New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 136

 

New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1920 volume:

The ROSENNIAL Published by the SENIOR CLASS NEW CASTLE INDIANA PAGH 2 T H E ROSENNIAL for 19 2 0 DEDICATION This Rosennial has been published with great diffi- culty and under unnatural conditions due to the war. The publication has, however, been made possible by those who have been so kind as to help with their time, subscriptions, and advertisements. So in order to show our appreciation to the best of our ability we dedicate to them this annual, the fourth Rosennial published by the students of Newcastle High School. Happiness is Not Perfected Until it is Shared The Rosennial for 1 9 2 0 Page .3 BOARD OF EDUCATION M. L. KOONS President LYNN C. BOYD E. G. McQUINN Secretary Treasurer Such as the Tree, Such is the Fruit I ' ACK I ' I 1 II K It (I S E N N I A L for 19 2 0 IN MEMORIAM DR. 0. J. GRONENDYKE To have lived and thought and worked for others in unselfish service is a noble achieve- ment. For eighteen years Dr. 0. J. Gronendyke served faithfully on the City Board of School Trustees. In that time he had a part in the building and equipping of all of our school buildings except the present High School Building and the East Building. Probably not the school buildings which he helped to plan are the greatest monument to his faith- ful service in this community, but rather the lives of the many thousands of pupils who have gone out from the Newcastle Schools better equipped for life ' s tasks because of his devotion to duty. Dr. Gronendyke left us on November 23, 1919, but we live on to cherish the finer quali- ties of manhood and service for which he stood. The Class of 1920 gratefully acknowl- edges the service so nobly rendered by him and we shall strive to prove our appreciation by the lives we live. Books Alone Can Never Teach the Use of Books The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 5 E. J. LLEWLYN, A. M., Superintendent City Schools Qualification: A. B. Degree, Earlham College, 1907. A. M. Degree, Indiana University, 1910. Graduate Student, Columbia University. Graduate Student, Harvard University. State Professional License. State Life License. County Institute Instructor. Patriotic and Chautauqua Lecturer. Experience: District Teacher, one year. Grade Teacher, two years. 1898-1901— Supt. Schools, Fishers, Ind. 1901-1905— Supt. Schools, Arcadia, Ind. 1905-1911— Supt. Schools, Sheridan, Ind. Professor of Education, Earlham College, Summer Term, 1907. 1911-1917— Supt. City Public Schools, Mount Vernon, Ind. Since, 1917, Supt. City Public Schools, Newcastle, Ind. Never Put Off Till Tomorrow What Can Be Done Today The ROSENNIAL for 19 2 0 ROSENNIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief MARTHA M. SMITH Associate Editor-in-Chief ROBERT A. SMITH POSITION Art Athletics Joke Alumni Motto Pictures Faculty Advisor MISS CHAMBERS Assistants EDITOR Kenneth B. Shelton Thomas Houck George Hinds Catherine Bolser, P. H. Phillips Helen Waters, Martha Wiggin George Stout FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Haworth Mr. Allen Miss Haworth Miss Woody Miss Stevens, Miss Robbins Business Manager JAMES E. LOER Advisor MR. ROCKHILL Assistants Eugene H. Yergin, Lloyd Beall, Edna Conduitt, Ruth E. Newby, Florence C. Bufkin, Julia F. Diehl, Virgle Teager, Murray Smith, Marion Mann, Velma Sherry, Roy Gephart. Half the Jay of Life is in Little Things taken on the Run Page 8 T ii k 11 o sennia i, for 19 2 0 MR. FRANK ALLEN MRS. ISADORE WILSON, A. M. Principal Earlham College— History, Civics Graduate Indiana University, Ad- and Vocational Guidance, vanced Mathematics and Ath- letic Coach for Boys. MISS LILLIAN CHAMBERS, MR. HOWARD ROCKHILL A. B. Graduate, Indiana State Normal Indiana University— English and School— Commercial Subjects. Literature. By Entertaining Good Thoughts, You Will Keep Out Evil Ones The Rosen nial for 19 2 0 Page 9 MISS ALICE F. STEVENS, A. B. Indiana University — Spanish and History. MISS ELEANOR SHUTE, A. B. Earlham College — French, English and Director of Physical Train- ing for Girls. MISS HELEN ROBBINS, A. B. DePauw University — English and Salesmanship. MISS MAUDE WOODY, A. B. Earlham College — History, Eng- lish and Latin. The Fairest Rose Will Wither at Last Pack 10 The Rosennial for 1920 MISS LOLA HAWORTH, A. B. Earlham College — Latin. GARRETT H. GROSS, A. B. Wabash College — Chemistry, Bot- any and Zoology. MISS VERNA ALLEN Indiana University — Geometry and Latin. MISS VIVIAN DAY, A. B. Indiana University — Commercial Subjects. The Seeds of the Thistle Always Produce Thistles The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pa ;e 11 MR. CLARK ATKINS Indiana University — Mathe- matics. MISS MAY DORSEY, Graduate, Indianapolis Conserva- tory of Music and Southern Illinois Normal School — Music, Drawing, Glee Club and Orchestra. MISS AGNES A. PHILLIPS, B. S. Purdue University — Home Economics. MR. JAMES F. PITCHER, Indiana University — Manual Training and Mechanical Drawing. When You Have Nothing to Say, Say Nothing I ' a ;k 1! The Rosen nial for 19 2 0 MISS MILDRED E. WEST Graduate, National Institute of Public Speaking — Public Speak- ing and Dramatic Interpreta- tion. MRS. DOROTHY ALLISON Office Clerk. MISS HELEN HOOVER Stenographer. TEACHERS WHO RESIGNED DURING YEAR J3ERNITA SAAM Diploma — New Albany Business College. ROSE D. VAN HOOSIER A. B., Indiana University. PAUL FOXWORTHY A. B., Franklin College. SUBSTITUTES FOR YEAR JOSEPH GREENSTREET DePauw University. FRANCES BENEDICT A. B., Indiana University. MARY L. THOMPSON VIRGINIA CORY, Spiceland Academy. RALPH E. ALLEN Indiana University. EDITH JACKSON Indiana University When You Do Not Know What to Do, Wait Pa ;k 14 GEORGE STOUT MARTHA SMITH Class President; Basket Ball, Vice-President, Editor-in-Chief, ' 17, ' 18, ' 19, ' 20; Track, ' 20. Class Play. " I dare do all that may become a man; -she carries the sunshine with her ax ii ho dares do more is none. " , S 7, e noes. " SARAH M. HALL PHA JONES Class Secretary. Class Treasurer; Track, ' 20. ' And she is fair, and fairer than, that " His worthiness docs challenge much word, of wondrous virtues. " respect. " The Money-Maker is Never Weary; the Weary Man Never Makes Money The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pack 15 EFFIE HAGNER " Happiness is a wayside power that grows along the highway of u sefuincix. " JOSEPH FRAZIER Class Oration; Play. " What a mental power this eye shoots forth 1 " BLAIR GULLION Basket Ball, 19, ! 20; Foot Ball, 18; Track, ' 20. " Matrimony is the root of all evil. " BERNICE OGBORN Girls ' Basket Ball; Class Play. " It is easy for sugar to be sweet. " Defile Not Thy Mouth With Impure Words Page 16 T HE It 0 S E N N I A L fOf 19 2 0 HENRY POWELL Yell Leader; Class Play. " Enjoy the present Day; trust little to the morrow. " ELIZABETH FISH Class Play. .1 whose sight all the stars hang their dim in [shed hen da. " ROY GEPHART Class Play; Assistant Business Manager ' That man that hath a tongue, I say, is not man if with his tongue he can not win a woman. " JOHN LYLE Track, ' 20. " 1 remember him well, and I remember him worthy of thy praise. " If You Know How, a Thing is Not Hard; If it is Hard, Then You do Not Know How The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 17 RUTH CUMMINS " She has an eye that could speak, though her tongue were silent. " WADE BOUSLOG Basket Ball, ' 18, ' 19; Foot Ball, ' 18, ' 19. " Men, some to business, some to pleas- ure take. " LLOYD BEALL ALLEGRA CHAPMAN Class Play; Assistant Business " The most manifest sign of wisdom is Manager. continued cheerfulness. " " He ' ll make a proper man; the best thing in him is his complexion. " Charity Should Begin at Home, but Not End There Pack 18 ' I 1 II E 11 o SE N N I A L for 19 2 0 HARRIET AUSTIN Class Prophecy; Class Play ' Tlie worst fault you have is to be hi lore. " WALTER BAUGHER Foot Ball, ' 18; Basket Ball, ' 18, ' 19; Class Prophecy. " Behold,, the dreamer cometh. " HORACE UPHAM Over Sea Man. ' He huth done good service, laxly, in these wars. " RUTH WISEHART ' My crown, is called content; A crown it is that seldom Icings enjoy. " Hold Your Temper for a Moment and Avoid One Hundred Days of Sorrow The Rosennial for 19 2 0 I ' a ;e 19 ANNA M. DAY Class Play; Girls ' Basket Ball. ' Her lively looks a sprightly mind dis close. " THOMAS HOUCK Basket Ball, ' 18, ' 19, ' 20; Captain of Basket Ball, ' 20; Foot Ball, ' 18, ' 19; Athletic Editor. " A damsel has ensnared him with the glances of her dark, roving eyes. " EUGENE YERGIN Foot Ball, ' 19. " As good be out of the world as out of the fashion. " CATHERINE BOLSER Alumni Editor; Girls Basket Ball, ' 18, ' 19. " My heart is true as steel. " Great Wealth Comes from Fortune, Small Wealth Comes from Diligence Page 20 THE EiOSENNIAL for 19 2 0 A Man is Known by the Company He Keeps The Rosennial for 19 2 0 JOHN HUDDLESON VIRGIL TEAGER Class Poem; Class Play Assistant Business Manager; Class Play. " Great works are performed, not by strength, but by perseverance. " " Life ' s a jest and all things show it, I thought once, and note I know it. " Noah was Six Hundred Years Old Before He Learned to Build the Ark. Don ' t Lose Your Grip! T II K IiOSKNNIA L for 19 2 0 HELENE WATERS DARREL PARKER Motto Editor Track, ' 19, ' 20. " iStill water runs deep. " " ' Tis not in mortals to command success, hut ice ' ll do more, Sempronius, we ' ll deserve it. " Better to Live Well Than Long The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pa ;e 2: HARRIET BURK Class Poem. " Cheerfulness is the very flower of health. " PHILIP PHILLIPS Alumni Editor. " Give me leave to speak my mind. " FRED THORNBURG " Much study is a weariness of the flesh. " LEE GREETA ADAMS Class History; Class Play. " Hid me discourse. I will enchant thine ear. " Trifles Make Perfection, but Perfection is no Trifle Page 24 T ll E U 0 S B N N I A L for 19 2 0 BERNICE LOCKER " A mind at peace with all the world. " WILLARD PICKERING Base Ball. " He thai tilleth his land shall not lack for food. " GEORGE HINDS Joke Editor. " The early bird catches the worm. " MYRTLE LORENTZ Class Play. " Favors to none, to all she smiles em- tends. " Deem Every Day of Your Life a Leaf in Your History The Rosennial for 192 0 Pack 21 Earth is so Kind That You Just Tickle Her with a Hoe and She Laughs with a Harvest Page 2f The Rosennial for 19 2 0 BEATRICE OGBORN JAMES LOER Girls ' Basket Ball. Business Manager; Track, 1920. " Make yourself necessary to someone. " " His character no man can touch. " When Two Friends Part They Should Lock Up Each Other ' s Secrets and Exchange Keys The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 27 LOUVINA BUNDY " Don ' t study too hard, that makes hair come out. " CHARLES BECK Basket Ball; Foot Ball, ' 18, ' 19; Track, ' 18, ' 19. " Love sought is good, hut love unsought is better. " VELMA SHERRY Class Play. " For she is wise, if I can judge of her, and fair she is, if that mine eyes he true, " CLIFFORD MILLIKAN " Loot;, he is winding up the watch of his wit; by and by it will strike. " A Word in the Mind is Worth Two in the Dictionary Page 2k T ii e l 0 S E N N I A l for 1 9 2 0 ELBERTA MARKLEY EUGENE WILKINSON ' assure care ' s an enemy to life. " " He seems to have great projects on his m ind. " The Faculty May be Cracked, but so is the Liberty Bell IDA DALINSKY Class Play. •Thou pausest not in thine allotted tusk. " MARION MANN Class Play. " A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. " EUGENE DAWSON THELMA RUMMEL Class Play; Class Song. " He that hath wisdom, spareth his words. • ' There is a language in her eye. " An Echo is the Only Thing That Can Beat a High School Girl Out of the Last Word Pa ;e 30 RUTH NEWBY Class Play. " Her ways are ways of pleasantness. " HALCYON TULLY Class Play. " There is none like thee, none. " EDNA CONDUITT Class Will; Class Play. " Sot a word? Not one to throw at a dog. " FLORENCE BtJFKIN Class Play; Assistant Business Manager. " A rosebud set with little willful thorns. " Birds of a Feather Flock Together Page . ' 51 Every Noble Deed lasts Longer Than a Granite Mor.ument T ii e Rose n n i al for 1 i) 2 0 CLEATIS CONN Base Ball, ' 18, ' 19; Foot Ball, ' 18, ' 19; Basket Ball, ' 19, ' 20. " They f o wild, simply wUd, over me. " INEZ RECORD ' Where there ' s a will there ' s a trail. " ROBERT A. SMITH Class Will; Associate Editor-in- Chief. " And sees through till things with lii liul f -shut eyes. " JULIA DIEHL Class Play; Assistant Editor. " A life that leads melodious dans. " Tvo Men Locked Out from Prison Bars, One Saw Mud, the Other Stars The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 33 WILLIAM THORNBURG ' Much study is a weariness of the flesh. EDWARD MOUCH Public Speaking. ' I awoke one morning and found myself famous. " ROGER KRAMER " O ' er his cheeks warm blushes play. " ELWOOD GRIEST Foot Ball, ' 18, ' 19. " I count life just stuff to try the soul ' s strength on. " A Goose-Quill is More Dangerous Than a Lion ' s Claw Pack 34 T ll B R 0 SENNIA L for 19 2 0 IN MEMORIAM CATHERINE B. CUMMINS Catherine Blanche Cummins was born April 24, 1901, and died May 24, 1919. She attended the New Castle High School, but in her sophomore year was compelled to give up school work because of failing health. Being ambitious to proceed, as soon as health would permit, she again began her studies and did faithful work until the be- ginning of the holidays of this year, when she was again stricken. Through it all she was brave and cheerful and still hoped to be able to graduate with the class of 1920. POEM Written by Catherine B. Cummins in her Junior Year. Tell ' em not in gladsome sayings. High School ' s but a happy dream ; For the student fails who slumbers, And things are not what they seem. Soon we realize time is fleeting, And our hearts grow rather frail ; With the awful meditation, " What, Oh, what, if we should fail " Lives of the teachers all remind us That we can make our lives sublime. And, departing, leave behind us Names immortal on the sands of time. Let us then be up and doing And with a smile meet an y fate, By studying hard and with reviewing Win our credits fair and straight. