New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1924 volume:
Y iiFtDoSennic1l I
The aim of the literary department
of Newcastle High School is not to
make professional authors of all of its
students, but to give them a clearer un-
derstanding and a fuller appreciation of
The following stories and poems
are the original work of the students of
the advanced literature classes. We have
carefully selected them and we hope that
our readers will appreciate the fact that
we areamzteurs as yet in the literary
Y if-tjosenniczl if
Only a Typewriter i
ICI-IARD Collier Graham, the rising young novelist, was sitting in his
study in profound thought. So absorbed was he, as he bent over his
tvpewriter, that he did not hear the announcement of his maid of all
C154 work that dinner was ready. Mrs. Burson stood in the doorway with
her arms akimbo and shouted, "Dinner, dinner, Mr. Richard."
The young man raised his head at last and said thoughtfully, "U, I, O, P.-
that stands for 'You I owe patience'."
"I-Ie's gone clean daft over that machine of his," said the unsympathetic
Mrs. Burson. "Patience! That is certainly just what is needed in this
house: but as for owing me, you don't: you paid me every cent of my wages
last Saturday night." Mr. Graham bent his head over the ,typewriter again,
and murmured, "D, F. G. H: or darned fool, go home. Oh, I had forgotten
that you were here Mrs. Bursonf' he said good naturedly. He had not been
addressing her, he was merely trying to learn the alphabet of his typewriter by
associating words with the letters.
That evening he struggled for a long time over a note to his friend, Jack
Copeland. It was written on the typewriter, and ran as follows:
i am in despaorf my eyes have guven out utterlyf the oxxulist says must
not writ one world. i infested in this typewriter at his suggestion bevause i
am in the niddle of my novel. i am not allowed even to look at what i writ
or at the type write ketters, but i am learning touse the mavine as the blinddo.
so if there areione or two mistakes in this epistel forgibe them. MRS BURSON
is not abel to help me so i have learned the letters from a man from the oggice
soall i need is a little practice? yut it has taken mej hours to accomplish this
brief note. for the love of heaven come stay with me and be my ammonnuensus
until iget the nest of my novek finixhedf
Your devoted fiend
richard COLLIER graI-Iam.
december S th, 1" fl
I-Ie received the following answer by return mail:
Dear richard :-
I adopt the small "r" since you so evidently prefer it. I am very sorry
but I can not spare any time from my own work to be with you. I would
suggest that you get a professional typewriter to come to you every day until
your novel is completed. Don't, my dear boy, lead yourself into thinking that
you will be able to do work for the press on your typewriter alone and un-
P. S.-The date of your letter is charmingly mysterious.
As a result of the proposition made by Jack Copeland, a young lady came
every morning at lO:OO o'clock to Richard's study and worked patiently for
three hours. Richard was generally a charming companion and was thought
fascinating by all women.
After a week of progress in company with the amanuensis, Richard re-
ceived a letter from his friend containing these questions: "Why do you
never mention the typewriter? Is she satisfactory?"
Y iigosenniczl I
In answer, the exasperated Richard wrote the following note:
Dear Jack :D -
Will you be so hood as to remember in future that I am not allowed to
use my eyes at all, and so can't read my motes. They have to be either fead to
me either by the typewriter herself, or by AUNT HAMMAH whose house i
am in at present. As my aunt is going away Miss Grey will read the others.
Miss Grey is not very pretty. She is nothing but a machine or a typewriter a
verry shillful one. I think of her as a part of the mavhine she works.
Yrours in great Haste
pfsf Have I not improved greatly in my twpewriting?
It was true that Miss Gray was not pretty, but she had a charming face
and simple. unobstrusive manners. She came day after day and took her place
quietly by Richard, never talking unless she was addressvd, but when she was
consulted always suggested some way of disentangling the problem under dis-
cussion. Her voice was low and agreeable, and she was a pleasant feature to
Richard's solitary life. After a time he grew to look forward to her daily ap-
pearance, and to take a certain interest in her personality. He could not help
himself: every woman interested him more or less, from his great aunt down to
the little girl who brought him his weekly washing. Miss Gray was about
twenty-live or twenty-six years old.
At the end of a short time Miss Gray and Mr. Graham had finished the
novel. "I suppose you will not want me any longer," she said as she put on
her coat and was ready to make her departure. "Indeed I shall: I am not
going to get myself into another mixup with my next number. I shall want
you straight on until the end of the chapter-the novel, I mean. I shall ex-
pect you Monday morning at the usual time."
After she left he sat staring and in a thoughtful mood for a While. Then
all at once he went to his typewriter and attacked it. D. F. stood emphati-
cally for what he was himself, and it was with a peculiar satisfaction that he
said over and over again, "Darned Fool, darned fool, go home."
His studies were interrupted at this point by Mrs. Burson. She stepped
"Yes, sir," she said. "you've called me a darned fool once too often: I'm
taking your advice, sir! I'm going home."
"Mrs. Burson!" he cried, NI can't get along without you: I was not speaking
to you, I was merely addressing the typewriter."
"It's all the same thing, sair. There's one fool in this house, that's sure.
If it's me, I'd better leave: but if it's you, why heaven help. Since that machine
came, you've been clean crazy. Take your choice," she replied angrily. "Keep
your typewriter, or keep me, give it up, or give me up. I won't live in the
same house with that uncanny thing any longer."
He took his choice, and as a consequence Mrs. Burson departed, and the
typewriter remained. 'f
The next morning, Richard was almost too ill to get up. He managed,
however, to get up and go to his study, and when Miss Gray came he was very
feverish, and in great pain. He laid it on to the poorly cooked food that he
had had since Mrs. Burson's departure.
"You must not try to work," she said, "and you must let me go for a
doctor. I am afraid you have the grippef' Richard insisted upon dictating as
he said his brain had never been so full of ideas. He grew more and more ex-
r j .
cited as they worked, until Miss Gray became alarmed. Finally, she heard a
full thud, and upon looking in his direction she saw that he had fallen to
the iioor in a dead faint. She was frightened, butgwas a sufliciently good nurse
to succeed in bringing him into consciousness, but he soon became delirious.
As there was no one else in the house, Miss Gray could not leave him to go
for a doctor. What could she do? How could she obtain aid? She glanced
at her watch and found it was 4:00 o'clock. She had not realized they had
worked so long. It was twilight and she should be starting home. She ran
to the front window, and shouted, "HelpI help!" at the top of her voice. No
response came, for Richard lived in a near suburb of a large city. After a few
moments she went out into the street crying, A'Help! help!" A little boy was
sauntering past on the other side of the street. He watched her with interest.
"Is it a fire or a murder, Misses?" he asked. "A gentleman is very ill," she
said. "I will give you this half-dollar if you will go to the nearest doctor and
tell him to come immediately, to Mr. Richard Collier Graham."
Half an hour passed, then another half hour, and still another: yet neither
boy nor doctor appeared. The tall old mahogany clock in the corner was
striking 6:00 o'clock. Half past six, and still no doctor: she would make
one more effort to get a messenger. She was putting on her coat, when she
heard a low voice from the sofa. M, Q Don't go," Richard begged. T.
E. R, that's how I remember the letters: queen-my queen don't go. U, I,
O. P, patience. A. S. darned fool go, no, that is not so good as the other:
what was the other?" He pressed his hand wearily to his head. "I have it
now," he said at last. "Dear Frances Gray, heavenly zebra, or which was it?
Don't go heavenly jack-knife."
Frances sank into a chair and laughed hysterically. "I am coming back,"
she said, when she had recovered her voice. Richard, however, seized her hand,
and would not let her go. Throughout all his delirious wanderings. it
seemed to comfort him to have her near.
The moments were like hours to Frances, and the hours like day. It was
8:00 o'clock and she began to wonder if she would have to spend a long night
alone with the patient. Could the boy have proved faithless? He had an
Just at 9:00 o'clock she heard the welcome sound of wheels outside, and
presently the doctor entered the room. He had been too busy to come earlier
in the day.
The doctor examined the patient and said, "It is a case of grippe, a very
extreme case, made worse by some mental trouble. What has he had on
"The typewriter," moaned the patient, "I have the best typewriter on the
market, the most easily mastered by those who cannot see. There is only
one set of letters, but be careful to press the stop for the capitals. A, C, R.
Ambitious John collects rags: that's how I remember them: but the question
marks and periods are so hard."
The doctor left the usual prescription for grippe, and promised to call the
"I think your brother is not going to be very ill," he said kindly.
"He is no relation of mine," said Miss Gray, "and not even a friend. I
am his amanuensis, and I am alone in the house with him. You must send
"It is impossible," the doctor said, "all the nurses are engaged. I have
not been able to get one all day."
A Page Ninety-seven
r ' f
Frances implored him to at least send some one to keep her company. "We
ought to telegraph to his mother," she suggested. "Yes," the doctor agreed,
"and I will send the telegram if you will write it for me."
Frances sank helplessly into a chair. "I do not know in what part of
the world she lives," she explained, "but we will ask him, perhaps he may
The doctor approached Richard, and said distinctly, "Where does your
The young man looked at him and murmured, with a beaming smile, his
favorite refrain, "Darned fool, go home."
"Look here," said the doctor, 'AI won't be insulted."
"Poor fellow!" Francis said. "I-Ie is wandering in his mind, I will ask
him." She came close to him, and said gently, "Mr, Graham, it is I, Miss
Gray, the typewriter." "Best machine in the market," he muttered. "Yes,
your typewriter is a good one," she answered, "but we are talking of your
mother, Mrs. Graham. Where does she live?"
"Be sure to press your question marks, or you get Aa figure Z," he said in
a confiding tOn6, "a figure 2 looks badly in a manuscript."
"It's no use," Francis said, with a sigh. "We must find his mother's
address some other way."
"J, K. C, stands for Jack Kengsley Copeland," Richard murmured.
"That is true. We can send a message through his friend, Mr. Copeland,
and ask him to forward the letter to Mrs. Graham."
That was the longest night that Francis ever spent. The doctor sent out
one of his own servants to stay with her, but the woman was too frightened to
be of any assistance. Mr. Graham was delirious the greater part of the night,
but at length he fell into a troubled sleep, from which he would awake every
few moments to mutter crazy ejaculations, or to seize Miss Gray's hand and
beg her not to leave him.
"Please stay, dear fool, until the end of the chapter." he said over and over
"Of course I will stay," Frances would answer kindly, "as long as you
want me: to the very last of the book and it is going to be a great novel."
Towards morning he awoke again, and his mind seemed clearer. "Have I
been very ill?" he asked, "My head is a trifle confused. I hope I was quite
"You were and most considerate," Frances replied in reassuring tones. It
was a small matter to have been addressed in uncivil language by a man whose
heart was in the right place, if his mind was in the wrong place.
He sighed, "I am glad, I thought I might possibly have called you a darn
-but it's all right since I didn't."
Miss Gray interrupted here, telling him that his mother was coming to-
morrow and that he would soon be well enough to work on his novel again:
and he did get better.
Soon after Mrs. Graham, his mother, arrived, Miss Gray was dismissed,
but under the management of Richard and his mother the novel remained at
a standstill. Finally the "typewriter" was summoned and she came at once,
and took her place as quietly as she had left it. She found Richard sitting in
a large chair, himself again, although a little pale and thin.
"How good it is to get you back again!" he said, with one of his bright
smiles. "I have missed you more than you would believe possible."
'Y iif'-Posennial I
He watched her, every motion, and decided that only an exceptional man
would fall in love with her: for his sex in general 'was captivated by external
charm and not one of her unusual type.
He began to dictate. They had reached a somewhat dry part of the story.
The hero, Miles Goddard, had come to a critical point in his experiment in
charity. He had set up a small boy in the trade of boot-blacking, notwith-
standing the boy's frequently expressed preference for another way of life,
and he was now being rewarded by ingratitude.
" 'You're an old humbug,' said the bootblack," Richard dictated. " 'Goin'
around the world thinkin' to do folkses such a pile of good by makin' 'em
happy in your way rather than their own. Now, I've always had a dream
of being a newspaper boy, but you insisted upon my being a bootblack-" he
went on: "I love you in spite of everything. I love you, I-love you!"
Do you think that last sentence in character?" said Miss Gray.
In character!" Richard repeated: "and why is it not in character?"
Because I do not see why the bootblack changed his mind so suddenly."
"Hang the bootblack! 'I am talking of myself and of you."
And I am waiting for you to dictate the next paragraph." Frances said
in icy tones. I-Ier hands were on the keyboard of the typewriter. Richard
seized the one nearest him.
"Look here, Miss Gray, will you listen to what I have to say, and let that
confounded machine alone?"
"Yes, Mr. Graham, if you, on your side, will remember that I am only
"Miss Gray," he said, with a break in his voice, "whatever I may have said
when I was not myself, the fact remains that I love you: I have had dreary
days without you: I cannot tell-" '
"No, you cannot, you must not tell me any more. Believe me, I never
dreamed of this, I have liked you as a brother,-I could not tell you my secret,
-then Jack sent me a part of your letter, and as you thought of me as 'only
a typewriter,' it seemed easy to go on as we had begun."
"So you are Jack's friend. He might have told me so in the beginning:
but my dearest-"
"You do not understand. I am engaged to Jack Copeland."
Une ray of hope was left to Richard.
"You are engaged to be his amanuensis.-his typewriter?"
"I am engaged to be married to him: I have promised to stay with him to
the end of the chapter." .
KATHRYN GANT, 'Z4.
'Y i5R0Sennial I
"The Delayed Elopementn
F course every one says it's all my fault, but I know better. I guess if
it hadn't been for me Alice, my eighteen-year-old sister, would have
been married by this time and I wou1dn't have any one to boss me
around but my mother and sometimes my dad. And if Alice hadn't
become so infatuated with a certain young man we wouldn't have moved to
"Hillcrest" and an elopment wouldn't have ever been thought of.
Alice was dreadfully in love with Jimmie Adams, yes so much in love that
we all got a good dose of Jimmie Adams for breakfast, lunch and dinner, day
in and day out.
One night I heard dad tell mother that pretty soon Alice would be getting
it into her head that a romantic elopement would be just the thing. I looked
"elopement" up in the dictionary and then I was impressed. I Wasn't so sure
I wanted Alice to elope but it did sound romantic. When one is only twelve
years old and one's family won't allow her to receive any attention from boys,
such things are interesting. I didn't think anything more about elopements
for the next two weeks for mother and dad decided we had better move out to
"Hillcrest" for the summer and Jimmie couldn't get out there so easily.
Of course I was tickled to death when they told me because it's a peach of
a place to live. Plenty of room to run in and the most wonderful orchard
to play in.
We moved to "Hillcrest" two weeks later and right down the road lived
Marjorie Ross, who was just my age, so I settled down to have a grand summer
when "It" happened.
For the first few days Alice pouted around and wouldn't even talk. I
suppose because mother wouldn't let Jimmie Adams come out for the week-end.
But one day Alice called me in her room and asked me if I still wanted that
cute little coral bracelet of hers and if I did I might have it. I was terribly
surprised but I jumped at the chance of getting it and thought how beautiful
it would look on my arm when Marjorie and I played "lady" and I Wore my
long green satin skirt. I was more puzzled though that evening when Alice
offered to help me with the dishes and later when mother said it was time for
me to go to bed she said, "Oh, don't make her go yet, it is so early, come here
Janey dear and sit by me." I was almost afraid to sit too close to her for fear
it was catching but I couldn't resist it, she was so sweet, and that was some-
thing new to me. ..,
The next morning Alice was sweeter than ever and I began to fear some-
thing dreadful was wrong with her. When Marjorie and I were playing
she told us that she would get our car and take us to a movie in the village
that afternoon. Marjorie and I hadn't been to a movie for ages and we thought
that was a grand idea. Just before we left, my sister called me into her room
Page One Hundred
Y iigosennial I
and said real sweetly, "Jane, dear, will you do something for me?" I said
"yes" 'cause she had been so nice to me I felt like I, had to do something nice
for her. "Here is a letter to Jimmie Adams," she said, "and when we get into
town I want you to mail it for me." I knew something must be wrong and I
started to refuse to do it. "Now see here, Mary Jane Reynolds," she said,
"you know I am a great deal older than you are and I know agreat deal more.
Do you think that I would do anything wrong? Of course not. I promised
mother I wouldn't mail any letters to Jimmie, but I didn't promise I wouldn't
write to him. And this is the last one I'm going to write. You are going to
do this little favor for your sister who has done so much for you, aren't you?"
I hesitated, "Well, I guess it won't do so very much harm," I said. "Of
course it won't and you are such a dear to do it for me." Alice kissed me and
fairly forced the letter into my hand. So that afternoon we drove into town
to the movies and I mailed the letter.
That letter started me to thinking of elopements again. I told Marjorie
about them and we two played "elopement" until we were tired. We were
sitting up in the old apple tree in the orchard when Marjorie said, "this is no
fun, we ought to elope some night and really run away in the car."
Then the naughty idea popped into my head. "I'll tell you what." I
cried. "Let's do it! Next Friday night when our folks go into town to that
meeting we'll elope and come out here for a picnic." "Oh," squealed Marjorie
with delight. "And to make it a regular movie stunt you can dress up in a
suit of my brother's and play like you are Jimmie Adams and I'll wear one of
Alice's dresses and be her." "Marjorie," I said soberly, "you ought to write
I had an awful time getting that bundle containing Jack Ross' suit in the
house and up in my room without mamma seeing it, but I did and Friday night
I thought Alice would go in town with the folks, but she said she had such
a headache and believed she would stay home and go to bed. She told me to be
very still and not disturb her. "You look tired, honey, you'cl better go to
bed." "Oh, I'm so glad-I mean-I mean so sorry you are sick," I murmured,
"guess I'll go to bed too."
But of course I didn't mean it. I went up to my room and locked the
door and began to get into Jack Ross' clothes as quickly as I could, but it took
so long and I had to try on all the different pieces several times before I had
them on straight.
Dressed at last, I started for the stairs very quietly. Every single step
squeaked so loud that I was scared to death Alice would hear me and open her
door. I got down and decided that the kitchen door would be safer than the
front way for then Alice would not see me from her window. I was nearly
into the pantry and saw Hilda, the cook, through a crack in the door. She
sat down at the table and spread out writing material and commenced to write
Page One Hundred One
'Y i5Flj0Senniczl Z
The clock struck 8:30, 9:00, 9:30 and still I was forced to remain in the
pantry. I was in a terrible cramped position, neither standing or sitting, and
I didn't dare move for fear of knocking something down.
Just when I thought I couldn't stand it a minute longer Hilda finished her
letters and left the room. Of course it was too late for our fun then and I
thought the safest thing to do was to get to my room and to bed before mother
and dad came back.
Just as I started up the stairs I saw a sight that certainly gave me a sur-
prise. There in the front room sat Alice with her hat and coat on and a
traveling bag beside her. Her face Was covered with her hands and she was
crying. I was terribly interested. As I was standing there staring at her
the car drew up out in front and mother and dad had returned!
Alice sprang up and started for the stairs and collided with me. My face
was in the shadow and wht-n she saw my clothes she gave a terrible scream.
'ABe quiet Alice," I said, "it's only me, Jane, for heaven sakes be still."
It was too late though, her scream had brought mother and dad and then
I knew there was only one thing to do-explain! Mother looked at Alice
and then at me, then back at Alice.
