New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1928 volume:
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Edited Under the Direction of
Miss LILLIAN E. CHAMBERS
Head of English Department
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s X X a s Lge FOREWORD Q 5 v ., XX X XXX -4 'Z We hope that you will enjoy l Qi
ff X la 4 treasuring this book as you treas- 1?
X E , 3? 5 ure your high' school days, Emil Xfe
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To Miss Lillian Chambers in fl ,fff ix 'X
is appreciation of her true worth I , 'X
as a woman, a teacher and a s?1 -K f 5 X , 1.
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friend We dedicate the 1928
Rosennial' as an expression of.
our conidence in her ability to
prepare us for college and for
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T X gg i git TABLE of gi
Fw, X CONTENTS 'T
X E . Administration
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BOARD CF SCHOOL TRUSTEES x
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l Controlling many matters, acting with great import and yet with little publicit 9 4
is the board of school trustees. At the head of this group is Mr. Emmett McQuinn,' I '
a local business man. Mr. Martin Koons is secretary and Mr. Ray Davis, treasurer. V
It is to this board that critical matters go and it is then that the members take actions W-N ,
which vitally affect the school. The members meet once a month, or oftener for 3' "
special meetings. . ,'
Newcastle has been exceptionally fortunate in securing as members of the boa '
such capable and influential men. They are well able to understand the needs of - J'
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school and to make wise decisions in all matters. Elk- QQ! f
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This group of men deserves much credit for the way they have handled
positions as school administrators. 4 ND
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-4 , SUPERINTENDENT LLEWELYN
In serving, for eleven years, the public schools of Newcastle Superintendent
IIC 'f X Llewelyn's efforts have been untiring. You will find that our superintendent is a
lt an who gets things done because of his powerful executive qualities. He is a man
x spired by the better things attained through higher education. His executive
ilir combined with his kindl attitude towards all make him a reat and o ular
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, tg JS N' It is due to his strenuous efforts that we now have the splendid equipment in
J, combined with his kindly attitude towards all make him a great and popular
X V shall remember him alwa s as a wise counsellor and a true friend.
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Mr. Valentine-the students' friend. Our principal has the rare faculty of -W!
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being able to refuse requests of the students and in the end get a rousing cheer
his generosity. It is exceedingly essential to the harmony and smooth running of
school that a man with patience and understanding act as adviser. He is inti
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with the students, and always has a good word to spur them on to a higher de ' if
of learning. By many acts of thoughtfulness he has shown the genuine interest' i vy K?-N
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he has in the growth and ln the betterment of our school. We feel that the 1. I1 ,gg Elk 9
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of a principal could not be placed in more capable hands than those of Mr. Valen fgif
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RJQIXNGQX EB : Q
Sine aa IQQ8 Masennial
MISS LILLIAN CHAMBERS MR. WILLIAM JONES
Head of English Departments Eng, Head of Mathematics Department.
lishg Journalismg Dean of Girlsg Eaflham C011ege,A- BG Graduate
I diana University A. B.g Winona Work at Un1Ve1'51tY of Chlcagfi-
X4 mmer School, 19145 Muncie MR. JOSEPH A. GREENSTREET
Ofmaly 1924- Head of Latin Departmentg Journal-
.M ismg Dean of Boys. DePauw Uni-
' HOWARD ROCKHILL versityg Indiana State Normal
gi ' it Head Of Commercial DCP2l1'fmCHt5 School A. B.g Graduate Student In-
-? , Indiana State Normal. diana Univefgit 1926,
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fx "SS MAUDE WOODY MR. GEORGE LOGAN I
Xl, X 'CN Head of History Department. Earl- giieligaal Geolffgffria
I C ham College A. B.g Post Graduate g P Y' K .
Q' Course at Earlhamg University of A' B4 Southern Indlana Normal
- Chicago Summer Term, 1911. College A' B'
. IMG MISS CLARA WESTHAFER
K 65? q4'5I1. Si EORGE BRONSON Englishg Dean of Girls. Moores Hill
A ,ai lead? of Science Department College A. B.g University of Chicago
Ehemistryg Dean of Boysg Com- Ph. B4 graduate work at University
LQ ercial Law. Wabash College A.B. of Chicago- ' V
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MISS CHARLOTTE TARLETON MISS LEWELTA POGUE
Spanish. Washiiigton University
A. Bug Franklin Collegeg Europe,
Summer of 1923.
MRS. HELEN ROGERS
English. DePauw University A. B.
MISS FERN HODSON
Algebra. Earlham College A. B.5
graduate work Bryn Mawrg graduate
Work University of Colorado.
MR. IVAN HODSON
Physics. Earlham A. B.g graduate
Work Indiana University.
Indiana University A. B.g Co
State College, 1926.
MISS ATHA PINNICK
University A. B., 1919g A. M.,
MISS GLADYS CLIFFORD
sity A. B.
MR. ORVILLE J. HOOKER
A. B.g Notre Dame, 1925.
Lating J. I-I. S. DePauw U L
Englishg Business Englishg Spanish.
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Botanyg Dramatic Art. India :Igg y -gg ,'
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Colorado State College, 1926.
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I-Iistoryg Athletics. Butler College 1 U
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Riino IQQ8 Egggsennial -.
'3 J l MR. OHN LESLIE Miss HARRIET CHAMBERS
, 533 SQ istory. Indiana Universityg Butler Frenchg English. Indiana Univer-
X f College A. B. sity A. B.
f s M . MAURICE FESSLER MR. MALCOLM M. EDWARDS
'X Bankingg Commercial Arithmeticg Algebrag Assistant Coach. Purdue
J , Central Normal College A. B. Universityg Wabash College A. B'.
R. HIRAM HENSEL MR. GLEN o. HARRELL
Li 'V R ,V I-Iistoryg Assistant Coachg Butler Biologyg Botanyg Algebra. Indiana
X. 'Qi College A. B. State Normal School A. B.
X FRED GOAR MISS ELIZABETH ELLERBROOK
XIjIistoryg Physical Trainingg Track Latin. Western College A. B.g
5 L, .W loachg Earlham College A. B. Indiana University Summer 19264
1 LQ ji I rack, 1919. Cincinnati University Summer 1926.
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Q. sffiihe IQQ8 mbslennial .A '
MISS ELIZABETH TILDEN
MISS JESSIE WRIGHT
Englishg Public Speaking. DePauw Millineryg Textilesg Clothing. a-
A. B.g Europe Summer 1927. Crosse Normal, Wis.g University of,
Kansas. . I
Miss LAVERNE RIDLEN I ltr
. English. Butler A. B. MISS MARTHA TROST Q'
Domestic Science. Purdue Univer-
MISS FLORENCE COLBY sity B., S. 1 PL..
Physical Trainingg J. H. S. Chicago 1 N I ff
Normal of Pl1ySicnl Training- MR. JAMES PITCHER I ,f "f' 5 ffl
Industrial Arts. Franklin Collegeg ff" W ,'
MISS MAE DORSEY Indiana University. ,ff I ' 9.577
Musicg Art. Southern Illinois 'f i'
Teachers Collegeg Indianapolis Con- MISS HILDA KUNTZ K , ,'
servatoryg Cornell University Sum- Secretary to Superintendent X
mer 1920. Llewelyn. ff - Z
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'NOW You TELL owamslcofm,
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Like to the knights who rode in ancient days
Into the world to do their share of good,
Like them in thought, like them in all their Ways
The seniors, pausing, on the threshold stood.
In olden days the knights' bright shields did gleam
With emblems of the deeds already done.
As they rode forth to mingle in the stream
Of life, folk knew the victories they had won.
These seniors have no shining shields that tell
The world of their accomplishments thus far,
But their diplomas, new and earned Well,
May prove, as well as shields, their guiding star.
For their success will ever press them on
To heights up which no man has ever gone.
qfeisasst ixilfnoa N998 fa
Worthy of all the praise he is given.
Regardful of the wishes of others,
Pres. Senior Class, Student Council '26,
'27, '28, Prom Com., Hi-Y Club,
Leather Lungs, Swimming Team.
Persistent and consistentl
Much envied is his constant smile,
Vice-President of Senior Class,
Prom Com., Student Council '27,
Hi-Y Club, Rosennial Staff, Class
Faith in even little things,
Demure and truly feminine.
Secretary of Senior Class, Prom Play,
Student Council, Pep'ers, Class Play.
Learning day by day.
Reluctant to let chance slip by.
Treas. Senior, Class. Dramatic
Club '27, '28, Science Society
'27, '28, Science Society '27, '28,
Jaunty in manner.
Athletically inclined. 'i
Football '23, '24, '25, '27, Track '22,
'23, '24, Captain '25, Student Man-
ager '24, '25.
ELSIE ALTEMEYER ff
Earnest in her efforts. 'L
Amiable to all. 3
Banking Contest, Pep'ers.
Mildly turned. 1
Accurate at all times.
Haughty-not at all.
Active - very much so.
Yell Leader '27, '28, Leather
Lungs, Hi-Y Club, Science So-
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DENNIS ANDERSON bv'
Different from others.
Able to accomplish.
Prom Com., Science Society, Senateg
Track '27, Phoenix Staff '26, 275
English 41. '
VERA LEA BRONSON bel-l'N""y'
Veracity is one of her qualities.
Loyalty is another.
Blooming with sweetness and
Urchestrag Student Council '25,
'26, '27, '28, Phoenix Staff '27,
Chemistry Contest, Science So-
ciety, Latin Contest.
Hitching her wagon to a star.
Beautiful, bright, and benevolent.