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pace 37 CLASS OF 1921 ALEXANDER, RUSSELL BOOK. FRANCIS BKENNEMAN, MILDRED BROWN, BON SON CALPI1A. MILDRED CHANDLER, SUZANNE CLOUD, HELEN COFIELD, GERTRUDE DEAN, TWILA ELLIOTT, FRANCES ELLIOTT, ROBERT FISHER, GLENNA GREEN. WOODFORD GREIST, ARNOLD HAYNES, EUGENE HIATT, CORWIN HOLLAND, WILLIAM HOOVER, WILMA HUTCHENS. PAULINE HUTTON, FORREST KNOTTS. GEORGE KUNTZ, HILDA LAMB, BERN ICE LUSHBAUGH, GEORGE McDANIEL, NOBLE McKEE, MARVIN MILLS. MAXWELL MILLER, MARGUERITE MILLER. HOWARD MURRAY. STELLA ROSS, THELMA ROWLES, EVERETT STEELE, EUGENE SHULTZ, FRED SMITH, HOWARD VAN DYKE, ODESSA VAN ZANT, EVELYN VILLARS, MABEL WAGGENER. NOBLE WEAVER, JAY WHITELY. LUVA WIGGIN. MILDRED WOODBURY, MARY ANDERSON, WILMER BILBY, STEPHEN COPPER, LOWELL DUNCAN, DAVIS ELLIS, VIVIAN FREEL, WILFRED GLICK, MILDRED HALL, LYMAN HENDRICKS, HARRY HESS, LOWELL R. HIGGS, CARL KOONS, HENRY M. KOONS, RICHARD H. MEISEL, FERN METTEL, LLYOD MILLER, RHEESE MOORE, WILMA RICHARDS, HOWARD SHAFFER, TAUL SHUMACK, PAULINE THOMPSON, EUGENE WEEKS, PAULINE WIGGIN, LAWRENCE W ITT E N B EC K, IRVING ZIMMERMAN, MARY ARCHIBALD. BARBARA BARBOUR, FLORENCE BURK, EUGENE CONNER, ELIZABETH DOLAN. MARIE FADELY, THOMAS KOONS, LOUISE MAYER, CAROLINE MONROE, MAXINE MORRIS, MILDRED ROBSON, ELAINE SMITH, JOSEPH ST. CLAIR, LORENA TABOR, MADGE HOOVER. BYRON WEAKHTER, MARIE Behold it came to pass at the opening of the fall term of 1917, we, the infant class, now the most select organization of the institution of N. H. S., ventured forth upon the stormy seas of high school learning as the bud- ding freshman class. The members of this class were very precocious and though young in years were old in experience, bent on the achievement of a great and noble end, namely to grow. With this object in view, full of pep and high spirits we started out to " smash " all records of the past and through three years of grind and gaiety we have never slackened in our endeavors to accom- plish these ideals. Now that we are Juniors we are the " all-star " class of the school. And never before has a class been endowed with such marvelous ability and brilliant intellect. We feel that we always have and forever will remain first and foremost. Without doubt the teachers all agree that we are the best class and surely the other classmen will not dispute our rank. In gain- ing our honor and excellent knowledge we were of course aided by our matchless faculty and we have the honor to start our high school term at the same time that Professor Llewelyn became the Superintendent of the school. And we have the additional honor of being the last class to gradu- ate from the dear " Old High. " Some specific proof of our importance is shown in the vast number of talented students that we have in our midst. Since there are so many we can mention but a few : There are Eugene Haynes, Everett Rowles, Francis Boor and Eugene Steel, who are to be members of our winning basket ball team of 1921. When this year ' s work is finished and we have complied with all demands we will return next year as seniors. Now to us the future beckons Onward, upward we must range To be seniors we are striving And our purpose must not change. By GERTRUDE COFIELD. One Thing Happeneth to Them All; They Graduate. ■4 g tc , , . u y 5 e p 3 H r - 9 e m a p K 5 w J M i " ' K U Oh X £ 5 rT K E " 5 ■ ! 05 05 ! " - ! C 5m i Ctc 05 0! 05 05 05 ' . ' . rf. rfj r j rj u H P Spa w cd N£U " S,3£oj£ On o o C ) CO U ° Q H " 1 J as So §plllla«Sl Ki JM«cqp5icjoooO mHB3 i § P Z ffi £ ? S £ - - - 2 £ w os - _ Mid .a5 " iH5 Si. a K 05 - ■ . — _ — 7 ; .. r ' : — • . 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Sh 03 CD CD a; , be o o3 o u o C CD o3 CO O Sh co 3 s °H w O CD CO CO .2 ' p x £ +» o P3 oS CD CO =3 CD ' So Sh CO ° ' S 03 O O £ £ 03 O CD CO b ° 03 O o CO cd a 43 03 O to Sh O .3 CP Sh 03 ' S CD o3 Sh £3 pa ' be _g " n o3 S co - D 03 rH, CD CO Sh 03 4H o S w S CO 03 .2 03 CD ■g bp P.S CD CD CO ■+- Sh 03 CD CO " ft PQ Eh H P5 «! W T3h-» 4h !=! n42 bo 53 CD 3 1-1 p o T3 CD bflr£3 CD Sh 03 -+j £ 53 « . 3 +j o3 - „ 22 £ c s -3 £ rt bo 3 cd o .5 CD C Sh +J £ cd s y CO Sh CD 5 — H co «5£ rn 3 CD O) Sh 2,43 Snj2 CD S CD CO Sh C .£h SCO CO CD 03 o CD Sh d -rt X S o CD CD 03 v 03 ■ co CO 03 bOT3 S 73 O CD 03 3 a 9? g o S CO _ 03 5_, i Sh CD Sh . 03 CD C co .2 i Sh 4H co fl w 2 I 73 3 g CD O cdhO 02 3 CD -+J 2 ' C CD ° .2 S? 53 CO rH ? CD 0 cd£ o a 03 CO 9i 2 co 55 ' BOJ3 § Sh=5 C °§ • I a § « 2 CD iT 8 8 3 Sh S o 2 2 CD o3 j a cd ►2 c 6 c 2 « -S 2 « ¥ C N S Sh 5 3 J) o 1 A ; ' ' : 42 ' I 1 II E KOSENNIA L for 19 2 0 CLASS YELL RAGGITY HAGGITY BOOM BAH! HAGGITY RAGGITY YUM YAH! HOO RAH BOO RAH! 1-9-2-0 SAY! WHAT! THAT ' S WHAT! WHAT ' S WHAT? 1-9-2-0 THAT ' S WHAT! FLOWERS: Sweet Pea and Lily of Valley. COLORS: Rose and Silver Gray. MOTTO: Not finished, just begun. One Pound of Learning Requires Ten Pounds of Common Sense to Apply It. Pa ;e 44 The Rosennial for 19 2 0 ATHLETICS FRANK ALLEN Coach " Allen, " an all-around athlete, graduated from Indiana University in 1916. He played Freshman baseball and in 1915 won his letter playing on the " Varsity. " In 1913, 1914, 1915 he made his letters in foot ball and won several medals for his tackling and recovering fumbles. Made the ' Varsity basket ball team in 1915 and 1916, receiving both letters. His great coaching ability has won him high respects from the entire student body. I Am a Great Friend to Public Amusements, for They Keep People From Vice. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 45 mrrm c ,V BASKET BALL Oct. 31, N. H. Nov. 7, N. H. Nov. 14, N. H. Nov. 21, N. H. Nov. 28, N. H. Dec. 3, N. H. Dec. 5, N. H. Dec. 12, N. H. Dec. 19, N. H. Dec. 26, N. H. Jan. 2, N. H. S., 22 ; Lewisville, 13. S., 7 ; Pendleton, 17. S., 6 ; Mooreland, 4. S., 9 ; Anderson, 38. S., 69 ; Winchester, 2. S,, 16; Muncie, 17. S., 27 ; Connersville, 15. S., 22 ; Hartford City, 16. S., 15 ; Spiceland, 13. S., 13 ; Lapel, 43. S., 30 ; Pendleton, 10. Jan. 7, N. H. S., 26 ; Muncie, 13. Jan. 9, N. H. S., 38 ; Royerton, 17. Jan. 16, N. H. S., 18 ; Spiceland, 17. Jan. 17, N. H. S., 23 ; Rushville, 13. Jan. 21, N. H. S., 23; Rushville, 30. Jan. 23, N. H. S., 23 ; Richmond, 9. Jan. 30, N. H. S., 31 ; Connersville, 29. Feb. 6, N. H. S., 25 ; Anderson, 37. Feb. 14, N. H. S., 15 ; Hartford City, 39. Feb. 20, N. H. S., 31 ; Lapel, 35. Feb. 27, N. H. S., 36 ; Hagerstown, 14. SECOND Nov. 19, N. H. S. Seconds, 64 ; Cadiz, 12. Nov. 26, N. H. S. Seconds, 29 ; Carthage, 9. Nov. 28, N. H. S. Seconds, 20 ; Hagerstown, 22. Dec. 5, N. H. S. Seconds, 21 ; Winchester, 13. Dec. 12, N. H. S. Seconds, 26 ; Kennard, 3. TEAM Jan. 30, N. H. S. Seconds, 14; Mooreland, 12. Feb. 6, N. H. S., Seconds, 39 ; Losantville, 12. Feb. 13, N. H. S. Seconds, 24 ; Royerton, 4. Feb. 20, N. H. S. Seconds, 30 ; Gaston, 17. A Word Once Uttered Can Never Be Recalled. Pace 4( The Rosenniai, for 192 0 BASKET BALL SUMMARY With the closing of the 1919-20 basketball schedule the New Castle High School basket ball team completed the best and hardest schedule in the history of school athletics. The team played twenty-two games, win- ning fourteen. During the tournament the team won three games but lost the encounter with Spiceland Academy five. New Castle journeyed to Anderson on November 21 and proved a hard opponent for the Anderson team. The teams battled on even terms the first half but the Anderson team had advantages of playing at home and ran up a large score in the last few minutes of play. Before this game New Castle had played Lewisville, Pendleton and Mooreland, defeating Mooreland and Lewisville. Coach Stonebraker of Hartford City, famous for wonderful playing at Wabash College, brought his crew of basket tossers here for the next big game. His five lost by a six-point margin. This game was notable because Hartford City lost in the semi-final game at the State tourney. Other games played after and before the Hartford game were Muncie, Connersville and Winchester, winning the last two games. Spiceland lost here, 15 to 13. After defeating Pendleton, Muncie and Royerton the team accompanied by three hundred fans journeyed to Spiceland to play their rival the Spice- land Academy five. Following throughout a strenuous game, the fans received full pay for rooting. We won. Pandemonium reigned following the game and the team was flying high honors. The next game on the schedule to cause much controversy was with Anderson here. The game was a huge joke. A bum referee and rough op- ponents placed the team in injurious circumstances the next week. We lost to Lapel the following week end by a four-point margin after five minutes of overtime. The second five also had a successful season, winning nine games. Some of their unlucky opponents were Gaston, Hagerstown, Mooreland and Winchester. Solitude Is Often the Best Society. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pace 47 THE TEAM THOMAS HOUCK " Tommy " " Captain " Speaking of back guards his name is illuminating. EUGENE HAYNES " Spud " Captain-Elect Always stealing dribbles, intercepting the passes, and making the baskets. God Helps Those Who Help Themselves. Pack 48 The Rosennial for 19 2 0 It Is Better to Fool with a Bee Than Be with a Fool. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 EUGENE STEELE " Booty " " A small and mighty man; look out about getting him sore. " One Act Does Not Make a Habit; Many Acts Do. I ' a ;f, 50 T II E ROSENNIAL for 19 2 0 None But a Fool Is Always Right. The Rosennial for 1920 Pack 51 BASKET BALL TEAM With the graduating of the five players, Captain Houck, Gullion, Stout, Conn and Beck, there will be left for next year ' s " Fighting Five, " Boor, Steele, Rowles and Captain-Elect Haynes, a hard-working, good natured forward who will lead the team through the season of 1921. Other prospects for the " Fighting Five " are Durham, Clark, Rhoten, Edwards, Lowery, Wiggins, Koons and several other players coming in will offer a world of ma- terial for Coach Frank Allen. Coach Allen has already arranged one of the stiffest schedules in the history of the school athletics, having twenty-six games with some of the largest high school teams in the state, including Franklin, the present state champions, Anderson, Hartford City and Columbus, which with the material at hand will prove beneficial for a winning team. A Rolling Stone Gathers No Moss. Pack , r 2 ' I 1 II E R 0 S E N N I A L for 1 i) 2 0 YELL LEADER HENRY POWELL The fourth annual basket ball tourney held at the Y. M. C. A. was a success. Spiceland won the final game from Newcastle by a close score after a very hotly contested game. The games were played and a fair and good team won. Newcastle fans hated to see their team lose but took the defeat as fans should. The tournament was a financial success from every point of view. A great crowd of fans were turned away from the " Y " entrance before every session. Many times season-ticket holders were the only rooters. The visiting players and fans were entertained very royally, as ' twas noticed by visitors from county schools. Because of the increas- ing number of schools and fans who are sending fans to the city Profes- sor Allen had to call for extra rooms in private homes. Many rooms were given in ready order and this was one reason for the good entertainment given the fans and players. THE TOURNEY RESULTS Cadiz 10 Kennard 17 Cambridge City 25 Hagerstown 24 Spiceland 20 Williamsburg 19 Fountain City 15 Lewisville 18 New Castle 65 Middletown 22 Richmond 24 Economy 8 Moore!and 16 Whitewater 9 Boston 14 Centerville .... 10 Knightstown 19 New Lisbon 8 Middletown 4; Hagerstown 17; Spiceland 50; Knightstown j. 18; New Castle 23; Spiceland 31 ; New Castle 37; New Castle 17; Richmond 27 Cambridge City 1 Williamsburg 1 Fountain City 14 Richmond 11 Hagerstown 9 Fountain City 23 Spiceland 18 If You Do Not Succeed, Try Again. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 53 FOOT BALL " FOOT BALL MEN " Football has taken a great part in school athletics this year, since we have been represented by one of the strongest teams in the history of the school, having one of our men, " Charley " Beck, making all-state guard position and two players receiving honorable mention for all-state berths — " Tommy " Houck and " Nick " Cowen. These two players did excellent work in the back field. Some of the games played were with Richmond, Wilkinson and Greenfield. PROSPECTS " Bull " Durham was elected captain of the foot ball team for 1921, after the close of the season, and should be able to help in producing a winning team for next season. Some of the best prospects are Steele, Holland and Rowles. These players will form a nucleus for Coach Allen to build a winning team. Always Be Ready Before the Time. T ii E li o sknnia l for 19 2 0 BASE BALL MEN Base ball has revived again in old N. H. S. and a surprising interest is shown m this branch of sport. When Coach Allen issued his call for athletes to take part in this sport about thirty-five fellows turned out Among this squad were Capt. Holland, a pitcher of high caliber who is assisted by Steele, a worthy mate behind the bat, Bouslog, Haynes, Hiatt and Houck, all letter men of last year. This year ' s products are Clark, pitcher; Rowles, Lawson and Koons, who also holds down the mound position. Games were played with Tech and Shortridge high schools of Indi- anapolis, Muncie, Kennard and Spiceland Academy. Victory Belongs to Him Who Has the Most Perseverance. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pace 55 TRACK With the first signs of spring track fervor was in the air. You could see fellows running, jumping, pole vaulting and getting ready for the track meets. Last year ' s team, although the first turned out by the school in many years, was a credit to any school. We won several places in the meets we took part in and developed several athletes who could hold their own in the state meet. This year there are several men who were not heard of last year, who are developing into real vaulters, jumpers, runners and shot putters. At the meet held at Muncie the cup was won. Another meet was held at Connersville, and then the district meet. The fellows who were good were George Stout, doing the 100 and 220- yard dashes; Rowles, Clark, Lawson, Wiggins and Lineberry, who were also good men for these events and will be valuable material for the relay team. Blair Gullion is a very high jumper and certainly made his op- ponents step. Boor and Lyle were two other good men for the high jump. For the mile there are eight men, Freel and Orner showing up the best. Jones, Lyle, Wiggins, Rowles, McCullough, Freel and Orner are our half- mile men. As for pole vaulting Shultz and Boor can ' t be beat and for shot putting you should see Beck and Orner put that shot. The 220-yard low hurdles took in Lyle, Jones, Loer, Gullion and Haynes. High hurdles showed up Gullion, Lyle and Boor. With this material Coach Allen developed a track team of which the school is proud. He That Riseth Late, Must Trot All Day. The Idle Man is the Devil ' s Cushion. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 57 GIRLS ' BASKET BALL TEAM The athletic year for 1919-20 for the girls began with the opening of basket ball in No- vember. Following the custom of the pre- ceding year, the games were conducted by dividing the forty candidates into four teams, Freshmen, Sophomore and two of Junior-Seniors, each captained by Sarah Moury, Orda Calland, Catherine Bolser and Bernice Ogborne. The Freshman, after sev- eral weeks of consistent practice, showed themselves in a class to compete with the other three rivaling teams, and although for the most part small, the team made a credit- able showing. The goal shooting of Dorothy Elliott and the guarding of Harriett Newby, both miniature ball tossers, was sensational for first year players. Rivalry among the four teams was hot and it was left for the open night to determine their standing. The results of the games on that occasion gave first place to the team under Bernice Og- borne ' s leadership, second place to Catherine Bolser ' s fighting six, third to the Sopho- more ' s and fourth, but by no means ignomin- ious position to the Freshman, who played a good game. Preceding the games the gym classes and the basket ball teams displayed themselves in good form, marching and drill- ing, and between halves Fuzzy Brown de- lighted the onlookers by two athletic dances which she executed with her customary grace and charm. From November until April classes in physical training and folk dances have met weekly in the halls of the High School build- ing. The school is proud to give these classes mention and to commend the regular attend- ance of seventy-five girls. Basket ball gave way to indoor base ball, played at the " Y " every Monday evening, and some good base ball material has been dis- covered. At the athletic spread April 19 for the Girls ' Athletic Association, and all interested outsiders of school, the chief interest of the eighty participants was centered around the festive load which was informally spread on the " Y " floor. Training was broken beyond repairs and the left-overs were given to those boys who were standing outside looking in, who needed no second invitation. After an hour of stunts and dancing, letters were pre- sented to nine girls. This Is Leap Year; Look Before You Leap. Greatness Lies Not in Being Strong, But in the Using of Strength. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pack 59 CLASS DAY PROGRAM Music , High School Orchestra Salutatory George Stout Class History Lee Greeta Adams g on g Girls ' Glee Club Class Prophecy Harriett Austin Cass Poem, An Appreciation j « txt " li ( Edna Conduitt Class WlU 1 Robert Smith g on g Girls ' Glee Club Valedictory Joseph Fraizer Announcements Superintendent E. J. Llewelyn n , q | Thelma Rummel Class bong j Margaret Johnson Music • High School Orchestra Better to be Untaught Than to be Ill-taught. Vack ( The ROSENNIAL for 19 2 0 SALUATORY Class of nineteen twenty, Teachers and Friends: — The steps that have led us to graduation are fast fading away. Our twelve years of happy school life will soon become a memory. Our parents and state have played their part in educating us, now we must feel under obligation to return to them in service, by being law-abiding citizens, helping to better the com- munity in which we live. To pay our debt does not necessarily mean that we shall take up the teaching profession; it means that whatever we are engaged in, be it politics, religion, business or society, that we enter into it with an altruistic spirit. There are many conditions in which we may d irect our service, and there are opportunities that com- mand the attention of us all. The people who are comfortably situated with their convenient needs of life, have little time to think of some one who is in poor circumstances. If we were to look, we would find unaccountable numbers of people who would be only too glad to receive any help that we might offer them. The kind helpful smile, or a generous deed may save some soul from despair. People are con- tented and happy when an interest is taken in them. The worst conditions are found in our larger cities in the tenement districts, where throngs of people live as animals. The settlement house is one of the ways to reach poor people in these conditions. The Twenty-Sixth Street Settlement House of New York in one week was visited by ten thousand people. Think of it — that many people who would have other- wise been uninstructed. Since discontent is the cause of strikes in these districts, here is a chance to dis- pel the causes. This evil is a fact of which we should be ashamed, and if some of us would make class betterment a supreme concern of our lives, the country would profit more, and the result would mean a better democracy and Christian civilization would be advanced. A critical situation has arisen in the United States of which the people do not seem to be aware. Indiana at the present time is short thirteen thousand teach- ers. The situation not only imperils our own state but the entire country. The very foundation of our great Democracy is religion and education. If one be- comes weak the country will suffer. The direct cause of this shortage is the lack of sufficient wages to live, causing the teacher to look elsewhere to make a living. New Castle, because of the splendid attitude of the school board and superintendent has already taken advanced steps to prevent such a calamity here. If we expect our boys and girls to be the law- makers of tomorrow, we must prepare them in the best way possible, whatever the cost. The religious field at the present time takes in the entire world. Religion is the only force that can keep the world civilized. May we not find a place in the religious activities of the world? Never in the his- tory of the world has there been such a demand for religious leadership. The Inter-Church-World move- ment is calling for leaders as well as dollars. There is no question but that the educated man is essential in the business world. Good business men are wanted, and when we say good business men we mean men who include the world honesty in their vo- cabulary. The foreigner has the idea that the Amer- icans are in a mad scramble for money, using any method to obtain it. The educated man can serve his fellows in politics. There is no question but that politics is largely cor- rupt. Political parties are a necessity in a democ- racy, but as long as men accept bribes to favor a few instead of the majority there is room for men with vision to assert themselves in the cause of righteous- ness. When a man is elected to an office, his sole aim should be the best service of the people as a whole. If the schools turn out well trained boys and girls who know the value of truth, clean living, and manli- ness, these same boys and girls in the process of time will provide for a better government to rule our in- creasing millions. Classmates, the way to realize what we have been taught is right is to put our whole soul into whatever we may be doing, hoping to be successful. If we fail, it cannot be said of us we did not try, but instead they did their best. And in after years when time has treated us kindly, we can look back over our records with pleasure and say that we helped in making our community a better place in which to live. - GEORGE STOUT. Don ' t Grunt; Do Your Stunt. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 " My what a confusion ! What green freshmen, " said the up- per classmen when, on September 11, 1916, the class of ' 20 was first seen in the halls of N. H. S. We were one hundred in num- ber at the beginning of the second semester and to our ability there was no end. We bound ourselves with a solemn oath that we would not be caught in a History VIII nor an English VI class instead of where we belonged. And under the efficient direction of Miss Mabel Duncan and Miss Gustin we succeeded. Out of the ordinary, isn ' t it? In the fall of ' 16, to show their gratitude and appreciation for ♦f this wonderful addition to the school, the upper classmen gave a party for us in the school auditorium. Such a time as we had! It was a night never to be forgotten by those who were there. Then, in return, we studied diligently, really we surpassed all Seniors in studying, even the teachers smiled at us and soon we were Freshmen no longer but wise Sophomores. We were not permitted to organize in our second year but the eighty-three kept up the school spirit all the more. Some of our band during the summer vacation removed to other cities and to different paths of learning. By the end of our second year we were climbing higher toward the top in Athletics. We were proud of our boys who were fast gaining fame for the class of 1920. Soon our second year was at its close and we awoke to find ourselves Juniors. " Juniors " we had to say it over and over to realize that it was not a dream. By this time we had increased in quantity as well as quality. On Sept. 15, 1918, we num- bered ninety-three. During our third year many of our members dropped out. Cupid claimed one when Mary Frances Baker became Mrs. David Ashton. Friday evening, May 16, 1919, the class of 1920 gained its reputation as enter- tainers, when we served an excellent banquet to the Senior class of ' 19 in the base- ment of the Friends ' Church. After the banquet a splendid program was given at the K. of C. Hall, a feature of which was a pantomime given by six girls. There was good music and dancing following the program. Both the church and the hall were beautifully decorated and the reception was the best given in many years. Every Junior and Senior enjoyed the best time they had had during the year. When the class of 1919 was about to leave the Athletic Association, they chose one of 1920 as basket ball captain, the most efficient — Thomas Houck. On May 24, 1919, just four days after the end of our third year, the death angel claimed one of us, Catherine Blanche Cummins, who was one of the brightest and most lovable girls one could find. At last! our hopes were realized and we were stately Seniors. On Sept. 4, 1919, our busy days had begun. We knew that we could no longer stand aside and watch others work but must dive into the thickest of it ourselves. Confine Your Tongue, Lest It Confine You. Page 62 T II E R 0 S E N N I A L for 19 2 0 During our four years ' career the personnel of our faculty has changed often. You would be surprised to know that we have known and lost twenty teachers. In our Freshman year Miss Mabel Duncan, Miss Gustin, Supt. Lawrence, Miss Conner and Miss Luntz left. In our Sophomore year we lost Miss Boyd, Mr. Boyd, Mr. Kampe, Mr. Dannecker, Miss French, Miss Carson, Miss Taylor, Miss Mary Duncan, Mr. Morrow and Mr. Fox, our principal. At the end of our third year Miss Lemon decided to teach no longer, but became a housekeeper. We lost Miss Mary Wilson, who accepted a position at Muncie. During our last year Mrs. Van Hoosier and Mr. Foxworthy left us. All these vacancies have been supplied with the most efficient teachers to be found. At the beginning of our fourth year we number ninety-three. In our class we have orators, musicians, athletes, school teachers and even sweethearts. Cupid stepped in again. Two students, a senior and a junior were missing. An elopement was re- ported, and investigations proved that Doris Wisehart had become Mrs. Ralph Benter. As far as we know they are living happily together. We were again honored with the District Basket Ball Tournament on March 5 and 6. My ! how our boys did fight. We defeated New Lisbon on Friday night, Foun- tain City Saturday afternoon. But Saturday evening were were defeated by Spice- land Academy by only two points. Although we were defeated in score we were not defeated in spirit. For we were always goods sports no matter what came to pass. The class of ' 20 has been favored with scholastic as well as athletic honors. When public speaking was first introduced into our High School several of us won second and third places in the discussion entitled " How Shall We Finance the War? " Then in the last two years a senior has always succeeded in winning the contests. Elbert Hudson won Purdue ' s 1920 scholarship and Edward Mouch won the debating contest. We also have the proud distinction of having two members of the American Legion whom we are glad to honor. These two are Horace Upham and Murray Smith. In our various business sessions we chose George Stout and Martha Smith to defend us, Sarah Hall to record our proceedings, and Pha Jones to guard our riches. Our motto, " Not Finished; Just Begun, " reveals in itself the spirit of the class of 1920. Our colors of Rose and Silver Gray and our flower, the Sweet Pea and Lily of the Valley, reveal our taste for the beautiful. Although many unfavorable conditions were prevalent we began working on our Annual and in two weeks did the work which it had taken other classes three months to do. It is a success from beginning to end. On May 7 the Juniors gave a reception for the Seniors in the Chambers Bailey Hall. It was an extraordinary occasion because of the entertainment. A Semi-Vaude- ville was given by the Juniors. Musical hits and stunts by the Juniors, Seniors, and members of the faculty. Refreshments and dancing added to the pleasure of the evening. Every Senior enjoyed himself greatly and voted the Juniors charming en- tertainers. Our class play was to have been given the twenty-ninth and thirtieth of April, but because of the railroad condition in the first part of April we did not receive our books. But in spite of fate, strikes and the weather man we did give our play, " A Trial of Hearts. " Thus ends the beginning of our history. LEE GRETA ADAMS. A Senior Always Feels Like the High School Is Going to Kids. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pack . ! Upon this occasion, I shall endeavor to prophesy the future of the ' entire class of 1920. This I shall do with the aid of my most magic crystal from the Fiji Islands. You may believe as much or as little as you think best. I ask no praise and desire no criticism. I am blessed with the gift of foresight for a short time only and am giving you the benefit of my knowledge. I concentrate upon the name of just-so Jessie Adams, who is a famous ballet dancer, excelling Nazimova. Next the name of confiding Charles Beck, a Caruso of world renown The names of the quiet quintette, Halcyon Tully, Martha Smith, Ruth Newby, Edna Conduitt and Florence Bufkin, appear on this crys- tal They are spending the remainder of their lives in a Nunnery. In gazing into this crystal, I see worried Wade Bouslog, and eager Earl Elliott, who are selling ice caps to the inhabitants of Iceland. A rapid change is taking place and we see smiling Sarah Hall and joyous James Loer operating a Successful steam-heating plant on the Equator. Again there , come the names of the beautiful Beatrice and Bernice Ogborn, and excited Elva Calland, who own a beauty parlor in Cleveland, Ohio. Upon this crystal I see the familiar face of reassuring Roy Gephart, who has taken unto himself a wife, adorable Allegra Chapman I see now cunning Cleatis Conn and elated Eugene Dawson, constructing a canal around the North Bole. This crystal tells me now that reluctant Ruth Cummins, industrious Ida Dal- insky and resenting Ruth Dingle are featured in " New York Follies. Ida is star- ring as a toe dancer. The surroundings are changed to the Waldorf Astoria hotel Upon careful observations I see mild Marie Cunningham and lamentable Lee Greta Adams wait- ing tables. There is also talkative " Tub " Beall, who, through persistence, has gained the position of head bell hop. We cross foreign waters and see amiable Anna Montrew Day and charming Catherine Bolser in Africa selling fur coats to the natives. On returning to Chi- cago, I see happy Harriett Burke and nimble Norma Tyner in an Art Studio posing for " Springtime " by Harrison Fisher. My vision again wanders over foreign waters and there is melodramatic Mur- ray Smith, and courteous " Cotton " Upham scrubbing the decks of the cruiser Mary- land. " A great change takes place and marvelous Martha Wiggm and hesitating Helene Waters, playing dual parts in the " Movies " in Los Angeles, California. ol- lowing my vision, there are encouraging Elizabeth Fish and laborious Louvma Bundy, in the midst of a heated throng securing votes for little Louise Burton, ac- tive candidate for president. Work and Win. I ' acjk 64 T HE ROSENNIA L for 19 2 0 My gaze is now directed to the open, yes, indeed, the high altitudes are reached, and there attractive Amanda Fadely, noted aviator, with her most efficient mechanic, impulsive Ida Hirst. This crystal shows a change and across the space to the mountains of Madagascar 1 perceive enchanting Elbert Hutson, king sur- rounded by his council— Edward Mouch, Henry Powell, Robert Smith and Elwood (Jreist. Back again to the States and up into Alaska is egotistic Elizabeth Powers and vivacious Velma Sherry, selling tireless cookers to the Eskimos. High above all are innocent Inez Record and regretful Ruth Wisehart cultivat- ing roses on the moon. Their most