"Will you please explain what this all means?" she began and it sounded
awfully angry. Alice burst into tears. "Oh, she sobbed, "it's that horrid
Jimmie Adams, he was coming at 9:00 o'clock and we were going to elope,
and, he didn't come-boo, hoo,-" CSO there was going to be two elope-
ments and neither one happened!J Then mother turned to me, And why,
Mary Jane Reynolds, are you dressed in those outlandish clothes?" "Well, you
see," I began, 'lyou see-" "Yes, I do see," said mother real hateful like.
But before I could explain, Mr. Ross burst in the door all out of breath,
'lMarjorie," he gasped, "Marjorie has disappeared." I laughed, I simply
couldn't help it. He looked so wild and funny. He looked at me then as
though it was my fault that she was gone.
"Young lady," mother said to me, "you go right to bed, I'll attend to you
in the morning."-So I went. That's the way it always is when one is only
twelve years old.
In the morning when I went down to breakfast mother didn't ,seem at all
angry. "Did they find Marjorie?" I asked as soon as I sat down. "Yes,"
mother said, "she was brought back by the man she eloped with!"
I began to feel sick. "Oh, won't you please explain?" I pleaded. "Well,"
she said, "Alice's letter to Jimmie didn't state clearly which house we lived in
and he stopped at the wrong places It seems that Marjorie was expecting a
'Knight' to come after her, so she went with Jimmie without a question. As
soon as they discovered the mistake they came back.
I drew a long breath and looked at my sister. She was awfully pale. "Oh,
Alice, I'm so sorry you didn't elope," I told her. "Why, Janey, are you so
'nage One Hundred Two
ly, ai D f
anxious to get rid of me as all that?" she said smiling faintly. "Oh, no, I
mean I'm sorry if you really wanted to elope." "But I don't." she answered,
shuddering, "I think Jimmie Adams is horrid and I never want to see him
So instead of blaming me, I think they ought to give me credit for keeping
Alice from eloping. But such is not the case when one is only twelve. It
was really I-Iilda's fault for she spoiled all our lovely plans. But as Burns says,
"The best laid plans o' mice and men gang aft' aglee,
And leave us naught but grief and pain and promised joy."
MARTHA BOYD, '24.
Page One Hundred Three
To these men, who, as representa-
tives of the citizens of Newcastle,
realized the need of more adequate facili-
ties for our ever increasing student body,
planned for a new high school building
and executed their plan successfully-
Our Honored Board of School Trustees
and City Superintendent-we gratefully
dedicate this, our 1924 Rosennial.
ly ER I
Page One Hundred Four
With joy we hail this glorious day,
Which our class has called its own:
With joy the summons We obey,
To meet with friends well known.
This chosen hall, Oh, looks so fair:
As here our classmates throng,
To breathe a loving long farewell
And to pour forth the grateful song
Dear school, we hail this glorious day,
Which we have called our own:
With joy the summons we obey,
To meet with friends well known.
As now we leave our High School walls,
Let's all with zeal unite
To spread abroad the glorious fame,
Of our colors, green and white.
FERYL SHPE, '24.
Y iifqosenniczl I
"The Two Winners"
OR a week there had been a thrill and babble of excitement in the air.
Clever posters had been placed at five of the neighboring resorts within
a radius of forty miles, announcing "The Water-Sport's-Day Carnival"
L t' at Forest-Glen Camp for Girls on Big Spider Lake, in the midst of that
great lake region of Wisconsin.
It was the custom at the close of the camp season, to celebrate with an
annual gala week, including The Dance Drama, Water-Sport's-Day and the
camp banquet at which the winners of the races were awarded the prizes, in the
forms of emblems, undecorated paddles, sweaters, numerals, etc. This year,
the carnival was to be on Saturday, August 28, and the banquet the following
Jean and Peg were sitting on their cots, facing each other across the roomy
screened-in porch. Each had been chosen swimming captain for her unit and
they had been excused from the morning assembly to make out the Water-
Sport's-Day program, for it was their duty to plan the events for the carnival.
Everything about them was peaceful. The hymn which floated up to
them from the little group at the water's edge, the lap of the waves on the
beach, the loons' low call from across the lake, the lazy breeze stirring the
leaves of the aspen and birch, had a restful effect upon the two girls. Jean
leaned back against the wall with a sigh of contentment.
i'Don't'you love it up here!" she murmured: 'iit's such a wonderful change,
away from the noise, hustle and dirt of the city. I could just stay forever
"Now Jean, don't start that," Peg broke in. "We've hardly accomplished
a thing and you know Miss Sands wants us to finish the program and give the
complete list of events to her right after the craft hour. So you see we must
get down to business." Jean cheerfully assented and once more they bent
their heads to their task.
"I don't know what to do about 'Ken'," said Peg: "she wants so much to
be in the plunge for distance, but I already have her in the relay and overhand
racesg and she must be in the diving exhibition! If she just weren't so stub-
born and headstrong I'd feel like I could do something with her, but you know
you never can tell when she's going to balk at the last minute and spoil every-
thing. I just wish she hadn't ever come to camp," ended Peg, almost in tears.
"I know, Peggy, but never mind," Jean said in a comforting voice, "we'll
just have to do the best we can and that's all."
"Yes, I suppose so," agreed Peg, and then continuing, "Miss Sands said
today, you remember, that a girl could be in only three events. I can't take
her out of the relay, because if she swims the crawl, you'll have to admit she
could beat anybody-up here, that is, anybody but Grace."
"Why don't you put Sally in the overhead race instead of Ken and let
Ken plunge? You know Sally hasn't any wind at all and she does the over'
hand almost as well as Ken." Jean realized the difficulty of Peg's position, and,
like the good sport she was, was trying to help her out.
"Well," assented Peg, "I could do that, but if Ruth's ankle isn't better by
Saturday, she can't be in the "free-for-all," and Sally will have to take her
Page One Hundred Five
ly, 13, O I
After contriving, erasing of namesiand changing of plans, the list was
finally completed and turned over to Miss Sands at the appointed hour. She
O. K.'d it and read the final announcement at supper that evening.
"I'm sure we're going to have the very best, the cleanest, and the most
sportsmanlike carnival this year, of any so far," Miss Sands said in conclusion,
casting a smiling glance at the faces of the two captains: "you girls as a whole
this year seem to have the finest spirit in your work and play of any year l've
been at the camp. You have seemed more like sisters to each other than any
bunch of girls I remember having seen at Forest Glen. Let's have the fairest,
cleanest play. and may the winners be the most modest and the losers the most
cheerful that is possible. I'm sure that's all anyone could ask of you."
The Saturday of the carnival was surely a memorable day of excitement
and stir. The crowd from the resorts was larger, the day more perfect
and the events of the program more interesting than ever before in the history
of Forest Glen camp for girls.
It was nearly time for the overhand race, the last event, and the six swim-
mers stood poised on the dock for the moment Miss Sands should give the
The contest. undoubtedly, was to be between Ken Morton of the Green
team and Grace Campbell of the White team. Sally and Ruth, swimming for
the Green also, and Eleanor and Sue for the White, had far less endurance,
speed and form than did Grace and Ken, but nevertheless they had entered the
race and although each of these four realized the superiority of the other two.
still she was bound to do her best.
Ken had had an unusually bad temper that day and Peg had pleaded and
coaxed with her in vain, but there still was a sour expression on her face and a
stubborn tilt to her chin as she eyed Grace next to her on the platform.
"On your mark!" called Miss Sands. The six leaned forward, their eyes
at the spot on the water at which they would aim. "-get set l-go!" and
off they went. Grace dove straight as an arrow and came to the surface a yard
in advance of Ken, who had lost a fraction of a second at the start. The course
lay parallel with the shore, from the dock to the big white rock and back, and
when the rock was reached Grace and Ken were in the lead-Grace stillvalmost
a yard ahead of her opponent, But visibly, Ken was tiring. Her usual, long.
free, easy stroke became more and more labored and her breath came in quick
gasps. She was putting forth her utmost effort, and only when the return
dash was half ended did she regain the lost start. For yards they were neck
to neck,-their flashing arms in perfect unison as they forged ahead. There
was a tremulous hush of anticipation among the spectators on shore, But
Ken, who had gained the lost yard, gained another half and touched the dock a
second before Grace, who dashed the water out of her eyes and looked up.
smiling her congratulations at Ken, the victor. But Ken acted strangely. She
threw her bathrobe about her shoulders and made her way sullenly to her cabin.
lt was Monday, and the girls were seated out under the trees at the banquet
table. Miss Graham and Miss Sands were presenting the honors-the emblems,
to the winners of the events on Saturday.
Cookies name was called as the winner of the canoe singles, Sally was an-
nounced the winner of the interrupted race and Bobby Wright was awarded the
medal for the winning of the fancy diving contest.
At last, Miss Graham rose and said, "For several years, the overhand race
has been the feature of the program on Water-Sport's-Day. This year, the
Page One Hundred Six
'Y iilttosenniczl I
contest was one of the closest we have ever seen. TI wish to present at this
time, this emblem. to Ken Morton, the winner of' the race. Ken. will you
please come forward?"
But what was the matter with Ken? She was staring darkly at her plate.
a flush creeping over her face. She rose slowly and began to speak haltingly.
"Miss Graham, I-I-," she stopped. Everyone's eyes were turned toward
her. Then she began to talk very fast. "Miss Graham, I can't accept the
honor: I cheated at the race-I didn't realize what I was doing, but I-my
foot touched bottom as we neared the dock and I.-I gave myself a push that
-that." she hesitated, "that made it seem I had won-but," she stopped.
choked and turning, stumbled away to her cabin.
For a moment there was a tense silence. Then Miss Graham spoke.
"Girls," she began, "never before has a thing like this occurred at this camp.
You all heard Ken's confession. While what she did at the water sports carni-
Val was very wrong, yet she has had the courage to confess and, in confessing,
has left the decision to us to make. I believe she needs no further punishment
than she has already received from her own conscience, and so, since she has
repented, let us forget her fault and see her only as a girl who is too big-too
noble, to do such a thing again-a girl who will profit by this mistake and
who will live a better life for having been strong enough-courageous enough
to win the fight in her heart. I shall present the emblem to Grace Campbell of
the White team."
"Hurrah, for Grace" and "Hurrah for Ken!" was heard on every side. and
that evening Ken was borne about on the shoulders of the camp girls fully as
high as Grace Campbell.
ALICE BOYD, '24,
Page One Hundred Seven
'Y iiROSennial I
A Sonnet on Failure
When into the eyes of my friends so dear
I look at the end of this woeful day
I seem to see reflected in every way
The tiny things that in my own career
I've tried to do and made a failure drear.
The thoughts they think as plain as words they say
And so ashamed am I that I do stay
Awake and then my thoughts drive out my fear.
For then I know that when tomorrow comes
I shall forget the troubles of this hour
And I again shall live in life's delight
And then best of all when today succumbs
To the ever distant morrow, I'm sure
That ere long they too will forget this blight.
FRED STARBUCK, '25.
l 1 '
Page One Hundred Eight
't'Q.Ag- ' L i-I
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other good things whirh graceful-I XVho ever her English VII class exposes his knowledge of S0 e of U5 get awfully week-
come cmne to an enrl, stumbled over so many that they must write a courts in Civics, much to hungry before 11:45.
. . 5' g .
Some great man was If all of Mr. Rockhills how some nf these boys take possession of Mr. my-y VIII declares that
, A . V 4 t p il h
other weeks work.. our first week is over and most of our dictionaries arranged and have to class. Mr. Rockhlll 0lJ- ing to the community S, wins first foo
nagze y. ca it n g
Some rest and sleep needa hall tickets. ma question. Don't choke,
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RCSUHH iflflay- - 50mf . 09 YV? Cffveftifl I0 be In DEW and feel like the Weather Howard M. and Bruno One nf Mr. Logan's ad- for naming team. Mr. Lo- Newcastle wins from
S!udBl1!S are SEIU CHUUE blllldlng CUCYHY- Name SC- MY- Kirk hRS H birth- S. chusen as yell lead- miring students ask him gan introduced at Pep Marion. Isn't that great?
' Ie d f b k ball cl XV cl l i th i
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A YFUUY Slfnday- ,A few Still rainin g. Girls. elass that if they need NVayne I.. gives an ae- Teete IW. kindly offers tn. Stenngraphy class that he ,
of us cant feslst the where are, your curls? help with their Caesar, rnunt of hnw to live nn bring a pitchfork to thinks they're fretting Br-r-r-rl Its Cold.
in s L
Cards given out lor nru- Last day in old build-
rlassronms nl' the new lessons fm' holidays Mer-
30 31 Most of us are prarticallv Lot ul' w 0 r k i n iz tt ies was nnt as rheerful as Read this and think nl
Op p an
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ers. Several persons wene nf nur intentions some nl sinned of the reality of a a thing to write.
Page One Hundred Thirteen
City Board of School Trustees
LYNN C. BoYD. President
EMMETT G. MCQUINN. Sec'y MARTIN L. KOONS, Treasurer
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Jokes were made by fools like us,
We've made these jokes because We must.
We hope you like 'em, we've done our best,
Even skipped classes and Physics test.
If when you read 'em, you find you've read 'em before.
Just laugh and be jolly and read 'em some more.
Who wrote them? That, we promised not to tell,
But we know they are harder to write, than-well! well! well!
D Helen Jones: "I can't stand kiss- A SENIOR'S VERSION
mg' . ,, , A senior stood on the railroad track,
H. E. Jennings: Well, here s a The train was Coming fast
gcod porch Swing? me The train got off the railroad track
To let the senior pass.
Rome Zink, Floyd Plummer and
Herman Scott are offering for sale
their new book to all freshmen who
wish to avoid the pitfalls of large
cites, "Confessions of Three N. H.
George Daggy: "Have you ever
read 'To a Water Powl'?"
Jack Burns: "No, how do you
S. Sheiks Who Sheiked in Oakville."
Jenkins' Cigar Store Burned to
the Ground, Thousands Left Home-
Caesar: "Wasn't that Cleo driv-
ing by in that chariot?"
Anthony: "Oh, it couldn't have
Ben Hur." -
get them to listen?"
Margaret C.: "That's a rather
loud coat you have on."
Helen T.: "Oh, it'l1 be all right
when I put on a muffler." 1
A cake of soap mixed with water
and applied vigorously, will work
fContinued from Page 66D I
Hodgin CTackleJ-"Hodg" played two years on the regular and never gave up. He was
always ready to give his best.
Harlan-A good end and backlield man. who took Hines' place at end when he was
forced to quit.
Shelton-A halfback or quarterback of worthy mention. Shelton was always talking
and ready to hive an argument.
Freel lFullbackJ-"Steve" was always ready to hit that line and he sure could gain
ground and punt.
Starbuck-"Freddie" wzs small but mighty, when he hit a man the man knew he was
hit. He always fought, no matter how the score stood.
Baker-"Griz" played a lighting game at guard. He was always in it to the finish.
Zink-Played end, guard and fullback, showing upwwell in all positions because of his
Templeton-A mighty promising lineman. Three more years for him and we know he
will deliver the goods.
H. E. Jennings-A fast man for the backfield. A little more desire to make the team
and you will be a regular "Feet."
Edwards-A good man at end. He couldn't find out the whys and wherefores of tackling
Hines-A good end and punter, until he was forced to quit, because of an injury to his
brother Norman. who played on the second team.
Dann--"Teete" was small but he nlled a halfback position and also called signals. He
always played hard to win.
-.-.--- :YN-' Q
Page One Hundred Twenty
ty, ai r
Dorothy W.: "I'm beginning to
think you are a German Prof."
Mr. Mendenhall: "Why?"
D. WJ: "Because your marks are
Elsie White: "You know more
than I do."
Helen Millikan: "How so?"
Elsie: "You know me and I know
Lowell Catt: "Can anybody be
punished for what they have not
Mr. Greenstreet: "Of course not.
Lowell: "Well I haven't my
Miss Wickett: "You will find that
this man never loses his self-posses-
sion and is never uncalmed through-
out the entire book."
Dorothy Lawrence: "Aw, shoot,
then he doesn't get married."
Margaret Hernly: "What is the
surest cure for love at first sight?"
Bob McKee: "Second sight."
Jimmy Harlan: "What's the use
of learning an ancient history date
when I can make a modern one at
Mr. Jones fin Algebraj: "John.
if Mr. Logan gave you an R, and Mr.
Gross gave you an R, how many
would you have?"
John Scott: "Three."
Mr. J.: "Ho'w's that?"
J. S.: "Miss Woody has already
given me one."
Miss Chambers: "What makes
the tower of Pisa lean?"
Earl Cassity: "I don't know: if
I did I'd use some."
Fresh: "What bell is that?"
Wise Soph.: "That one right
there on the wall."
fContinued from Page 865
Fred Mann of J. H. S. was elected city clerk: John Bogie of Senior High, was
elected city treasurer: Don Nicholson of J. H. S. and Walter MacCormack of
Senior High, were elected councilmen-at-large: George Daggy, Francis Freel
and George Weltz of Senior High. and Frank Coble and Wilbur Williams of
J. H. S., were elected to the city council.
Sunday was Boys' Day in the churches of the city and Monday was Boys'
Day in the city schools. Clifford May acted as superintendent and John Van-
Nuys was principal of Senior High while Alex Burris acted in the same capacity
at the Junior High.
' Tuesday was Boys' Day in the Industries and every boy in the city was
given an opportunity to visit the leading industries of the city. Tuesday eve-
ning was "stay at home and get acquainted with Dad night" and every boy
ihatDw3s caught on the street was arrested by a boy policeman and taken to
is a .
Wednesday was the feature day of the program and "Mayor" Starbuck
and the other city oiiicials took over the reigns of the city and conducted the
oilices of the city for six hours. A large parade was held after school and that
evening a large mass meeting of boys was held in the Coliseum. The "mayor"
presided over the meeting and the boys were especially entertained by the read-
ing of Hoosier poems by William Herschel, the Hoosier poet, and by an inter-
esting program given by Roltaire Eggleston. magician of international fame.
This innovation of the Rotary Club proved to be a wonderful success and
shall always be looked forward to with the keenest of anticipation by all the
boys in Newcastle.
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
'Y i5F?osennial ' '
N. H. S. MOVIES
"Excuse My Dust"-Miles Young.
"Old Faithful"-Mrs. Wilson.
"The Man Unconquerablen-Mr.
"The Self-Made Man"-Mr.
"The New Teacher"-Miss Clif-
"The Bride-to-Be"-Mable Dick-
"The Radio King"-Ralph Wolfe.
"Laughing Gas"-"Gas" Joyce.
"When Knighthood W a s in
"The Broken Silence"-Pennies in
"The Rivals"-"Steve" Freel and
"Mamma's Baby Boy"-Warren
"The Man-Hater"-Mary Clug-
"My Wild Irish Rose"-Keith Ed-
"The Law of the Lawless"-
"Old Fashioned G i r l"-Ruth
"Your Eyes Have Told Me So"-
"The School Ma'rm"-Ruth Phil-
"The Silent Partner"-Mrs. Val-
'ADancin' Fool"-Jimmy Harlan.
"That Red-Headed Gal"-Kate
"My Heart Is Pining for You"-
"I Love All the Girls From A. to
"Dream Melody"-Walter Mc-
"Who Cares?"-Dorothy Law-
"Old Pal"-Mr. Valentine.
"In a Corner of the World All
Our Own"-Louise Fleming and
"Flaming Youth"-Floyd Plum-
"Smilin' Thru"-John Bogie.
