klopfenstein, vice-pres.,
Mrs. A. Hope, sec.: and Mr. J.
The P.T.A.hoped to bring in-
to closer relation the home and
school, that parents and teachers
may cooperate intelligently in
the training of the child.
GFF SCHEDULE SNAPS
Our high-spirited cheerleaders...keep-
ing our enthusiasm and morale aflame and
fanning up the usual "Hoosier Hysteria"
so traditional in Indiana High-schools.
"Whoa!! that's fineI". H COUDIC of
partners in the Drivers' Training Class
learning to park. feducationally, that islj
After the November Election
smoke had risen, we see here the
Democratic Party heartily con-
gratulating the victorious Re-
A popular spot, The Soda Bar,
for that after school coke or post-
Those square dances in the
gym would set the most "rheu-
maticky" foot tapping!
. .... horrors! .... . curses!! .... .
MAKE-UP! I ! This necessary evil
is not only "gouey and gummy"
but interesting and fun. U1
Under the supervision of Mr.
Allen, one of the boy's "grunt
and groan" squads is put through
.. ...some ofour future "under-
classmen" enjoying a folk dance
By aspecial arrangement with
our civic minded Lions Club, we
have acquired daytime use of
their clubhouse to help alleviate
the crowded conditions which
result from our ever-increasing
Spomzoud lg Pang,
Are we having fun? Boys sit
on the bleachers as the girls cut
the rug during noon dancing.
Mrs. Lois Wylie demonstrates
a lesson in art to the "young fry"
in Mrs. Penick's room.
Whether it is avictory or a
defeat makes no differenceg
everybody dances after the B,B,
These murals were drawn by
Tommy Madura, Douglas Massey,
and Donald Ray.
.. . hmm!! hmm!!! New
A place for clubs and parties
is the Conservation Club House,
with which many good times and
fond memories are associated.
New Carlisle School is well
supplied with twins. Shown here
are Row l, Floyd Zarobinski,
Lloyd Zarobinski Qabsentjg James
Runnels, June Runnelsg Jack Weid-
lin, Donald Weidling Frances
Lloyd, George Lloyd. Row 2,
Caroline Kopala, Christine Ko-
palag Harold Weiland, Gerald
Wielandg Linda Mroz, Tommy
Mroz. Row 3, Steven Dopieralski,
Stanley Dopieralskig Barbara Fish-
er, Beverly Fisher, Sandra Mc-
Combs, Linda McCombs.
N1 v- w
Q f '
THE NEW CARLISLE STORY
"Aren't you going to have a yearbook?" This
question was asked over and over until an am-
bitious group of seniors prevailed upon Mrs. Wil-
helmina Troeger to help them publish "The New
Surprise keynoted the 1953 yearbook. Choosing
"The New Carlisle Story" as a theme, the staff
deliberately upset the pattern set in previous books
by including the town of New Carlisle.
In November, the staff made the layouts for
the different sections, and began taking pictures.
When the pictures were finished, the next step was
to plan the layout on the envelopes used for each
page, and then the literary editors began writing
copy. Each piece of copy had to be checked and
rechecked. In some instances it had to be revvrit-
ten, and then checked again. The first sixteen-
pages went to press December l0 and then there
were four other deadlines to meet.
The Olive Branchers managed some fun along
with their work by arranging the Autograph Dance
in May, for distribution ofthe two hundred-seventy
Spoacoud dy Elwood Stan.
NOSES FOR NEWS
The Tattler staff presented the facts of life at
N.C.H.S. with bigger and better issues. The "Whoo-
zit" and the choice bits of "gossip" from "Tattle
Tale" remained sure-fire hits with the students.
On the serious side, the paper contained up-to-the
minute news on all important school events. With
a "do or die" attitude, the staff members searched
for news, wrote and rewrote copy, and rushed to
meet deadlines. Mr. Francis Ernst advised the
publication of the Tattler.
- Q --.
F. F. A. F IR
The Future Farmers of America and Community Fair is held each fall soon after school starts. The
Fair is designed to furnish an opportunity for the vocational agriculture boys to gain experience in recog-
nizing top grades of various classes of field crops and vegetables. The responsibility which must be as-
sumed is also very important in giving a well rounded education in vocational agriculture which will
eventually lead into farming as an occupation.
The exhibits of clothing, baking, and canning give added variety and interest to the Fair.
The merchants very generously give their whole hearted support in donating prizes and putting up
boothswhich attract many people. The whole community working together is necessary to insure a larger
and better Fair for this year and every year.