worthy neighbor is our wonderful Wilbur Rob- son, comfortably situated on Mars waiting with eagerness to greet his friends Wil- bur made his ascent in his newly invented rocket. My line of thought changes and behold there is music in the air for there are musical Margaret Johnson and timid Thelma Rummel playing in the street as Sal- vation Army lassies and mark their drummer— Blair Gullion. Near Cadiz, a suburb of Newcastle, is jabbering Julia Diehl conducting an " Old Maids ' Recluse. " Her most promising pupil is blushing Blanche Nicholson. From here we travel to a metropolis and a neat shingle proclaims that Parker and Kramer are attorneys-at-law and earnestly desire the patronage of anyone who may need advice on any subject from boot legging, divorce or assault and battery to Interna- tional Law. Furthermore weary William Thornburg is none other than mayor. I perceive a newspaper which proclaims in startling head lines that powerful Philip Phillips, prominent business man, has eloped with his stenographer, busy Betty Swaim. In a far off city is graceful George Stout, who has achieved the position of ste- nographer, bookkeeper and general flunky for the firm of treacherous Teager and Yergen, who desire to sell land near the South Pole and shares in the Atlantic ocean. In the same city is flighty Fred Thornburgh, who is fast gaining fame as an artist and jolly John Lyle is a campaign speaker for Clifford Millikan, candidate for am- bassador to the Shetland Islands. An unsettled condition is arising for emotional Effie Hagner conducts a school for " Matrimonial Inclined. " Some of her most promising pupils being helpful How- ard Miller, judicious Joseph Frazier and popular Pha Jones. More horrifying still is meek Marian Mann, as sedate and dignified as ever, with lovely Lucille Lowe, who have established a well-known business — a Pawn Shop. I now behold benign Bernice Locker playing leading role in " Angel Face. " Madame Locker was noted for her splendid dramatic ability in comedy. Engaging Elberta Markley designs evening dresses for the horrid Huddleson and Hutchens who dictate styles for John Wanamaker, New York City. Touchy Tommy Houck has placed his name in the hall of fame by establishing and overseeing homes for stray dogs and cats all over the country. Furthermore it is rumored that he calls each by name and is prime favorite among them all. I also note in this metropolis excited Eugene Wilkinson, who is coaching Athletics and weak Willard Pickering, an experienced scissor grinder. Among the clouds is knowing Kenneth Shelton, an air traffic cop trailing mys- terious Myrtle Lorentz, who has broken the speed record. Again in Chicago is willing Walter Baugher in the act of leaving on his honey- moon, accompanied by a shower of rice, old shoes, and — HARRIETT AUSTIN. Always Count the Cost. The Rosennial for 192 0 AN APPRECIATION Altho ' the war is o ' er, the battle ' s won, Still o ' er these scenes of stress my memory wakes. The noble deeds our gallant boys have done And their sacrifice, an impression makes. They answered the call of our country in need, As the minute men of yore, to defeat A nation moved by nothing but its greed. Their hearts determined never to retreat, They left their homes, their work, their school, some ne ' er To return. What they suffered was not known, For bravely, too, they sang and loud, " Over There. " The good they ' ve done is cherished round the throne. That Democracy remain on the earth And that true Freedom might have a new birth. JOHN HUDDLESON HARRIETT BURKE. Never Throw Mud. You May Miss Your Mark, But You Must Have Dirty Hands. Pa(:k (i i T II E R o S E N N I A L for 19 2 0 mm Having- been judged safe and sane by Garret Hanz Gross and believing that we have served our usefulness in this High School world and that we will have no more use for our valuable and otherwise possessions in our future world of experiences, we do hereby will, bestow and bequeath all of our possessions as enumerated. In witness whereof we have hereunto set our hand and seal this 14th day Of May, 1920. MARTHA MYRTILLA LLEWELYN. JULIUS CAESAR PITCHER. ANASTASIA GULLION. Article I. We will to the Juniors (first) our reputation as being the most ideal class that has ever graduated from N. H. S. ; (second) as much of the faculty as Providence will permit ; (third) Arnold Greist to be left in their charge until he has gone to school enough days (counting what he put in this year) to make a school year; (fourth) we leave to them also our only privilege of preference in the office over under classmen. Art. II. To the Sophomores we will our fame for having a monopoly on the good-looking fellows and beautiful girls. Art. III. We bestow upon the Freshmen our knowledge and wide experiences, hoping that they will remember that you can always tell a Senior, but you can not tell him much. Art. IV. We feel safe in leaving in the charge of Byron Humphrey Hoover our valuable papers and legal documents to be used at his wise discretion. Art. V. Lloyd Wilhite Beall wishes that we leave his picture to Louise Hannah Koons for her to look at occasionally so that she will not forget how he looks and fall in love with Daniel Shal or " Fat " Applegate in her next year ' s loneliness. Art. VI. We bequeath to the Henry County Historical Society our Class His- tory, written by our esteemed sister Lee Greeta Adams, in hope that it will be shown to the coming generations as a history of a perfect class. Art. VII. We leave our old high school building to the Junior High School pro- viding they will stay out of the attic. Art. VIII. Through requests from George Stout and Halcyon Tully we leave the office to Harriet Chambers and Arthur Johnson as a convenient place to have dates during school hours. Art. IX. We leave with much regret our valuable collection of somebody ' s old wornout dictionaries to be put in the various corners of the new High School building as a collection of rare, ancient knowledge. Art. X. To the athletic board of control we will the uniform of our yell leader and the minutes of this year ' s meetings. Cors ' ant Occupation Prevents Temptation. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 7 Art. XI. We leave the admonition to Corwin Hiatt and Lowell Hess that they kiss and make up and stop this dreadful feud which is liable to result in the down- fall of our High School— yea, even throw our nation into a state of civil war and anarchism. Art. XII. We will to Mr. Rockhill a pair of roller skates in order that he may more speedily chase those who linger in the lower hall to their session rooms. Art. XIII. We leave Mr. Llewelyn to the entire school wishing him success in the future and hoping that his name is placed on one of the corner stones of the new High School building. Art. XIV. We leave in charge of Miss Allen a cane to be left on the Assembly room desk so that the teachers can ring the bells without getting up. Art. XV. We leave Miss Phillips with a record for staying up with the students at social affairs. Art. XVI. The English VIII class, which is composed of members of the Senior Class only, leave to Miss Chambers a " Bent Twig " and " Four Feathers " to be given to the next class. Art. XVII. To Miss Woody we leave the difficult task of running down the hall mirror and putting it in its proper place in order to keep some of the girls who comb their hair after they get to school from suffering as some of us have. Art. XVIII. To Mr. Allen, our newly wed principal, we leave a rolling pin to be kept by Mrs. Allen for future use. Art. XIX. We bequeath the picture cuts used in the Rosennial to the hall of fame. Art. XX. We leave all of our text books to Harry Hendricks to take the place of part of those he has lost. Art. XXI. We leave Nathan Dann to anyone who can tame him. Art. XXII. After taking an inventory of the trinkets and playthings of our studious member, Roy E. Gephart, we have decided to just leave the High School. Art. XXIII. To the school in general we will our sound advice to be used by those wise enough to take it. Art. XXIV. We leave the fountains on 3rd floor hall, which are beautiful or- naments but useless as monuments of what might have been. Art. XXV. Since we have in our possession a road map completed by Ed- ward Mouch and Pha Jones in their many tours of hitting the high spots of the U. S. we leave it to Dick Koons and LaVern Williams to use on their honeymoon. Art. XXVI. The married members of our class, Ralph Bender and Doris Wisehart Bender left with us their essay on courtship to be willed to Hobart Low- ery and Odessa VanDyke. Art. XXVII. Since there are only two members of the Faculty now with us that were here when we entered high school ; namely, Mrs. Isadore Wilson and Miss Lillian Chambers, we wish to express in some way our deep gratitude for hav- ing put up with us for four years and show our sincere appreciation for the kind- nesses they have shown us in these years. We believe that the greatest thing of value we leave and take with us is our memory of the pleasant time we have had together, but we want to leave an immediate token, though it be of little pecuniary value it has great meaning to us. We leave these gifts without restrictions. The Donees may receive the gifts at the close of the exercises. One Fault Will Not Justify Another. Vac.k 68 T II E R () SENNIA L for 19 2 0 VALEDICTORY Everyone has certain duties to perform, certain work to do. All men, both individually and collectively, must endeavor to improve themselves and work for the betterment of others. It is the duty of the strong to help the weak, of the rich to help the poor, and of those more advanced in education and civilization to help the ignorant and illiterate. Mr. Kipling has called this duty the " White Man ' s Bur- den " : " Take up the White Man ' s burden — And reap his old reward : The blame of those ye better, The hate, of those ye guard — The cry of hosts ye humor (Ah, slowly!) toward the light: — ' Why brought ye us from bondage, Our loved Egyptian night? ' " This " White Man ' s Burden " originally referred to the responsibility of the Western nations toward the less advanced races of Africa and the Orient, but there is also a larger, a broader meaning which may be applied to this phrase. Since real whiteness, which is merely another term for true greatness or perfection, is not a mere physical attribute but rather a quality of the mind and heart, it follows that anyone who has in any manner, unselfishly, and without thought of personal gain, contributed to the advancement of humanity, may be said to have helped to lift the " White Man ' s Burden. " This service is seldom appreciated until it is too late. Bible history, and the history of science and discovery, of philosophy and art, are full of horribly un- just persecutions. No one can make a scientific discovery, announce a new political theory or initiate a social reform, without at first being opposed and ridiculed by the majority of the people. What causes men and women to make such great sacri- fices? The answer is: Their love for Truth and Right, and their faith in the great law which Emerson called the " Law of Compensation. " Mr. Llewelyn and Members of the Faculty — You have been and are doing a great deal to help carry the " White Man ' s Burden, " and you have done much for us, the members of the Class of 1920, more, perhaps, than we have ever realized, more possibly, than we ever can realize. But we can see now more clearly than we could a year or two ago what a great sacrifice this has meant to you. You have always had to give up some things, but especially during the past few years you have fre- quently even denied yourselves some of the comforts and necessities of life. You have known, however, that material wealth does not bring happiness, and that the only real satisfaction comes from serving others. You have laid up for your- selves " treasures in heaven, where neither moth nor rust doth corrupt and where thieves do not break through nor steal. " We have not always shown our appreciation for this service, but we realize now that you have been our truest friends. Use Your Credit Sparingly; Pay-day Is Sure to Come. Pace 9 Mothers and Fathers of the Class of 1920— We thank you for the many things you have done for us. It is you who, after all, have made possible for us this day. We appreciate not only your material assistance, but also your kindly advice and guidance through the long years which now seem so short. Friends of the Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Classes ; it is with a feeling of regret that we bring to a close our pleasant associations with you. We hope that you will take advantage of your opportunities and gain the fullest benefit from your school life. You will in a short while enter into the New High School build- ing, and the responsibility of carrying the spirit of the old school, the spirit of the " Red and White, " into the new, rests upon your shoulders. Great as the new build- ing may be, let it be no greater than the school. My Classmates, our days as a High School Class are numbered, but our real work has hardly yet begun. We owe a great debt to the community which has made possible for us our many advantages, and to the men who have made our na- tion the great nation that it is today. We must all, in some measure at least, " Take up the " White Man ' s Burden. " We must continue to learn about the great world around us. We may do this by going to college, or by traveling, or by working in the field of business and industry. But in any case, wherever we may be, we must get a broad view of life and keep ourselves informed about every important ques- tion, moral, political, economic or social, that may arise. Then, and then only, shall we be able to exercise our influence intelligently and constructively, that the pur- poses of Democracy may be realized. JOSEPH H. FRAIZER. MOTHER Tis a mother ' s sweet devotion Binds us with her sacred love, With its tender, kind emotion Like an angel from above. There ' s no name of those we meet, Neither father, sister, brother, That falls upon the ear so sweet As the hallowed name of mother. — Moses M. Hodson. Where Ignorance Is Bliss, Tis Folly to be Wise. Page 70 THE ROSENNIAL for 19 2 0 To our school days in dear old " High " ; And our friendships true we have formed each year Have brought us many a cheer. And tho ' sometimes quite strict has seemed the rule And tho ' days have seemed full of stress, The hours we have spent in the dear old school Have been hours of happiness. CHORUS Oh ! Here ' s to the class we love the best With colors of rose and gray; And many ' s the time we have stood the test And always won the day. Although there are many that will rival us There are none will compare, if any, For there is but one that is best, and that one Is the class of nineteen twenty. 2. Now the class of twenty is a model class That no other can ' er surpass, For the lower classmen will try in vain All our records to attain. Now as we leave our " High School " days behind, Some to fail, some to win success, No matter where we are, you ' ll find, We ' ll sing the praise of N. H. S. THELMA RUMMEL. MARGARET JOHNSON. Make Hay While the Sun Shines. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 71 SCHOOL SONG RED AND WHITE Of all the many nations, Our country is the best. Of all the schools and colleges, Our own will lead the rest. But ' mong a host of others In class or field you ' ll heed That our Newcastle High School Is always in the lead. CHORUS For vict ' ry ever follows The peerless banner, bright, That prompts the school ' s endeavors The dauntless red and white. For spirit in athletics, For int ' rest in the class, Our own Newcastle boys and girls All other schools surpass. For excellence in studies, For common loyalty Long has the local High School Had cause for rivalry. Then Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, And stately Senior, all, We ' ll guard her grand old standard, It cannot, shall not fall. And, though sometimes we falter And go down in defeat, We ' ll ne ' er forsake the banner That never bids retreat. Cut Your Coat According to Your Cloth. Pack 72 T II E It 0 SKNNIA L for 1 9 2 0 CLASS PLAY CAST Dudley Van Antwerp Murray Smith Mrs. Van Antwerp Lee Greta Adams Teddy Van Antwerp Lloyd Beall Gretchen Van Antwerp Halcyon Tully Honor Van Antwerp Julia Diehl Philip Vivian Joseph Frazer Barbara Lynn Martha Smith Jack Harding John Huddleson Jerry Jones Henry Powell Virginia Randolph Thelma Rummel Roger Fairfax Roy Gephart Mrs. Putnam Ida Dalinsky Marie Harriett Austin Kappa Psi Girls: Edna Conduitt, Florence Bufkin, Elizabeth Swaim, Anna Day, Ruth Newby, Myrtle Lorenz. Delta Chi Girls: Velma Sherry, Elizabeth Fish, Bernice Ogborn, Marion Mann, Marie Cunningham. Virgin Teager stage, manager. The " Trial of Hearts " was presented by the Senior class May 14, 15, at the Grand Theater, in a way which by no means disgraced the former training of the members of the cast. Murray Smith, as Dudley Van Antwerp, Joseph Frazer, as Philip Vivian, Julia Diehl, as Honor Van Antwerp, played their parts with great ability and held the center of attraction. Honor Dale, a western girl, falls in love with Dudley Van Antwerp, while he is spending the sum- mer on her father ' s ranch and he impulsively mar- ries her. His mother, played by Lee Greta Adams, and sister and brother, Halcyon Tulley and Lloyd Beall, are not acquainted of the fact until he arrives home with Honor. It happens it is the night of an entertainment his mother is giving. Calling aside his best friend Philip Vivian, he asks him to break the news. He does so and Mrs. Van Antwerp who is very proud and has decided ideas on social dis- tinctions, is both agitated and indignant. Only Dudley ' s threat that he will leave home if Honor is not accepted and welcomed, reconsiles her to receive her new daughter. In spite of Mrs. Van Antwerp ' s promise to Dudley, Honor is unhappy in the at- mosphere of convention and criticism and if it had not been for Gretchen, Dudley ' s sister, and Philip, would not have been able to endure it. Finally ac- cidentally learning that Dudley has become indiffer- ent and has been attracted once more to an old sweet- heart of his, Virginia Randolph, played by Thelma Rummel, Honor leaves the Van Antwerp home with- out a word and goes back to her father ' s ranch, her whereabouts being known to none but Philip. Dudley realizing his love for Honor, too late, seeks every- where for her and longs to make reparation. At the same time Martha Smith, as Barbara Lynn, an attractive Freshman, is being " rushed " by two sororities. Teddy Van Antwerp tries to persuade her to favor Kappa Phi while Jack Harding, played by John Huddleson, urges her to go to Delta Chi. Finally overpowered by the avalanche of attention and unable to decide between the two societies, she leaves for another college. Fate brings Honor to the same institution and the two become fast friends. The irrepressible Patsy, with her attendant Kappa Psis; Ted, the enthusiastic booster; the " heavenly " twins; the unconquerable Delta Chis; Gretchen and Jerry, played by Henry Powell, who are always quarreling and always discussing the fraternity ques- tion, are all typical college types. Roger Fairfax, well presented by Roy Gephart, is a susceptible and flirtatious college youth, and becomes so entangled in Cupid ' s meshes that he engages himself to two girls at once. These maidens, knowing his weak- ness, plot together, and mischievously leading him on, bring him into all kinds of embarrassing situa- tions. Three years later Honor and Barbara return to the home town of the Van Antwerps for " Reunion Day " after having received their sheepskins. Bar- bara plights her troth to Jack Harding, her former advisor. Philip proclaims his love for Honor, but finding her still true to Dudley does all he can to bring the two together. They finally meet, Dudley is forgiven, and " the trial of heart " ends happily. If You Would Rise with the Lark, Avoid the Midnight Swallows. Page 7:! THE COINCIDENCE By Thelma Rummel It was just Johnny ' s luck for the machine to break down just at the very edge of town. Betty, his only sister was pacing up and down the road. " Johnny, why don ' t you do something? Can ' t you think of anything to do at all ? Oh, dear. I never will get home in time to dress for the dinner party. Oh, Oh. Can ' t you fix it at all? What on earth will I do ? " " Heavens, Betty, have a heart. Give a man a chance to think. As far as telling me to do something you ' re only wasting words. " " Why? " was the only reply she gave him. Astonished at her sudden quietness Johnny bent over the engine to hide his smile from her. " Because I have told you before, Sis, that the steering rod snapped when we barely missed that telephone pole. Instead of scolding and fussing about not get- ting home to your dinner party you might thank your lucky stars that you ' re alive. " For a while there was silence. Johnny leaned against the telephone pole and Betty sat on the running board. Quite suddenly he broke the silence. " Oh, Betty. I have it. " " Have what? " " Why, an idea. " " Oh, is that all? Well, what is it? " " The car line is just down at that cross-road. We can leave the machine here and walk down to the car line and catch the next interurban. Will you walk down or stay here ? " " I shall go by all means, for I have no intention of staying here all night. I may get home yet in time for the dinner party. I never thought of the interurban. I ' ll forgive you and your old auto if we catch the next car. I ' ll show you that I am a sport in time of trouble. Come on. " The walk to the interurban line was made in silence. They waited only a tew minutes for a car. The interurban was crowded. It was the hour when the fac- tory men and women were returning home from a hard day ' s work. Johnny and Betty were forced to stand. Now, Johnny Blake had always been mischievous. Not bad, by any means, but he loved to tease Betty, his only sister. Johnny was just two years older than Betty They had always been together until he had entered college. Betty, when she entered College two years later, had selected one near her brother. As it was they were close enough together that every visit home was made together. John- ny would drive over for Betty and thence home. Spare Well and Spend Well. Page 74 Johnny knew Betty ' s failing. She could never keep track of her purse; no mat- ter how large a bag she carried, she could never remember what she had done with it. As Johnny thought of this he thought of what a joke it would be for him to slip his hand into her pocket, transfer her purse to his pocket and then when she dis- covered her loss to tease her about it. His hand had no difficulty in finding her pocket. He grasped the purse and withdrew his hand, quietly slipping it into his pocket. The silence had not been broken since leaving the stranded machine. Bet- ty was busily thinking over the dress problem for the dinner party that evening, while Johnny was wondering just what she would say when she discovered her loss. As they left the car and began the short walk home Johnny broke the silence. " What is the matter, Sis? You haven ' t said a word for half an hour. " " I have been wondering what dress I should wear tonight. " " Oh, is that all? " " No, that isn ' t all. I was wondering what mother will say when I give her the pearl ring I bought for her birthday. Did you remember her birthday, Johnny? " " Yes. I sent her a present Wednesday. I haven ' t seen you carrying any box. Where is the ring? " " I have it here in my purse, " and she patted her pocket as she opened the door. " You know my failing, so I put it in my purse for fear of losing it. " Johnny chuckled to himself as he thought of the ring resting in his pocket in- stead of hers. And he put his hand on the purse. It was still there. Their mother, worried over their late arrival, hastened to meet them, greeting them with, " My dear children, you have worried me so. What on earth has kept you so long? You were never so late before. " " Mother, we are safe all right, " laughed Johnny trying to quiet his mother. " It was just a broken steering rod that has kept us so long. We weren ' t driving fast this time, mother, dear, so there was no danger whatsoever. " " Of course, mother, you couldn ' t help worrying, I suppose, but you needn ' t have done so. Here, mother, is a present for you. I hope you will like it. " As she said this she took her purse from her pocket, opened it and handed her mother a small box. " What? Your purse? " exclaimed the now astonished Johnny as he saw the purse in Betty ' s hand. The color flamed up into his cheeks as his hand touched the purse in his pocket. " Why, Johnny ! What can have happened ? My purse, of course. Have you lost your mind? " " No. Not yet. But I am going to do so. If that is your purse then who in .... " he never finished. He ran out of the room and bounded up the stairs. Betty and Mrs. Blake mechanically started to follow him but when they reached the hall they heard the key click in Johnny ' s door. " Mother, is he crazy? " " I don ' t know. He certainly acts it. " Johnny in his room with the door locked took the purse from his pocket. One glance was sufficient to satisfy his fear. It was not his sister ' s. He could have readily told before had he but looked at it. The question for him to answer and solve now was to whom did it belong? Who was the owner? He began to realize into what a position he had thrown himself for a little fun. Then he began to fear that someone might have seen him taking it from the unknown owner. His fear soon relaxed, though, for he knew the car was so crowded that he could not have been seen taking the purse. His next move was to examine the contents. It con- tained exactly one dollar and forty-nine cents, a key, a picture, and lastly a card bearing the name of Miss Mary Larhman but no address. John glanced at the pic- ture. It was of a young girl, probably no more than twenty, a brunette with very By Learnirg to Obey, You Will Know How to Command. The Rosennial for 1 i) 2 0 l ' ACK 75 large and beautiful eyes. No doubt the owner of the purse, he thought. The con- tents revealed to him the horrifying realization that he had unknowingly robbed a poor girl of her purse. He pictured a poor working girl with just one dollar and forty-nine cents, no doubt her worldly possession, left out in the street and without money because of his prank. The next day he started the search for the owner of the purse. He had no clew of her identity except the name and the picture. He had made his plans. He would search in a directory for the name of Mary Larhman, and watch every girl in the hopes of discovering the owner of the purse. On his way down town he watched every young lady he saw, then gave it up as foolish when he remembered that he had pictured her as a working girl. He sought out a directory and searched for two solid hours in hope of finding the name, but all in vain. Then he gave up the search as useless and decided to drive out to the same stop and come into town on the same car in the hopes that she might be on the car again. The interurban was crowded with the same people. He sought for the girl of the picture but he could not find the face among all the young women that crowded the car. Disappointed he re- turned home. The next day he repeated his actions of the previous day. The same people crowded the interurban. And again he failed to find the girl. He pictured her friend- less and in dire need, absolutely penniless, and perhaps starving. Then he caught a glimpse of her face as she entered the front of the car. One glance and he recog- nized her as the girl of the picture, but much to his surprise her appearance was not that of a working girl but one of his own class. Suddenly the car stopped and seeing her step off he made an attempt to reach her but was pushed aside by the passengers. Finally he edged his way through the crowd and reached the corner where he had last seen her. She was gone. He had found her only to lose her. He turned and started around the corner when sudden- ly he saw her coming out of a store with a young girl. Her companion looked strangely familiar to Johnny. When she turned he recognized his sister. He has- tened to meet them. " Why, Sis, what are you doing here? " said John, mystified that his sister should be with the girl. And wondering ho w he could explain his taking her purse now that his sister was with her. " John, I want you to meet my friend, Miss Larhman. Mary, my brother John. " John managed to murmur that he was glad to make her acquaintance. How glad he didn ' t realize. " Betty has spoken of you so often that I feel I almost know you, " she said with a twinkle in her eyes, for she had seen him watching her in the car. " I don ' t quite understand. You ' re the girl of the picture and the owner of the name and purse, but how you and Sis should know each other gets me. " Then he explained how he had taken the purse from the wrong pocket instead of from his sister ' s. Betty looked at her brother and burst out laughing. " That explains your ac- tions of the last two days. If you had only explained you could have saved your- self from worrying. I started to tell you about Mary when the steering rod broke and then I forgot all about it. Mary just returned from abroad and entered college just last Monday. She went out to the factory the other day on business for her father and also today. The other day neither she nor I saw one another. Yesterday she called and asked me to meet her here today. All explanations made, let ' s pro- ceed. We were going out to dinner. Won ' t you join us? " John needed no second invitation to join them. " It was just a coincidence that Betty and I should know each other, " laughed Mary as the three started down the street. Ambition, Like a Torrent, Never Looks Back. Pack 76 The Rosennial for 1 9 2 0 THE ORCHESTRA The High School orchestra, under the capable leadership of Miss Dorsey, is the largest that ever represented this school, claiming twenty-four talented members. It loses few members through graduation so that the prospect for next year is very promising. The high standard of music set forth by the orchestra shows the care- ful, untiring and capable direction of Miss Dorsey. A great loss was suffered by the death of two of its members, Charlotte Werst and Hermann Ellis. The orchestra proved its worth when it furnished the music for the class play on May 13th and 14th and Class Day. It consists of the following members: Austin Akers Robert Duncan — Violin Walter Falck Carl Higgs — Violin Cassel Higley Elbert Hutson — Clarinet Russell Kein Robert Lacy — Drums Paul Mendenhall Rhese Miller — Saxophone Richard Netz — Violin Harold Rehfuss Howard Richards — Violin Bernard Vaughn — French Horn John Dielkey Richard