"The Dark Horse"-John Van
"The Flirt"-Goldie Nicholson.
"The Eternal Three"-Mary
Hopper, Virginia Grady and Edna
"Where the North Begins"-Max
"Why Girls Leave Home"-Lor-
"Taking Things Easy"-Frank
"Strictly Modern"-Helen Mil-
"The Rubber Neck"-Frank Win-
"Oh, Daddy"-Jane I-Iyde.
"When Irish Eyes Are Smilin' "-
"Why Get Married?"-Fylious
"The B a c h el o r Daddy" -
"Straight From the Farm"-Don
"School Pals"-All of us.
DEFINITIONS OF A KISS
A kiss is a peculiar proposition, of
no use to one, yet absolute bliss to
The small boy gets it for nothing.
The young man has to steal it.
The old man has to buy it.
- The baby's right.
The lover's privilege.
The hypocrite's mask.
To a young girl-Faith.
To a married woman-Hope.
To an old maid-Charity. u
Frances Cannon: "Do kisses real-
ly contain germs?"
Paul Wise: "Well, you can catch
a husband that way."
Jane Hyde: "I frankly admit I
am looking for a fellow."
Louise Fleming: "So am I."
J. H.: "But, I thought you had
L. F.: "So I have, and I spend
most of my time looking for him."
Leona Whittenbeck: "This cof-
fee seems to be nothing but mud."
Ruth Widman: "Yes, it was
'ground' last night."
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
TABLE HINTS FOR FRESHMEN
Don't drink from the saucer: you
can get more from a plate.
Select a dull knife to avoid cutting
When reaching for food keep at
least one foot on the floor.
Be very careful to keep in tune
during the "soup course."
By "Ced" Mills
I hope the man who took my watch,
Vkfho ever stooped so low.
Will miss more trains than I have
Because the thing was slow!
Mrs. Wilson: "Walter do you
suppose we shall ever have Universal
Walter Cloud: "Hardly, I fancy
marriage will never be entirely abol-
Mildred Cockran. remarking to
Don in the hall: "One of the very
uncommon things is common sense."
"When I was a freshman," says
Robert Hamilton, "I thought old-
fashioned girls carried their powder
in a powder horn."
Elsie White to George Weltzz
"Fish should never venture out far
from where they are hatched until
they learn to swim."
Feryl Sipe: 'AI hear Earl Cassity
is expanding his short story into a
Kathryn Gant: "Yes, he says the
plot is a novel idea."
Mr. Logan Cin Com. Geo.j:
"Charlie tell us about dairying in
Charlie Zimmerman: "Well-I
thinknthe most of it is carried on by
Helen G.: "Why do you think I
have loved before?"
"Red" R.: "Well, you keep right
on talking and chewing gum while I
am kissing you."
Y iigosennial I
I have a little question
I'd like to put in rhyme:
They say the pace of living
Gets faster all the time:
But shou1dn't you imagine
It's slowed down quite a lot
When Mother loved the gallop
While I'm content to trot.
Keith Edwards: "So Mary is
your oldest sister? Who comes after
Little Brother: "Nobody ain't
come yet, but Pa says that the first
guy that comes can have her."
Little Guy: "Say Max, you're a
big healthy fellow, why don't you
go to work?"
Max Fennel: "I'm an unhappy
L. G.: A'What's that?"
Max: A'I'm too heavy for light
work and too light for heavy work."
Songs Suggested for:-
A m e c h a n i c s' picnic-"Dirty
Hands. Dirty Face."
A firemans' convention-"Hot
A hack drivers' meeting-"Livery
Stable Blues." A
A fruitgrowers' association-"Yes,
We Have No Bananas."
An old maids' party-"When
Shall I Know?"
Mr. Whitaker: "What is a judg-
ment note. Walter?"
W. C.: "It's a note that comes due
on judgment day. I think."
Henry Jacobs: "What I don't
know about 'Eat' Hendricks' Ford
isn't worth knowing-and I don't
Mrs. Decker: "The doctor had to
take ten stitches in Leroy's head after
the fight last night."
Mrs. Hendricks: "Ten? Why.
when the doctor saw Lloyd he said.
'Have you got a sewing machine
Page One Hundred Tugenty-three
WQ A 1
1' Jgosenniczl I QL'A1,1FICA'I'IONS :
AJ. Det ree Inciana l'niversity'. 1910
Craduate Student, Columbia Ynirersity.
Cradnate Student, Harvard 1'niversity.
County Institute Instrurtor.
.-LI.. Degree. Earlham College. 1907.
I sf , 1
EDGAR J. LLEWELLYN A. M.
Superznlendenl Citu Sfhoolx
111,-trict and G
Principal ui S
Principal of S
rade Teacher three years.
vhonls, Fishers, Ind.. 1893-1901,
chonls, Arcadia, lnd., 1901-1905.
of Schools, Sheridan, lnd., 1005-
of Schools, Mount Vernon, lnd..
of Schools, Newcastle, 1nd., since
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226: E WF-END
Mr. McKee: "Who laughed
"Diz" Land: "I did. I didn't
mean to. I laughed up my sleeve
and there was a hole in the elbow."
I am no poet you can bet.
Nor never claimed to be one yet.
And so, Miss Chambers, I can't quite
To write a poem, why pick on me?
There's Feryl, Helen, and Jane Og-
Ethelyn Todd, and Mary Lou,
They're all great poets, as they admit,
But to read their poetry gives me a fit.
Now it isn't fun, far be it from such.
To be real honest, I don't like it
But just to please my teacher dear.
I have written this poem, her heart
George Weltzr "Mrs. Wilson. I
am deeply indebted to you for all I
Mrs. W.: "Oh, don't mention
such a trifle."
TO SENIOR GIRLS
Count each vacation lost,
Whose closing does not bring,
At least the promise
Of a diamond ring.
Whatever trouble Adam had.
No man in days of yore
Could say when he had told a joke,
"I've heard that one before,"
"Ced" Mills: "You know I am
not what I used to be."
Jesse French: "You're not?"
"Ced": "No, I used to be a
Floyd Plummer: "Why did you
give that waiter so large a tip for
just helping you on with an over-
Miles Young: "I-Iuh? Just look
at the coat he helped me to."
'Y i?ROSennial I
THE SEVEN AGES OF WOMAN
"Steve" Freel: "I was talking to
your girl this morning, Keith."
Keith Edwards: "And you did
Kelthz "Then 'she wasn't my
M. M.: "What is your idea of a
L. W.: "One that can make her
complexion taste as good as it looks."
Marion Idle: "Won't you join
me in a cup of tea?"
Walter McCormick: "Well, you
get in and I'll see if there's any room
One day as I chanced to pass
A beaver was daming a river
And a man who had run out of gas
Was doing the same to his flivver.
An innocent girl is she who, when
told to use rouge for complexion,
asks how many spoonfuls should be
taken at one time.
One Sleepy Boy: "Do you know
Second Ditto: "W h a t's his
First Ditto: "Who?"
"Goldie" Van Dyke: "I have a
chance for the track team."
"Diz" May: "Why, are they go-
ing to raffle it off?"
Stude: "Can you tell me how to
find the library?"
Bright Freshie: "Sure, ask some-
Mr. Kirk fin History VID : "We
have been called by Ciod to do this."
CBut, oh, how he said itj .
5135 5 3 5
.....-..-......-. f' " ?.'f'f1.l"'
Page One Hundred Twenty-five
'c 5, 3:
Y 1, f li, -V134
J 0 -F1 X'
The merchants, manufacturers and professional men of our city, actuated by true
Trojan loy-alty, have contributed this year, more than ever before, to the publication of
Llusvffigsisiliugiir readers to carefully scrutinize these pages and let us give these firms and
individuals their just reward-OUR TRADE.
Arnold, Don B. ----- 1201 Race Street
Bake Rite Bakery - 1228 Broad Street
Barnard and Barnard 121892 Broad Street
Beach, Frank E. - 128 Jennings Bldg.
Beall Clothing Co. - 1324 Broad Street
Beall and Cramer - 206 South Main
Benson, Paul R. 105 Jennings Bldg.
Bolser, H. W. - - - 1209 Race Street
Boston Store - - 1418 Broad Street
Bowyer Construction Co. - - Mouch Bldg.
Brittian. T. K. - - 207 S. Main Street
Buhrman, Walter A. - - -1323 Broad Street
Bundy Barber Shop - - 203 S. Main
Calland. J. E. - - - 1333 Fleming Street
Canady. C. E. M.D. - - 1411 Church Street
Central Trust and Savings Co. - 116 S. Main Street
Century Press - - 112 N. Main Street
Citizen State Bank - - 1237 Broad Street
City Book Store 1309 Broad Street
City News Stand - 1132 Broad Street
Clift and Davis - 1310 Broad Street
Coburn Motor Co. - - V1513 Broad Street
Coiiin, G, L. and C. C. 206 S. 14th Street
Coffin, H. T. - - - 1315 Broad Street
Coflield, J. Frank, D.D.S. - - 14th and Race
Courier Daily - - - 1408 Broad Street
Corner Drug Store - 100 S. Main Street
Crouse, The - - 1337 Broad Street
Dann Brothers - 1556 Broad Street
Davis Foundry Co. 9th and N. Y. Ave.
Denton's Pharmacy - - 200 S. Main Street
Dingle Coal Co. - - - - - S. 18th Street
East Side Transfer and Taxi Co. - 1538 Broad Street
Eden's Pharmacy - - - - 1726 Grand Ave.
E1liot's Coffee Shop - - 1407 Broad Street 1
Elsbury's Athletic Store - - 1500 Broad Street
Ensor, Billy ---' 1322 Race Street
Farmers and First National Bank - Broad and 14th
Fashion Shop ---- 1415 Broad Street
Fox, William - - - - 1116 Broad Street
French. Jesse and Son Piano Co. - 1 Ave. and 18th
Gates, G. W. and Co. - - - 1316 Broad Street
Good Housekeeping Shop - 224 S. Main Street
Goodwin Bros. Auto Co. - 1415 Race Street
Goodwin Clothing Co. 1410 Broad Street
Grand Theatre - - - 1205 Race Street
I-Iall, C. V.. D.D.S - 200W S. Main Street
Hammer, M. C., Dr. - 201 Union Bldg.
Harlan. Earl S. - 1305 Fleming Street
I-Ieichert Studio - - 1409M Broad Street
I-Iolloway Furniture Co. - - 1431 Broad Street
Hoosier Manufacturing - w 1145 S. 14th Street
Hoover Drug Store - 1204 Broad Street
I-Iowren Vulcanizing Co. - - 1103 Broad Street
Hunter, R. S. - - - 205 Maxim Bldg.
Hurdle Studio - - - U 422 Burr Bldg.
Ice Hardware Co. - - 1318 Broad Street
Indians Rolling Mill Co. - West Broad Street
Interstate Public Service Co. 1206 Broad Street
Interurban Cafe - - - - 1316 Broad Street
Jenkins' Cigar Store - - 1325 Broad Street
Jennings. S. P. Sons - - 200 S. 15th Street
Jersey Creamery - ----- 1615 Indiana Ave.
--- --.- :.!:lEh:-....---gi
Page One Hundred Twenty-six
N s Q
.A.,..- ,.,..,A-1. .Y . :Y----1Nr.i.....i.n-ai:-U
Y i5R0Sennial I '
Johnson Cleaning Place - - 216 S. 14th Street
Johnson and Jones Candy Kitchen 1327 Broad Street
Jones. C. C., D.D.S. - - 13262 Broad Street
Joyce Hardware Co. - - 1226 Broad Street
Kahn-Heller Co. - - 1401 Broad Street
Keck, A. M. - 214 Burr Bldg.
Kelso Grocery - 709 S. 21st Street
Kentucky Coal Co. - 1550 Walnut Street
Kirke's Bakery - 1002 S. 18th Street
Koons-Buick - 1109 Broad Street
Koons, Martin L. - 208 S. 14th Street
Lawson, Elwood - 1326 Broad Street
Leavell, Fred W., D.D.S. - 200 Mouch Bldg.
Livzey, L. Piano Co. 210 S. 14th Street
Lynn's Drug Store - - 1316 Broad Street
Martin and Martin. - 226 S. 17th Street
Maxwell Motor Corp. - - I Ave. and 18th
MacGuHin and Co. .- 1131 Broad Street
Maclntyre, J. F. and Co. - 1332 Broad Street
MacPherson. A. - - 216 S. 11th Street
Meek, Forest H. - - - South 15th Street
Mike's Shoe Shop - 1523 Broad Street
Miller. C. D. and Sons - 114 S. 14th Street
Miller and Hendricks - 1404 Race Street
Morris Five and Ten Cent Store - 1435 Broad Street
Newby Motor Co. - - - - 123 N, Main Street
Newcastle Dry Cleaning Co. - - 1543 Broad Street
Newcastle Elevator Co. - 507 Broad Street
Newcastle Lumber Co. - - 432 Broad Street
Nicholson Cash Market 1222 Broad Street
Nixon. Frank W, ' - 2005 S. 14th Street
Oasis Cigar Store - - 1425 Broad Street
Olympian Ice Cream Parlor - - 1322 Broad Street
Osborn, Wm. E. and Co. - 117 N. Main Street
Palace Cafe - - 110 N. Main Street
Pan-American Bridge Co. - North 10th Street
Parker, H. R. - - 126 Jennings Bldg.
Pfleger, Carl F. - 1320 Broad Street
Pope, F. J. - - 1512 A Ave.
Princess Theatre - 222 S. Main Street
Rapp. Co. - - - - 1321 Broad Street
Rawlings, C. A.. D.D.S. - 133-lk Broad Street
Rex Cigar Store - - - 104 S. Main Street
Ridgeway Five and Ten Cent Store - 1328 Broad Street
Rose City Pharmacy - - - Broad and 14th
Royal Theatre - - - 1409 Broad Street
Hummel, Alta - 210 S. Main Street
Schelsky, F. A. - 1511 S. 17th Street
Scholer, Edward - - 105 S. 14th Street
Schuffman Furniture Co. 1432 Broad Street
Schwab Furniture Co. - - 1125 Broad Street
Sharp Auto Co. -
Snider. Jess' - -
South Side Lumber Co. -
Stanley Auto Co. -
Starette Theatre - -
Srotzel's Drug Store - -
- - 1522 Indiana Ave.
S. 18th and Penn. R. R.
- 208 S. Main Street
- - - 1628 A Ave.
- 1408 Fleming Street
- 1217 Race Street
- 1329 Broad Street
- 1600 Broad Street
Swiss Dry Cleaners and Dyers - - - Main and Race
Vaughn-Polk Co. - - - 110 S. Main Street
Wallace Candy and Ice Cream Parlor - - 1403 Broad Street
XVayman's Shoe Store - - - 1412 Broad Street
Wiggins, D. S.. M.D. - 121 Jennings Bldg.
Willard Service Station - - 1107 Broad Street
Wilson, Silvia J. - - - - - Imperial Hotel
XVimmer, Vaughn - - - 1543 Vine Street
Wood and Co. - - - 1324K Broad Street
XVoolworth Five and Ten Cent Store - 1333 Broad Street
Wright Bros.' Grocery -------- 1202 Broad Street
Y i -1
--- .rga --- '
o Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
. A L.
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Editor-in-Chief Jane Ogborn
Walter McCormack Grace Parker
Robert Hamilton Pylious Scott
Susan Shirk Harold Cluggish
Walter Cloud Feryl Sipe
John Bogie Ethelyn Todd
Rex Fegley Mary Cluggish
Loring Niles Clifford May
Business Manager - - Theodore Dann
Maurice Baker Paul Clearwater
Orville Conklin Edgar Cummins
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Page N ine
gl, F in the years to come, on some
:Z dreary, rainy day when you are
delving into your treasures of
mementoes, you should come
across this book, and, glancing through
it, smile and forget yourself and your
surroundings in the atmosphere of your
old high school days: if you can feel
that we have truly reflected the thrills
and pangs, the laughs and tears, the joys
and sorrows of your high school life:
if you can be translated from the real-
ities of middle age into the dreams of
youth: if, for a moment, you shall feel
once more the thrill, the infinite and un-
explained dread of your Commencement
night,-then will our efforts be re-
warded and this Work prove a grand
success-and achievement of our pur-
'Y 'i5R0Sennial I 9
On Leaving the Old High School Building
I say it with a sigh.
With a tear in my heart '
I take my final depart.
But your memory will I cherish
'Till my very soul shall perish.
Your foundation may not stand
With the last in the land:
But the deeds you have done,
The battles you have won.
The men you have made
And set up in trade,
Will forever carry on-
Your memory will never be gone.
The old gives way to the new.
The new, of different shapes and hue
To larger rooms and halls,
To greater tasks and calls.
Fate leads us from a pal:
Obey we must, and shall,
But with a heavy heart
We play our part
And leave this friend so true.
For the old must yield unto the new
We leave this ancient sere,
This place to us so dear:
So it's goodbye-old pal-goodbye
Announce it with clarion high:
Call forth the pals of yore.
them come forth once more.
er again the castle walls,
Trod once more the sacred halls.
Look again in familiar places,
Meet once more the friendly faces.
Make a grand and jubilant time,
Sing once more in loyal rhyme.
Tell the tales of time gone by.
But keep back the tearful eye.
Sing to our Alma Mater
That's soon to yield to a greater.
We say it with a sigh.
" ifiuosenniczl 5 C
School History J
AND in hand with freedom and self government is found the idea of
The history of the primitive school house begins with a cabin of
" unhewn logs built in the dense woods. The seats were rough benches
and tnere were no desks except planks which were supported by pegs driven in
the wall. The only cheerful feature of the room was a brick fire place and this
completed the scanty equipment.
Here in the winter of 1823 Richard Huff taught the Hrst school of Henry
County. This early school continued not more than sixty days in the year
and the instruction was of the most elementary kind.
- The first teachers were from Virginia and North Carolina, and they be-
lieved deportment to be one of the chief factors in education. So the boys
upon entering the school house were required to bow to their fellow students
and say, "l am your servant ladies and gentlemen," then turning to their
teacher with profound respect they said, "I am your obedient servant, sir."
The girls would courtsey and observe the same salutation. This was called,
"making their manners."
Ten years had elapsed since Richard Huff taught the first school and owing
to the increase in population it was necessary to have a permanent building. So
in l834-the Hrst real estate for school purposes in Newcastle was purchased.
The contract was let to John Paxon for S771 and a few years later the ad-
joining lot was added for the sum of 510. The Central and High School
Buildings stand on these lots at the present time.
The early Hoosier school masters were not all paragons of learning yet
many of them, as Elliot, Johnson, Julian, Powell, Rea, Kinly and Rogers were
excellent men who possessed such qualities that no monument is needed to
perpetuate their memory. Por it lives in the hearts of all who knew them.
With the coming years came growth and progress and the population of
Newcastle was l,lOO. The citizens found that the seminary was too small.
So plans were made for a larger and better equipped building. This was red
brick and consisted of eleven rooms.
ln June, 1875, the iirst class consisting of two members was graduated from
Newcastle High School. They were Mrs. Elizabeth Rea Gillies. who is one
of Newiastle's prominent citizens, and Gertrude Leonard Mitchell, who died
several years ago. They studied Greek, Latin, French, Political Economy and
Zoology. Mr. Hufford, who later became principal of Shortridge High School
in Indianapolis, was superintendent of schools.