Prom Com., Orch., Student Council
'27, Science Society, Dramatic Club,
ROBERT BAKER z,g.f.,..,..,L-
Reporting is his hobby.
Brilliant is his vocabulary.
Prom Com., Phoenix Staff '25,
'26, Track '25, Yell Leader '26,
LESLIE BORROR rlfbyyv-L'
Lenient to all.
Brief and business like.
Senate, Leather Lungs, Science Society.
Original and artistic.
Becoming in all her moods.
Prom Com., Color Com., Glee
Club, Phoenix Staff '26, Dram-
atic Clubg Class Play.
Remarkable girl is she.
Capable of many things.
Glee Club, Orchestra '27, '283 Pep'ers.
CONRAD BAILEY I ,
Classy in dress: 7814+
Bashful when he talks.
Phoenix Staff '27, '28.
ef Caine IQQ8 Mbsennial '
7 RALPH BUSH
Roguish and full of mischief,
Better in love than in war.
' Leather Lungsg Dramatic Club.
Deserving of praise.
Benign in her ways.
Prom Com.g Glee Clubg Phoenix
Staff '27g Science Societyg Prom
THELMA CARPENTER Jef"-
Tireless in her endeavors,
Certain to win a place.
Rosennial Staffg Prom Com.g Phoenix
Staff '25, '26, '27, Editor '27, '28,
I.H.S. Press Conventiong Science So-
cietyg Dramatic Club.
Fond of one, then of another, '
Cheerful-rain or shine.
Trojan Colts '26, ,275 Leather
But never talkative.
Science Societyg Leather Lungsg Hi-Y
Many friends has she in N.H.S.,
Capable of creating comedy.
Good natured is he.
Bound to succeed.
Track ,275 Football ,26.
l ORVILLE CARPENTER, JR. '
Orderly? Yes, when he has to be,
Celebrated for his many argu-
Prom Com.g Phoenix Staff '28.
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J OHN CRAMER fw2"M"
Jolly good fellow is he.
Congenial in every' respect.
Senate, Leather Lungs, Phoenix Staff
'27, Press Convention '27,
Very efficiently she does her work,
Countless obstacles she overcomes.
Prom Com., Science Society,
Rosennial Staff, English 41-42,
CURTIS COOK le-+f"""S"L'
Calm and rather shy,
Courteous to both teachers and
Leather Lungs, Football '26, '27.
Dashing? No she's quiet and meek,
Contented only with the best.
Prom Com., Glee Club '26, '27,
'28, Prom Play.
Merrily laughs life's blues away.
Captivating all who come along.,
Prom Com., Glee Club, English 41.
HAROLD CORY si, wffwffi-
Happily working toward his
Cheerful and seldom worried.
Science Society, Senate.
Happy-go-lucky is this lad.
Collegiate and self-satisfied.
Football '25, '26, 27, Captain,
Trojan Colts '25, '26, '27,
Track '26, '27, '28, Baseball '27, '28,
Class Play, Flower Com., Hi-Y Club.
Candid and out spoken.
Debonoir and cheerful.
Football '26, '27, Leather Lungs,
Prom Com., Student Council '27,
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EULAH MAE BOATWRIGHT
Eager to do her best.
Mild in all her actionsg
Blithely enjoying life.
Dutiful day by day.
Following where ambition leads
Ever ready to do her best.
Science Societyg Pep,ers.
Humble and never selfisha
Efficient in all things.
Glee Clubg Pep'ersg
Girls' Athletic Association.
ROBERT EVANS M.,.,.S
Regardless of resultsgw
Eager to triumph.
Lithe, and happy, and gay.
Full well cloes she enjoy life
Prom Com.g Glee Clubg Pep ers
Orchestrag All State Orchestra
MARGARET FAUCETT Y. U
Matchless in her efforts.
Fond of serving others.
Prom Playg Glee Clubg Phoenix Staff
27 '28g Dramatic Clubg Pep,ers
Rather timid and soft spoken
Full of fun and good Will.
Science Societyg Hi-Y Club
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Keen to understand,
Fair, and charming to all.
Color Com.g Glee Clubg Pep'ersg
KATHERINE FLATTER fl!-fJ"'Q'
Keeping others happy is her job
Few things does she miss.
Glee Clubg Science Societyg
Doubting not that she can win.
Finding friends wherever she goes.
Prom Com.g Flower Com.g Glee Club
Dramatic Clubg Pep'ersg History Club
Benign and thoughtful.
Gallant in the presence of ladies
Science Societyg Student Council
Flower Com.g Leather Lungsg
Making the best of circumstances.
Good-natured and sincere.
Phoenix Staff '27g Science Society.
Even tempered and lovablep
Few are her equal.
Rosennial Staffg Prom Com.g
Glee Clubg Student Council '27
'28g Dramatic Clubg Pep'ers.
Enthusiastic and entertaining,
Generous to a fault.
Student Council ,27, '28g Latin Contest
'24g Pep'ersg Prom Com.
Vivacious and industriousg
I-Ias kindness for all.
Prom Com.g Phoenix Staff ,26
Dramatic Clubg Pep'ersg Girls
Basketball ,253 Class Will.
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VIOLET HAMILTON 1, I 'f
Very quiet, as is a violet,
Having fun wherever she goes.
Prom Com., Pep,ers.
Hilarious and full of pep,
Hum-drum things attract him not.
Band, Football '26, ,27g Track '28g
Merry and fun-loving,
Harmonious in song and in disposition.
All State Chorusg Glee Clubg Prom
Com., Prom Playg Pep'ersg Class Play.
Active in many fields,
Helping when she gets a chance.
Glee Club, Dramatic Club,
Enterprising and resourcefulg
Happy when leading the band.
Band Director, Leather Lungsg
Hi-Y Club, All State Orchestra.
RUTH HORNEY W I ,
Rarely frowningg Lfw' I
Merry, as her name implies.
Just a real nice girl.
All State Chorus '27, Glee Club '28,
Student Council '28g Prom Com.,
Prom Playg Pep'ers.
Congenial and candid is he.
jolly companion and friend.
Football '26, '27, ,28g Baseball
'26, '27, ,285 T1faCli '26, ,27, '28.
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Intent upon his Work.
Judging values correctly.
EDNA KENDALL ,4..1.e2Mf4f4
Emotional, where occasion re
Kind, lively, and interesting.
Oratorical Contest '25, '26, '28
Glee Club '25, '26, '27, Dramatic
MAR ORIE LAMB
Many are her friends, and she's
Loyal to them all.
Phoenix Staff '28, Pep'ersg Press Con-
vention '27g Prom Com., Orchestra
RALPH LAWELL CVLUMA
Renowned for his aquatic ability
Letting no obstacle defeat his
Hi-Y Clubg Leather Lungs, Foot
ball '28, Science Society, Swim
Moldin her character with care
Leaving the world better than she
Glee Club '26, Class Play.
Memorable for her sunny smile
Longing for nothing but happi
Musically talented, and not
Lacking in perseverance.
Band '27, '28, Orchestra '27, '28,
Science Society, Track '27, '28.
Friendly and congenial,
Monotony is never with her.
Pep'ersg Glee Club '25, '26, 27
Phoenix Staff '28, Qaida,
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Conscientious and cheerful.
' Mannerly and thoughtful.
Band '27, '28, Orchestra '27, '28,
V Masters her studies with ease.
Masters her play even more easily.
Rosennial Staff, Winner of
Lincoln Essay Contest.
i HELEN MARLEY
- Hearty and loyal as a friend.
Much could be said of this lovable maid.
- Glee Club '26, Dramatic Clubg
Pep'ersg Stage Decorator.
, DONALD MILLER
Determined in his work.
Manly in his actions.
Science Societyg Hi-Y Club,
A Leather Lungs.
Efficient and ambitious.
Mark him down as likeable, too.
Band '27, '28g Orchestra '27, '28g
Leather Lungsg Hi-Y Club,
Personality all of her own has she.
Making life brighter for others is
her task. Pep'ersg Glee Club
, tzs, '26, '27.
' Exquisite, as is fine old china.
Mischievous and yet studious.
Phoenix Staff '28, Pep'ersg English 41.
5 NORMA MOGLE
Natural - never aiofected.
A Motives always of the best.
Student Council '28g Color Com.
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FRED MUNSCH r2llW"'w
Fleet as a deer-and how he swims! E
Magnetic is his personality. I
Rosennial Staff, Basketball '27, '28g
I-Ii-Y Clubg Chairman Motto Com.g 1
Phoenix Staff. l l
MARTHA MILLER ! 1
Mischief-loving and full of pep.
Mighty fine pal.
Yell Leader ,26g Prom Playg Prom
Com.g Pepiersg Glee Club '25, ,27g '
AUDRA NALE '
Anyone would tell you that she's a
Nothing can stop her when her mind
is made up.
Phoenix Staff ,28Q Color Com., Science
Society, Dramatic Club.
Months, a few short ones, has he
Many are the friends he has made.
Hi-Y Club, Class Play.
Hopefully optimistic all the while.
Naturally kind and happy.
Glee Club '25, '26g Pep,ers. P 7
HILDA NORRICK I y,
Her nature is sweet and lovable, '
New both to friends and in the . 1-
Pep'ers. X Ki I ,
EDNA OGBORN ,C i K 'J ,
Eager to gain knowledge.
Opportunity will come her way. V
Pep,ersg Senate '28, Dramatic Club '25. I
WILLIAM PECKINPAUGH I rf
Willing to try anything once. 1.
Planning always to do his best. I
Football '27, Baseball '27, ,285 1
Leather Lungsg Hi-Y Club.