Amid the usual hubbub caused by a noisy com-
bination of masked individuals, yelling, venders,
and games of all kinds, the 1952 Halloween Festi-
val, sponsored by the N.C. School, the War Mothers,
and the P.T.A., got under way with a bang. The
crowning of the Queen and King, the dancing on the
stage,the old fashioned "melerdramer" all helped to
make a very enjoyable and profitable evening.
shame Aww 4m4.f.mfg.a1e.,, .fam
The B.B.Team and their girls.
With "Spring " as the theme,
the 1952 Prom got under way
at the Elkhart Hotel on the
evening ofMay 10. After a de-
licious dinner, confident seniors
and eager young juniors danced
dreamily to the music of Bobby
One of the fastest - moving and cleverest plays
to be presented here in a long time was "We Shook
the Family Tree," given March 10 and ll, l952.
The play centered around Hildegarde Dolson who
had been unsuccessful in obtaining an invitation to
the Junior Prom. However, with the aid of her mother
and the compulsion of her father, Freddie Shermer
became her date. The two-teenagers by various wiles
and the "help" oftheir friends finally got to the Prom.
The couple were the envy not the joke at the Prom.
The play was directed by Mr. Francis Ernst.
Rae Ellen Bickel
Carole Sue Gyorgyi
Spwaaud 44 7wnd!e Saudmd Swag, .dead
ssSffff?f!,.-iiif P 11
For the last dramatic offering, the Senior Class of
1953 presented a smash comedy hit, "Brother Goose,"
by William Davidson on the evening of October 16
and 17, 1952.
Jeff Adams is an architect by day and general
cleaner-upper for his orphaned brothers and sisters in
the evening. Into their hectic midst comes Peggy
Winkel, a delightfully vague girl, who is supposed to
sell hosiery, but really brings order, comedy, and ro-
mance! Mrs. Wilhelmina Troeger directed the pro-
duction and Dorthy Barker and Verna Adnson acted
Jeff Bob Clapp
Carol Carol Sue Gyorgyi
Wes Jack Shaw
Hyacinth Marjorie Cooreman
Helen Bonnie Robbins
Peggy Peggy Roush
Eve Sharrel Lindsey
Sarah Rae Ellen Bickel
Lenore Mary Haag
Mrs. Trimmer Marijane Morgan
Truck Driver James Nitsos ,
sammy mms mwa, sap, Aww
The dramatic highlight of the vocal music department was a variety
program, "TIN TYPES," sponsored by the choruses and produced early
in the fall for the purpose of raising money.
The theme centered around a young girl who entertained her beau
by looking through her mother's picture album. Here the boy and girl
see many realistic, old fashioned pictures come to life. Unique costumes
for each song helped to make the pictures lively and enjoyable. Miss
Barbara Jo Hill, vocal music director, had charge of the production.
.fm .. 4313
s,m4m.uq aw,-0-44444 quam, .9 mmm :wee
The three seniors talk over their
athletic career with the Coach.
TRACK - Jupiter Pluvious reigned for many weeks this spring, causing
postponements of early track conditioning, and the condition the track must
be in for school meets. The team, as well as Coach Stoneburner, deserve
much credit for the fine work they accomplished. The outstanding Cinder-
men were J. Rybicki, D. Coddens, D. Zielinski, and D. Tarr.
BASEBALL - Baseball is America's greatest game, and there is proof
in the spirit in which the boys of N. C. showed in trying out for a position
on the team. The '52 team was composed largely of upperclassmen, but
some of the boys had had one or two years of experience. Experience and
cooperation are two factors which brought about the successful season.
BASKETBALL - The Tigers, under the direction of Coaches H. Stone-
burner and J. Allen, had a very successful season considering the fact that
only two experienced lettermen returned. They won eleven and lost nine
games. Next year with the returning of seven lettermen the Tigers should
go far in competitive play.
The "B" team is the foundation of the varsity squad. The boys are
taught various fundamentals that are necessary to a varsity man. They
also furnish competition for the varsity during a practice scrimmage. The
"B" team was composed mainly of Sophomores and Freshmeng this will en-
able Coach Stoneburner to work with experienced and valuable men within
the next two years.
Spoozaoud lg 10209 77Kc14llc3z'n, doala of Dafa!!