Commencement exercises were held in the old Christian Church and the
Newcastle Cornet Band furnished the music. Each member of the class read
a twenty minute essay, then the minister of the Presbyterian Church gave the
commencement address. Por decoration there were two bouquets of flowers on
the platform. From that time on there has been a class graduated every year.
A little more than half a century has elapsed since the erection of the first
permanent school building in Newcastle. A steady growth in population
made a more adequate high school necessary. The city now has seven school
buildings, live ward grade school buildings, a junior high school and senior
high school building.
During the five years between l9l7 and 1922 the average increase in the
number of high school students was approximately one hundred a year. The
school management realized that a new building would have to be provided
'Y iigosennial i
but postponed its erection because of the large increase in taxes. So partitions
were built across the ends of the hallways, basement rooms were plastered and
Htted up for use, but all to no avail. Finally even these makeshifts would no
longer take care of the increasing student body.
A site was purchased, with the thought of future needs of an ever growing
city in mind, and the erection of a building was begun. The first of January
it was ready for use. Nine thousand persons visited and inspected it the day
before the students began work there. Only words of praise and appreciation
were heard from every one.
This school is built on the unit plan and it consists now of the first two
units. On Fourteenth Street the building is 180 feet long, on Walnut Street
256 feet long. lt is well lighted, comfortably heated and ventilated. and all
the furniture, scientinc apparatus and industrial equipment are the best that
could be secured. At present it will accommodate 800 students, all of Whom
can feel that no effort has been spared by the school management to give them
the very best building and equipment possible for high school students. And
it should be their ambition to be men and women worthy of this effort.
We have seen the school of yesterday and of today. What of tomorrows?
Already there are plans for the school of tomorrow that are no more of a fairy
tale than the one we have seen unfolded. A unit is planned for Fifteenth Street
equaling in every way the Fourteenth Street unit. South of this unit it is the
hope, that a gymnasium may be constructed with possibly a large auditorium
with a cafeteria underneath. The fourth and last unit, necessary to complete
this splendid structure would be the south unit, connecting the heating plant
both on the east and west ends. With these additional units completed, from
1,200 to 1,500 students could be accommodated.
It would not be fitting to close the account of the schools without stating
that Mr. E. J. Llewelyn has been city superintendent for seven years and that
his hopes are being realized for a high school that not only Newcastle but all
Indiana can be proud of: and he and Mr. Valentine, the principal, and the splen-
did high school faculty are devoting their lives to giving the young people of
New Castle every opportunity to fit themselves for places of trust and honor
in the community.
I ' .
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We wish to express our loving
gratitude to these, our revered
teachers, who have made our
happy school days worth while.
Y illqosenniczl I
MR. ROY H. VALENTINE, AM.
A. M., Columbia University.
Principal and Manager of Athletics.
"Had you one sorrow and he shared it not,
One burden and he would not lighten rt?"
Y lltiosennial I
V sv-we . e 1:-Jw.
MRS. ISADORE WILSON. A. M.
History, Civics. Vocational Guidance,
Dean of Girls.
"And uJe'll watch you from a long ways
ol? and always be proud of you."
Miss MAUDE WOODY, A. B.
"A big aid in the search for knou.1lea'ge."
MR. PARK KIRK. A. B.
Graduate Student, University of Ari-
"Admired is he who fears not to express
MR. MURRAY MENDENHALL. A. B.
History and Athletics.
"And when a lady's in the case
You know all other things give place."
Miss LILLIAN CHAMBERS, A. B.
English. Literature. Dean of Girls.
"We couldn't have too many like you."
Miss CLARA WESTHAFER, A. B.
Ph. B., University of Chicago.
"Always ready and glad to aid."
MRS. HELEN ROGERS, A. B.
"One in a million."
MR. DONALD MCKEE, A. B.
English and History.
"So absolute, he seems, and in himself
-A can ,A una
Y i5FlDoSenniczl I
.1 A, ,
MR. GEORGE BRoNsoN, A. B. Miss MARCELLA TULLY. A. B.
Wabash College. Indiana University.
Science, Dean of Boys. Latin.
"A brilliant mind is a constant source of "1-I dead language to teach. but a Uery live
pleasure." and interesting teacher."
MR. GARRETT GROSS, A. B. MRS- MAUDE HUDELSON
Wabash College. Indiana State Normal.
Science. Latin. I y
.fl do my duty- other things trouble me "A wornan of silence, except when she
Miss JUANITA WICKETT, A. B.
Miss ATHA PINIXIICK. A. B. Emhm College'
Indiana University, French-
Botany and Dramatic Coach,
"Beauty is a welcome guest everywhere."
"A spicy, efficient bit of ginger."
Miss CHARLOTTE TARLETON. A. B.
MR' IVAN HUDSON' A' Vtlashington University.
Earlham College. Spanish.
SCWUCQA "The only way to haue a friend is to be
"Men of few words are the best men." one."
Y i:ROSQI'lfliC1I I
MR. WILLIAM JoNEs, A. B. MR. HOWARD ROCKHILL
Earlham College. Indiana State Normal.
Mathematics. Commercial Subjects.
'lf-lnd though vanquished, he could argue "Theres a reason, I say."
MR. JCSEPH GREENSTREET MR. LOYD WHITAKER, A. B.
Depauw University' Ciibiiihni-li2ncFzil,1g?lEie t d A s' t f Atl
Mathematics, Dean of Boys. letic Egach J C S an S is an' 1
"Most folks are human. but some are more UN Ph h. ' ..
SOA., one z e rm. none.
MR- GEORGE LOGEN' A' B' Miss LEWELTA Poems. A. B.
Indiana University. ' Eariham College.
Matllzematics and Commercial Cieogra- English and Spanish.
U P yf , , H "A merry heart. The best of company.
Worth his weight in gold. .
Miss FERN HoDsoN. A. B. Miss GLADYS CLIFFORD. A. B.
Earlham College. DePauw University.
Mathematics. English and Latin.
"lVhat she undertakes lo do. she does." "lVe're sorry we didn'1 know her better.
Y iiffiosennial W
Miss MAY DORSEY
Graduate Indianapolis Conservatory of
Music and Southern Illinois State
Music, Drawing. Glee Club, anrl Orches-
'AMu.sic hath charms. "
MRS. AGNES BROCK. B. S.
"Highly decorative and highly efficient."
MR. JAMES PITCHER
Manual Training and Mechanical Draw-
"What is to be will be, so why worry?"
HILDA KUNTZ HAZEL LAWSON
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G reen sired 9
Y i5R0Sennial I
Newcastle City Schools
Senior High School Department
1. The figure in the tens column indicates the year in which the subject is offered. The
figure in the units column indicates the term or semester in which the subject is offered.
2. No student is permitted to elect a subject with a higher number than the year and
semester to which he belongs without consent of the Head of the Department. a Dean, and the
3. Irregular or Special Students are required to make up their programs with the advice
of a Dean and the Principal.
DEPARTMENT OE ENGLISH
English ll-A Study of Narration, Composition, Appropriate Classics.
English 12-A Study of Description, Composition, Appropriate Classics.
English 21-A Study of Exposition, Composition. Rhetoric, Appropriate Classics.
English 22-A Study of Argumentation. Composition, Rhetoric, Appropriate Classics.
English 31-A Study of the Short Story, Essay. History of English Literature. Appropriate
English 32-A Study of the Poem as a literary form with especial emphasis on the Epic.
History of English Literature, Appropriate Classics.
English 41-An Appreciative and Interpretative Study of Literature.
Pre-Requisite-Satisfactory work in preceding courses.
Study the Drama-Epic Poetry-Lyric Poetry.
English 42-An Appreciative and Interpretative Study of Literature.
Pre-Requisite-English -ll with satisfactory grade.
, Study Short Story. Essay, Historical Writings.
English 51-fGraduate Course.J An Appreciative and Interpretative Study of Literature.
Pre-Requisite-English 41 with satisfactory grade.
A Study of the Novel. History of Novel Writing, Nineteenth Century Fiction.
DEPARTMENT OP HISTORY AND SOCIAL SCIENCE
History ll-Industrial History of the United States.
History 12-History of Commerce and Industry of the World.
History 21-Ancient History.
History 22-Medieval History. Pre-Requisite, History 21.
History 31-Modern History. Pre-Requisite, History 21 and 22.
History 32-English History. Required as a pre-requisite for students who have not elected
History 21, 22 and 31. Students who have had courses 21. 22 and 31
are permitted to take this course only with consent of the Head of the
History 41-United States History. fRequired of all Seniorsj.
History 42-Civics and Vocational Guidance.
History 51-fPost-Graduate Coursel. Elementary Economics. Pre-Requisite, History 41
and must be taking History 42.
DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS
Algebra ll-Elementary Processes.
Algebra 12-Equations, etc.
Algebra 21-Advanced Algebra.
Geometry 22-Plane Geometry. Pre-Requisite Algebra ll and 12. lt is strongly urged
that students take Algebra 21 before electing this course.
Geometry 31-Plane Geometry completed.
Geometry 32-Solid Geometry. Not required for graduation but students are urged to elect
this course especially those who expect to go to College.
Trigonometry 41-Elements of Trigonometry. Pre-requisite, all courses offered in Algebra
and Geometry. No exceptions to this.
in K it
2 Ji9.ali '
Y iiRoSennial I
I atin 32
I a.in -12
DEPARTMENT OF LANGUAGE
Elements of Latin.
Elements of Latin completed.
in Gaul"-Four Books completed.
Orations-First and Second Orations completed.
Crations-Third and Fourth Orations comple.ed and Several Leiters.
Aeneid-Book I compleied-Emphsize scansion, e c.
Aeneid-Books II, III and eilher IV or V-Emphasize oral scansions. elc
11-Elements of Spanish.
12-Flements of Spanish completed.
21-Elementary Readings in Spanish. composition. reviews. etc.
22-Spanish Readings. Syntax, etc.
31-Spanish Readings and Spanish Literature.
Readings, Syntax and Spanish Literalure.
Literature-the beauties of same.
Elements of French.
Elements of French completed.
Elementary French Readings, Composition. Syntax. etc.
French Readings. Syntax. etc.
French Readings and Literature.
French Literature and Readings.
Appreciation of French Literature.
French Literature. 1
DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE
Botany A-ll or 12-Autumn Course. Introductory Botany appropriate to the Season.
Botany B-12 or 11-Winter and Spring Course. Appropriate Work.
Zoology 21-Elementary Zoology. Appropriate to Season. f
Zoology 22-More Advanced Work. Appropriate to Season.
Physics 31-Elements of Physics,
Physics 32-Elements of Physics. completed.
Chemistry -ll-Chemistry and Its Uses.
Chemls.ry 42-Chemis.ry and Its Uses.
Commercizl Geogrphy 11-Commerce and Industry. "
Business English-lExtra Elective?-Drills in effective Business English.
Penmanship ll-lExtra Elecfivej -Palmer Method of Business Writing.
Commerzial Ari hmetic 12-Essentials of Business Arithmetic.
Bookkeeping 21-Bookkeeping and Accounting.
Bookkeeping 22-Bookkeeping and Accounting and Business Practice.
S encgraphy and Typewriting 31-Elements. Practice, Speed, Accuracy.
S enogr-phy and Typewriting 32-Elements. Speed. Accuracy.
Stenography and Typewriting 41 and 42-If there be a demand.
Commercial Law 41-Essentials of Business Law.
Salcsmanship and Business Procedure 42-Salesmanship and Office Practice.
' CLASS PRESIDENT
"A real man to the Nth
Jun. Prom Play, Hist. IX,
Annual Staff, Track
Class Flower-Blue Bird Sweet Pea
Martha Boyd, Chairman: Rex Eegley, Feryl Sipe
Class Colors-Light Blue and ,Dark Blue
Margaret Carpenter, Chairman: Robert I-Iardesty, Mary Rogers
Class Motto-"Climb Though the Rocks Be Rugged"
Dorothy Lawrence, Chairman: Mary Spannuth, James Harlan
Y l '
ALICE BOYD CLYDE APPLEGATE
In that head she bears such a wonderous
stock of knowledge, that you would
think she'd been to college.
Basketball. 'Zl: Glee Club, '2-1: Class
Hist.: Eng. VII, VIII, IX: Prom
HENRY Fox-"Foxie" DORA AZEN
"lf smiles were dollars he would be worth
his weight in gold."
Prom. Com.: Public Speaking.
the day is long."
"Black hair never was a bore."
Prom Play: Hist. IX: Eng. VII.
"1-I jolly good companion and merry as
KATHERINE GAUSE-"Kate" MAURICE BAKER-"Grill"
Class Secretary "fl friend ro all." '
"Not to know her is a calamity." I-list. IX: Track. '22, '23. 'Z-l: Prom
Prom Com.: Eng. VII, VIII. IX: Class C0111-I FOOYIHIIV 'ZZ' '23-
" ligosennial I
-W 7. .. - - 1-
, -' A ' cw V
, 0 -
, , ,
,. ,. ,mf
L , B
EDITHA BALES MARTHA BOYD
"Latin is her hobby. You jus! wail and HA splendid housekeeper is no mean fate."
WQA fefond MISS Tully' She SUWIV Flower Com.: Class Play: Eng. VII
will bf. vm. IX: Prom Com.
JOHN BOOIE FRANCES BURK
"A merry heart lhaf laughs at care." "Quiet, reserved and pleasant manneredf'
I-list, IX: Annual Staff. Prom Com.: Eng. VII, VIII.
DONALD BRUMBACK-"Don" CLEO BRENNEMAN
A'We will greally miss the rheerie smiling "A friend to all her friends,"
fare of that prinre Of good fellows." Hist. IXA
HELEN BERRY CECILIA BURNS
"Where acquaintanfe is unwastedf' "Oh. my, my love affairs,"
Glee Club, '23, '24. Glee Club, '21, '22, '23, '24: Type
Medal, 40 words.
'Y l5R0Sennic1l I
"Her eyes are deeper than the depths of
the sea. "
Color Com.: Class Play: Prom Play:
Eng. VII. VIII: I-list. IX: Prom. Com..
Hist. IX: Eng. VII. VIII. IX: Bas-
ketball. '21 .
"She's the completest of girls and the
nearest, the brightest and
"She doesn't know the word quit."
Annual Staff: Eng. VII: Cmlee Club.
"A sweet. attractive kind of Graref'
"Don't hurry, haste
Culce Club. '2-I.
the sweetest. "
"There's music in th
Gm Club. '23.
is to be abhorredf'
"Orville slings crayon like a regular
Y ll-Qosennial If
"May the future give you her best."
"She will make a good housefivifef'
Type Medal. 40 words.
"Aye, every inch a Queenf
Glee Club. 'Zl: Prom Com.
"1-l merry heart maketh a cheerful coun-
Eng. VII. VIII,
"We wonder why we can not see through
"Quiet and jolly-what a good combina-
Glee Club, '23.
"Laugh and the world laughs with you."
Glee Club. '21, '22, '23,
"He findeth the road to wisdom not hard
I-list. IX: Prom Com.: Annual Staff.
B. ci' I, ,, , -V .,!ZWtf4i1-1:
, if-"Q-,f H ' ' . ' .ffi
' 'Y '5R0Sennial I
"There's none like her-none,"
"Pep and Personality."
Annual Staff: Hist. IX.
"Few have surh wisdom,"
"Has several good points. It is hard to
Type Medal, 40 words.
"fl little body doth often harbor a great
Orchestra, '22, '23, '2-4. SOULH
Glee Club. '23,
BEATRICE HOLLOWAY-"Birry" THEODORE DANN-'AT62f8"
"In truth we know not why she's so at- "Once I was bashful and shy, now l'm a
tractiue-perhaps it is that madcap mop dangerous guy."
of C'-U15-" Business Manager: Basketball, '21, '22,
'23, 'Z-l: Baseball, '23: Eng, VII,
IX: Hist. IXL Prom Play, '22, Foot-
y' Wi I
LEROY DECKER-"Deck" WELLS DANIELS1llREd,,
"A ragtime melody man. don't Iet him "1 don't agree-now here's my idea of
Catch you with his 'traps'." the situation."
Prom Com.: Eng. VII: Hist. IX.
MARIAN IDLE GAIL JOHNSQNBAUGH
"She's so Uery hard to suit, we can think "fl winning way, a pleasant smile, a kfnrl-
of nothing cute." ly word for all."
Cwlee Club. '23, 'Z-4: Hist. IX. Cwlee Club, 'Z3: Hist. IX.
IVIARIAN JESSUP VIRGIL KOONTZ
"Here is a soft and pensive grace, a cast "A gentle girl and yet deep hearted."
of thought upon her face." Histn IX.
GEORGE DAGGY REX PEGLEY
"Not in one. but in all things does he "Euerything to the Press." l
excel", Hist. IX: Annual Staff: Flower Com,
I-list. IX: Class Oration.
'Y l5l:'?oSennic1l I
"To 'know her is a jog. and to love her is
Oiee Club. '21, '22, '23, '24.
"Wisely she strives her ambition to reach.
A little bird tells us she wishes to
Motto Com,: Class Play: Hist. IX:
Glee Club. '24,
"IVhen she is good. she is verg good, and
she is always good."
Type Medal. 40 words: Glee Club, '22,
"Theres more to tell than can here be
Glee Club, 'Z-1: Orchestra, '24-.
"Everything she does is done well."
"NO wedding bells for me."
"He has what men appreciate. the ability
to do, and the willingness to do it."
Color Com.: Eng, VII: I-list, IX.
"True to her work, her word. and her
IL- ." Y
. . , NN
2 Ji9.ali '
'Y El-Q0Sennial K
GLADYS MCRITCHIE JAMES HARLAN
"A cheerful disposition is to be coveted." "fl true-blooded 'Trojan'."
Hist. IX: Eng. VH. Basketball, '21, '22, '23, '24: Foot-
ball, '233 Motto Comg Hist. IX:
VERONICA MALKEMUS U EDNA MAwHoRTER-"Eddie"
"Wz'Iling to work get ready to play. is
our,l7eron1'ca, whose name we never can Glee Club' ,Zh '22, ,232 Prom. Com.:
"Another good thing in u small package,"
Histl IX. Eng, VII.
MABLE MARLATT ELIZABETH MENDENHALL
Hgh? may Mem quiet and SE,da,e13uf "ls she engaged or is she not? You told
when you know her shes just greatf me Onfe but I forgo!-
Glee club, '22, 'zest A Prem- Com-
VERENA MATHES LLOYD HENDRICKS
"You can put your trust in her." HHGPPU am, 1' from mr? Iyfzm frefg
Why aren t they all contented Izke me?
GI Cl b, '23, '2-lm
ee U Hist. IX: Stage Mgr.: Prom Com.
Page Thirty-four A
Y' li 0
"And the maid was fair and beautiful, and "Has anyone ever seen her with the
all that a girl should be." blues?"
"As true as steel."
"May your happiness cause as much joy
elsewhere as it has in N H S "
Eng. VII: Class Play: Hist. IX. ' ' '
Glee Club. '21, '22, '23, '24: Or-
' chestra. '2-I.
RALPH HODGIN GOLDIE NICHOLSON
"A mothers pride-a fathers fog." "My aim in life is happiness."
Prom Com.: l-list. IX: Football. '22. Glce Club, '21, '22, '23,
'23: Baseball. '22, '23, '24,
HELEN MILIKAN JANE OGBORN
"Her beauty was deepened by her eyes." "She acts and studies with equal grace."