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Discreet and tactful always,
Pianist of exceptional ability.
Dramatic Club '27, '28, Prom Com.,
Chemistry Essay Contest '28.
Reliable is "Little Rae".
Reserved, yet likeable.
Basketball '25, '26, '275
Football '25, '26, '27,
Phoenix Staff '27, Leather Lungs.
Jolly good fellow, and Ohf so timida
Reckons his friends by the score.
Football '25, '26, '27,
Baseball '26, '27, '2s.
Finer girl to know you'll never
Perfection is the goal she seeks.
Prom Com., Prom Playg
Dramatic Club '25, '26, '27g
Merry is she, and also
Pep'ers2 Dramatic Club '27, '28,
Color Com., Prom Com.
Careful of speech and appearanceg
Reasonable and not prejudiced,
Talented and willing to use his talents.
Ready to work or to play.
Rosennial Staffg English 425
JUANITA JANE RUCKER
Just herself 5
Joining in everything,
Receiving praise modestly.
Student Council '27, '28, Rosen-
nial Staffg V-Pres. Dramatic Club.
Class Playg English 41-42.
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WILMA SHERRY sffawffjx
Willing, always to do her share,
Smiling still when things go wrong.
Phoenix Staff '27.
HELEN ROZELLE -
Helen of Troy is her model,
Regards worry as a myth.
Glee Club '24, Pep'ers.
MARY SHAFFER 7
Much we like this little girl,
Slow to wrath, but quick to smile.
Prom Com., Pep'ers, Class Com.
Famous for his athletic career
Satisfactory in every respect.
Basketball '25, '26, '27, '28,
Baseball '25, '26, '27, '28,
Track '25, '26, '27, '28,
Football '25, '26, '27, '28,
Pres. Student Council '27, '28
Athletic Award '25,
Jolly almost all the time,
Steadily carrying on.
Hi-Y Club, Science Society,
MAXINE SCHMIDT LMMML
Modern is the term for her,
Snappy, peppy and brim full of
Pep'ers, Science Society '27,
Phoenix Staff '27, '28.
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CLYDE ROSAA ' f
Receiving and giving impartially.
Band '27, '28, Prom Com.,
Orch. '25, '26, ,27. 7
Reliant and dependable,
Satished only with the best.
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INDIA FRANCES SMITH
Studious - those three.
Pep'ers, Prom Play, Prom Com.
Sunny side up. .
I Business Mgr. Rosennial, Basket-
ball '27, '28, Pres. Dramatic Club
'27, Tennis '28, Prom Com.,
English 41 and 42.
Charming and industrious.
Glee Club '27, '28, Pep'ers.
Decisions once made are fully
Steadfast and loyal is she.
Prom. Com., Phoenix Staff '28,
State Public Speaking Contest,
Dramatic Club '26, '27, '28,
MARY ELIZABETH STIERS
Sec'y Student Council, Prom Com.,
Pep'ers, Glee Club '25, Rosennial
Staff, Class Play.
Thoughtful at times.
Seldom too much so.
Track '26, Phoenix Staff '27, '28,
Sec'y Dramatic Club, Motto
Com, Prom Com., Class Play.
Jolly company, full of fun, taken
Together with a more serious side.
Basketball '24, '25, Baseball '24, '25,
Vice-Pres. I-Ii-Y Club.
Efficient, effective, engaging is
Then you don't know it all.
Pres. Dramatic Club '27, '28,
Vice-Pres. Pep'ers, Class Play,
Asso. Ed. Phoenix '28, Prom Com.-
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Little and lovable,
True blue and energetic.
Phoenix Staff '28, Pep'ersg
Celebrated for his sportmanship,
Truly a worth-while fellow.
Track '26, ,273 Senate,
HENRY TORRENCE flaw!
Hoping always for the best,
Truly a friend to all.
THELMA THURMAN LUWML
There you have a diligent girl.
Trying hard and seldom failing.
NINA FERN TROBAUGH
Nothing too hard to try.
Finishes what she begins.
Temperate in her belief.
Phoenix Staff ,25, '26, '27g
Prom Com.g Pep'ersg l.H.S. Press Assn
Delegate, Science Societyg Dramatic
ZELDA TWEEDY ACMMLL
Zealous in her efforts.
Trustworthy whatever happens.
Dramatic Club, English 41,
MARJORIE LEE VALENTINE
Moving along with ease. Sify!
Loyal to friends. pf'
Phoenix '28, I.H.S. Press Assn. Dele-
gate ,27g Prom Com.
MARY ALICE VAN NUYS
Majestic though small.
Apt, attractive, and
Vivacious-a few of her charms
Ed.-in-Chief Rosennialg Prom
Com.g Student Council '25, '27
Pres. Pep'ersg Asso. Editor Phoenix
'26, '27, Yell Leader ,24, '25.
IQQ8 a Ilbsenmal ees?
MGTTVIQ IQQ8 Ilbsennial
9 Enthusiastic in her support:
T Wfinsome in all her ways. A
Glee Club '24, '25, '27, Phoenix Staff
A '28, Yell Leader '25, '26, Motto Com.,
Leaning on his own merits.
Welcome in any crowd.
Student Council '27, '28g Prom
3 Com., Phoenix Staff '26, '27, '28,
1 ' Football '27, Baseball '25, '27,
y Hi-Y Club.
V Wants the bestz
Works hard to gain it.
Phoenix Staff '27, '28.
2 PAULINE WOODWARD
5 Pensive and pretty.
Wholesome and full of fun.
A Flower Com., Phoenix Staif '27,
'28, Pep'ersg Senate.
Well-liked by all,
Worry is unknown to him.
Pres. Science Society, Chair. Flower
Com.g Hi-Y Clubg Leather Lungs,
Senate, Class Play.
, LORENE MARK
Lively and always moving,
Modish in every respect.
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In the ninth year of the reign of Llewelyn behold there came two hundred and
ninety and six freshmen saying: "We have heard the fame of your seat of learning and
are fain to enter your ranks." This was on the seventh day of the ninth month of the
year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and twenty-four. And lo! A green light shone
round about them! And they were sore afraid.
And it had been prophesied that they should receive a higher learning here. And
they slew many timidities and fears and rent their clothes in an effort to prove them-
selves worthy of pursuing this course. And whatsoever they did do the sophomores
The Principal and Deans admonished them saying:
Blessed is the freshman who buildeth on a Hrm foundation.
Blessed is the freshman who proveth himself diligent, meek, long-suffering, and
untiring for he shall obtain a good home report.
Blessed is the freshman who doth hunger and thirst after knowledge for he shall
certainly be satisfied. p
' Blessed is the excellent student for he shall be called teacher's pet.
Be ye therefore perfect even as last year's students were perfect. For behold!
The day cometh upon which all the unfortunate and all the indifferent shall be tested
in a fiery exam, and the same shall be even as ashes.
But at length when ye are seniors ye shall be able to discern between the evil and
the good, between him that serveth the will of the teacher and him that doth not so.
And when many hot days had been accomplished, and the voice of the grasshoppers
grew low, and the ripening watermelon was calling from afar, a still small voice
whispered, "Cease from your depredations, and come hither yet again."
And it was during these years that certain wise ones came from afar, Evelyn Gar
Elsie Hadley, John Leslie Maurice Fessler, Love Barnett Helen Caffyn, Harrie fgzixxsl
Chambers Elizabeth Tilden Martha Trost Elizabeth Ellerbrook, La Verne Riddlen, N ff 45,
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and Florence Colby, and cunning directors of strong men, Thad Goron, Orville Hooker, f' x
Fred Goar Hiram Hensel and ' Mike' Edwards and behold, the wealth of ideas was
very great. Anon the mournful sound of much spanking rent the air-cries of
anguish made the welkin, to ring. At least the sophomores' welkin' rang. ' 'KN '
And it came to pass as the languorous days of spring drew nigh a strange soothing
spirit came over them, even the spirit of Cupid. And there was much parading in gf A
the halls between classes and notes passed clandestinely.
Refreshed in spirit and mind and equipped with the breastplate of much rest an J
the helmet of assurance born of two years of learning they did come up for air aboxift
the third year of their pilgrimage. But lo! their taskmasters were most severe and did S 'Q' '
afflict them sore making them to work long hours with insufficient gray matter ?sf .4
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it were making bricks without straw. Boils, mumps, mosquitoes, scarlet fever, and
finally even the Volstead act were much more to be desired than their lost and wretched
But behold! this was the year of jubilee and verily they rejoiced exceedingly at the
prospect of the Junior Prom and they prepared the harp, timbrel, lyre, and psaltery
wherewith to dance, even as David of old danced exemplifying the jew hop, black
bottom, and the ancient camel walk. They drank copiously of the punch until the
bowl was empty and lo! a large nail was found in the bottom thereof, that their spirits
might be gay and their conduct seemly. The occasion was joyful and the hours
thereof did wax and wane from the setting of the sun till the rising of the same,
whereupon they did scatter and they did eat in distant places and many fell ill of
And there were those among our number who excelled all others in games and
exhibitions of physical prowess and leap frog even Schelsky, Munsch, Collins, Wilhoit,
Sinnock, Ratcliffe, Cook, Harmon, Rehberg, Diehl, Joyner, Hammer, Peckinpaugh,
Burton, Elexander, Carpenter, Lawell, and Thornberry. And by the mighty struggles
of these valient warriors of the hardwood, diamond, cinder, and gridiron was much
fame and glory brought upon our school, and an occasional croak of the frog was heard.