Lawrence — Violin Dairs Duncan — Violin Alice Black Grace Black Mable Jeffries Jewel Mills Ruth Sommerville — Violin Evelyn Van Zant — Piano Ruth Wisehart — Violin THE HIGH COST OF LIVING What is the high cost of living? Why is the cost of living so high? The American people are extravagant for one reason. Then, of course, it is due to the present conditions caused by the war of the countries of the world. During the war the people submit- ted to high prices, with the idea that after peace had come prices would lower as they did after the Civil War. But they have not. What is the cause of this? If it is not soon remedied a great calamity will overtake our country. The common people will become destitute, and there will be hunger, sickness and trouble. But surely some one has the bulk of money and food cornered, for it is a fact that there is more money in the country now than ever before. But who has it? The large corporations, the big men, whose chief aim in life is money, power. They are the ones who are depriving the people of what they should have rightfully and keeping prices so high that even high wages can hardly purchase the wants of life. And how can the people help themselves? That is a most puzzling and intricate ques- tion and indeed it is a hard one to answer. But one thing would help. Buy as little as possible in these days when things are com- ing to a climax. Do on what you have and " boycott " the big men until they will be forced to lower prices. MARTHA SMITH. A Bold Onset Is Half the Battle. The Rosbnnial for 1 9 2 0 page 77 CALENDAR SEPTEMBER Sept. 8 — School opens with great confu- sion. g ep t. 9 — Dinner students are told to eat in Room 7. Miss Allen wants to know where it is. Sept. 10 — A " woeful " book shortage delights the student body. Sept. 12 — Seventeen people out of every six- teen want nine o ' clock privileges. Sept. 12 — Mr. Allen is made instructor in History II to the great delight of the girls in that class. Sept. 15 — Henry gets in the first chapter of his new serial, " Absence. " Sept. 16 — Soldiers appear in the forms of " Cotton " and Murray Smith. Sept. 17 — A bad day for loafers as the roll is taken of the students in the back of the room. Sept. 18 — Athletics organized and Tub Beall appears on the foot ball field en- cased in three feather beds to take position as tackling dummy. Sept. 19 — Foot ball — beat Wilkinson 17-0. Sept. 22 — Tub Beall misses foot ball prac- tice. Sept. 23 — Fill out program cards. Sept. 26— Glee Club has its first harmoni- ous meeting. Sept. 29— Blue Monday. OCTOBER Oct. 1— Beat Wilkinson, 19-0. Oct. 6 — Get out early at the expense of the teachers. Oct. 7 — Mrs. Wilson asks her Civics Class whose birthday it is. Oct. 9 — Fire drill and Miss Woody ' s room thinks that west is south. Oct. 10 — The English class is much worried over the presence of Arnold Ed- ward Greist. Oct. 13 — Henry Koons and the rest of the Phi Delts have an off day. Oct. 14 — Public speaking. Oct. 15 — Miss Saam is absent because she loses her French heel and Mr. Allen who takes her place hopes she won ' t do it again. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. 20 — The Seniors open their eyes after they see the lower classmen in convocation. 24 — The girls are lonely because all the boys go to Anderson. 25 — Lose again. 27 — Debating classes start. 28 — Big pep meeting at the Y. M. C. A. and out for our first vacation. NOVEMBER Nov. 3 — Everybody forgot what he learned during vacation, according to some of the teachers. Nov. 4 — Mr. Rockhill tells the fourth pe- riod penmanship class to put their feet on the desk and step right out. Nov. 5 — Girls meet to organize physical cul- ture class. Nov. 6 — Everybody warned to watch his Engl ish next week. Nov. 7 — Miss Chambers appoints a guard- ian for Harry Hendricks. Mrs. Wilson says if there was a course in carelessness offered in High School, a lot of students would make good grades. Nov. 10— " Good English Week " signs up everywhere. Nov. 11 — Whole school out half day to cele- brate " Armistice Day " but part of the English VI Class enjoys a little longer vacation. Nov. 13 — Mrs. Wilson ' s " Worries " start for the winter — Room 7 is cold. Nov. 14 — The Modern History Class has a discussion on the " League of Na- tions " that would rival any debate in Congress. Nov. 16 — A few follow Miss Chambers ' ad- vice and go to Sunday school. Nov. 17 — Miss Woody starts a campaign to keep the girls from blocking the way in front of the mirror. Nov. 19— N. H. S. beats Cadiz 62-12. Nov. 20 — The French III Class has the first rehearsal for the play. Nov. 21 — Navy has the Army down in Y. M. C. A. drive. Nov. 24 — Doctor Gronendyke, a member of our school board, passed away yesterday. Be Slow in Considering, But Resolute in Action. Pack 78 The RoSENNlAL for 19 2 0 Nov. 25 — Ruth Newby dropped some litera- ture into the hands of the wrong party, causing a lot of squealing. Nov. 26 — The funeral of Doctor Gronendyke observed. DECEMBER Dec. 1 — Everyone agrees that Allen plus Athletics plus English make a sort of a compound complex Eng- lish lesson. Dec. 2 — Some girls felt worse for the wear after B. B. practice last night. Dec. 4 — Received report cards — Letter " R " in style on the girls ' cards. Mrs. Wilson came to the conclusion that some of the seniors have spasmodic spells of sickness. Dec. 5 — All of our wandering young men at school today — quite a treat. Dec. 8 — All of the students but two are out of luck in English VI. They re- fused to think twice before they spoke about writing individual newspapers. Dec. 10 — Cold as everything. Martin is on the job though. Dec. 11 — Colder than ever; it is evidently too cold to sleep for our usually absent male students are here. Woe be unto those who did not give topics in English. Dec. 12 — Boys think housekeeping as a pro- fession is a joke. Dec. 15 — Out early for teachers ' meeting. Dec. 16 — " Hen " thought Miss Saam didn ' t treat him right — giving him four tests in one day. Tough ! Public speaking entertainment. Dec. 17 — The world supposed to end today. Dec. 18 — " Stouty " sick. Everyone anxious about him because of the Spice- land game tomorrow night. World didn ' t come to an end — it just snowed. Dec. 19 — Out for Christmas holidays. Dec. 29 — Back in school again. Everyone is back except Tub Beall — he ate too much turkey. Dec. 30 — It ' s not so bad after you get used to it, Arnold Greist decided he had had enough vacation and came back today. JANUARY Jan. 1 — It is very evident that there were some New Year parties. The study hall is full of sleepers. Jan. 2 — Halcyon Tully asks the United States History Class if the presi- dent of the U. S. is elected every leap year. Jan. 5 — Lee Greeta Adams froze two fin- gers coming to school. Jan. 6 — First evidence of leap year — a few supposed man-haters had dates. Jan. 7— New Castle beat Muncie 26-13. We had a big parade. Jan. 8 — Mrs. Howard Powell entertained basket ball players and Coach Allen. Jan. 9 — Mr. Grose doesn ' t believe that the eyes of a guinea pig drop out if you hold him up by the tail. Jan. 12 — All the students have a troubled look, they are wondering if they will be exempt tomorrow. Jan. 13 — Some of our students looked very much disappointed because they were not wise enough to have a good time and get an " R " and thereby get a permit to stay in the old place two more days. Jan. 12 — Tests. Oh, what a strain ! Jan. 13— Tests. Ditto. Jan. 16 — New Castle beat Spiceland 18-17 in an exciting game. Spiceland pop- ulace suffered a relapse. Jan. 19 — -A new semester opens. Short pe- riods. Jan. 20 — A bunch of unusually embarrassed looking youngsters seen wander- ing about the building. Jan. 21 — Miss Day in Business English: " Does any one have my system? " Jan. 22. — Most of the students arrived at school by walking backwards. Jan. 23 — Mr. Grose invents a pair of string pant guards. Jan. 25 — G. W. Stout experiences another birthday. Jan. 27 — Mr. Grose has on brown socks. Jan. 28 — -Dear Bobby, did your heart go with or precede your pin? Jan. 29 — The Seniors disclose their future ambitions in Vocational Guidance Class. Jan. 30 — Bob Smith falling out of a window in Chemistry Laboratory experi- ences, " The floor is like unto a stone. " Push On, Keep Moving; There Is Only One Proof of Ability, Action. The Rosennial for 1 9 2 0 Page 79 FEBRUARY Feb. 1 — While Florence dates, Martha ' s hair furnishes the light. Feb. 2 — Mrs. Wilson confesses her passion for chocolate malted milk. Feb. 3 — Mr. Llewlyn sent a boy home for sneezing; we wonder why Mr. Llewlyn did not smell the pep- per. Feb. 4 — Some of the girls are raving about the " drummer " at the Mardi Gras. And yes, from all ap- pearances some of our Seniors must have been there last night. Feb. 5 — Edith Gough wonders what is the difference between " livre " and " liver " in French. Feb. 8 — A few Freshmen get indignant when Mrs. Wilson tells them of their distinguishable characteris- tics. Feb. 12 — Miss Hayworth makes a few Soph- omores think the consultation period is for studying Caesar only. Lincoln ' s birthday, celebrated with an umbrella parade. Feb. 14 — Stouty says " Will you be my Val- entine ? " Feb. 16 — Woodford Green wears his over- shoes to Chemistry. Feb. 17 — Miss Day calls her Salesmanship class " purgatory. " Feb. 19 — Mr. Grose loses his temper some- where in the Chemistry Lab. when he is told he can ' t concentrate. Feb. 20 — Lapel had the nerve to beat us two points. Feb. 23. — Murray Smith asks for advice. Feb. 25 — Tub Beall had a lapse of absent- mindedness and forgot to come to school. Feb. 26 — Connie tore his trousers in Busi- ness English Class and had to bor- row Stouty ' s coat. Feb. 27 — Room 5 rejoices, Miss Chambers is at school today. Mar. 1- Mar. 5- Mar. 6- MARCH -Nice spring day if it hadn ' t rained. -Opening of the District Basket Ball Tournament. High hopes in New Castle ' s camp. -N. H. S. prayers unanswered, the gun goes off with New Castle two points behind. Mar. 8 — Big pep meeting. Speeches and tears interspersed. Allen can still laugh. Mar. 10 — B. B. boys depart for Bloomington. Mar. 12 — Foxworthy announces, " Breakfast will soon be ready, " to the His- tory Class. Mar. 15 — Certain Juniors calls for " Ten Nights in a Bar Room. " Mar. 17 — Edna Conduitt is requested to walk on her toes. " Mar. 19 — Allen no longer in the running, girls. He has been claimed by a beautiful blonde. Mar. 22 — Lawrence sells Mrs. Wilson $1,000 worth of oil stock in Imperial Oil Stock of Arizona. Mar. 27 — Marion Mann reveals matrimonial intentions. He lives in Richmond and commutes every Sunday night. Mar. 30 — Allen confesses to insomnia?????? APRIL Apr. 1 — April Fool ' s day. N. H. S. students filled out enumeration blanks. Apr. 2 — Seniors try out for Class play. Apr. 3 — Wilbur Robson absent with a brain- storm. He tried to learn the Logarithm table in Trig. Apr. 6 — Kenneth Shelton brings a trained jumping flea to Civics Class. Apr. 9 — N. H. S. baseball team beats Ken- nard 16-0. Apr. 11 — Chemistry Class discusses concen- tration and other things. Apr. 13 — Mr. Heichert had his camera " busted " eighty times, more or less. Apr. 14 — Class play practice starts in ear- nest. Thelma Rummel tries to break up the furniture in Miss Woody ' s room. Apr. 16 — Roy Gephart tries to appear sur- prised when told that he is good looking. Apr. 19 — Our latest addition to the faculty is Mr. C. A. Atkins. Apr. 20 — Wilbur Robson tells the Civics Class all about electricity. Apr. 23 — Baseball game with Muncie, at Muncie. Apr. 26 — Reports come out for the last time. Apr. 27 — Senior list grows smaller. It Is Better to Wear Out Than to Rust Out. Page so The Rosennial for 1920 Apr. 29 — Everyone and especially the Fresh- May 6- men are busy getting ready lor May 7 the Annual Educational Display May 10- which is May 7. May 11- may Ma y 12 " May 3 — Henry Powell and Martha Smith May 13- went fishing today. May 14- May 4 — Frances Elliot almost told who was May 17- going to play for the Junior Prom dance. May 18- May 5 — Jimmy Loer sold a $100 Liberty May 19- Bond for $80 to buy his Ford May 20- some new tires. May 21- -The Juniors have lots of pep today. -The Junior Prom and dance. -Joseph Fraizer can be heard talk- ing to himself these days. -Miss Day says boys are awful. - " Bob " Smith is breaking in some new shoes for Class Day. -Class Play. -Class Day — Class Picnic. -Tub ' s face is scorched — he dated Marty Smith last night. -Exemption lists are read. Sad faces. -Tests. -Commencement. -Not finished; just begun. ALUMNI Dorothy Bell Maxwell Factory Paul Bell DePauw University, Greencastle Joseph Burris Illinois University Helen Bolser Illinois University Thelma Byers Maxwell Factory Eugene Campbell Indiana University Frederick Cloud At home Carl Coble Central Trust Bank Herbert Conner Courier Office Lindley Cook Earlham Margery Cox Maxwell Factory Lela Bittner At home Celia Dalinsky At home Sidney Field Purdue University Katherine Dingle Working at Mary Dingle ' s Millinery Store Freddy Goar Earlham Harold Gilbert Maxwell Factory Sarah Green At home Mary Hedges Maxwell Factory Ellen Hernley Fort Wayne, Business College George Hernley At home Helen Hoover Supt. ' s Office, High School Robert Hogue Auto Company Nelson Higgs Maxwell Factory Gladys Keesling Married Paul Koons Steele Works, Greensburg Rex Lindsey Moved from State Harriet Mann Maxwell Factory Lowell McBride At school in New York Oris McDaniels Maxwell Factory Montreau McFarland Married Georgia Modlin Married Mildred Nowlin At home Mary Oldham Boston Store Mary Pitman Western College Helen Paul At home Margaret Ray Vaughn-Polk Margaret Runyan Art Studio, Indianapolis Genieve Shildtknecht At home Dorothy Shaffer. . . .Western Union Telegraph Office Alice Smith Taylor University, Upland, Ind. Mary Stretch Lomar Tire Co. Carl Starbuck Married Leila Shelley Indiana University Cyrus Spannuth Purdue University Victoria Scoggan Stenographer at Newcastle Casket Co. Merle Taylor Married Marc Waggener DePauw University William Waters Indiana University Paul Wessener Pence Drug Store Margaret Wolford Butler College Josephine Yetter Holloway Wright Co. Life has little troubles, And they never all relax ; The drink is mostly bubbles, And the price is mostly tax. Sing a song of sixpence ; A bottle fulfof rye Will be worth a fortune Along about July. Gentle in Method, Resolute in Action. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page hi JOKES Mr. Grose — " When the pupils get their cards, they either want to throw a rope around the teacher ' s neck or throw their arms around his neck. " Pat Conduit — " Bring me a rope. " Miss Woody— " Name something of im- portance that did not exist one hundred years ago. " Arnold G.— " Me. " Miss Haworth — " Compare the word ' sick. ' " Freshman — " Sick, sicker, dead. " Booty — " If I were not in a canoe, I would kiss you. " Catherine — " Take me ashore immediately, sir. " Miss Robbins — " Why do you use ' would, ' Fred? " Fred Thornburg — " Because we have no coal. " Harriet A. — " Marriage is like a telephone. " Walter B.