Hist' IX: Eng' VH' VIH: Type Medal- Editor-in-Chief: Eng. VII. VIII: Glee
40 words. Club, '22, '23, '2-1: Prom Com.
'Y "lE'?O5ennic1l I
HENRY IIACOBS MAUDE RIGNEY
"Black-eyed, witty. and happy-go-lucky." "A smile will go a long, long way."
Hist. IX. Glee Club, '21, '22, '23s I-Iist. IX.
GRACE PARKER MARY ROGERS
",Short and sweet" Ho be continuedj. "If talent were water-Mary would be
Eng. vu. IX: Glee Club, '22, '23, An- the whole bloomfn' Offvff-"
nual Staff. .Eng. VII, VIII, IX: Orchestra, '21,
'22, '23, '24-1 Class Poem: Glee
Club, '21, '22: Prom Play.
BLANCHE pEGG ANNABELLE SANDERS
"Takes the formula of lifeseriously, but "MUSIC 1'-9 he' mlstfess-"
knows a good joke when she hears it." Eng. VII, IX: Glee Club, '21, '22,
'23s Prom Com.
LQWELL KIRK FYLIOUS SCOTT
"He came, He saw, and She conquered." "1-I real jolly companion,"
Orchestra, '22, '23, '24. Eng. VII, VIII: Prom Coml: Type
Medal. 40 words: Orchestra. '22,
'23, '24: Annual Staff.
'Y 'lftiosennial I
SUSAN SHIRK CLIFFORD MAY
"-- and hard to beat." fConcludedJ. "Quiet, thoughtful and actiuef
Annual Staff: Eng. VII. Hist. IX: Annual Staff.
ROBERT LUELLEN MARY SPANNUTH
"The secret of success is constancy of pur- A'Who can count her friends."
pose." Eng. VII: Glee Club, '22, '23, '2+1
Eng. VII. Motto Com.
WALTER MCCORMACK-' 'Ya1ler" LENITA SPRAUL
"An artist, a musician. and a student."
Annual Staff: I-list. IX: Class Play: Prom
Play: Orchestra, '22, '23, '24,
Annual Staff: Eng. VII, VIII: Class
Play: Glee Club. '22, '23: Prom
Com.: I-list. IX: Type Medal, 50
words: Flower Com. -
'22: Prom Com.
"Her ways are ways of pleusantness and
all her paths are peace."
"His disposition is as sunny as his hair."
Hist. IX: Class Play: Orchestra. '21,
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"Her wit is as sparkling as the ring Dale
gave her. "
Hist. IX: Prom Play: Type Medal, 40
words: Eng. VII: Annual Staff:
"lVhen they passed out the grouches-h
' Annual Staff. Baseball. '22, '23, '24
I-list. IX: Football, '21, '22, '23.
Glee Club, '22s Class Will.
"Never known to be in a hurry."
"Real red-hot notes-Cea' jazzes along his '
way like a noonday shadow."
"She lights with such a smile,
All the darhsome place the while,
Every heart begins to stir
Joyfully at sight of her."
Cwlee Club, '23, '24,
"Not to be forgotten in a day."
Glee Club, '21, '22, '23.
"She's just the quiet kind-whose nature ,
Glee Club, '23, 24.
"Sincere and capable in all he doesf-
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ELSIE WHITE ESTEVAN ST. CLAIR-HS. T.,'
"Elsie is brown-eyed and clever! "I'll make an excellent bachelor."
Her Ufflhends SU!! Slle'-5 fb? UPF!! bf'-ff Hist. IX: Stage Mgr.: Class Song: Type
FUN- Medal. -l-O words: Orchestra. '22, '23.
"Earth has not anything to show more
"He's mild, yet he satisfies." fair."
I-list. IX.- Glee Club, '23.
ERWOOD SHELTQN . DOLLY WINSLOW
Elwood ge-tS,l'wth a Ulm' what he sets "Bearing eternal sunshine in her soul."
Ollf I0 LUZ71
Prom Com.: Football. '22, '23.
"Oh! what a
pal was Mary." "Such a good man is hard to find."
3 Glee Club, '23. Hlsf- IX-
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"Has one great asset. the highest of all
Uirtues. Common Sense. "
I-list. IX: Prom Com.: Cl
A'l'm sure the best way to b
have a good time."
Glee Club, '22, '23.
NINA VAN Y
"A blonde-what more?"
Class Song: Eng. VII, IX.'
"What hath night to do with sleep?"
Class Yell: I-Iisr. IX: Yell Leader, '21,
"Cleuer. bright and a likable rompanionf
Orchestra, '22: Prom Com.
e happy is to
RALPH WOLFE-l'St. Louis"
"He eats, sleeps and dreams wireless, H
even swears he heard from Cadiz."
I-list. IX: Prom. Com.
The lady killer de luxe-" '
Baseball: Prom Com.: Hist. IX.
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. N the fall term of 1920 we entered N. H. S. a class of one hundred and
overcoming of many difliculties our number dwindled down to one
hundred and twelve and on May 23, 1924, we found ourselves ready
to embark on the last week of our high school days. This last mile was alto-
gether too short.
On May 23, at 1:00 o'clock, we held our class day program at the
Coliseum. At 3:00 o'clock'of the same day our Annuals were placed on sale.
That evening at 8:00 o'clock we were guests of the Junior Class at the annual
Prom held in the Eagles' Hall. This proved to be a wonderful affair and it
shall always be remembered as one of the outstanding events of our happy
school days. .
The following Sunday, May 25, Baccalaureate Services were held at the
First Christian Church.
On Wednesday, May 28, at 8:00 o'clock, Commencement Exercises were
held in the Grand Theater and we were given our diplomas. Our high school
days had ended, our ship of life was leaving port.
seventy-six members. Through four long years of endless toils and
But we were unwilling to go out into the many walks of life without once
more coming together as a class. Thus we held our Senior Party at the
Country Club on the evening of May 29. This party was given in honor of
our beloved faculty, to whom we shall forever be indebted.
As the clock struck 12:00 and the last notes of the orchestra were heard
penetrating into the still air of the night, the members of the class of 1924
passed quietly into the still, cold night. Y
Soon a new day dawned, the harbor of knowledge lay behind us, before us
we saw the sea of life. In the distance we could still hear the thundering vi-
bration of that last command-DISMISSED.
ly i5FlD0Sennic1l 6
Q PPROXIMATELY twelve years ago, we. a class of one hundred eleven
students, entered the portals of training, labeled education. Now, to-
day, at the end of this period, we are placed in a position where we are
"W" able to evaluate ourselves anew. and to observe with a growing pride
the stages through which we have developed.
CLASSMATES AND FRIENDS:
It is a well known fact that man's true self is not evident at birth, but must
be developed by his own activities. Our teachers and instructors for twelve
years have endeavored to develop us into free, clear-minded thinkers and able
men of action. By understanding our dormant possibilities, our teachers. using
their knowledge of the educational process have enabled us to realize our in-
herent talents and qualities. Thus the education we have received is not a
parasitical outgrowth upon us but is a deep-seated and far reaching training.
permeating the whole fibre of our being. Our education shall have reached
its greatest limits when we shall have formed correct habits of work and pleas-
ure: when we shall have learned to apprehend the problems confronting us and
shall have attained a certain facility and knowledge in using the means at our
disposal in solving them.
Our High School course has increased our usefulness. enlarged our chances
for success' and greatly magnified our powers of enjoyment of life and its
problems. It has given us the incentive to want to learn and advance and has
shown us how. Our problem is to apply these principles.
"For whether the prize be a ribbon or throne,
The victor is he who can go zt alone."
A man will be a good citizen nowhere, who is not a good citizen in his gown
community. Generally no part of the country has industrial advantages over
another: it lies with the individual to make prosperity wherever he may live.
Once a well-to-do peasant farmer sold his farm, and started on a world-
wide search for diamonds. After years of fruitless search and hardships he
ended his own life, a failure. Sometime later the most precious diamonds ever
discovered were found on that same farm. This place is today known as the
famous Golconda diamond Helds. That man had acres of diamonds in his
own back yard, if he had only found them, so, we have hundreds of opportuni-
ties, for greatness and success, to be discovered and developed in our own com-
munities, at home.
It is to our best interests and our duty that we remain in this community
using our education to prosper and benefit and to be of service to others. there-
by attaining true success and greatness.
Classmates, let us strive on forever, in the world of new experiences into
which we are very soon to plunge, to increase our capabilities as trustworthy.
loyal, obedient and Christian American citizens, recognizing and answering
the duties of future citizenship, as we are called to serue.
May our motto always be, "Climb, though the rocks be rugged." A vast
amount of money, time and care has been bestowed upon us by parents. teachers
and taxpayers that we may become full-fledged. patriotic and capable American
citizens with the power and ability to serve our communities in the future.
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Service to others is the predominating factor in a truly successful career for
any man. True happiness lies in service. Today we are in a position to be
of service to our communities and it is our duty and obligation to choose pro-
fessions and businesses for the betterment of society.
Our future attainment should not be determined by the circumstances sur-
rounding us. The successful man is the one who is able to live and advance
in accordance with the natural and artificial conditions imposed upon him by
his environment, that is, he is capable of living up to the "rules of the game."
He is not a product of inheritance nor circumstances but makes his own de-
sired surroundings from whatever material he may have before him. Success
is measured by service. The most successful and greatest man is the one who
has served his fellow men to the greatest extent possible. Our education has
given us the greatest chances for success by aiding us to cultivate keen, active
minds and in creating an enduring interest and ambition in our future.
"ln battle or business, Whatever the game-
In law or in love, it is ever the same
In the struggle for power, or scrambling for pelf
Let this be your motto, 'Rely on yourself'."
"2-4" CLASS YELL "24"
Zickety Boom! Rah! Rah!
Zickety Boom! Rah! Rah!
"24"Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
" iif?osenniaI I
Class Day Oration
HE pioneer standing on the crest of the Alleghany Mountains looked
out over the landscape. His eyes were turned toward the West. What
he saw was of course only a small portion of the broad land that lay
beyond. But the visions he had of a richer territory with new and
broader freedom describes something of the position that a graduate occupies,
lt is this thought of more abundant and finer things to come in the future that
has beckoned and spurred him onward. The people living today are all stand-
ing on the threshold of the present, facing the ever advancing moments of
the future. A
The past is a constantly growing record of the achievements of man. This
record is the capital of every living individual. ln studying the authentic docu-
ments of past endeavors, our thoughts center around those who possessed courage
and vision. Men and women who did things. The age in which they lived
may be likened to an arch composed of people, of which these men and women
were the keystone. Although the keystone of an arch is the most important
stone of all. so closely related are all things, that the supporting stones are
scarcely less important. We can not all be keystones but we can all be the
very best supporters. We are building the arch of our own age, the period
Mankind has accomplished much but what the future holds can not be
measured. The law of the universe seems to be advancement.
No matter in what clime he may be, the individual is surrounded by a
variety of beautiful and wonderful things. Each succeeding moment is pregnant
with new interpretations of these splendors. We must ever be on the alert.
We struggle and toil to obtain truth that we may in turn be in exact accordance
with that which is.
The pathways of endeavor followed by different people are divergent. We
are discovering so much that society is becoming more complex with each suc-
ceeding day. But with all this complex and intricate relationship, there are
certain fundamentals that must exist if there is to be happiness among men.
It is the duty of every one to be honest and sincere. We must love one
another and let our every motive and action be made in consideration of others.
It is within the power of all to possess those paramount attributes. of sim-
plicity. sincerity, honesty, kindness. and faith in the inherent beauty and worth
of everything. lt makes no difference whether one is cultured or rustic,
crippled or robust, rich or poor, we are all a part of a perfect universe, that is
the creation of a marvelous and infinite spirit. lf we are to realize something
of what life is, we must meet every minute of every day with a determination
to do what is right, at any cost.
We all stand on the threshold of the future. What it holds for each of us
will be determined by ourselves and ourselves alone. But let it be said that we
as citizens of the leading nation of the world, have service as our purpose and
righteousness as our method. And as we rise to meet the obligations of each
new day, remember that forceful expression of Emerson:
"So nigh is grandeur to our dust,
So near is God to man.
When duty whispers low. Thou must,
The youth replies, I can."
' GEORGE DAGGY.
L Pace Fortu-five
t r f, .
. HE class of '24, realizing it is about to leave this vale of joys and sorrows, and being
of a philanthropic mind towards fellow travelers, and fellow sufferers. do ordain and
publish this document of good will and good wishes:
1 - U.
' ' Rex Fegley wills a pencil and tablet to be used in sheiking Dorothy Lay via
the note route to Max Fennel.
Elsie NVhite, Susan Shirk and Dora Azen will a package of wear-ever chewing gum to
Editha Bales, George Daggy. Theodore Dann and Jane Ogborn will their crown of bril-
liant scholarship to Kenneth Rozell so as to make "Red's" crowning glory complete.
Leroy Decker, wishing to save the school some money, wills his last pair of short trousers.
to be worn on the basketball floor, to "Tillie" Gauker.
Wilbur Hiatt wills a "Hobo's Guide Book" to Jack Burns.
Paul Mendenhall wills a little red wagon to be used to tour the states during school time,
to Frederick Smith.
Nina Van Y, Mary Wilt and Lola Tyner will a small comb to Pauline Mathes so that
Pauline can keep her "part" in life.
Louise Evans and Virgyl Koontz will a string of dates to Marguerite Lanning.
Louise Linn. Geneva Livezy, Margaret Locker and Gladys McRitchie, having a large
supply of unused permits, kindly will them to Frank Winters so that Frank will not be ar-
rested for forgery.
Matrice Dempsey and Dolly Winslow will their quiet manners, hoping they will be used,
to Jack Thurman.
Walter McCormack and Marion Idle leave their high school case to Fred Starbuck and
Gail Johnsonbaugh leaves a bottle of Nervine to Pauline Weir so that Pauline will not
rush in and out of the rooms so nervously.
Dorothy Lawrence wills one of her many engagement rings, to be worn when she feels
the lonesomest, to Miss Wickett.
George Weltz and Frederick Wiseheart will a copy of "I-Love-Me" to Mr. McKee.
Russel Williams wills a bottle of "Stacomb" to Sam Smith.
Feryl Sipe wills a package of kid curlers to Mr. Gross so he can have nice bushy hair
like Mr. Bronson.
Elwood Shelton leaves one of his many books on "How to Be a Football Star" to Glenn
Zink so that Glenn can make the first team next fall.
Clifford May and Helen Carey will a speech regulator to Harold Moppin so that "Moppie"
will be seen and not heard so much.
Orville Conklin and Paul Clearwater leave all the Kappa "worms" in charge of Rome Zink.
Lloyd Hendricks leaves his heart in care of Marguerite Hernly.
Mable Dickinson, Mildred Laisure and Kathryn Gant will a bottle of glue to Ruth Field
so she will be able to stick to one fellow for a while.
Harold Cluggish and Marvel Tarr will a horse to Randal Royer so "Tuck" can get to
school on time.
Lloyd Cramer wills his authority around the "Y" to Eddie Ogborn.
Walter Cloud and James Harlan will a vanity case to Robert Beall. 1
Cecilia Burns leaves to her sister Rose Mae, the delicate job of watching John Nicholson.
John Bogie wills his saying, "Ain't that hot!" to James Moistner to go with James'
Edgar Cummins and Henry Fox will a cap of knowledge to Sam Blum.
Clyde Applegate wills a small Buick to Floyd Plummer so Floyd can study it and try
to sell Buicks for some firm.
Katherine Gause, Margaret Carpenter and Martha Boyd will their dramatic talent to any
member of their bridge club who is still in school.
'Y iiROSennial I
Maurice Baker leaves all his wild-wooliness to Howard May.
Mary Hopper. Edna Mawhorter and Virginia Grady will a treatise, "How to run to-
gether for a long time and not fall out," to Florence Wright and Verda Adams.
Cedric Mills wills his bow tie to William Peckinpaugh, so Billy can look more like
Claude Masters and Ralph Wolfe will a Photo Play magazine to Mrs. Rogers to keep
her from asking students what they are reading about.
Loring Niles wills his demureness and timidity to Ralph Fuce.
Herman Scott and Miles Young will the "Shebas" of Oakville to the tender mercies of
Alice Boyd wills her permanent libriry permit to one who is always asking for one.
namely, Raymond Trainor.
Earl Cassady wills his ability to make long fluent speeches to Warren Fennel.
Maude Rigney and Lenita Spraul will a French VI book to Jeanette Hyde hoping that
Jeanette will get more out of it than they did. '
Cleo Brenneman and Blanche Davis will a recipe for "How to laugh and grow fat," to
Helen Millikan and Elizabeth Mendenhall will the latest fashion plate to Helen Jones.
Pauline McCullough wills her high speed record in typewriting to one who is straining
his eyes and nerves in his hunt and peck System. "Bruno" Shapero.
Beatrice Holloway and Mildred Myers will their business-like ways to Helen Taylor so
that Helen will be able to make a hit with all the business men.
Leona Whittenbeck and Ruth Widman will a cook book with a parting bit of advice.
"that the only way to a man's heart is through his stomach." to Frieda Dann.
Marie Morgan, Veronica Malkemus and Mable Marlatt will their modesty to Esther Adams.
Glenn Nation and Goldie Nicholson will one large stick of peppermint candy to Mr. Logan.
Mary Rogers, Annabelle Sanders and Ruth Davis will the result of their musical efforts,
"The Song of the Maxwell." to Mrs. Wilson,
Helen Berry, Ralph Hodgins, Wells Daniels and Verena Mathes will their love of red hair
to Helen Bush so that Helen can sing, "My love is as red as my red, red hair." and not feel
Marguerite Ward and Lola Wechter will their wear-ever smile to our "sternest" teacher4
Martha Goar, Mary Spannuth and Aline Hague will a little rake to be used to rake
up all the paper he throws on the floor, to George Van Dyke.
Mary Cluggish and Fylious Scott will their ability to argue even after they have been
proven wrong, to Maurice Joyce to be added to his own ability for arguing.
Julia Hutton, Grace Parker and Grace Craig willasome of their "honey'd" sweetness to
Harold Templeton so that "'l emp" will not look so "hard" all the time.
Marion Jessup and Blanch Pegg in order to save a lot of energy, will a hairnet to Mr.
Frances Burk wills her dancing talent, so that he may entertain at the home talent shows
in Spiceland. to Mr. Jones.
Robert Hamilton, Robert Hardesty and Henry Jacobs will the reason of that lirey blush
always seen on their faces to one who has never been seen to blush-Keith Edwards.
Lowell Kirk and Estevan St. Clair will a horn with the motto. "Blow your horn and
the neighbors move away," to William Higley.
Earl Swazy and Donald Brumback will their method of blufflng to Paul Wise.
Leonard Goar, Robert Luellen and James Ray will a megaphone, which they have needed
all four years. to Jamie Higgs so that the teachers will be able to know what he is saying.
Ethelyn Todd leaves the delightful job of writing the will to anyone in the Junior class
who is foolish enough to do it next year.
X. Y. and Z.
Y iiROSennial if
Page I' url y-eight
A Musical Monologue
By MARY W. ROGERS
Music comes so sweet and clear,
With harmony and rythmic beat:
Its ponderous chords and trills complete
Fall pleasantly upon the ear. .
It makes us laugh or shed a tear,
And opens the book of mem'ries sweet.
Ah! we hear the sound of dancing feet,
And live again in youth's bright sphere.