Yea, verily many were the times that they returned home heavily laden with the
bacon. And by them were defeated and put to flight sons of Belial, dwelling upon
the plains where Richmond was, where Connersville, Anderson, Muncie, Columbus, and
Kokomo may have been. And the over joyed populace bowed down at their feet and
worshipped them and presented them with much bright raiment and silver and fine gold.
Students of greater ability hath bestowed upon them great honor and some riches.
Vera Lea Bronson, a cunning worker in all manner of smokes and smells became known
throughout all the land and much mention was made of her because of her art-even
a talent of gold was added to her riches.
Again the voice of King Edgar was heard crying in the wilderness, "Ho, all ye
43:32 4195 ors, come here et a ain our strenuous duties for workers e must be in our vine-
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'f d. Heretofore ou have been li htl s anked but now our chastisement will be
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a cat of nine tails. You have presumed that the faculty is soft and easy. Know
jj is, that you are but children, pigimies, runts, ye shall be as chaff before the Storm.
1 he faculty shall be hard-nosed like unto a mighty rock. Ye must carry on until all
,el convinced, the Principal, the School Board, the College Lookouts, and the city
ol1ce shall be convinced of your excellen All is uncertain even death and taxes
nd shall on the great day be going round in circles muttering, Where is my sheepskin?
Whereupon all seniors, inspired again girt up their loins mightily and spitting
1 i ustriously upon their hands set forth to make up back work, attending movies and
f ' 'ls ' ' ce. .
EA Go forth then and prove yourselves and faint not, for he that is not faithful to the
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Out of this great stir many strong people were raised up from Dan to Beersheba,
Mary Alice, chief writer of the yearly book of the law and Pomeroy, head of the money
changers, brought great renown' to their tribes.
Thelma Carpenter, first lady chief with her head counsellor, Nina Fern Trobaugh,
revised the weekly tablets of the Phoenix.
In mighty words in behalf of Peace, Dorotha Snider did wage mighty battle and
did go up to the cities of the Hittites and Amorites and smote them sore.
The following officers were elected to-wit: Moses, Vfayne Ratcliffe, Aaron, Paul
McCormack, Marmiam, Florence Duva, and Solomon, Lloyd Ray.
Atha, daughter of Emily, wise in the cunning arts of drama and music, led them
through the wilderness of "Seven Chances." The performance whereof did delight
the multitudes and yield many shekles, wherewith to satisfy ventursome creditors,
picture takers, and annual makers. Mighty men of "Seven Chances" were Tom Rimer,
Warren Worl, Paul McCormack, Orville Carpenter, Myron Mills, Howard Collins,
Thayron Stevenson, and beautiful women, Mary G. Stires, J. Jane Rucker, Mildred
Lockridge, Marjorie Hall, Elizabeth Thompson, Opal Bovander, Zelda Tweedy and
The land did blossom as the Columbia Rose. Not Evening But a Dawn of Maroon
and Silver Grey was revealed before their astonished and penetrating stare.
At last, today, in this day of rejoicing this mighty host, including the runners
and jumpers, and those swift in chasing a thought, and cunning in cajoling an idea
into a vacuum, and those that obtain library permits with false witness thereon and
those that draw sweet notes from the psaltery and timbrel and that do dance lustily
until 4 a. m., even those from distant places, Ruth Cleveland, the noblewoman from
Tyre, Hilda Norrick from among the Philistines, Irad Jackson, one of the iron workers
of the Hittities, Myron Mills, one of the Baal worshippers in high places, Tom Rimer,
of the Chaldees - all are here clad in purple and fine linen, everything from the orie tal
ensemble to the occidental tuxedo-beside which Solomon,s Sunday best is as gingh m
and calico. And now the day is almost done and eventide is fast approaching to where th
juniors have prepared mightily that again the seniors may promenade, eat, drink, an
be merr . The ra er of the seniors is that their efforts ma be ros erous and thei
Y P Y U .Y P P U
glad merry-go-round may be memorable and written down in the annals of time. q
For the day of prophesy is at hand, when they begin the operation of all things
pertaining to heaven and the earth and all things under the earth. This commencement X,
day of theirs shall be the glad day of jubilee when the moon shall beam, the sun shall,
smile under the new management, the ox shall wax fat, and the lion roar more lustily.
And if it please the reign of Edgar and the labors of Satrap Le Roy this whole clai
will be graduated on the 31st of May with the commendation of Princes and Rule fr'
And now may the memory of .your school days be and abide with you fore L ,
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A V i '
Amen NINA FERN TROBAUGH.
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LLOYD RAY. 5 354
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Long, long ago when knighthoocl was in flower,
Each squire aspiring to become a knight
By feats of strength in which he showed his power,
By striving ever to promote the right,
Worlaed toward his goal, which was the accolade -
The height of his ambition and desireg
For by this ceremony was he made
A knightg no longer need he serve as squire.
In modern days the Juniors represent
Those squires of old who were so near their goal,
Who labored on and never were content
Until their names were on the knight's roll.
Like them the juniors strive that they may gain
The knighthood that the faithful all obtain.
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LEO RIDENOUR '
MARTHA -IANE VAN ZANT
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Titre H998 Mwsennial
And lo! Behold us now in our Junior year.
Tom Millikan was elected president of the State High School Press Association
and served as a most excellent Business Manager of the Phoenix in the fall term. He
also was the winner of the School and County oratorical contest and was the local
representative in the District Contest. At the start of the second semester, Elizabeth
Phillips was appointed Editor-in-Chief of the high school paper and Robert Edwards
was appointed Business Manager. Serving with them on the staff were four other
members of our class. During this year more than half the names on the "Cum Laudey'
were Juniors. Now were we smart? One of the best yell-leaders the school has ever
had came from, this class. Now take a look at our athletics to whom the school is
indebted for the excellent showing Newcastle High School made along this line. On
the Trojan Colts, that famous second team, were Lowell Harter, William Smith, Wilfred
Smith, Paul Henby and Max Wilson, the future basketball stars of N. H. S. john Good,
a three letter man and another member of this renowed class, was elected captain of next
year's football team. Sharing honors with him on the team were Dale Elliott, Paul
Henby, Don Conway, Reed Wiles, Don Long and William Smith. The junior class
was represented on this year's basketball team that fought its way to glory by James
McCormack, Don Conway, Reed Wiles, John Good, Dale Elliott, and last but not
least, Paul Kincaid, that mighty, fighting Trojan who will be remembered down through
the years for the sterling brand of ball he played.
As all truly great, we admit our short comings-we lack dignity! This
has been too busy accomplishing things to acquire that elusive quality which is lei?
an organization's chief asset. Having completed one thing we are on to the next. In
all competition we arrive just two jumps ahead. There you see us, possessed with ih s
and athletic ability, and overflowing with pep, personality, and pulchritude--we '
the tomorrow. . L E.
' -HELEN HARTWELL.
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When gallant knights and lovely ladies all,
Resided with the king and queen in court,
When feasts were held within the gorgeous hall
And hawking was esteemed the favorite sport,
About the castle there were pages small
Who were attired in suits of brilliant greeng
They hastened at the courtiers' beck and call
And added color unto every scene.
In high school there are little pages, too,
And every one longs to become a knight,
And they will reach their goal, all but a few
Who, weak of heart, will soon give up the fight
We need the Sophomores as much today
As pages were required by courtiers gay.
fUnQ IQQS ffgyggsennidl A
MARY M. DAY
RUTH ELLEN ENGLAND
MARY LOUISE FAGLEY
HELEN MAY FITZ
MIRIAM RASSEN .
IE S S
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AGNES JANE MEEKS
MARY E. PICKERING
ANNA MAE RUMMEL
WALTER VAN NUYS
.I E E,
Hark, Freshman! pray do not discouraged be
That you are neither page nor Squire nor knight.
Sink not down in grief and misery
When thinking of the battles you must Hght,
Envy not others for their wide-spread fame
Nor for their sports and gay activities.
Be not discouraged if your life seems tame-
Perhaps you may be rather hard to please.
Do not forget but always bear in mind
That knighthood is the goal towards which you aim
Work always on and do not get behind,
For only by hard work can one earn fameg
But if you,ll use your energy aright
Almost before you know, you'll be a knight.
C. I. BAKER
DOROTHY MAE CABLE
FRANK COFIELD '
MARY ELLEN CRAIG
MARY K. CRICKINBERGER
IDA MAE DINKINS
HEI EN FRAZIER
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MARY A. KINGSTON
FREDA MILLER '
MARY ELLEN MORTON
MARY ELIZABETH PAUL
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MARY IANE TAYLOR
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4 5 5 C My 1
Mr. Orville Hooker, basketball, football and baseball coach, is truly a builder of
character as well as a builder of athletes. To keep athletic finances on a sound basis
and to keep up the morale of a school means that a coach must be more than a coach.
He must be a fighter, a leader, an executive, a man. All of these, in a high degree, is
Who more thoroughly exemplifies his own simple recipe for high school spirit:
"All for One, One for All?"
This is Mr. Hensel's third year as assistant football coach in our school. In this
capacity he has done a great deal towards producing teams which have placed Newcastle
among the first in this branch of sport.
Mr. Malcolm Edwards, one of our own alumni, after a year as basketball coach
at Harlen, Indiana, came back home. He took charge of the Trojan Colts and produced
one of the best second teams that the school has ever had.
Mr. Fred Goar is a track coach hard to equal. He is equipped with an
amount of practical experience and with ability in imparting the f
others. He developed his material this year until he had an aggregation capable
meeting some of the best track men in the state.