Wfghcd Seedcofm, 71410 daaldale
Row 1: D. Wolfe, D. Lewis, L. Adnson, D. Tolmen, D, Coddens, Coach H. Stoneburner, Row 2: D. Tarr, W
Grzeszczyk, D. Zielinski, J. Szmanda, R. Goraczewski, D. Jones, Coach J. Allen. i
Row 1: J. Dlugosz, F. Smous, M, Doba, C, Gregory, C. Fisher, D. Coglianese, D. Milliken. Row 2: Coach
J. Allen, R. Gerecke, L. Holston, J. Bancer, C. Moffitt, B. Wheeler, J. Dudeck, J. Rodgers, Coach H. Stone-
L. Lasch,S. Dopieralski, B. Fark-
as,J. Jarvis, B. Kaiser,J. Marble,
Coach J. Allen, D. Steringer, K.
Graves,J. McKay,D. Toba1ski,N.
Eighth Grade Team
CoachJ. Allen, F. Weisner, D. Dop-
ieralski, C. Kring, B. Anderson, R.
Zielinski, D, Tolmen, R. Madura,
D. Kulwicki, J. Rodgers, Coach H.
Seventh Grade Team
Row 1: M. Brown,D. Ba1l,B. Sauer
F. Davis, K. Mossman, T. Mroz, B.
Gumm, T. Kulwicki, D. Himes, D.
Peterson. Row 2: J. Michalski, L.
Ames, D. Smith, L. Keldsen, J.
Bingaman, A. Benjamin, F. Lucz-
kowski, G. Bartoszewicz, B. Jarvis,
J. Luckowski, Coach H. Stone-
burner, Coach J. Allen.
spunaaaaga 254144 ga, faaae
Row 1: J. Dlugosz, D. Jones, I. Szmanda, D. Zielinski, B. Wheeler, G. Letherman, D, Lewis. Row 2: D
Milliken, D. Wolff, M. Doba, R. Goraczewski, D. Tolmen, C. Gregory. Row 3: D. Gregory, D. Drayton
Coach Harry Stoneburner, D. Coddens, R. Gerecke.
W. Grzeszczyk, D. Zielinski, R. Goraczewski, D. Jones, J. Szmanda, J.
Dlugosz,D. Lewis,D. Tarr, D. Tolmen, J. Rybicki, P. Parson, K. Kratz, R.
Lasch, B. Clapp, D. Coddens, Coach Harry Stoneburner, R. Gerecke, M
Doba, B. Wheeler.
Spaozaoudlg ,4oneu'oa4 169434, 71cm Quickie
J. McPherson f1,Z,3,4j P. Roush U,2j D. Deal QU
B. Fisher Q11 B. Fisher QU
J. Budnay, S. Luzadder,
and A. Ekstrom
j Q15 Qi?
E A -
Spaaaoud dy .lydclci gfaulwau, lgdckxl
ft V Q
Action in the County Tourney.
N. C. Opp. N. C. Opp
Washington Clay 61 Lakeville 50 64
Mill Creek 57 Tyner 60 57
Rolling Prairie 58 Walkerton 64 69
North Liberty 52 COUNTY TOURNAMENT
Greene 60 Washington Clay eo 62
Walkerton 57 Greene 37 54
So. Bend Catholic 74 Washington Clay 62 58
Lakeville 83 North Liberty 45 48
Madison 57 Rolling Prairie 45 61
NEW YEAR'S TOURNAMENT SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT
Greene 74 Walkerton 56 58
Stillwell 102 TOTAL POINTS 1216 1084
spumda, eww 0. 70... aww 9-of,
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
s,4.mmm, 4... mm, zmzm, 71m emma
MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF '53
H S 13 N.
'f ,, Y, K ' .X b QS!
3 'Www 1 E x. We
X 2 A S25
. S " - X X N X iQ
,E :', , -E E ,. Q
E S if
R 2 N.K. RC
fd 5? -mx
guna Swann Selma Suzan
Emu 77-uktazg 0.
2408643 ?adrt J Wallpapn Stow
70614412 '7fw6af 74406
yu. Kult! spawn, as mamma
Thus, the story of New Carlisle and New
Carlisle School is told. Many hours have gone
into the planning of this story. The 1953 OLIVE
BRANCH Staff could not have completed it with-
out the fine cooperation of Mr. Joseph Protolese
of Kaylor's Studio, The American Yearbook
Company, the faculty, and the student body. The
Senior Class and the OLIVE BRANCH Staff wish
to express their appreciation to all these people
for their invaluable assistance.
msueegzuszsmwl .Ax-.wxanmg mmuumnazzu. ' . fu
WW, ,, ,,,, .,, ., W, ,Y HW, , 7.7. A v. , 1 vw'-:M "1"ff'+'J. , '
, - ' KA ' ,
Suggestions in the New Carlisle High School - Olive Branch Yearbook (New Carlisle, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.