The major chords and trills of life
Are shadowed oft by minor strains.
Music comes so sweet and clear,
With harmony and rythmic beat:
Its ponderous chords and trills complete
Fall pleasantly upon the ear.
Life's runs are fleet and then retarded,
Its journey full of battle and of strife:
Its aims made weak by the false notes in li
Discord and error be discarded,
Our lives in tune and be regarded
In harmony to play the Infinite life.
Music comes so sweet and clear,
With harmony and rythmic beat: y
Its ponderous chords and trills cgmplete
Pall pleasantly upon the ear.
I yn J r 1 2
The Class Prophecy
HAVE just had a new radio installed in my home whereby the future life of a
. person is recorded in sound and picture on a small screen at the back of the box. This
was invented by Ralph Wolfe. one of our greatest inventors. I sat down and tuned
in. Before me was the picture of a young cartoonist. I had little difliculty in
recognizing Robert Hamilton, our class president. Instantly it changed to a small
farmer's cottage where I saw Walter McCormack and Marion Idle doing up the evening's work.
I moved the detector a little and saw that it was the United States senate chamber where
Earl Cassady was introducing a bill requiring all high school girls to have their hair bobbed
because it does not require so much care. He was strongly opposed by Goldie Nicholson, the
other senator from Indiana. I next tuned in to the Princess theatre at Newcastle. Loring
Niles and Blanche Davis were giving an exhibition of a new toe dance before an excited audience.
When the characters on the screen were again clear I saw a tall. thin old maid with a sour
face. teaching Latin in the N. H. S. I had some difhculty in recognizing Cecilia Burns.
After a short wait I watched John Bogie go tremblingly towards the office of the presi-
cient of the bank Where he was employed. Robert Hardesty, the president. was questioning
him as to his connections with the Tea Pot Dome swindle. Mr. Hardesty's hair had turned
white over night because Susan Shirk has refused his suit. Miss Shirk was using all her
influence to have a law passed prohibiting the manufacture of chewing gum except for medicinal
Miles Young, Earl Swazy and Walter Cloud are fostering a reform bill which will keep
all high school students from belonging to fraternities. Elwood Shelton and Clyde Applegate
are squires in the Indiana State Legislature. They are contented having reached the height
of their ambitions.
When again I listened in I saw that Cleo Brenneman and Dora Azen were posing as Venus
for the great sculptor, Lloyd Hendricks. The scene quickly changed to New York. where
Ralph Hodgin was playing center Held for the New York Giants. He has made sixty-four
home runs this season.
I moved the dials slowly and saw a ranch in northern Wyoming. Who could be the
owner but Elsie White? She says that girls make the best cow punchers. Editha Bales.
Frances Burke and Louise Evans are all first-class cow girls working on her ranch. She has one
young man working for her. I could easily see that it was none other than Frederick Wisehart.
When the picture became clear again I saw a fat woman singing for Victor records. It
was Ethelyn Todd. Then I saw that George Daggy was calling trains in the Grand Terminal
station in Chicago. Harold Cluggish has followed up his trade and is head electrician at the
Kumfort Garment factory. The scene slowly changed to a contracting firm in Newcastle.
Maurice Baker was president. He had hired Orville Conklin. Rex Fegley and Leonard Goar to
drive gravel trucks.
I tuned in to a boxing ring. Leroy Decker and Clifford May were fighting for the world's
heavyweight title. I did not envy Wilbur Hiatt the job as referee. Matrice Dempesy and
Dolly Winslow were running for the odice of superintendent of the Marion county schools.
I moved the detector and saw Martha Boyd. Grace Craig and Aline Hague were over in
Egypt searching for a solution for the unknown words found in King Tut's tomb. Edna
Mawhorter. Virginia Grady and Mary Hopper are publishing a booklet explaining how to
duplicate a cube. They have prolited by Mr. Jones' advice and made that their life work.
ii Rosennfcii '
ly X5 - '
When the picture becsme clear I recognized Fylious Scott and Miriam Jessup working as
private secretaries for Mary Rogers' and Ru'h Davfs' great orchestra. There are so manv
demands for their services that they require the services of two girls to answer their mail. It
is said that Paul Clearwater and Lowell Kirk never fail to attend their performances. Grace
Parker and Helen Millikan have published a new book entitled. "How to Grow Tall."
The scene changed to the manual training room of the Ashland High School where Glen
Nation is teaching the boys how to use tools. Loli Tyner and Mary Spannuth are selling to
the highest bidder the machinery in the French Piano factory... Gail Johnsonbaugh, Lola
Wechter. Julia Hutton and Blanche Pegg are touring the country and singing the most popular
songs. They are known as the Pegg quartet. Mary Wilt and Leona Whittonbeck are Chicago
society butterflies. They have grown rich through the oil leases. Henry Jacobs is teaching
school at the Riley school south of Newcastle. He is satisfied because he can teach baseball
as he pleases now. Feryl Sipe is a page in the U. S. Senate. Mildred Laisure has taken up
the teaching of Geometry as her life work.
I tuned in to Madrid. Spain. Nina Van Y is transposing American music for a Spanish
band. Then I saw that George Weltz's high school training had helped him. He is the
town crier at Springport. Margaret Carpenter and Dorothy Lawrence are translating the
Bible into the American dialect. I moved the detector and saw the ofiice of the New York
VVorld where Jane Ogborn is editor. Theodore Dann is the best sports reporter while Anna-
belle Sanders reports on the society notes. James Harlan is teaching Business English in N. H. S.
I now tuned in to a well-known pool room where Claude Masters and Herman Scott were
playing a game of billiards to decide the championship of Newcastle. Marguerite Ward, 'Lenita
Spraul and Maude Rigney have established an air-liner route between New York and the North
Pole. Their trade is enormous. When the picture again became clear I saw that Lloyd Cramer
is the secretary of the "Y" at Kennard. Edgar Cummins now holds the world's record for
being the youngest foreign diplomat. He received his appointment when he was seventeen
years old. Katherine Gause, Beatrice Holloway and Alice Boyd have just returned from a
bicycle tour of South America. Esfevan St. Clair and Cedric Mills are employed by the Rose
City orchestra. Katheryn Gant will lead the orchestra.
Then I tuned in to the Indianapolis Speedway, where Veronica Malkemus, Mable Marlatt
and Marie Morgan are training for the 500-mile sweepstakes. All are confident of winning in
their Ford' specials. Paul Mendenhall and his sister Elizabeth, have formed a partnership,
They are raising Wildcats to sell'to the Barnum-Bailey circus. When the forms were again
clear I saw Russell Williams and Henry Fox prospecting for radium in Alaska. They believe
a fortune awaits them and they are very enthusiastic about their work. Robert Luellan and
James Ray are inventors. They have invented a new box kite which they think will last a
boy a lifetime. Donald Brumback has j,ust won a scholarship to Oxford for his good work at
Purdue. Vyrgil Koontz. Helen Berry and Geneva Livezy have established a line of cafeterias
between New York and San Francisco.
I tuned in to Brazil and saw Helen Carey. Martha Goar. Mary Cluggish and Margaret
Locker were introducing Fordson tractors. Pauline McCullough and Louise Linn have been
appointed American yell leaders for the next Olympic Carnival to be held in Montreal. Gladys
McRitchie and Mable Dickinson are members of the girls' rowing team at Chicago University.
The pictures slowly changed to Paris where Ruth Widman and Verena Mathes are ap-
prentices to a window washer. In nine years they will try and set up in business in America.
Wells Daniels is running for President on the Socialist ticket. Mildred Myers is writing poetry
and beauty hints for the National Road Traveler. My radio went dead with a few shrieks
and moans. Try as I might I could get no response. My machine was a total wreck.
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Tho modesl qs any before
WGYG l7I'lgl'fl0!1Smnrler and wlief
Grand class of fwonlg-four.
Wilhihe Bludlvird Sweelpea as our omblrm
Will: Eli Sillliness benwly and lov?
M419 ourliyfs resemble Unis flawer
When we med in our haven above
When we'rs gone in lrlne world oDll1L' morruw
We-ll ihmk all our schoofbove l:l1e reel
Hr-A In Pan-ling we hope au'll'rrrnomber US
Bsihe 'Pride of l5l.gl.S.
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Wilhaur new home Compleled
This wonderful building of ours
Er as we si udied and Ieamvd
And whiled nal awag lhe hours
We're fir-sl lo lenve our new h omfsl earl
Wgll always be Iogal nndir-ue
When we're ald,we will remember
Our' Colors Mg and BQg.,gly,MM,,,
Y i5R0Sennic1l I
The History of the Class of 1924
S a rule a Freshman enters his school in a meek and humble spirit fully
realizing the extreme inferiority of his position generally afraid to
assert himself. tremblingly seeking his class room through the maze of
halls. thrilling with admiration Whenever he beholds an upper class-
man, cowering with fear and apprehension should a stern glance from a Senior
be cast in his direction.
ln the fall of l92O, even the casual observer noticed a change. The Fresh-
man class was quite different-no trembling, no cowering, no apprehension,
no worm-in-the-dust-attitude3 from the first they shouldered their responsibili-
ties like veterans.
All during their first year they so surprised their instructors. that even the
teachers themselves prophesied that they would startle the World with their
brilliance. Cln case anyone of you has lived in so remote a region that you
do not know to whom I refer, l am speaking of the class of l924j.
During our Sophomore year the events of the most importance were: the
coming to our class of a number of three-year students-among them, the
illustrious editor-in-chief of our Annual: also Cin athleticsj our wonderful
success at basketball. It was in l922. that the high school team Won every
game they played at the tournament and earned the right to be called "District
ln our Junior year We further made a name for ourselves. Certain of
our number did commendable work in public speaking. Theodore Dann was
announced a member of the basketball team. and since then has become a star.
The high light of our third year, and an event never to be forgotten by us.
at least, was the Junior Reception, when We entertained the Seniors and the
Faculty. A clever playlet was presented by our best dramatic talent. and the
coaches, Miss I-lodson, Mrs. Rogers and Miss Westhafer, proved themselves
very able instructors.
September. 19 2 3.
At last We were Seniors. We had attained that longed for state of hap-
piness. The dream of a new building, to accommodate the ever increasing
ly. Si O I
number of high school students, was. at length. realized. The structure was
eventually completed, and at the close of the Christmas vacation was ready for
occupancy. It was now our turn to become lost in the labyrinth of intricate
hallways and to assume a meek and humble attitude. At this time we almost
showed Freshman-like characteristics, which were missing on our entrance to
high school. But, running true to form, we quickly adjusted ourselves to the
new arrangements. and on Sunday, December 30, when the building was
opened to the public, the Seniors had the pleasure of acting as the reception
It was at this point that the class of '24 did something that perhaps no
other class ever did. We actually envied the Freshmen, wishing that instead of
a few months we were to have a few years in this wonderful new building.
We are justly proud of the structure and we appreciate the labor and toil
that has been required to make it what it is.
At an early Senior meeting, the following class officers were elected: Robert
Hamilton. president: Alice Boyd, vice-president: Katherine Cxause, secretary,
and Henry Fox, treasurer. Jane Ogborn. editor-in-chief of the Annual. and
Theodore Dann, business manager. We selected as our motto: 'AClimb.
though the rocks be rugged." Our fiower. the Blue Bird Sweet Pea. portrays
our colors. light blue and dark blue. '
The class play, "Miss Lulu Bert." was presented with great success, and the
class acknowledges a debt of gratitude to Miss Pinnick, the director.
Our class has the distinction of being the first class to graduate from the
New Castle High School with more than one hundred members: the class roll
numbers one hundred and eleven. Among this number twenty-two are com-
pleting the course in three or three and one-half years.
We are looking forward to some of the most important of our Senior
activities: the Junior Prom, the Baccalaureate Service, and the final event,
While we regret to leave the familiar scenes of our happy days. we will be
ever looking to the future toward our opportunities. May the class of '25 and
all the succeeding classes know every happiness and may they find as much
pleasure in their school life as has the class of '24.
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'Y iilqosennial I
RESH, verdant and green. our class, two hundred strong, entered the portals of
- Newcastle High in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-One.
,I The first few days were spent straying through the halls, trying to find where
English l and other elementary classes were located and endeavoring to hide our
' timidity by looking wise. Ignoring the stinging remarks of the upper classmen,
we soon grew accustomed to our new quarters and began to enjoy life a wee bit.
In that first year we acquired the rudiments of social education. For ins'ance, we quickly
grasped fthough sometimes in a manner very embarrassing to usl. that Algebra was of no
relation to the zebra family, that a "pony" did not always signify a means of conveyance and
that "Prom" was not the synonym of parade. By the time that Class Day rolled around wc
felt that "All's well with the world."
ln our Sophomore year we felt ourselves really established. With huge enjoyment. we
listened to the infantile remarks of the Freshmen and poured on their innocent heads, all the
humiliations to which we ourselves had been subject the preceding year. using as our motto.
"Do unto others as you have been done by." Nothing eventful happened this year, we were
too busy trying to establish ourselves in the estimations of all.
At last we entered high school with that most glorious name attached to us-Juniors. One
hundred and seventy strong, we regard ourselves with immense satisfaction, a sin pardonable
under the circumstances, however. because in our midst is found most promising talent.
In the field of athletics we rank high, having contributed to our Trojan team eight vigorous
warriors. "Steve" Freel. "Tillie" Gauker, "Red" Rozell. Fred Starbuck. Howard May. John
Coggshell. Walter Faulk and Keith Edwards. Moreover. we were well represented in our foot-
ball squad last fall. In connection with athletics we must call to your mind that Howard
May, one of our team members and our yell leader. is also a Junior.
Robt. "Doc" Stranahan with his ink bottle and pen is a rising young cartoonist. COh.
you're welcome. Bobl, and not enough can be said of John Van Nuys. who you will re-
member, won the district contest on "The Constitution." These will always hold a secure
position in our estimation. Our class abounds in sheiks with black locks, and brown locks,
but our real sheik is "Carrot Freddie."
Then there are the girls, of course. They add beauty and brains to our assembly while
you know, the boys add mere brains CU.
Esther Summerville heads the lists of our precocious members. and Helen Janes bids
well to be the queen beauty of our class, The Juniors contributed two yell mistresses, Esther
Adams and Mary Koons, who instilled much "pep" into the entire student body.
Our ranks have diminished but a little, only a few boys and two girls Mildred Holloway.
in our Freshman year. and Marguerite Beeson. this year. having succumbed to Cupid's dart.
In this year the event which will go down in our records of memory as one great event.
will take place-Junior Prom. We are waiting patiently until it arrives when we sh'll
dazzle the teachers and seniors with out entertaining faculties. When that is over we will
have completed the third step on our high school stairs. Then there will remain only our
fourth step-our Senior year.
We will be extremely busy next year working on the Rosennial. struggling with Chemistry
problems. trying out for Class Play. preparing our Class Day program. electing ofncers and com-
mittees. and hundreds of other interesting things to which we have looked forward during our
entire high school course. Then we shall bid farewell to N. H, S, to deoirt to distant places.
some of us to work. others to finish our education in colleges and universities. but we will
always hold our high school days sacred in our memories. But 1925 shfll tell you more
Therefore. turn ye, Freshmen and Sophomores. O turn ye to us. and take us for your
model that some day ye may become like unto us and profit thereby.
'Y iiegosennial I
E came, we were seen, and we were conquered." Thus it is written on
the epitaph of the Freshman class of l922. But our deeds, like the
deeds of all great characters, were not to be revealed until after our
Freshman year and we had oflicially become Sophomores. Thus it
has come, to pass that one hears much of the Sophomore class of Newcastle
Coming, as we did, in such great numbers, our added presence on the roll
call of N. H. S. necessitated the formation of a session in every room in the old
building. So emphatically were the needs of a new high school shown that
arrangements were immediately made to rush the completion of the new build-
ing. Only such a class as ours could have done so much for Newcastle. Then
remember all ye who pass among the halls of our great building. that to the
Freshman class of l922 do you owe it all, for had it not been for our great
number, you would still be back in the old red castle.
But glory and happiness alone did not crown our class. It must still be
remembered that we were mere Freshmen and we were treated with contempt
by upper classmen. Room l was on the second floor, but as Freshmen how
should we know? The janitor was thus often disturbed by our entrance into
his office and meekly asking him if we were in Room l. To our amazement
we found that X was a many faced quantity: hardly once did it remain the
same. We often thought that it was controlled by the stock market and its
value rose and fell according to existing conditions. We were also told that
U. S. History was not the only written history ind again we were amazed to
learn that Europe and Asia also have histories. We learned that the rolling-pin
first came into existence during the wood age, and the sign on the pawnshop
during the brass age. Nevertheless, our very brilliance overcame these many
difficulties and we began life anew when we entered N. H. S. in September as
the Sophomore class of 1923.
We had passed the quarter mark!
Y iilqosennial if
As Sophomores, we have truly found the light. Our greatness, latent dur-
ing our Freshman year because of the contempt of upper classmen, suddenly
broke forth in great volumes and N. H. S. soon began to realize! yes, even feel
our very presence.
ln Lawrence A'Bruno" Shapera and Ruth Fields we have supplied the
school with. two snappy yell leaders that are long to be remembered. KHOW
can anyone forget "Bruno"?J
Wilbur Allen was the find of the year and easily made the tournament team.
Robert Jennings, though failing to make the first eight, was one of the stars on
the second team and is a sure man for N. H. S. in future years.
Randall Royer, though bashful and shy, is the school's best bet when it
comes to pitching-and just think, our Randall has two more years and then
he goes to the New York Yankees. CSays so himselfj.
Harold Templeton, Henry Hernly and Charles Joyner, our huskies. plugged
many a hole in the Newcastle line.
Mildred Cochran is our leading orator and finished among the first six in
the local oratorical contest.
Helen Scott, Mary Louise Potter. Vifauneta Wimmer, Lyle Fant. William
Higley and Frederick Pierce have added many notes of harmony to the high
The worries of selling Rosennials when we are Seniors hold no fears for
us. because Warren "Feedad" Fennell, the school's leading salesman, could
sell buggywhips in Detroit.
But lo, l find my space becoming limited and many of my classmates
yet unaccounted for. We must content ourselves then, until we are Seniors
when we shall publish our own Rosennial, in order that all of us may receive
our just praise.
FRIEDA DANN, '26.
The Freshman Class
l-lere's to the Freshmen'
Untried 'tis true
But Time. our ally,
Will prove to you
That though We act brainless
And terribly queer
There's truly a World of merit here.
E, the Freshmen, "l927." three hundred and four strong, humbly
begging your pardon for existing, tremblingly submit to our upper
l classmen, our teachers and the world in general this brief outline of
our honored achievements.
We have the distinction of being the largest class numerically to enter the
N. H. S. and are also the first Freshman class to enter high school in our Wonder-
ful new building. Our scholastic ability is especially high and we possess quite
a few pupils who will work. Our class was exceedingly well represented in
the Oratorical Contest.
T"""""""' 'f4 FlD05ennic1l
Since we have such a large class membership We cannot mention each one
individually, but We cannot refrain from pointing with pride to our two
athletes-"Pete" Jennings, Whose "never say die" spirit and keen eye for the
basket have Won many of our team's brilliant basketball victories, and John
Cramer. who won a place on the Y. M. C. Pi. team that played in the State
llO-pound Tournament: to Janet Morris. whose silvery tongue and smooth
running phrases won second place in the Oratorical, and to Mary Morris, who
stood Well in the same contest. ln art, We have truly exceptional talent in
Thelma Burke: in penmanship, there is Marvin Dilkey, who holds a diploma
from the Tamblyn School of Writing. There are seven Freshmen who have
enough musical talent to play on the hgh school orchestra. ln physical ap-
pearance this class has its full quota of pretty girls-at least they seem to meet
the approval of the upper classmen.