3 V fi-The aa IQQ8 llosennial
State sport authorities declared that Newcastle had one of the most difficult
schedules in the state. The school did not contest with county teams, except in the
Sectional Tourney, and played only the leading quintets of Hoosierland. Couple this
with the fact that Coach Hooker lost most of the '26-'27 team through graduation
and t e success of the recent year can best be told by the record. During the course
f th year the Trojans defeated Pendleton, Rushville, Lebanon, Shelbyville, Connersville
Technical of Indianapolis, Central of Fort Wayne, Richmond, and Rochester, and
Anderson twice, Connersville, Logansport, Muncie twice, Kokomo twice, Bloom-
' on, Frankfort, and Columbus.
K - , ,
Nt I In the first clash the Trojans and their celebrated rivals, whose names are known
" may state over, fought one of the most colorful games of the Muncie-Newcastle hard-
' :fr struggles. The northern warriors escaping defeat by a single point, 34-35. In
, Z-XX the second scrap the Bearcats broke loose from their long feared opponents after forty
R 'C 'T-R inutes of play and dropped the Hookermen 35-20.
EIT In order to win their way to the Regional Tournament at Muncie, the Green
a ,White was compelled to defeat four of the strongest teams in Henry County. This
t did by dropping Mooreland, Cadiz, Middletown and Spiceland. In the first game of
K lie egional Newcastle encountered Muncie. In this last fray of the Trojans and
Xt-11 Ja 'rc ts the Purple and White managed to eek out a win in the closing minutes of
X23 to is.
MQ, Newcastle has never before had the prospects for a future season that are hers
gf ' f Nt , time. It is true that four valuable men will be lost through graduation but
S v itigf e six remaining, and the recruits from the second team a successful year is in
wigs stord' r the Trojans.
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'Uno aa IQQ8 llbsermial
THE SECOND TEAM
Too much praise and glory cannot be given to the Trojan Colts, the second team
of the school, who raced through a brilliant season of seventeen games and brought the
Second Team State Championship to the school. The Colts have presented the Trojan
institution with the brightest of prospects for the coming year.
Coach Malcolm Edwards Hnished his Hrst year of second team training and t f - A i
markable showing made by his pupils attracted commendation from all of Hoosierla E?
At the close of the year sport writers of the state made comment on the fact if as
the second team of Newcastle was the only one that had defeated practically all Q
the teams that had previously downed them. From the record made by these Ulm L'
it can be seen that they deserved all the Commendation that they have received. f' v X N'
The Colts conquered Rushville, Connersville, Shelbyville, Muncie, Richmon , A
Cadiz' first team, Lewisville,s first team twice, and New Lisbon,s Hrst team three FX ,
times. ' 5' if
The Rose City reserve squad was composed of William Smith, Wilford Smit 'I
James Ford, Lowell Harter, Lloyd Holloway, Carol and William Malloy, Casey Fart ,
Max Williams, and Ronald Burcher. 7 J' frjigm
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FRANCIS SCHLESKY I FRED MUNSCH
The 1927-1928 basketball season of Newcastle High School may well be considered
Y a rosperous one. The thirteen victories and twelve defeats give in a brief way the
son's record. In the sectional the Trojans won the right to go to Muncie. In the
4 rst game of the regional they met defeat at the hands of the Bearcats. All through
.. j he year the players fought for the school, giving all they had in every game. When
hey were beaten they backed their victors. "True Trojans" were all.
J 3 FRANCIS SCHELSKY. His ability to guard the best Indiana High School player
'I 'won him state recognition. When Newcastle held Muncie to a one-point win, it was
due to Schelsky, who smothered their key man. Four years has he given his very best.
Xl ,Cs I This year Schelsky graduates and Newcastle will lose an athlete, a student, and a Trojan
e 1 ghter. The memory of this Hghting, smiling player will long linger in the minds of
'K he devoted basketball fans of Newcastle.
' lj FRED MUNSCH, a real Trojan. In his Senior year he came out for basketball.
g an li made a regular onthe team. At the first of the season he sprained his ankle but
. QQ -'la e ore he was off of his cane he was back on the floor. The fast under-the-basket-drive
gg. 0 his gained many points for the Green and White. In every game he came through
'g i f r his share of the points He is a fighter a true sport and a real Trojan. His loss
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X E 'N
REED WILES PAUL KINCADE
REED WILES, our center. Few of the basketball fans realize what Re d has .,
done for Newcastle High School. Last year when he played basketball he was l x
and inefficient. He made the team but he knew he could never help if he conti
to play as he did. When last year's season was over he left the floor with one determ E A '
thought in his mind. He partially fulfilled it this year but next year his thought ill 7
become a realization. He wanted to be able to really play basketball. He has sco ,
for the Trojans from under the basket many times. Those follow-in shots were 0 'X
and he made them good. Xb Z 1
the Scrapper. uBull Montanaxi fOl.lgl'1t 3. ClOg tC1'l21Clty -Ly!
in every game he played. Paul has made a name for himself in basketball. That sa ' YD,
spirit will win for the Trojans one game-- two games - every game. When the g e
was going the wrong way he fought much harder. He never laid down. Kincade 1
another year and that one will be a fitting climax to his basketball career. I
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s- afiihe fa D98 llosennial
ROLLER ROWE DON CONWAY
ROLLER ROWE, a freshman. And he surely can play basketball. No one will
ev forget that Fort Wayne game. Three minutes to go-a field goal-a foul, and
wcastle Won. Roller did it. In all the season's games he had a fast offensive drive
proved a keystone for the Trojan offense. He was one of the high point men
. the year. There are three years ahead of him and if the past tells anything about
X li he future Newcastle will have a player of which to be proud.
DON CONWAY, came through this year. In the Muncie game last year he
li roke his ankle and was not able to play the remainder of the season. He tried but
his ankle was too weak. Naturally, when the 1927-1928 season started he had an
I' fl-N ambition to succeed - to make the team.. His record for the year tells that he accom-
X 'Cx lished his purpose. Don's driving force greatly reminds one of a tractor, powerful and
fficient. This is his Junior year and he will be able to do much next season.
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Tc'II1Q'alQ98 rellbsennial f if
DALE ELLIOTT JOHN D. GOOD
DALE ELLIOTT was a back guard on the Trojan squad when he took a notion
to play basketball. Nobody could get around him-not even "Hook". Early in the
season in the Logansport fray he played a wonderful game. The resulting score was j
largely due to his fine york at backguard. Here IS another Junior who will play
year. Dale has real ab1l1ty and in his last year he will make a Wonderful back gua
JOHN GOOD, the boy from Sulphur. Last year he came to Newcastle to t I V
his hand at the various sports. In basketball he played on the second team. -fly
of this year he has been on the lirst squad. At all times he has given his very best bo in X
in games and in practice. In the Sectional Johnny showed the fight that he reall I f 1
had. The fight that has gained him his fine reputation will Win many games for the rw if
Green and White in the future. He is a "John D. Goodf' f fix .
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POMEROY SINNOCK JAMES MCCORMACK
POMEROY SINNOCK. "Pom" has been a plugger at all times. When he was
for d to abandon basketball in ,26-'27 he began the new season with one desire. He
, J N54 ized that desire and made the team. In the middle of the season this year again
51 had to stop on account of illness but as soon as he could he was back on the floor,
A ,,.b, -. orking for a position on the squad. The Rushville and Richmond scores were largely
ff ue to the efforts of this player. This year "Pom" graduates.
,. l JAMES MCCORMACK. "Pete" was a floor guard in the Rose City squad. He
"' as one of th b t: h
e es scrappers on t at team. Whenever he Went into the game things
fx functioned as though no one were out. His ability to meet any situation that arose
' f fix gained for him his position on the team. This is "Pete's" last year as a wearer of the
A. X i X Green and White. Newcastle will not have the determined fight of another such
y oy for a ong time.
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he IQQ8 Misennlal as
Orville J. Hooker's Green and Wliite football warriors of 1927 represented one
of the strongest elevens ever developed in this school.
Favored with a splendid class of veteran performers and a group of enthusiastic ,
yearlings who stuck to the rigid drilling throughout the season, the Trojans' me tor
led his fighting Trojans through a hard schedule of eight games. The two lost '
to Muncie and Morton of Richmond. ,ll
The six teams that were vanquished by the Newcastle pigskin gladiators -Wilki -W fggg:
son, Rushville, Manual of Indianapolis, Anderson, Knightstown, and Connersville y
composed a group of the outstanding teams in Hoosier high schools. Knightstow' , '
Rushville, and Connersville were defeated by more than forty-point margins.
Francis Schelsky, veteran halfback and John Good, star tackle and captain-elect: lt yr.,
were honored at the season's completion by being named on several all-star teams. ,lf
A fall football camp was held at Idlewold Park, near Pendleton, during the weelf l
preceding the beginning of school. Over thirty aspirants finished the preparatory' X lx
training. Assisting Coach Hooker throughout the year was Coach Hiram Hensel, X
the two instructors are to be praised for their success. ff I fc
By graduation the following men will be lost: Francis Schelsky, John Reh lrgg 1
Howard Collins, Curtis Cook, Leroy Wilhoit, Ralph Lawell, Charles Joyner, Cha O J, .f.! X
Diehl, J0hn Alexander, and Harold Hammer. , C ,ig jf, it l f
However the prospects for the coming year cannot be described too brillian fl
for in addition to the large number of experienced players who will be eligibl r
service, the school will have a dream realized with the formal opening of the T y-
third street athletic park. jk Xjfugf
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Wine 1995 llwsennial
REED WILES DON CONWAY DALE ELLIOTT FRANCES SCI-IELSKY
REED WILES was an efficient end when it came to nabbing passes.