— " Why? " Harriet — " You often get the wrong party. " Mr. Atkins (assigning seats) — " The young ladies may sit here and the students over there. " Velma Sherry — " Are you fond of indoor sports ? " Marion Mann — " Yes, if they know when to go home. " Mr. Greenstreet (in Gen. Science) — " Do you know that Jupiter has nine moons? " Lloyd Beall — " How do you get there? There ' s not enough moonshine here for me. " Mr. Rockhill (in Penmanship) — " Now pu- pils, put your hands flat on the floor, and your feet on the desks. " Mr. Atkins — " Maurice, please explain the next problem. How would you measure the length of that pond? " Dyke — " I ' d take a tape-line and swim across and measure it as I went. " Mrs. Wilson (in Civics) — " What do you think about the education of the forge room workers ? " Tub B.— " Very illiterate. " Bob S. — " Why, I ' m not dumb, and I ' ve worked down there. " Miss Day (in Com. Arith.) — " What are two and one, Max? " Max M.— " Shoe polish. " New teacher to Thomas Houck — " What will be your main subject next year? " Thomas — " Home Economics and Home Management. " Tub B. — " Did you ever have a pair of drop stitch hose? " Martha S.— " No, why? " Tub S. — " Well, never get any. I got a pair the other day and they ran away with me. " Brilliant Remarks by Florence B. " If a burglar got in the basement would the coal shute? No, but the kindling wood. " " If a train were going sixty miles an hour would a grasshopper? Katy-did. " Teacher (calling the roll on the first day of school) — " Elmer Ransom. " Pupil— " Present. " Teacher — " Who was chasing you? " The furrier was selling a fur coat to Paul- ine Shumack. " Yes, ma ' am, " he said, " I guar- antee that to be genuine skunk fur, and that it will wear for years. " " But suppose I get it wet in the rain, " asked Pauline. " What effect will water have upon it? Will it spoil it? " " I have only one answer, " said the furrier, " Did you ever hear of a skunk carrying an umbrella ? " Dick Koons (in library) — " Say, have you that " D " encyclopedia? Mr. Grose (in Chemistry) — " Roy, what is the use of hot-air? " Roy G. — " It is used in ' Salesmanship. ' " Remember to be Calm in Adversity. Pack 82 The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Mr. Allen — " You should be very careful in speaking ' correctly. From experience I can tell you that I have used ' I knowed, ' when I knowed it was wrong. " Mrs. Rockhill — " Dear, the garbage man is here. " Mr. Rockhill (absent-mindedly) — " Well, we don ' t need any to-day, do we? " After a hot political discussion in History 1, Arthur J. (an ardent G. 0. P.) said, " Why, the Democrats have the same idea that I have. " Noble M. — " Miss Chambers, I don ' t believe I deserve zero in that test. " Miss Chambers — " Neither do I, but that is the lowest grade I could give you. " Harriet Chambers — " Do you believe there are microbes in kisses? " Arthur Johnson — " I never believe anything without a lot of investigating. " " Do you know what I ' d like? " asked Josiah Hutchins, who is a notorious " road-hog. " " No, what would you like? " asked Pha Jones. J. H. — " I ' d like to have a motor car so big that there wouldn ' t be room on the broadest boulevard for anything but a breeze pass me. " Mr. Allen was vainly trying to explain a very deep problem in algebra 3. The fraction g h appeared in the said problem. " Don ' t you know, " he said, " that reminds me of the time I used to study music. The notes looked like ' g ' to me, but they sure sounded like ' h. ' Mr. Grose (in Chemistry class) — " A fool is certain ; a wise man changes his mind. " Edna C. — " Are you certain, Mr. Grose? " Mr. Grose — " I ' ll have none of your impu- dence, Edna, of course, I ' m certain. " Miss Day (in Commercial Arithmetic to Roger K., Howard M., and George H.) — " If you three boys are going to have a party, I wish you ' d invite the rest of us. " Roger K. — " We can ' t. It ' s a stag party. " George Stout (speaking to Senior class) — " The pictures will be 3x4 inches. " Tub. — " I object. " Stouty — " State your objections. " Tub — " Well, the reason is, I can ' t get my feet in. " Miss Robbins — " Did Lady Macbeth really faint when they told her that the king was murdered ? " Francis Boor — " I think she feinted a faint. " Helen Cloud — " What kind of a husband would you advise me to get? " Joseph White— " You had better get a sin- gle man and let the husbands alone. " Lines of a Dying Fisherman. It was midnight on the ocean, Not a street car to be seen. The sun was shining bright For it rained all day that night. ' Twas a summer day in winter; The rain was snowing fast, As a barefoot girl with shoes on Stood sitting in the grass. It was evening and the rising sun Was setting in the west, And the little fishes in the trees Were cuddled in their nests. The rain was pouring down, The sun was shining bright, And everything that could be seen Was hidden out of sight. While the organ peeled potatoes Lard was rendered by the choir; While the sexton rang the dish rag Some one set the church on fire. " Holy Smoke ! " the preacher cried, As he madly tore his hair. Now his hair resembles heaven, For there is no parting there. He That Sips Many Arts, Drinks None. The Rosennial for 19 2 0 ]»a ;k 8. ' 5 NOTICE We kindly ask our readers to read the advertisements found in this an- nual and to patronize the advertisers. We realize as do our advertisers that this is not a great advertising proposition, but many or rather most of our advertis- ers gave us the ads to help us keep up the spirit of the high school by publishing a Rosennial this year. The professional and business men responded very readily to our business managers in giving them ads and generous ones at that. So let us respond with the same willingness and spirit and show them how the high school is a paying proposition in more ways than one. We are now asking the men of the city for a new high school building and how can these men buy bonds and donate money unless their business ' succeed? In order to make our city prosper we must buy at home and especially of those who have advertised with us because they have the spirit. CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE FRED SHARP DAVID JENNINGS NEW CASTLE, INDIANA CHANDLER Goodwin Clothing Co. Dent Hansen Gloves CLEVELAND Pack HJ Come to Our Store and buy Clothing and Fur- nishings that will give you that Distinctive Air of Being Well Dressed TOM BEALL Kuppenheimer Clothes Goodwin Clothing Co. Borsalino Hats The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pac;k 85 ABSOPURE ICE DOMESTIC COAL Consumers Ice Fuel Co. MEW CASTLE, INDIANA No. TWELFTH STREET PHONE 18 WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS FOR BEATRICE CREAMERY COMPANY Meadow (jold Gutter AT ALL GROCERIES White River Ice Cream AT YOUR FAVORITE SODA FOUNTAIN Try Our Special Creams for Special Occasions BEATRICE CREAMERY COMPANY, MUNCIE, INDIANA DISTRIBUTED BY CONSUMERS ICE FUEL COMPANY PHONE 18 NEW CASTLE, INDIANA Goodwin Clothing Co. Earl Wilson Shirts 1 ' a ;k 86 The Fashion Shop EXCLUSI VE LADIES READY-TO - WEAR Mar Hof and Nayvee Middy Suits and Middies " Wooltex " and " Sunshine " Coats and Suits Graduation, Party and Street Dresses Waists, Skirts and Silk Lingerie Ml DDI WEAR ! Stout Williams Groceries East Broad Street B. B. Barber Cleaner and Tailor New Castle, Indiana Basement Bundy Hotel Telephone 531 Goodwin Clothing Co. L-System Clothes for Young Men The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Sd Money, Time and Worry We combine high QUALITY GOODS with REASONABLE Prices and give you Prompt and Courteous attention at all times. CENTRAL PHARMACIES F. S. PENCE 14th and Broad Two Stores 12th and Broad Olie HUB CLOTHING AND SHOE STORE F1TFORM CLOTHES are for all ages and sizes. Clear cut style shows in every line. Not too large, not too small, just fitting your form. Uhe Jlmerican Gentlemen SHOES Ohe HUB HARRY SEGAL OKe MORRIS 5 AND 10 CENT STORES East Broad and I 5 t h Street Headquarters for CANDIES DISHES ENAMEL WARE GLASSWARE TOILET ARTICLES TOYS AND NOTIONS Goodwin Clothing Co. Ladies ' Holeproof Hosiery Pa ;k HH T II K R O SENNIA L for 19 2 0 i ROSE CITY PHARMACY i F. W. Diederich The %exall Store 1400 Broad I If it ' s News you ' ll find it in I The NEW CASTLE COURIER J HENRY COUNTY ' S LEADING NEWSPAPER i Goodwin Clothing Co. Horn Neckwear The Rosennial for 19 2 0 I ' a(;k 8! THE HOUSE OF QUALITY G. W. GATES CO. NEW CASTLE, INDIANA Where " Smart " Style Meets Moderate Prices Women ' s — Misses ' — Juniors ' SUITS, COATS, WAISTS, DRESSES SILK UNDERWEAR, CORSETS THE BEST PLACE TO SHOP, AFTER ALL You Will find on Display All The Latest Styles in MILLINERY AT MRS. J. WILLARD RUMMEL ' S 210 SOUTH MAIN STREET 1 Goodwin Clothing Co. SHOP AT THE GROCETERIA Serve Yourself and Save 10 to 20 Per Cent. E. M. HOUCK PROPRIETOR Telephone 137 107 N. Fourteenth St. Hartman Wardrobe Trunks Pack !)() The Rosennial for 19 2 0 TTfHETHER it is luxuries or necessities you are in need of, you can always find what you want, knowing that the style, quality, and price is right at r Kahn-Heller Co. Ridge Barber SKop 1545 EAST BROAD STREET SANITARY AND UP-TO-DATE WITH ALL ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENTS Children ' s Hair Bobbing a Specialty M. O. Hend ricks Son NEW CASTLE, INDIANA B. B. B. Baker Boy Bread Stays Fresh and Moist Longer than Other Breads LESS WASTE ECONOMICAL DELICIOUS HEALTHFUL We Advertise It Because We Want Tou to Know IT ' S GOOD Ridge Baker}? TELEPHONE 568 Goodwin Clothing- Co. Ladies ' Luxite Hosiery The Rosennial for 19 2 0 I ' a ;k 91 HE optimism of youth must give away to the realities of life. After a little while you will realize that a safe old age requires a Bank Account! THIS BANK invites you to come here with your financial affairs, whether it be a savings account opened with one dollar or something else. We are always ready to give you the best service possible. Open your account at Our {Bank CITIZENS STATE BANK ( c H here is no NO BETTER place to bank " Goodwin Clothing Co. E. W. Collars The Rosennial for 19 2 0 ' W hen there ' s BETTER PHOTOPLAYS you ' ll see them at Tke ROYAL VISIT Ohe Gift Shop of Dorothy Cofjin wherein is found Thoughtful Gifts for Thoughtful People B113) a Home is just as good advice today as it was a year ago — Hundreds of men in New Castle wKo have purchased homes or property for investment during the last year have made hundreds of doll ars in the growth in value of the property. The lack of sufficient production in every- thing you have to buy today is the cause of high prices, so we believe that there will be no reduction in prices, but that indications are for higher prices. Talk it over with Chas. B. Thompson Burr Block Mew Castle, Ind. Goodwin Clothing Co. Knox Hats The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 93 VAUGHN-POLK CO. Home of HART SCHAFFNER c MARX and FASHION PARK CLOTHES mom 2 3 6 Howren Vulcanizing Co. In Case of Trouble TIRES AND TUBES Howren Vulcanizing Co. BROAD AND ELEVENTH STS. A Perfect Graduation Gift GRUEN Verithin and Wrist WATCHES A PLEASING gift is very essential. The GRUEN enlightens this prop- osition immediately. Come in and see the beautiful selection of these stand- ardized timepieces. FELT ' S JEWELRY STORE 1335 Broad New Castle, Ind. Goodwin Clothing Co. Holeproof Sox Pack 94 The Rosen nial for 1 9 2 0 I OAKLAND NASH j ( " Sensible Six " ) ( " Perfected Vahe-In-Head Motor " i Goodrich, Hood and Foremost Tires I 1 " Star Batteries " LEXINGTON FRANKLIN ( " Minute-Man-Six " ) ( " Air Cooled " ) NEWBY MOTOR COMPANY " cA Good Place to Trade " DIAMONDS I I CUT GLASS i I I REX F. GELLY JEWELER NEW CASTLE, INDIANA WATCHES REPAIRING JEWELRY ENGRAVING Fits tke ArcK Once Tried Always Worn The J. K. oArch Fitting Shoes LAWSON ' S 1326 Broad Street Goodwin Clothing Co. Addler Rochester Clothes for Men The Rosennial for l i) 2 0 Pack 95 Music occupies the highest pedestal in home life— is the how to the heart strings of the human soul, bringing forth inspiring and uplifting thoughts. JESSE FRENCH SONS GRAND PIANO Has occupied one of tke kighest pedestals in tke piano realm for $ears. It is an instrument created only by master workmen — an instrument tkat deligkts tke ear witk its exquisite music and appeals to tke eye because of its kandsome appearance. One kas but to sweep tke keys of tkis beautiful instrument to realize its soulful, resonant tonal quality Wken one kears a Ckopin nocturne wkispering from tkis instrument tke mind gives itself up to a contemplation of tke purely beautiful. Wken a master plays a Grieg con- certo tke listener is tkrilled witk tke wonder of tke genius. A JESSE FRENCH GRAND PIANO IS AN ALL IMPORTANT FACTOR TOWARD AN A+ MUSICAL ABILITY Goodwin Clothing Co. Hartman Wardrobe Trunks Pack ! ; The Rosennial for 1920 F. A. BOLSER, V. 5. Residence Phone 88 H. W. BOLSER, D. V. M. Residence Phone 119 Bolser Bolser VETERINARIANS Office Phone 70 New Castle, Indiana WHEN IN NEW CASTLE STOP AT THE Cit$ Hotel and Restaurant 1214 Broad Street (Nortk of Court House) NEW CASTLE, IND. GOOD OUTSIDE ROOMS STEAM HEATED Regular Meals, A La Carte Service At All Hours Murphy-Keesling Company " GOOD THINGS TO EAT " AGENTS FOR THE Premier " Line " of Canned ana Bottled Ljooas PREMIER SALAD DRESSING Everything for the Table Goodwin Clothing Co. E. W. Collars The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 97 The Henry County Building and Loan Association MARTIN L. KOONS. Present cPays 6 Ter Cent On Savings 2080 S. 14th St. New Castle, Indiana E. T. WHITE ALL KINDS INSURANCE AND BONDS FARM AND CITY LOANS 6% PAID ON DEPOSITS INVESTMENTS AND RENTALS HANDLED REAL ESTATE BOUGHT AND SOLD New Castle, Indiana Phone 419 Maxim Bldg. TIRES WE claim to give you more miles for less money and we mean just what we say. We sell you tires and tubes at a great discount, enabling the consumer to shoulder his own mileage guarantee. We will guarantee any tire we sell for two thousand more miles than the original factory guarantee, providing you are willing to pay the list price of said tire. BURK ' S CUT RATE TIRE STO RE New Castle, Ind lana Goodwin Clothing Co. Dent Hansen Gloves Page 98 T HE ROSENNIAL for 1920 GRAY ELECTRIC COMPANY Contracting Engineers ELECTRIC WASHERS AND SWEEPERS ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES, MOTORS, Electrical Appliances and Fixtures. The Most Complete Line in Indiana Is Shown In Our Show Rooms. EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL 1216 BROAD STREET PHONE 937 THE SMITH-JACKSON COMPANY Castles Wholesale House South Eighteenth Street and Penn R. R. The Joyce Hardware Company 1226 BROAD STREET Opposite Court House New Castle, Indiana Goodwin Clothing Co. Ladies ' Holeproof Hosiery The Rosennial for 1 9 2 0 Pack ! ! BUICK DODGE When better automobiles are built these people will build them STANLEY AUTO CO. " Stanley Sells the Cars " Goodwin Clothing Co. Ladies ' Luxite Hosiery Pack KM) The Rosennial for 1920 BLACK CAT HOSE 1 o oAre (jood To Wear— and Hard To Tear Just Try oA T air HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS are invited to call and inspect the Good Numbers of Silk Lisle and Silk Hose we can show. And then we want to sell you Good Hose at the Neff-Barr Dry Goods Store Corner Drug Store " QUALITY " Is Our Motto J. R. COUDEN, Proprietor Wright Bros. GROCERY New Castle, Indiana K. of P. Block Phone 58 I Goodwin Clothing Co. Holeproof Sox The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 101 J. W. Schwab COMBUSTION AND GAS STOVES COOK STOVES AND RANGES FURNITURE AND RUGS PHONOGRAPHS RECORDS 1 elephone 232 1122 Broad St. STARETTE THEATRE The House of QUALITY Best Pictures Always First A Truly Good Place to Go R. SIPE, Manager Eat Your Sunday Dinner AT THE BUNDY HOTEL SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS Goodwin Clothing Co. Horn Neckwear Page 102 T II K It O S E N N I A L for 19 2 0 REPAIRING WELDING SKINNER ELSBERRY qATHLETIC goods 1500 BROAD ST. PHONE 25: A [ ' ways Something New Mclntyre ' s HOSIERY TOO! THE OLYMPIAN Candy Kitchen and Ice Cream Parlor We Have the ' ■Best grades of cAll Kinds of Candies Try Our Soda Fountain Specials Phone 888 1322 Broad St. Goodwin Clothing- Co. L-System Clothes for Young Men 1 a ;io ion Start Right In Life Buying Real Estate There Is J o Safer or £More Profitable Investment But Play Safe and Have the Abstract Made BY The Henry County Abstract Co Jeffrey Jeffrey oAttorneys at Law 1218% Broad Street New Castle, Indiana THE REX CIGAR STORE Jobbers of Cigars and Tobacco Whol esale and Retail Tke Rex Company Incorporated Soutk Main Street Phone 317 Goodwin Clothing Co. Earl Wilson Shirts Pack 101 The Rosennia L for 19 2 0 IT ' S " TASTE GOOD I222 Broads, DICKMAN ' S BAKERY Pan-American Bridge Co, New Castle, Ind. The Davis Foundry Company Gray Iron Castings Of All Kinds NEWCASTLE, INDIANA Goodwin Clothing Co. Knox Hats The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pace 105 " THE BANK FOR EVERYBODY » i HPHE beginning of success is " Savings. " ■ Young Men and Young Women are interested in success. Start a savings account with us and see. : : : : Central Trust Savings Company GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS AT BUHRMAN ' S (jift Shop 1323 BROAD STREET DO YOU HAVE ONE? u (vi ( N 0) 111 Q O (vi a 0 ui 0 Z OV (VI UJ O B Q E 0. j o O a CO 1 vO (VI O r 0 id eg T _i n eg ON « s tS 3 a ■ r T •«- z z« « ij ° K 0 3 «v STLI 55 u z 0 - V c 3 CN O «v Oh s s in a 0 s (VI 1 d a O CO (vi S z t- 1- rv Cat nr. • U- z 0 3 K Id m £ HI a _ci 0 CO r- 3 n (VI (VI UV (VI _Q a. « " (VI e U. m cf| c (VI 5 N (VI (VI Goodwin Clothing Co. Borsalino Hats Page 106 T II E R 0 KKNNIA L for 19 2 0 1 am the careful DRuqqisr l[oiill see me euerq xueek in the Newspaper (JTi fT business is to sVJL know all about Drugs and Drug Store things— and I do. 3Vly store ' wants your trade for everything you need in our line, and you can always be sure of getting reliable goods at a fair, square price. 