Judging by the rate of speed we have been going we merely ask you to
"Watch our smoke" for We expect to make some mighty big records by l9Z7.
MARTIN CLIFT. '27.
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NEW building a larger student body, a better and more wide-spread
interest in athletices' these will inevitably carry N. H. S. to a higher
plane in the world of sports.
If We have won and won fairly: if we have lost and lost squarely:
if in victory we have not gloated and in defeat have not whimpered, then we
have played the game in the right light and it shall serve its purpose in preparing
us for life-a life of victory and defeats.
We sincerely hope that our defeats have not discouraged us, and our victories
made us unduly proud. We ask every man in N. H. S. to give all that is in
him and carry on the banner of our school as were the shields of Troy carried on
by the Trojans.
Did you fail in the race?
Did you faint in the spurt '
Where the hot dust choked and burned?
Did you breast the tape 'midst the flying dirt
That the leader's spikes had spurned?
Did you do your best-
Oh I know you lost. I know that your time was bad.
The best of it since the beginning, lad,
Is in taking your licking and grinning, lad,
If you gave them the best you had.
Did your tackle fall short?
Did the runner Hash by
With the score that won the game?
Did it break your heart when you missed the try?
Did you choke with hurt and shame?
If you did your best-
Oh, I know the score: I followed you all the way through.
And that is why I am saying, '
That the best of the iight is the .-g, lad,
And the best of the game is the playing, lad,
If you gave them the best in you.
Y iigosennial I
R. MENDENHALL came to N. H. S. as an all-round
athletic coach in the fall of l92Z. Mr. Mendenhall
u. had played football and basketball the fall of '18-'19
at Butler. He had then gone to Depauw University
and in football and basketball he proved to be one of the
greatest players that Depauw ever turned out.
In football Mr. Mendenhall filled an end position and in
basketball he played as floor guard and center.
l'lVlendy" was always a conscientious player giving all he
had. because of this he was chosen captain in basketball by his
teammates in his senicr year.
Qualified by these experiences in college athletics, "lVlendy"
came to N. H. S. highly recommended to coach football, basket'-
ball and baseball.
Mr. Nlendenhar. mmediately very popular with every-
one, especially with the boys Whom he coached. Combined
with his ability as a coach, was his striking personality, which
was a chief asset in hi coaching.
Unlike many athletes, "Mendy" was as good a coach as he
was an athlete. To the boys who turned out for athletics
under his instruction he taught the same clean sportsmanship he
had practiced at college.
The material in N. H. S. is getting better and next year
"Mendy" will have good teams in three divisions of athletics.
r ' .
OACH Mendenhall came back to Newcastle about three weeks before school started and
- made preparations to take all boys who wished to go, to a football camp at Bedford,
x W where a camp was situated. but these plans failed to materialize and efforts were
Qgkgg- at once begun to organize another camp. Through the efforts of Chas. McDorman
. of the Dynamo Club and Secretary C. B. Harrison of the local Y. M. C. A., a camp
was organized at ldlewold Park at Pendleton. There about twenty boys had their first taste
of training in a football camp. Several who went out to Pendleton decided that football was
not their game. so when the first call came for candidates only twenty-nve answered. of these
seven were all who had ever seen a game, but by hard and constant practice a team was formed.
The first two games were won but it seemed as if the team was lacking in offensive
power. The boys were game but could not get out of the slump. They lost six of their
eight games but the fellows were never outfought although in some of the games they 'Wert
. .' vs pa
There are enough under classmen left on the squad to make a good team next season. Of
'he squad Harlan. Niles, Hodgins. Tarr, Shelton, Baker and Dann are members of this year's
Those who were awarded their letter this season for work on the high school team were:
Captain Plummer, Faulk. Tarr. Hernly, Niles. Rozell. Hodgins. Harlan. Shelton. Freel. Zink,
Baker, Dann and Starbuck. Other members of the squad who deserve honorable mention are:
Edwards, Templeton and H. E. Jennings. Jr.
Plummer lCaptainJ-A mighty good quarterback. Makes the opposing ends look like
dubs on end runs. He is also something of a sheik. He has another season.
Faulck-A dependable end and also a good fullback. He'll sure show his stuff next year.
Tarr CTackle7-The find of the season. He could sure'rhit his opponents hard. Too
bad this was his last year.
Hernly fCiuard7-A good man at his position. Should make quite a name for himself
as he has three more years.
Niles fCenterJ-Built football style and sure filled out the center of the line. He was
.1 scrub in '20 but scrubbed them in '21, '22 and '23.
Rozell fCuardl-An aggressive man always trying to muss the other fellows up.
Especially those of Muncie.
QContinued on Page 1201
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ITH the coming of the basketball season in Nefwcastle High School, some
fifty men reported for workout competition for places on the high
school. team. Consistent practice was held every evening under the
. direction of Coach Mendenhall, who soon rounded the material into
shape. Two teams were formed at the beginning of the season, and were
known as teams A and B. The two were of about equal strength and both
had good schedules for the season.
A contest was held to secure a name for the basketball team. Many good
ones were submitted but Mr. Kirk suggested the name of Trojans and the com-
mittee decided that this was the best name of all so our team was henceforth to
be called "Trojans."
The Trojans did not have as good a season as former teams have had. only
winning fifteen out of thirty-four games. Team B defeated the fast Technical
team on the local hardwood in a game which was a battle from the Hrst whistle
to the Hnal gun, the Trojans coming from behind and winning by a score of
37 to 27. They also defeated Greencastle on the home floor by a score of 31
to 28 and then took the enemy into camp on a foreign floor, 24 to Zl.
The men who made up team B are as follows: Dann, Gauker, Allen,
Starbuck, H. E. Jennings, Jr., Rozell, Harlan and Edwards.
The schedule is as follows:
Nov. -here --Middletown . . N H. S. ..... . . l8
Nov -there--Hartford City . . . N H. S. .... . . . 33
Nov. -here -Rushville .... N H. S. .... . . . 26
Dec. -there-Knightstown . N H. S. .... . . . 30
Dec. -here -Spiceland , . . N H. S. .... . . . 27
Dec. -there-Muncie .... N H. S. .... . . . 22
Dec. -there-Richmond . . N H. S. .... . . . Z2
Dec. -here -Greencastle . . N. H. S.. . . . . . 31
Jan. -there-Elwood .......... N H. S. .... . . . 29
Jan. there-Marion .......... N H. S. .... . . . 22
Jan. 13-here -Technical flndplsl N H. S. .... 37
Jan. 18-there-Mooreland ........ N H. S. .... Zl j
Jan. 25-here -Muncie .... ....... N H. S.. . .. ... 25
Feb. -here -Greenfield . . . N H. S. .... . . . 27
Feb. -here -Shelbyville . . N. H. S.. . . . . . 24
Feb. -here -Knightstown . . N. H. S. .... . . . 27
Feb. -there-Connersville ....... N. H. S. ........... 15
Feb. -there -Greencastle ,...... N H. S. ...,....... 2-l
Dann, forward, was an allround man and he sure had a keen eye for the
basket. Dann graduates this year. High point man.
Allen CStringsJ, the ind of the season by Coach Mendenhall, plays both
at center and at forward. He will be a valuable man to the team next year.
' Starbuck Will be with the squad next year lighting probably at the floor
guard position. He made the all-district first team in the tournament in '24.
He's in love, so we hear.
Jennings CFeetej. when he goes down the floor, does not walk. He has
three more years in school.
Rozell fRedD, this was his first year on the team and he made a good
showing. He likes to take those long shots every once in a while. He plays
Harlan Ctlimj, he sure has the lighting spirit. He played both at center
and floor guard. He is also a member of this year's graduating class.
Edwards, forward, the fighting spirit just came to him at the last of the
season and it won him a place on the first team. Crazy about a certain girl.
Gauker CTilliej, plays both forward and center. Has a good eye for the
basket. Has one more year.
You did well, but do better next year.
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ITH the second team in N. H. S. it gave a great many more fellows a
chance to take part in basketball and it also gave men who are not
graduating this year and who will be in school next year a better chance
to make the first squad next year. Team A had the fighting spirit
and in practice they were known to defeat team B several times. They have
been indispensable for team B. and from time to time, some of them have shown
proficiency enough to be transferred.
They were rather light in weight but they most generally left their opponents
in the dust. They had a smooth running machine and at times they played
like professionals. '
The men that made up team A are as follows: Coggshell, Faulck, Zink,
Hines, Freel. McKee. May. R. Jennings.
The schedule for the season is as follows:
Nov. 16-there-Hagerstown . . . . N H . . 24
Nov. -here -Mooreland . . . . . N H . . 12
Nov. -there-Lewisville . . . N. H . . 12
Dec. 8-here -Marion . . . . N. H. . . 24
Dec. -there-Cadiz ...... . . . 42 N. H. . . 22
Dec. -there-Middletown . . . . . 32 N H . . Z2
Dec. -here -Fountain City ,.... 25 N H . . 24
Jan. 4-here -Noblesville ,...,... 14 N H. . . -PZ
Jan. ll-there-Spiceland ..... . . 25 N H . . 23
Jan. 19-here -Connersville . . . . 37 N H , . 25
Jan. Z5-here -Kennard , . . . . 17 N H . . 27
Feb. 1-here -Cadiz .....,. . . N H. . . 30
Feb. 8-here -Lewisville . . . . N H . . 10
Feb. 15-here -Mt. Summit ....... N. H. . . 32
Coggshell, forward, the fellow who likes to make the referees think that
he is injured, just to have a foul called on his opponent. He should be on the
first team next year.
Faulck, guard. hits his opponents plenty hard, although he does take a,
spill once in a while himself. He also likes the girls.
Hines, center and forward. although he does not make the iirst team he stays
out all season to help furnish competition for the first stringers.
Freel, forward, although his eyes are not as good as they could be, he is
yet able to drop them through the draperies.
McKee. small but mighty, has plenty of speed and should be a whiz next
May, forward, he came out for basketball rather late in the season. What
time he does not play basketball he leads yells.
R. Jennings, center, he makes those long ones that makes the crowd dizzy.
He is a sophomore.
Let's go, gang. and go through them next year.
. M' Page Seventy-one
T 1-IE district tournament held February 29 and March 1, at the Coliseum.
was one of the best tournaments ever held here and the best sportsman-
IN ship was shown by all those present. lt was a success in every way
up her hopes to the district title to the fast Mooreland team, by a score of
possible and every one seemed to be satisfied although Newcastle gave
19 to 9.
Our conquerors won the district by defeating Spiceland in the Hnal game.
20 to 12.
Mooreland went to the regional at Richmond but was defeated in her first
game by the highly talented Muncie Bearcats by a score of 39 to 16.
Straughn ...,. New Lisbon 17
Cadiz ....... Middletown 9
Sulphur Springs Fairview . . . 25
Knightstown . . Kennard . . . 10
Lewisville .... Moorelarrd , 43
Mt. Summit . . Newcastle . . 35
Bentonville . . Spiceland . . 30
New Lisbon . . , . . . Cadiz ....r . . . . 42'
Fairview .... Knightstown 28
Newcastle . A . Mooreland . 19
Spiceland . . . A . . 20 Cadiz . . , . . . A 13
Knightstown . . . . . 13 Mooreland . . . . . 21
Mooreland . . , ....... 20 Spiceland . 1 . . . 12
Page Seuenly-two ..
if fre f
T HE season started with a whirl and a rush to win with about thirty
- men out for the team. With everyone practicing hard, they were
soon ready for the games of the season.
The following men who are out from last year's team are, Niles,
catcher: Rover, pitcher: R. Zink, first base: Dann. field: Plummer, shortstop:
Hines, third base: Hodgins, field: Tinkle. second base: Young. field.
Some other men out for the team this year are as follows: Zink, Daniels.
Councellor, Haynes, Allen, Schelsky, Hanna, Cloud, N. Hines. Moistner,
Hoagland and Surber.
Coach Mendenhall has the following games scheduled, for the season:
-N. H. S. vs. Richmond. . .
-K-Town vs. N. H. S.. .
K-Town vs. N. H. S.. .
Technical vs. N. H. S.. .
N. H. S. vs. K-Town. . .
Greenield vs. N. H. S.. . .
Greenfleld vs. N. H. S.. .
N. H. S. vs. Muncie. . ,
KENNETH f'RED" ROZELL
" Football, '23
LORING "FAT" NILES
Football, '21, '22, '23
Baseball. '22, '23, '24
MAURlc3E "GRIZZH BAKER
Football, '22, '23
THEODORE "TEETE" DANN
Basketball. '23, '24
Baseball, '23, '24
FRED UFREDDIEH STARBUCK
Basketball, '23, '24
FRANCIS "STEVE" FREEL
Football, '22, '23
WALTER "FAULKY" FALCK
Football. '22, '23
EUGENE "GENE" HINES
Baseball, '22, '23, '24
JAMES ".,lIMMIE" HARLAN
Basketball, '23, '24
HARRY "FEET" JENNINGS
Football, '22, '23
Baseball, '22, '23, '24
HOMER "TlLLlE" GAUKER
Football, '22 .
Basketball, '23, '24
WII,BUR "STRINGS" ALLEN
RALPH f'RED" HODOIN
Football, '22, '23
Baseball. '22, '23, '24
RANDALL "TUcK" ROYER
Baseball, '22, '23, '24
ELWOGD "WOODY" 'SHELTON
Football, '22, '23
Baseball, '23, '24
-. ann ,Q an
Y ai 0 r
HE season started with a rush to win. With a few very hard workouts,
they. started out to win their first tri-meet at Richmond with Muncie,
Richmond and Newcastle. Then the team looked forward to their
next tri-meet at Greenfield with Rushville, Greenfield and Newcastle
and then the dual meet with Muncie, there, and at last the sectional at Elwood.
Track of 1924
Men for the following events are as follows:
l 0.0 Yards ......,..,,,,,.,..... .c..
Quarter .,4.. . . ,
. .Baker, Brown
220 Yards ..., . . , A ,.,.., Dewerpe, Brown
Half Mile .,,,. .,...,,,, . .....,.. A llen, Stranahan
Low Hurdles. . . ,....,.....,...... . ,Baker, McKee
Relay A . . . .... Alexander, Allen, Brown, Stranahan
High Jump. . . ....,.... . ,..... McKee, Templeton
Vaulting .,.. , . ......... . ,,,.. Freel, Templeton
Shot Put .,..,..,............,..,.,.. Templeton, Freel
Broad Jump ..,,..,..,.............. McKee, Templeton
The following men are out for the team, but their places have not been de-
termined: Thurman, Hoover, Boykin, Fox, Hudson, Hiatt, Tarr, Coble,
Kuhn and Cluggish.
Muncie . .
May 3-Muncie . . .
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"Yec1.' Trojans! Yea! Yea! Yea."'
T the beginning of the basketball season of 1923 an organization com-
posed of about fifty girls was started. These were provided with
badgesbearing the name "Pep'ers" carried out in the basketball colors.
" green and white.
In the first meeting of 1923 two yell leaders were elected. These were
Evelyn Williams and Ruth Field. They did their best throughout the basket-
ball season, also during this year a "Uke" squad composed of about ten girls
played N. H. S. songs at the games.
During the football season football tickets were sold by members of the
The year 1923 proved so successful that it was continued in 1924. The
year 1924 naturally produced more pep and fun for the organization as the
enrollment was considerably enlarged.
Every girl in N. H. S. was invited to attend the second meeting and was
thereafter a member of the organization.
Yell leaders were nominated and after voting on four or five Esther Adams
and Ruth Field were elected and Mary Koons and Geneva Livezey were elected
Several meetings were called during this season and many new yellsiwere
Much of the time was spent by about thirty members selling basketball
and football tickets. The picture of the ticket sellers above is representative
of the "Pep'ers."
Without the help of Mrs. Wilson, a dean of girls, the organization and
the fun enjoyed by all members, and we hope others, would have proven un-
This year proved even more successful than last because of the larger num-
ber of attendants. .
The girls of N. H. S. are without a doubt happy because of its success and
they are hoping that in the future years they will be able to carry on and make
this grow into one of the happiest and peppiest of school organizations.
This desire will be granted by the deans of girls and Mr. Valentine, we are
very sure, if the girls of N. H. S. do their part.
And now, we the yell leaders of 1924, have little to say except that we
have enjoyed the year and have tried our best to boost N. H. S. We thank the
student body for the good support they gave the N. H. S. team of 1924.
Yea! Pep'ersI Yea! Yea! Yea!
V' iiF?0Sennic1l I
The N. H. S. Boosters
OR some time the members of the faculty of Newcastle High School had
een in avor o a oys c u , ut never, unti t is year Wast ere enoug
F b f f b ' l b b l h h h
enthusiasm among the students to warrant its establishment.
Under the direction of Mr. Valentine the club was organized. Mr.
Logan consented to take charge of the club and act as faculty advisor. and
with his help a constitution was made and an executive committee steadily
formed. The club has increased in membership since its organization until
at the present time it has over one hundred members. The purpose of the
"Boosters" is to stand behind the faculty in all high school activities. Not
only did they boost the "Trojans," but stood behind all other contests and
activities of the school. The "Boosters" have been loyal to the N. H. S. and
have proved themselves worthy of their name.
Girls' Glee Club
HE Girls' Glee Club, a singing orgazination for the girls of senior high
I school, is directed by the unexcelled Miss Dorsey, the supervisor of music
in the local school.
Students in any year of high school may enter the glee club. The
membership increases every year, this year there being seventy-two members.
The girls meet with Miss Dorsey one evening each week for forty-five minutes.
Credit is given and a greater knowledge of the arts of music acquired.
The music studied has always been of the best type of two and three-part
songs. This past year the operetta, "Feast of the Little Lanterns," by Bliss,
has been studied.
Through the untiring labor and patience of Miss Dorsey, an appreciation
of the better class of music has been learned and this work has increased the
ability to use the voice in the proper way and to recognize good music when
it is heard. '
The members of the glee club this year are: Esther Adams, Verda Adams,
Gladys Armstrong, Mildred Ashley, Waunieta Axon, Margaret Barratt, Helen
Berry, Pauline Bolser, Alice Boyd, Elsie Bright, Fonda Burcher, Helen Bush,
Frances Cannon. Miriam Cleft, Vera Conklin, Lu Vesta Conley, Freida Dann.
Blanch Davis, Esther Foster, Jeanette Glazer, Chelsey Goode, Minnie Goode.
Margaret Grunden, Margaret Hernley, Pauline Hutchinson, Neita Fay Kirk,
Edith Kuntz, Mildred Laisure, Lenore Lamb, Janet Lander, Madeline Lawell,
Dorothy Lawrence, Louise Linn, Geneva Livezey, Veronica Malkmus, Bertha
Margason, Pauline Mathas, Electa Millikan, Grace Million. Virginia Million,
Jewell Mills, Janet Morris, Mary Morris, Martha Mclntyre, Dolores McLear,
Gladys Nation, Glen Nation, Jane Ogborn, Esther Osland, Ruth Phillips, Ruth
Pierce, Mary Powell, Carolyn Rees, Helen Roberts, Helen Sike, Ellen Shafer,
Mary Katharine Shelley, Dorothy Sim, Pauline Smith, Mary, Spannuth, Florence
Stepaneck, Louise Summers, Lillian Swartz, Pauline Turner, Lola Tyner, Helen
Van Y, Marguerite Ward, Lois Wiggins, Florence Wright, Elsie Zerr, Dortha
Gruler and Marion Idle.