DALE ELLIOTT was a stone wall when anyone tried to go through his side
of the line.
DON CONWAY played center and was instrumental in every long gain made
by the Trojans. Don has another year.
FRANCIS SCHELSKY was a good plunger, so when it was fourth down and
two to go the ball was given to him.
JOHN GOOD played end and broke up more plays than any other single player.
"Johnny" is the captain-elect. J
RALPH LAWELL had a reputation of being a hard tackler and a real fighter.
PAUL HENBY or "Bucky, as half back, had a knack of being able to penetrate
the toughest line.
MILLARD TULLY, our quarterback. "Midi, has more fight than any player
his size. He is only a sophomore.
RALPH MILLARD PAUL JOHN
LAWELL TULLY HENBY GOOD
fiiheaa IQQ8 mJsenniaI
HOWARD COLLINS ROLLER ROWE MELBURN LOER HAROLD HAMMER
HAROLD HAMMER is another end worthy of a berth on the Trojan team.
HOWARD COLLINS, known as "Shorty,,' piloted the Newcastle gridders through
this victorious season. An end. A harder fighter cannot be found.
MELBURN LOER played fullback and was the most effective line plunger on
the Green and White eleven.
ROLLER ROWE filled a halfback position, and made the opposing lines seem very
Weak at times.
LEROY WILHOIT played full'. In the games in which "Lee,' played there was
a lot of fight, pep, and enthusiasm.
CHARLES JOYNER, a tackle. He broke through that opposing line and downed
those players in their tracks.
WALTER VAN NUYS Was a plugging, hard-Working, spunky halfback. "Doc,'
Was a real fighter.
CURTIS COOK. He was big and lived up to what Was expected of
CHARLES LEROY WALTER CURTIS
JOYNER WILHOIT VAN NUYS COOK
JOHN REHBERG CHARLES DIEHL JOHN ALEXANDER DON LONG JOE MILES
JOHN REHBERG talked too much but when he stopped for breath he could
CHARLES DIEHL. "Steve" played guard and Whenever anyone tried to get by
him he demonstrated his ability.
JOHN ALEXANDER played end and whenever the ball came around his Way
he gave it all the interference it needed.
DON LONG, or better known as "Hippo". If anyone tried to rush center
X en he was holding down that position they were just "out 0' luck."
l D3 JOE MILES played guard and was one of the main cogs in the offensive machine.
Poe" gave all he had in every game.
E THE SEASON'S RECORD
X Vx , XD X '
2 X1 as
li, ' fiiixi, N. H. S. 12 LLL LLLL Wilkinson ..,,L LLL LL
NX, N. H. s. o
N. H. s. 55
XY? N. H. S.
Muncie LLLLLLLL LLLLLL
Knights town LLLLLLLLLL
LLLLLLLLLL Anderson LLLLLLLLLLLL
" ialx 36
um KYQSQQA Kg f' p N.H. S. O LLLLLLLLL L
ix gig, A N. H. s. as ........L. Rushville LLLLLLLLLLLL L
J ' N, N.H.S. 65 ......L.L. connersville ........ L
ip 218 LLLLLLLLL. Total ...L.....L.LL L
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Newcastle's diamond conquest for the recent baseball season is highly worthy
of praise. This team was naturally compared with the Newcastle State Champions
of the preceding year and consequently the reputation left by the '28 team is much
above the average.
The advent of the new athletic field increased interest in track, tennis, golf, a d
baseball. This proved to be a much needed stimulus for the waning interest in th
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The loss of several veteran performers, who graduated last year, somewhat lessened ,wign
the strength of the team. Regardless of circumstances the boys went out with the old M X
Trojan fight and again brought honor to the Green and White.
, ' i
The Trojans opened the season unusually late and several games that had been 'lv ,WRX jf' X
scheduled last year had to be canceled. The schedule called for games with Milton, ffl?
Centerville, Cambridge City, Spiceland, Richmond, Fortville, Technical of Indianapolis ,f f' S i Dwi'
and Carthage. if ts!!
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Those who showed well in their positions were: John Good, Francis Schelsky, if X
Charles Joyner, Reed Wiles, Leroy Wilhoite, Wm. Peckinpaugh, Paul Kincade, Billf' A Xl
Smith, Lloyd Holloway, John Rehberg, Don Vivian, Wayne Fisher, Meryl Hayes, Myron lil 0 'ri'
Rothrock, Weldon Miller, Wilfred Smith, Harold Joyner, Fred Good and Wayne Bilby., ,Q ij
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Never before in the history of Newcastle High School did the Green and White
banner gain such fame in track as was accorded the Trojan institution this year. Under
the direction of Coach Fred Goar and with the aid of the new athletic field the Trojan
cinder men romped through a tough schedule, to finish the most brilliant season known
to t school.
The following schedule was drawn up for the thinly clads: Lynn dual meet, won
Newcastle, Henry County Track meet, won by Newcastle, Muncie dual meet,
by Newcastle, Rushville dual meetg North Central Big Ten Conference, Sixth Dis-
f2m3f A t ict meet, and the State meet. The last four events had not taken place at the time
jill, this writing.
il , ll When the call was issued for track, more boys came out than had ever before
ppeared. With most of the team left over from last year, and with the many new
Q' fx runners, the team was able to defeat the teams that it did.
l ici The boys that took part and their events are as follows: 440 run: Henby, Good,
t zierg one-half mile: Hammer, Harmon, Sumpter, Conway, Groves, Hamilton,
ward, Wright, Lawson, Meeks, 100 yard dash: McCormack, Van Nuys, Schelsky,
A , 1 Xlngerg mile: Harmon, Knapmeyer, Mercer, Wells, Ford, pole vault: Collins, Tully,
. xx?'?fl" sua, broad jump: Cole, Schelsky Wiles, Tully, high jump: Birsinger, Van Nuys, Wiles,
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THE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM
This is a fall sport and is held at that time for two reasons. One is that it offers
a field in which boys can Work and train for spring track. The other is that it stimulates
interest in the longer running events. This year theicross country run was sponsored
by the Y. M. C. A. and there were sixteen boys that ran. The competition was very
close so the runners that Won the cups justly earned them. There were two races, ne
for boys under sixteen and one for boys over eighteen. The first race was Won y
Logan Sumpter and the second by Henry Knapmeyer.
Fred Goar, the coach of this team, is also track coach and the track interest tha ? he developed goes toward the promotion of his line of endeavor. In the spring when
a larger number of boys than had ever before appeared for track, came out, the result pr
of this pre-season running were definitely shown. It is hoped that the interest in thi gr X-
run will even be greater in the coming years, and that all the boys that take part wi1l'i- Y X'
get even more recognition than they have received. This sport has not been entirely . ff
given its due but with the results obtained this year the stand of the cross country FN ,vp
team has been strengthened. 1'
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The swimming team has been developed in the past three years. In the first year
the team did not get into the finals. In the second year Lawell and Munsch took
second and third in the breast stroke. This gave the school fourth place with five
, and white was represented by Munsch, Lawell, Sinnock, Ratcliffe, Cherry and
is. Lawell took first in the eighty-yard breast stroke, and broke the state record.
. his year the ranking was the same as last but more honor is attached to it. The
l . :Q this race Munsch came in third. Munsch also Won an outstanding vlctory when
' ' ' Ns 1 . . . . .
if took first in the fancy diving. Sinnock Won a fourth in the forty-yard back stroke
ese three massed a total of thirteen points. Shortridge of Indianapolis won the meet
J n 1 A u
J -f i s nineteen points. Columbus came second with fifteen, Whiting third with four-
X ,K+-X en and Newcastle fourth with thirteen.
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YM, The Trojans were also represented by a girls team composed of Ellen Jane Davis,
Mary McDorman and Mary Payne. Ellen Jane Davis took third in the twenty-yard
fx brtlast stroke and third in the fancy diving.
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The formation of the tennis team is the latest thing that has been undertaken by
the Newcastle athletic association. For several years the aspirants of tennis have tried
to organize a team, but there were no courts on which a team could practice. Now, in
the new athletic field there are four courts, so the tennis enthusiasts are organized. The
team held regular workouts on these courts and became very efficient in the game. he
team was coached by Malcolm Edwards. JQX I
Meets were to be arranged with the Muncie Bearcats, the Anderson Indians, a
the Richmond Red-Devils. On May the ninth the boys went to the Big Ten mee ff' l
held at Indianapolis. In this tournament all the larger schools of Indiana took part '
The record made by the team is not to be slighted. They accomplished one big thin f
when they made the name of Newcastle known in the Indiana High School world. '-
At the beginning of the season the team had to get the courts in shape--in fact l , l
the courts had to be constructed. In the future years the teams will be able to hold , K5 '
both spring and fall practices. This will give the teams a decided advantage and whe
che spring meets come they will be fully prepared. But nevertheless tennis has gotte
started and in the years to come Newcastle Will have a competent team. ,
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Golf is one of the new sports in N. H. S. It was started last year when a few
of the enthusiastic golfers organized a team to represent the school in the Big Ten
meet at Logansport. Mark Wood, Donald Scotten, Casey and Kenneth Farthing, and
George Brown made up the team. These boys held regular practices on the Country
Club greens at Westwood.
l This year the golfers again went to the big Ten meet that was held on the Anderson
if dj-.-ffrse. The bo s, thou h lackin in ex erience, have shown a determination that can
- meate only a Trojan team. The clubbers that represented the green and white at
'l derson were Wood, Scotten, C. and K. Farthing, and Pence.