1 3Vly store is THE BEST DRUG STORE P. L. Hoover 1433 Broad Street New Castle, Ind. Phcne 911 Interurban Cafe Always Open 1316 RACE STREET WM. A. FOX 116 and 1118 BROAD STREET Funeral Director and Embalmer Leading Firm of Henry County. ' Best j Equipped, Best Service, and Defy j Competition for Prices of Equal Quality. PHONES OFFICE 24 : RESIDENCE 82 Goodwin Clothing Co. Addler Rochester Clothes for Men The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pack 107 WyTE realize that students have to dig to VV get an education, if they really get it. When you have any digging to do think ot our SHOVELS, SPADES and SCOOPS. Indiana Rolling Mill Co. NEW CASTLE, INDIANA r ■ " i | New Rose Court | Chiropractic Sanitarium Is now open for business with modern rooms on main floor | I National Spring Company OFFICE HOURS 9 to ll A. M. 2 to 5 P. M. HIGH GRADE 7 to 9 P. M. Automobile Springs Outside Calls Both Day and Night J. A. JACOBS, D. C. Chiropractor NEW CASTLE, INDIANA I i Phone 509-W South I4th and A Ave. i Goodwin Clothing Co. Hartman Wardrobe Trunks Pack I OH T II k R o s K N N I A L for 19 2 0 IF YOU NEED MONEY ' Dont ' t Forget the " REMEDIAL WAY " T OANS secured to suit you. We make a specialty of purchasing long time paper. See us if you have a deal you can ' t close and we will help you. New Castle Remedial Loan Association A. E. WILKINSON, Manager PHONE 192 1326 BROAD STREET WALLACE ' S Are making a Special Offer to High Sckool Students. We Will Serve a Noon Day LuncK High Grade Bakery, Candies, Pastry and Ice Cream Wallace Cand)) Kitchen 1407 Broad PKone 732 Always a Shov? Worth While. Vaudeville and t he biggest Photo Play 1 Feature Produc- tions. Princess Theatre Where You Will cAlways See Your Friends Make the j PRINCESS 1 your play house. A theatre for the entire family. E. W. Collars The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 109 Betsy Ross, Butter Krust S Potato Breads TKe Breads of Quality. There ' s a Difference Visit Our Pastry Shop for Danish and French Pastry THAT GOOD OLD FASHIONED TASTE 1503 SOUTH 18th ST. LACY ' S NEW CASTLE, IND. Dr. Geo. W. Carrier OPTOMETRIST Eyes Tested, Glasses Fitted Lens Grinding IF YOU BREAK A LENS WE CAN DUPLICATE IT WHILE YOU WAIT Office Ph one 263 Res. Phone 1 35 1 NEW CASTLE, IND. Teagar Thompson REAL ESTATE INSURANCE Corner Broad and Main Streets Over Drug Store NEW CASTLE, IND. Goodwin Clothing Co. Dent Hansen Gloves L ' ACJE 110 The Rosennial for 19 2 0 A BANK ACCOUNT is a great help to a young man or women starting in the business world. This Bank is always ready and willing to extend every courtesy to new accounts, especially young people ' s. Begin right with a banking connection with us. First National Bank " " " " " " I FURNITURE I Good Furniture is Everlasting. Our merckandise is the kind tkat speaks for itself. :: :: :: WEAR OUR GOOD GUTTMAN FURNITURE COMPANY COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHINGS 1410 Broad Street JAKE ' S BARGAIN STORE 1424 BROAD STREET Goodwin Clothing Co. Ladies ' Holeproof Hosiery The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page ill Electric Washing Machines » HOOVER It Beats..,. As It Sweeps As It Cleans Hughe s Electric Ranges Edison Electric Appliances Interstate Public Service Company Kentucky Coal Company Handlers of Ken- tucky Long Flame Coal and No. 3 Pocahontas Egg Shippers of Steam Coal from Hazard (Kentucky) Fields J. F. Burke, Manager PHone 707 1 168 S. 14th St. The tarr PHONOGRAPH pleases all Eas Payments Ireland ' s Music Store 1425 Race Street Goodwin Clothing Co. Ladies ' Luxite Hosiery Vm;k 112 The ROSENNIAL for 1920 Ridge Lumber Company All kinds of Building Materials Office 1627 Broad Street Phone Main 342 I I Clift Davis -THE- Shoe Men New Castle, Indiana For Real ' Values in FURNITURE go to Schuffman s Furniture Store Corner Broad and 15th Sts. Goodwin Clothing Co. Holeproof Sox The Rosennial for 19 2 0 I»A(;k 113 Phone 320 Phone 276 DR. F. W. LEAVELL DR. W. L. PLATT DENTIST 200 Moueh Building 226 South Main Street Phone 1814 Phone 339 j DR. C. A. RAWLINGS DR. L. R. NEWBERGER 1 DENTIST DENTIST S 203 Union Block 104 Jennings Building { Phone 635 Phone 399 j DR. J. F. COFIELD DR. C. C. JONES DENTIST DENTIST Colonial Building Over Central Trust Bank Phone 1318 Office Phone 145 Res. Phone 180 DR. C. V. HALL DENTI ST DR. W. H. STAFFORD I. 0. 0. F. Building Ogborn Building Office Phone 263 Res. Phone 1351 ROBERT S. HUNTER DR. W. A. WINTERS ATTORNEY-AT-LAW DENTIST Rooms 204-5-6 Maxim Building North of Court House NEW CASTLE. IND. WATCH SHOP LEE RANDOLPH C. C. HYDE THE PAINT BRUSH ARTIST AND PHOTOGRAPHER 1201 Race Street 1402 Broad Street Goodwin Clothing Co. Horn Neckwear Page im T ll E It () S E N N.I A L for 19 2 0 STUDEBAKER CARS Tires and Accessories THE RIDGE GARAGE Phone 420 NEW CASTLE, IND. 1621 Broad St. Barnard Barnard ATTORNEYS AT LAW 1218K B road Street I I DENTON ' S Pli armacy THE KODAK STORE South Main Street Goodwin Clothing Co. L-System Clothes for Young Men The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pagk 115 I i i , ! I oA Hint To the Wise- ! ! SPECIALIZE-BE EXCLUSIVE ! I 1 A farmer plows corn, a druggist compounds drugs, and a bricklayer lays brick. ! A paddle, a good right arm and a bucket labeled PAINT, with full direc- ! tions, has started many a fellow in the contracting business. ! i It is not ECONOMY to set unskilled labor at a job of painting just because ! 1 anyone can spread paint in some sort of a fashion. i 1 The painter ' s experience in diagnosing the needs of the wood, and his I i knowledge of just the right proportions of lead, oil and drier to fit the case, make i him absolutely necessary to a good economical job of painting. Like (jood Materials, oA Cjood fainter Tays For Himself PEYTON BROTHERS Painters and decorators 1627 BROAD STREET PHONE 342 Ladies ' Hats and Furnishings Nice line of Fancy Voiles and other dress goods at CHICAGO STORE Hotel Frances PHONE 1 172 RATES: $1.00 - $1.50 - $2.00 NEW CASTLE, INDIANA Goodwin Clothing Co. Borsalino Hats Pa ;k IK! The Rosennial for 1920 MAXWELL CHALMERS COLE REO yOU will always find a nice display of these cars on our floors at all times. TIRES, ACCESSORIES and GENERAL REPAIRS OPEN DAY AND WIGHT W. T. BAKER AUTO COMPANY PHONE 602 1515 BROAD STREET System Means Success IN Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing We Hare the SYSTEM That Turns Out Successful Work. JOHNSON ' S CLEANING PLACE 216 S. 14th St. Phone 590 Ratker Than Pay High Prices for Ready-To- Wear CLOTHES Let Us Make You One Haguewood Albertson " Tiny Gutter " Goodwin Clothing Co. Earl Wilson Shirts The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 117 " The World Before You " In All That Pertains To Distinctive and Beau- tiful H ome Furnishings Our displays of Home Furnishings represent the best productions of the foremost originators of fine furniture classics, and our cumulative experience in anticipating the requirements o f a cl ientele whose preferences give the final stamp of approval to the season s whims. Here You May Select: Victrolas Victor and Edison Records Book Cases Draperies Rugs and Floor Coverings Ferneries Floor Lamps Overstuffed Furniture Period Suites 3KCake the Kenilworth Shop your headquarters for selecting the " different " gift HOLLO WAY-WRIGHT CO. Goodwin Clothing Co. Knox Hats I»a ;k UK T II E Kosknnia L for 1 !) 2 0 FOR Good Skoes at Popular Prices Come Here Men, Women and Children ' s SHOES WAYMAXTS Popular Price Shoe Store 1414 BROAD ST. ILC® LiiCIS CMAMU CITY I I ■ TAMP I I 1 A. G. SIMMONS, Trap. Agent for INDIANAPOLIS STAR and MUNCIE STAR Receive Subscriptions for All Magazines PHONE 989 EAST SIDE GARAGE ' PHONE i 93 TRUCKING TAXI Goodwin Clothing Co. Hartman Wardrobe Trunks The Rosennial for 1 9 2 0 page 119 Rapp ' s Cut Price Store Men s, Young Men s and Boys ' Clothing, Furnishings and Shoes, Ladies ' , Juniors ' , Misses and Children ' s Ready- to- Wear Garments of Standard Quality AT CUT PRICES— — 1321 BROAD ST. RAPP ' S NEW CASTLE, IND. if CALLAND Cant Fix It, Throw It Away! 129 South Main St. NEW CASTLE, IND. I Singer Sewing Machine Co. C. W. BENNETT, S. C. Phones 188 1203 Race Street NEW CASTLE, INDIANA Goodwin Clothing Co. Addler Rochester Clothes for Men Page L20 The Rosennial for 1920 IT HAS BEEN SAID THAT Wesker ' s Biggest Little Jewelry Store in the County Over on Race Street bast of the Traction Station CANT SELL AT THE PRICES THEY ADVERTISE INVESTIGATE! $ , look •» •«• " -■ 1 he man who buys without looking is the same fellow always wondering where other people get money enough to have Auto- mobiles and Bank Accounts. We Are Headquarters For GRADUATING PRESENTS IN DIAMONDS, WATCHES AND JEWELRY N. H. S. RINGS. PHI DELTA KAPPA JEWELRY Wesker s Big Little Store Out of the HIGH RENT District Boston Restaurant OPEN DAY AND NIGHT LUNCH 25c MEALS 85c Race Street Opposite Terminal Station 5 Res. Phone 564 Office 391 ] L. D. HAMILTON I DECORATOR i Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Varnishes f 142 1 RACE STREET f NEW CASTLE, IND. 1 WILLIAM BUNCH FRANK STANLEY FARM AND CITY PROPERTY GIVE US A CALL FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1224 Broad St. North of Court House 1217 Race Street NEW CASTLE, IND. U-Needa Restaurant MEALS A Good Place to Eat 1415 I AVENUE NEW CASTLE, IND. If You Want GOOD Food to Eat CALL Gernstem Grocery the home of good goods Phone 319 Goodwin Clothing Co. E. W. Collars The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 121 WHERE Quality and Service Are the Predominating Features in Photographs HEICHERT ' S STUDIO Phone 266 Over Royal Theater NEW CASTLE, INDIANA j SAM FOUST I Lumber Yards ) Building Materials of all kinds Phone 68 1 Thornburg and 1 4th NEW CASTLE, INDIANA EaSt Side Drug Store W. L. STOTZEL, Prop. A Full Line of ProprietaryRemedies and Toilet Articles AT REGULAR PRICES 547 Broad Phone 143 Goodwin Clothing Co. Dent Hansen Gloves Page 122 The Rosen n i a l for 1920 JKe Farmers National Bank Member of the Federal Reserve System We solicit all business consistent with good banking i i CAPITAL AND SURPLUS RESOURCES $125,000.00 $1,250,000.00 " A GOOD PLACE TO BANK " FRED SAINT, Cashier O. O. CARPENTER, Asst. Cashier National Kella lone Everlasting Exterior Stucco W. L. BRANSON Dealer Phone: Office 342, Residence 792 NEW CASTLE INDIANA Try H. H. LOCKER for Long- Wear, Vacuum Cup or McGrau) Tires The Best Always See FRANK ROSEY for High-Grade Vulcanizing, Relining, Retreading and Double Treading Tires Newcastle AutoSupplyCo. 502 Broad Phone 337 Goodwin Clothing Co. Ladies ' Holeproof Hosiery The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Pack 128 Boys and Girls! IF your Dad contemplates buying a new car, don ' t let him do so until he has seen the new Ford Se- dan and Coupelet with the two-unit, built-in-at-the-factory Ford Starter. The is nition is furnished by the FORD Magneto, thereby making the system more efficient. GOODWIN BROTHERS AUTOMOBILE COMPANY Home of the Ford RACE STREET Phone 788 Goodwin Clothing Co. Ladies ' Luxite Hosiery AGE 124 The Rosennial for 19 2 0 S. P. JENNINGS SONS Lumber and Coal 200 South 1 5th Street Phone 105 A message to young people The Greatest Mistake In a young person s life today is getting so much per hour or piece for his labor, when he can secure a knowledge of office affairs and be abso- lutely certain of a position where thinking and individ- uality count in a monthly and yearly salary. Get a Business Course, go to school three evenings in the week if you can not go days. We are certain of find- ing desirable employment for you. New Castle Business College Phone 839 Chambers-Baily Building Always the Best Qualities of Flour ALL KINDS OF Feed and Coal MARTIN MARTIN Goodwin Clothing Co. Holeproof Sox The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 125 SQimdl Mmj A HHcannm For New Castle, already well known, will become famous when the L© is put on the market. Factory now building. To be completed about September 1 , 1 920. | FRANK W. NIXON | INSURANCE j Colonial Bldg. New Castle, Ind. PHONE 25 i HERE NOW Knowledge is power. It will be well for you to remember that CHAS. O. KELSO 709 S. Twenty-first St. New Castle, Indiana Has A GROCERY Where " Quality Is First " Start No tf and Trade There PHONE 464 Goodwin Clothing Co. Earl Wilson Shirts Pack V C, T HE ROSENNIAL for 19 2 0 i I i j ROY RIDNOUR " PHONE m H. H. RUFF i Ridnour-Ruff Motor Car Co. PAIGE, STEPHENS, DORT and STEWART TRUCK 1522-24 Indiana Avenue Netf Castle, Ind. Di llings Co, Manufacturers Confectioners " CRY OUR ORIGINAL CHERRY COCKTAILS PHONE 611 1423 Race St. New Castle, Ind. English Tea Room SERVES MEALS JILL HOME COOKING PASTRIES OF ALL KINDS PHONE 781 108 NORTH MAIN STREET Goodwin Clothing Co. Horn Neckwear The Rosennial for 19 2 0 Page 127 Overland -4 Sedan OVERLAND— McGATH CO. 124-28 Broad Street Phone 292 County Council Cigars Large Type Small Type Always Good All Deal ers iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu Every Successful Merchant in New Castle advertises in the Daily Times iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Goodwin Clothing Co. L-System Clothes for Young Men j I


Suggestions in the New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) collection:

New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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