Page E i ghzg
'Y iigosennial K
NE Of the Oldest Organizations in the high school as Well as one of the most active.
is the Orchestra. This organization is fortunate in having as its leader. Miss May
Qmulvg Dorsey, who through her untiring efforts has made possible its growth in size and
attainment. The Orchestra. this year. is by far superior tO those of preceding
years. lt is composed of thirty-five members. some of whom are among Newcastle's
most talented musicians.
The merits of the orchestra were revealed When it played at the Oratorical Contests, May 28,
April ll and also during the graduation activities. which included the Class Play, Class Day
Although some of the members will be lost by graduation, Miss Dorsey looks forward to
an even more successful orchestra next year.
FIRST VIOLINS SECOND VIOLINS DRUMS
MARY ROGERS GLEN NATION EDWARD SHERRY
ESTHER SUMMERVILLE WALINIETA AXON
FYLIOUS SCOTT JAMES SHELLEY BASS
MARY LOUISE POTTER EDGAR XVISE WALTER MCCORMICK
JEWEL MILLS MARVIN DILKEY
LENORE LAMB DAVID ELUM PIANO
FREDERICK PIERCE ALICE MURRAY
MERRELL BEYER CLARINETS
KEITH REYNOLDS EDGAR CLJMMINS FRENCH HORN
REGINALD WOOD XVILLIAM HIGLEY LYLE EANT
CORNETS BARITONE SAXOPHONES
ESTEVAN ST. CLAIR LOWELL KIRK JOHN DILREY
WILLIAM MITCHENER SAM BLUM
HELEN SCOTT TROMBONES HERMAN DLINLAP
GLADYS NATION ROBERT HEATH RONALD MANGAS
GENEVA LIVEZEY WAUNETA VVIMMER DENNIS DEWITT
AST fall a group of Y fellows got together and under the guidance of
Mr. Harrison the Y. M. C. A. secretary formed a club called the
Hi-Y, whosevpurpose it is to better the fellowship and raise moral
standards among the boys of the high school and Y. M. C. A. Every
year there has been an organization of this kind since 1919, here in Newcastle,
and new officers are elected annually.
This year the officers are: Steve Preel, president: Floyd Plummer, vice-
president: Theodore Dann, secretary: H. E. Jennings. treasurer: Wilmer Huff-
man and Henry Jacobs, cabinet executives.
All of these fellows and nineteen others were at an older boys' convention
at Richmond last fall. This convention was a great thing for the boys in
many ways. Here they went to several talks, by noted men and met the pick
of the fellows from other cities all over this section of the state. There were
other conventions held in the southern and northern parts of the state at the
same time corresponding with the one at Richmond. I
Then on January 25 a state secretary's convention was held here in New-
castle and it was the duty of the Hi-Y boys to direct and escort the delegates
to churches, assemblies and homes, wherein to spend the night. This conven-
tion was a great success, all the representatives going away with a good im-
pression of Newcastle and its people.
After this convention there appeared in the photo section of the Indian-
apolis Star pictures of Hi-Y organizations from all over the state, who were
doing things, and to our delight the cabinet of the Newcastle organization ap-
peared along with the others. t
We hope that in the future our Hi-Y club win do great things, that will
make what is already accomplished look insignificant.
'Y iilqosennial I
Newcastle High School Technical Radio Club
' HE Radio Club was started by a petition signed by thirty-seven boys
who desired such a club. which was presented to Prof. Valentine. He
received it with hearty approval and suggested that Prof. Bronson and
' Mr. Hodson be asked to serve as instructors.
The first regular meeting was held on March 6, thirty boys being present,
at which time Carol Gouldsberry. Robert Hardesty. Sam Blum, Robert Boykin
and Herbert Heller were selected as a committee to draw up a constitution.
This committee spent the next two weeks in framing the constitution. which
was adopted by those present at the regular meeting called for the third week
after the movement was started. At this meeting officers were elected, Herbert
Heller being chosen president: Harold Cluggish, vice-president and Robert Beall.
secretary. As no dues nor membership fees were required a treasurer was not
The constitution states that the club was organized for the purpose of
promoting technical and practical radio in the schools. At the fourth meet-
ing a series of lectures was begun by Mr. Hodson on the "Fundamentals of
Magnetism" and at the following meeting Prof. Bronson lectured on "Electro-
statiof' In this way a foundation was started for the knowledge of the techni-
cal side of radio, enabling members to better understand the receiving and trans-
mitting of radio messages. Later they entered into discussions and demon-
stration of the practical side of the subject. The club has three committees,
the Program, the Advertising, the Ways and Means, which have taken care of
the business and kept the members active in their work.
Cn the top of the school building a large aerial was erected. able to be used
in both the science department and the large auditorium that is to be built for
the school. Through the courtesy of the Harlan Electric Company. a receiv-
ing set was loaned to the club and temporarily installed for study in the science
The program committee has provided sufficiently varied programs to in-
terest all the members. The progress of the club since organization has been
exceedingly rapid and the encouragement that has been given it from every
source leads the members to feel that the prospect is favorable for its becoming
one of the most successful features ever started in the high school.
Newcastle High School
1 9 2 4
The Senior Class
Girls' Bible Study
OR the first time the course in Bible Study was offered to the girls of
Newcastle High School, this year. Quite a large number-about one
hundred, in fact-availed themselves of this splendid opportunity to
learn more about the Bible.
The group was divided into two sections to facilitate class instruction.
Miss Woody had charge of the Junior and Senior girls, and Miss Pogue, the
Freshmen and Sophomores.
The classes were held each Wednesday evening from 3:20 until 4:00
o'clock, during the last twelve weeks of the second semester. The first meet-
ing was in charge of Superintendent Llewelyn. l-le gave the girls an excellent
talk on the Bible-its origin. importance as a part of a high school education.
etc. The two last classes were conducted by him on the subject of the "Bible
At present the course of study for Bible classes is designed to cover a period
of four semesters. two of which are to be spent on the Old Testament, and two
on the New Testament. The division studied during the past semester was
on the Old Testament, from the Creation to the Dz'zJisz'on of the Kingdom.
One-half credit was given for the satisfactory completion of this course.
The attitude of the girls enrolled in these classes was very commendable.
They hope to develop a new spirit of earnestness in our high school through this
Bible study. The work is strictly non-sectarian in character. The aim has
been to give our young people a finer appreciation of the Bible, not only as a
wonderful piece of literature, but also as a vitalizing and practical force in
ly iifzfosennial I
Boys' Bible Study
l-IESE fifty-six boys are members of the 1924 Bible Study classes. The
course taken by these classes is elective and recitations are conducted
outside the regular recitation hours. These conditions, together with
' N the high quality of work done by the students engaged, indicates a
healthy and spontaneous interest in this sometimes neglected field of education.
The work of 1924 consisted of four and one-half months of intensive
study of the books of Genesis, Exodus, Deuteronomy, Numbers, Joshua, Judges,
Ruth, first and second Samuel and first and second Kings, and the students
found, anew, these books to be veritable and original "Wonder Books" of
Creation, Providence, History, Law and Literature.
It was possible this year, for the first time, to secure from the state, recogni-
tion of this kind of a course of study and to confer credit for graduation of
high school students taking it. The local school administration, feeling that
courses such as this should be in the high school curriculum. has in the past
endeavored to establish them with state recognition and classes were organized
and taught last year without state recognition. So the Work this year repre-
sents the success of the efforts and hopes of past years rather than any sudden
unthought of addition to N. H. S. activities.
Besides getting regular credit in the high school course for their study, the
students taking it, think that the course has quite as much "punch" and "kick"
as any course in the curriculum while at the same time, it gives them a kind
of culture afforded by no other phase of high school study.
Mr. Bronson, Mr. Logan and Mr. Greenstreet volunteered to conduct the
Y iiftfosennial I
Not systems fit and wise.
Not faiths with rigid eyes,
Not wealth in mountain piles.
Not power with gracious smiles.
Not even the potent pen:
The World has a standing advertisement over the door of every profession.
every occupation, every calling-"Wanted-A Man."
With the purpose of better acquainting us with the affairs of men and to
aid us in the molding of a better man within us and thus become better citizens.
The Rotary International conceived the idea of a Boys' Week in which every
boy was to play a part and through which we were to become better men.
lf through Boys' Week we have become better men. men ready to face the
many manly problems before us. and if through this program we have learned
to take a defeat as we would have taken a victory. if that defeat shall have led
us to success by arousing some latent energy, by finding some dormant purpose.
by awakening powers which were sleeping in us, then it can be truly said that
the Rotary Club has accomplished its purpose.
Boys' Week, though oflicially scheduled for the week beginning Sunday.
April 27, actually began to take form in Junior and Senior high schools on
Monday, April l4, when every boy was assigned to a political party. The fol-
lowing Friday conventions were held by the two respective parties and the two
parties then entered the political field as the Progressives and the Cavaliers, each
with its respective candidates and platform.
Then followed a week of enthusiastic campaigning featured by parades,
bands, mass meetings and speeches. During the entire week school was practi-
cally at a standstill and enthusiasm was sky-highl' At l :OO o'clock Thursday.
April l7, the campaign was officially declared closed and all electioneering came
to a stop. That evening at 3 :OO o'clock all returned to their respective session
rooms and cast their votes for a "new city administration." A total of l,O7l
votes were cast.
Friday morning it was officially announced that Fred Starbuck, one of the
most popular young men in high school, was elected "Mayor of Newcastle."
fContinued on Page 1211
DRAMAT IC S
Miss Lulu Bett. A .
Dwight Herbert D
Ina Deacon ,....
Miss Lulu Be
By ZONA GALE
THE , CAST OF CHARACTERS
Ninian Deacon ....
Mrs. Bett ...,,
. . , . . . .Earl Cassidy
. . .Dorothy Lawrence
. , . 4 . aWilbur Hiatt
Diana Deacon .,.....,
Monona Deacon ....
Mr. Neil Cornish,
Bobby Larkin. . .
.lDaughters of Dwight . . .
and lna D.
. A , , .Martha Boyd
. . , .... Eeryl Sipe
. . . . .Paul Mendenhall
'Y iigosennial I
HE 31,000 Pulitzer Prize was given for the play, "Miss Lulu Bett," as
the best American play of the year 1921. This is a society comedy
giving an exact and entertaining picture of the manners and person-
ahties of the modern American home.
Dwight and Ina Deacon are typical American parents., They are very
lax in controlling their two daughters, Diana, the high school "flapper," and
Monona the petted child who pouts and disobeys them on every occasion.
Monona has been called the most disagreeable stage child. Neither of the
Deacon children have any regard for their parents' wishes.
-Dwight, the father, is a man of many words but he does not practice what
he preaches. There is always an atmosphere of uneasiness in the home, with ap-
parently no law or order. Ina, the mother, is a very nervous, temperamental
woman who is easily "flustrated" and sometimes meekly agrees with her hus-
band, but usually criticizes and contradicts him.
Mrs. Bett is an elderly lady, the mother of Miss Lulu Bett and Ina Deacon:
she is thoroughly disgusted with the home in general and has no hesitancy in
"speaking her mind!" Her only pleasure is in being contrary to Dwight's
Miss Lulu Bett is a servant in her sister's home with no opportunities. She
Works mechanically. without interest until Ninian Deacon Cbrother to Dwightj.
comes to the Deacon home for a visit. Ninian wishes to offer diversions to
Lulu so he plans a theatre party in the city. While the party is waiting to go.
Dwight insists on being entertained: as he is a magistrate he marries Ninian and
Lulu in the presence of witnesses. Ninian takes Lulu to Savannah, Georgia,
for a wedding trip, where she sees the prevailing fashions and with some new
clothes is much changed in appearance.
The Deacons are having a terrible time in her absence. Diana and Bobby
Larkins are making successful plans to elope. Mr. Cornish has been besieged
by the Deacons, for Diana, because they have heard of his fortune. As a cli-
max Lulu reappears and says that Ninian had another wife, where upon
Dwight joyfully initiates Lulu as the family servant again.
Mr. Cornish takes a fancy to Miss Lulu Betts' pies and in sympathy with
her he bashfully offers himself and his S500 to the heroine of the play.
' While Miss Lulu is planning an escape from Dwight's home, where Monona
in her glee says that "Everything is making funny faces" because of their dis-
tress in the confusion, Ninian appears to claim his bride again.
in K in
Y iiROSennic1l K
"Elopement of J ane"
Our Prom Play
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Richard Ford, a devoted young husband .... . ...... Clyde Applegate
Molly, his wife ...,...........,.,... . . . ..... Mary Rogers
Robert Shepherd, Molly's brother .... .,,. R obert Hamilton
Max Sherman, Robert's chum .,.. ....... J ames Harlan
Dorothy March, engaged to Max .... ..., M argaret Carpenter
June Haverhill, of Wellesley College .... ...... E thelyn Todd
John Hume, Rector of St. Agnes ..... ,... W alter McCormack
ACT I-Morning room at Mrs. Ford's home at 8:00 a. m.
ACT H-Corner of Mrs. Ford's garden at 5:00 a. m. the next day.
ACT Ill-Same corner in the evening of the same day.
Mrs. Donald Rogers Miss Fern Hodson
Lloyd Hendricks Ralph Hodgins
This play is very clever in portraying the troubles and trials of a young
The theme is that of a young married lady trying to secure a suitable maid
after the very reliable one has eloped. '
Mrs. Ford, the young bride, is expecting company, a very dear friend, to
Whom Molly Ford has praised her wonderful maid. In the meantime this
maid, Jane by name, has eloped and at this point the play opens.
Richard Ford, Molly's husband. is instructed to get a maid at any cost,
just so Molly will have some one to help her when Dorothy March arrives.
At the last moment a maid appears and gives her name as June Haverhill.
Mrs. Ford, however. insists upon calling her Jane.
Robert Shepherd is charmed with the new maid and does all in his power
to assist her with the work. Mr. Hume, the Rector, is enraptured with Dorothy
March, but is so very bashful. Therefore. he dpes not succeed in his suit. All
of the humor in the play centers around this character.
Max Sherman comes to visit Robert and the Fords and much to his sur-
prise finds Dorothy Cthe girl to Whom he is engagedj there.
Complications arise when Max discovers June Haverhill at the home of the
Fords. At one time Max had been deeply interested in June.
Although Max and Dorothy are engaged, yet their interest in each other
has Waned. But in the end everything turns out all right and Max and
Dorothy are reunited and June and Robert become engaged.
ann A 11
.--..- ---- .
The Drama Class
NE of the most interesting as well as benencial courses in N. H. S. is
the English VII or Drama class, conducted by Miss Lillian Chambers
Many benefits are derived from this course. It gives a better
"pm" knowledge of human nature, shows the glory of the common place and
keeps before the class the vision of the ideal.
The course is interesting in that it gives one the opportunity to know the
one-act plays of today as well as those of an earlier date. It also gives the
students the chance to show their literary prowess.
Many plays were studied and several were given before an audience. This
added greatly to the interest of the class. Among the plays presented were "A
Maid of France," "Family Pride," "The Traitor," "The Masque of the Two
Strangers," HA Night at an Inn" and "Spreading the News."
One of the best as well as interesting plays given was "Family Pride,"
written by Winifred Wilson Gibson.
Martha Irwin, a widow ....... .,..... . . .Mary Spannuth
Katherine Irwin, her daughter ,.... ,,.... K atherine Gause
Agnes Irwin, her daughter-in-law. . . . . .Margaret Carpenter
Emma Pruddah, a neighbor ........, . . . ....., Dortha Curueller
The time of the play as well as the setting was carried out by the costumes
worn by the characters. After the presentation of the play the class wrote a
criticism of it, thus all were benefited by it.
The texts used were, "A Study of the Types of Literature," by Mable
Riche, and "One-Act Plays," by modern authors, edited by Helen Louise Cohen.
Aside from the study of drama, the class studied and wrote poetry including
ballads, sonnets and odes. This part of the course enabled one to become
acquainted with the different types of poetry as well as the different poets.
The class included Fylious Scott, Frances Burke, Katherine Cause, Mar-
garet Carpenter, Feryl Sipe, Mary Rogers, Martha Boyd, Jane Ogborn, Alice
Boyd, Helen Millikan, Earl Cassity, John Coggeshall, Nina Van Y, Leroy
Decker, Dortha Cwrueller, Walter Ogborn, Helen Gant, Theodore Dann, Edna
Mawhorter, Gladys McRitchie. Robert Leullen, Susan Shirk. Robert Hardesty,
Ethylen Todd, Annabel Sanders, Kathryn Cmant and Frederick Starbuck.
iiltfosennial 6 '
The Oratorical Contest
INETEEN students of N. H. S. entered the National Oratorical Contest.
a nation-wide citizenship movement concerning "The Constitution,"
5-1-fit., Washington Jefferson, Madison, Marshall, Webster or Lincoln and
I V -
3 the Constitution.
Leading newspapers of the country sponsored the contest.
The divisions were: School. Center, District, Territory, State, Zone and
National. Any students in high school, under 19 years, were eligible to enter.
The first elimination contest in the local school was held March 20. Nine
students delivered their orations in Room 203. They were: Raymond
Trainor, Mary Morris, Edgar Wise, Janet Morris, Dorothy Sims, John Waller,
Ruth Phillips. Edith Pinkerton and Virgil Redd. In Room 305 the orators
were: Harold Hutson, Mary Imel. Eunice Carpenter, Wilbur Hiatt, John
Van Nuys, Wanda Slick, Mary Louise Potter. Forest Borror, Hewitt Carpenter
and Mildred Cochran.
Of these, six were selected, three from each room. They competed at
the First Christian Church, March 21.
In this contest John Van Nuys, who spoke on "The Constitution," won
the first prize of 9515. given by the two local newspapers and the right to repre-
sent the school in the district meet. X
The next prize of S10 was awarded Janet Morris, who also spoke on "The
Wilbur Hiatt- won the third prize of 35. His oration concerned "The
Mildred Cochran spoke on "Hamilton and The Constitution," while Mary
Morris and Edgar Wise both talked on "The Constitution."
The judges were, Mrs. A. D. Ogborn, Mr. Stanley Warner, of the Chamber
of Commerce: Dr. G. H. Fern, pastor of the First Christian Church: Rev. T.
A. Garriott, of the United Brethren Church. and Mrs. C. A. Jackson.
On March 28, Knightstown, New Lisbon and Middletown sent representa-
tives here to compete with John Van Nuys. The judges, who were Supt.
George H. Lelle, Hartford City: Miss Hallie Farmer, Indiana State Normal,
Muncie, and Judge Fred C. Ciause, Newcastle, voted unanimously in favor of
John Van Nuys for first place. He was awarded S50 by the Indianapolis
News and the honor of meeting other district representatives of the territory.
He is a Junior and no student could better represent the school.
Mr. George Elliott, of the Newcastle Courier, and Mr. Walter Chambers,
of the Times, have assured Principal Valentine that their support may be de-
pended upon if similar contests are held yearly. It is thought that a county
organization may be formed.
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