6 Q In the coming years it is hoped that more interest will be taken in this sport. It
0 -one of the newly organized branches of the athletic association of N. H. S. that
widens the scope of the athletic program. The interest shown by these boys is certain
X- fx to gain a place for golf in the athletic curriculum of Newcastle High School.
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THE ATHLETIC FIELD
The athletic field on Twenty-second street is the realization of long cherished
dreams. For many years the officials of the Newcastle Athletic Association have had
one plan and then another for an athletic field. Last year the field on Twenty-second
street was secured. It was graded down and prepared for the spring activities of '2S.
Martin L. Koons, Emmet G. McQuinn and Ray Davis, the Newcastle School Board
are responsible for the fine field that we now have. They deserve much credit for pro-
curing this ground. E. J. Llewelyn was given the task of getting it ready for spring
activities. This athletic plant will be one of the best in the state when e tirely
There is a 1f5 mile track around the football field. The gridiron is sunken !
the level of the track so that in winter it may be flooded and used as a skating
The four tennis courts are for both boys and girls, two for each. The baseball diamo d
is in the southwest corner. The field events of track are held on the northeast side fix ,
the park. In the middle of the north side is a small house in which the equipm ! .,
is kept. I ,, Y X
The field has just passed through its first year of service. It is not complete, fx 'ff'
yet, there is little grass and the baseball diamond and the tennis courts need wor . 5. 'lf
However, the satisfaction derived in the first year of use points to the wonder ul
activities that will be carried on there in the future. H '
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THE RQSENNIAL STAFF
The fundamental purpose of a high school annual is to preserve in picture and
word a complete history of the year's activities. It has been with this principle in
mind that the 1928 Rosennial has been planned and published.
The Castle theme that has been carried throughout the book has admirabl
adapted itself to the presentation of our own "Newcastle',. H
The artwork used in support of this theme, in addition to its intrinsic beauty, 47 -jg.
has contributed much to the completeness of the book. -X
The various sections and sub-sections have been planned and proportioned in a i iiiii manner relative to their interest and importance. Especial attention has been given 7
towards making the book a uniform whole, a connected story of the year's events. ,P T11 Ls
The publication of an annual is an extensive undertaking. It requires a large and '-V
thoroughly capable staff of workers. Much credit is due the Editor and Business Mfg K-ily if
Manager, who worked under the direction of Miss Lillian Chambers, for the excellence ,AK ff, ,J
of their work. The other members of the staff have assumed and carried quite success- ,f 'ff F' A
fully a large part of the responsibility for the collection and preparation of material. if 5l H
Editor-in-Chief - - - - MARY ALICE VAN
Business Manager - - - - - POMEROY SINNOCI50 f J E
Thelma Carpenter Helen Barton f ,l i at gi ,
Tom Rimer Vera Conn :C i Ay!!
Juanita Jane Rucker Mary Elizabeth Stiers "EZ,-- ,, 5?vq
Paul McCormack Elizabeth French ' HU gf?
Fred Munsch Mildred McKown f i F WQ
Harold Hammer Robert Baker jk ' 5 l y ,
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THE FIRST SEMESTER PHGENIX
During the fall semester the Phoenix staff had, for the first time in the history
of our school, a girl editor. Thelma Carpenter in this capacity proved very capable,
industrious, and efficient.
The Phoenix of this semester consisted of four pages, four columns to each page,
and was filled with pep and spice of every variety. This publication, which is issued
on the last school day of each week, contains a record of activities both in Junior and
Senior High Schools. There were about thirteen issues in addition to special issues for
Thanksgiving and Christmas.
The subscription list was about four hundred and forty-two.
"The Phoenixv ranks-high in publicity and in standards. It exchanges with about
seventy-five schools including those in Indiana and other sections of the United States.
Ten delegates were sent to the Indiana High School Press Association held at
Franklin, Indiana, October 21 and 22. With the aid of uelectioneeringn of the New-
castle delegation, Tom Millikan, business manager of the Phoenix, was elected President
of the Association for the year 1928-1929. This is a coveted honor which reflects
credit upon both the official and his school.
The members of the staff were: Faculty adviser, Mr. Joseph Greenstreet, editor,
Thelma Carpenter, business manager, Tom Millikan, associate editor, Mary Alice
Van Nuys, news editor, Nina Fern Trobaugh, society, Virginia Tweedy, proof read s,
Thayron Stephenson and Dennis Anderson, advertising manager, John Cramer, circul - VX
tion, Francis Schelsky, assistant circulation, Rea Ratcliffe, subscription manager, Charle 7 .x
Diehl, subscription clerk, Leroy Wilhoit, feature editor, Dorotha Snider, J. H. S. news, ii3
Marjorie Lee Valentine, listenin' in, Marjorie Lamb, canned heat, Maxine Carpenter, It
exchange, Fred Mann, typists, Wilma Sherry and Ethyl Messick, reporters, Frances
McGrath, Margaret Faucett, Maxine Schmidt, Donn Nicholson, and Betty Morris. I
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SECOND SEMESTER PHOENIX
The second semester Phoenix staff had as its chief executive, Elizabeth Phillips and
as business manager, Robert Edwards. These two were chosen at a special meeting of
the Deans and immediately began to work earnestly in an effort to publish a paper
using the same high standards that had been used in the previous semester's paper.
They succeeded in maintaining this standard of workmanship. During this semester
the staff with consent of Principal Valentine enlarged the paper to a four-page ive-
column publication. This was a much needed improvement because it gave much more
space for school activities.
The number of subscribers during this time increased to nearly seven hundred.
The staff was enlarged and each member was assigned an individual work.
Mr. Greenstreet, faculty adviser, acted as a ready and willing helper in smoothing
out matters of difficulty which arose.
Assisting the editor and business manager were the associate editors, Elizabeth
Thompson and Thayron Stephenson, news editor, Wilbur Williams, society editor,
Ethyl Messick and her assistants, Maxine Schmidt and Nina Herng sports editor, Helen
Hartwell, personal editor, Marjorie Lamb and assistants, Margaret Faucett and Lorraine
Temple, exchange manager, Marjorie Valentine, assistant exchange manager, Elizabeth
Weltzg Junior High School reporter, Jeanette Byrkettg humor editor, Esther Topie and
assistants, Frances Shough and Irene Howard, alumni editor, Pauline Wfoodwardggassist-
ant alumni editor, Frances McGrath, calendar, Jessie Hess, short editorials, D otha
Snider, advertising manager, Orville Carpenter, assistant advertising manager, C
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Bailey, circulation manager, Francis Schelskyg assistant circulation manager,
Munschg subscription clerk, Leroy Wilhoiteg typists, Ethyl Messick, Audra Hale, if "T 5 ii
Hearn and Elizabeth Weltzg proof readers, Jessie Hess and Pauline Woodward. X' f
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The student council is an organization of which Newcastle High School is justly
proud. It is a definite step toward the goal of student government. The representa-
tives from the various session rooms are what their name signifies, students whose duty
and privilege it is to do constructive work in an effort to benefit the school. The
cou cil acts as a medium between the students and the faculty.
5 Monitors for hall duty between the first and last bells at both morning and' noon
If e appointed by the council. One project to which the council gave its undiyided
4 Q - A pport was the erection of a bulletin board. The proposed board, if erected, will .be
gf aced on the south side of the hall on the second floor. This will eliminate all possibility
' unofficial announcements being made.
l Newcastle High School prides itself in being one of the pioneers, in this state,
student government. The student council is the main factor of that system in our
X I Membership in this representative group is a position of importance, responsibility,
'xg X nd honor. To the officers and to Mr. Bronson goes the credit for its success.
The following are the officers and members:
J sident ------ FRANCIS SCHELSKY
' Q R lx -President - - - - TOM MILLIKAN
l . f -FM Sed etary - - - - ELIZABETH STIERS
ii ' Vera Lee Bronson Byron Garner
. W 5 'Elizabeth French Fred Mann
S34 X XJ Mary Jennings
T Q51 'if Juanita Jane Rucker
A E A 5,4 aye, T Elizabeth Wright
N 2 l , Ronald Burcher
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HI - Y CLUB
The Hi-Y Club was established in our school the first of the year and the local
organization soon became recognized throughout the state.
The State Hi-Y Conventionwas held at the Newcastle Y. M. C. A. last February.
The club, composed of Junior and Senior boys, met every other week in room 300.
The purpose of this organization is to give the boys an opportunity of me ,, ,5,X I
together and expressing their thoughts concerning any subject of general inteff2Q 5-P35
Anyone in the group present is free to say anything pertaining to the subject in I
cussion. The club, however, uses strict parliamentary rule while discussion is n it-,mips
progress. 3 'C
During the fall semester the officers of the club were: Wayne Ratcliffe, preside 'kg , if I
Arthur Brenneke, vice-president, Fred Munsch, secretary, and Paul McCormack, treasll fi f f
urer. The second semester oiiicers were: Lloyd Ray, president, James Thompson, vice- fgx A ff
president, and Paul Jones, secretary. 5, M
Under the leadership of these boys and with the help of Mr. Hengst, boys' secret ,
of the local Y. M. C. A., the club has experienced a most prosperous year. xx
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Hoping to be 'Quseful as well as ornamentali' the Pep'ers of nineteen! twenty-eight
organized early in the football season. Many plans were devised for carrying out the
year's program. I The greatest part of the finances was obtained by selling candy at
the football games. The girls were divided into groups who took turns at being on
dut at the home games. Funds were raised during the basketball season by selling
"P 'er pencilsf' which were white and bore in green lettering the basketball schedule.
e most popular innovation was the Pep'er pillow which was made ofjgreen leather
'X '- th white trimming decorated with a white pennant bearing the Trojan symbol, the
F' ar-horse. , ,
K Pearl Wiseman distinguished herself by selling twenty-two pillows-the most
.ay by any member. These pillows came as a great relief to the manyuboosters who
.i ad for so long a time endured uncomfortable moments on the hard benches.
If f-eg "Boost the Trojansn has always been the motto of the Pep'ers. The girls have en-
X 'Cx eavored in every way to help inithe betterment of school-spirit. During the basketball
ason the members of the organization signed an agreement signifying that they
X ' ould not have engagements with any member of the team except at times not inter-
ming with rules set down by Coach Hooker. ' '
L, .l is The Pep,ers have always been fortunate in obtaining capable officers. The oiiicials
Xxtf-1 .nineteen and twenty-eight were: President, Mary Alice Van Nuysg vice-president,
A 'ifx r i 6 igzabeth Thompson, and secretary-treasurer, Mary Margaret Day. Miss Harriet
av xambers acted as sponsor.
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The Torch Club, a Junior organization of the Hi-Y Club, is open to all Freshman
boys. Mr. Hengst, boys, secretary of the local Y. M. C. A., organized the boys and
acted as sponsor during the year.
The chief aim of this organization is to create, maintain and extend throughout the
high school and the community, "the high standards of Christian Characterf, '
Several members of the faculty, .including the coaches, have spoken before A
club. Many life problems have been discussed at these meetings.
. . . . . . ll Z7
Mr. Hengst with the efficient officers of the organizauong George Kaiser, presiden ' Freeman Cole, vice- president, John Hedges, secretaryg Kenneth Farthing, treasur "":T4Ti ,
and Leonard Whitman, sergeant-at-arms, carried out a fine program and increas R.
fellowship among the members of the Freshman Class. 1 '
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Among the most prominent and active organizations of the high school is the
Dramatic Club. The aim of this club is to help each member to become a proficient
student in expression. The Work of this organization aids those Who Wish to take part
in the Class Play. Any high school student is eligible for membership. Each meeting
is characterized by an interesting and entertaining program. Several good plays were
give this year and it was found that many of the members had exceptional ability along
dra atic lines.
W f lyiff ii partment, a new clause was added to the constitution. During the past year this
-. ctivity was represented on the programs in the form of debates, readlngs, and talks, all
, p f which Were in charge of Miss Tilden, head of the public speaking department.
X T With the introduction into the high school curriculum of the public speaking
x ff ' g
' if I l Miss Pinnick and Miss Westhafer, who have Worked with the club for several
' X 1 ' ears deserve much credit for the organization's successful year.
X f The officers are as follows:
resident - - - ELIZABETH THOMPSON
' ,ice-President - JUANITA JANE RUCKER
' l etary - THAYRON STEPHENSON
fi j 'reasurer ELIZABETH FRENCH
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Sf es fiine 1995 mn SQ
The Science Society was organized in 1926 by the students of the science de-
partment of the high school for the purpose of creating interest in the scientific
problems of the day.
When the society was first organized only the students taking Chemistr or
Physics were invited to join but this year membership was open to any stu ent
insterested in scientific discussions.
Meetings were held every other Tuesday from 3:15 to 4:00 P. M.
and beneficial. One of the most interesting speakers which the club secured was T
The club sponsored some very interesting lectures which were both entertaini
former Newcastle High School graduate, Mr. Robert Heller, now in business in Bost Q '
Mass., who spoke on the "Science of Finance." 'G ,
,f V X N f
Mr. Bronson, Mr. Hodson, Mr. Harrell, and Miss Pinnick, teachers in the sciencelfwf ' N' K If
department, Worked faithfully with the members and to them goes a great part of the l flxll
credit for the successful year that the club experienced. The following were this yeak "
oihcers: X gf
President - - WARREN W LM
Vice-President - - BYRON GAR
Secretary - - JUANITA JANE RUC ,Wifi X f
Treasurer - - LESLIE BOR .I I
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The Senate, one of the most active high school clubs, under the direction of
.Mr. Leslie, History instructor, has experienced a most successful year.
This club operates on the same basis as does the United States Senate and many
of its discussions are nearly as heated. -
Each member assumes the name of a national Senator and is addressed b this name.
f ,. . 1 u s y
1g ls are introduced and passed in the same manner as in the state or national Senate.
-- . NX f One of the bills assed u on this session was that letter men of N. H. S. be
N f . . . .
dmitted to all athletic contests free of charge. This bill was presented and passed
'K - pon in a parliamentary manner.
.ix The Senate has become a valuable club to the History Department. It helps
the students to understand the functions of our government. ,
1 W pf'
WX' SN Harold Cory, who acted as speaker of the House, wielded a strong influential
X and over this unruly group of enthusiastic politicians. i
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GIRLS CLEE CLUB
For the past ten years the Girls Glee Club has been directed by Miss Dorsey.
During this year there were forty-five membersg and although the membership was
considerably smaller than in recent years the quality of this year,s organization atoned
for the quantity.
Some of the selections studied Were: "The Invitation of the Bells" from "Chimes
Normandyn by R. Planquette, "Sleepy Timen by Huerter, "B'arcarolle" from Wfale fs
of Hoffmann by Offenback, "O Haste Thee Water-Nymphs" from H. Hoffman's I
"Melusina", and 'lEcstasy" by Cowdell-Spencer. The Glee Club also studied carols!
at Christmas time. V ' -
TWO members, Mary Jennings and Marjorie Hall, representing the local group, took
part in the concert of the All-State Chorus at Indianapolis last fall. Yi .
On Christmas night a group of the members went about the city singing carols. fu 'D'
On Class Day the Glee Club sang "Invitation of the Bellsn, "Barcarolle", "Sleepy I
Time", and "Ecstasy". ,
Judging by achievements, the year 1927-1928 was one of the most successful f' S ' f 5 '
the history of the club. ' ' A
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The High School Orchestra, one of the oldest and best organizations in the school,
has completed a very progressive and benencial year under the direction of Miss Dorsey.
The orchestra played for all Senior activities. The members met each Wednesday
at the ighrh period for rehearsal.
ree of its members, Lela Pant, Olive Kendall, and Elias Harmon were sent to
' ent the Newcastle orchestra in the All-State High School Orchestra which plays
ea year for the State Teachers' Association. This is an outstanding honor for a
? f"4'-5 pu l to attain.
9 ' The following are the members and the instruments played: Violins: Olive Kendall,
lo,jw ard Collins, Helen Barton, Mary Copeland, Georgia Grady, Vera Lee Bronson,
f irginia Tweedy, Anna Mae Rummel, Mary Vollet, Louise Taylor and Mara Vernon.
1 s fha
, A f X Clarinets: Eugene Miller, Gail Higley, Irvin Taylor, Verle Bogue, Lillian Burke
and arjorie Lamb.
S ornets: Elias Harmon, Orville Woodward, Ruth Johnson and Ruth Cleveland.
1 N ombonists: Lucile Woodward, Elizabeth Black, Glenda Anderson and Foster'B'ell.
A N kc: mf ' ute: Lela Fant. 1
Xl, "T V Egaxophones: Charles Mahoney and Morton Nickell.
4 ,f ' fe . K- . -
Q: in J uba Merrill Lyon
. 'f l rummer: Floyd Gebhardt.
5 Nw' s ist Lauretta Pinkerton.
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ff iiine 1998 Iqnsennial
. mfiifne IQQS misenmal
"The man that hath no music in himself nor is stirred by the concord of sweet
sounds is fit for treason, strategy, and spoils-let no such man be trusteclf'
Feeling the need for music, the high school band was organized in 1927. Althou h
still in its infancy this band has progressed rapidly both in membership and in th ,gifts I
quality of its music.
The band made its appearance at athletic contests, pep meetings and scholastic Zffftwt l
It helped a great deal in instilling pep into our new high school song, "On 1 s
Newcastle." it I
Elias Harmon was unanimously selected director and under his splendid direction IG' I
and with Mr. Valentine's help and cooperation the organization had a very successful llwij
year, ff 'cu -Wy'
1 1 ',
The members and instruments played are as follows: I
Clarinet: Gail Higley, Marvin Rosaa, Eugene Miller, Erwin Taylor, Frederic
Byers, John Kepner, Verle Bogue and Robert Hamilton. f
Saxophone: Charles Mahoney, Morton Nickle, Henry Welch, C. J. Baker, Walt Q" my I
Sweigart and Douglas Ewing. 1 X p X
Cornet: James Pierson, Thayron Stephenson, Elias Harmon, Orville Woodwarrg L
Harold Hammer, Robert Markley and Henry Bovender. ,MW 'X
Trombone: Foster Bell and Frank Cofield.
Drums: Floyd Gebhardt, William Laboyateaux, Clyde Rosaa and Merrill Hays. jf 57" '33
Bass: Merrill Lyon and Sylvester Tower. QXMI ff
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QD Q. GTX rf- ' ' G
HY WA --4 -V NWN,-M, , , ,- ,, ,,,, ,,,,,. , A, r,--,.,,,v.,,,, -,..,.. ........,... .... .-. -. . . .
CHEMISTRY ESSAY CONTEST
Much interest was taken again this year in the Chemistry Essay Contest which
was sponsored by the American Chemistry Society, one of the best Chemistry promoters
in the country.
Eve essays were written and entered by Newcastle High School this year. Katherine
tte , Vera Lee Bronson, and Thelma Carpenter wrote on the subject of l'Chemistry
Enrichment to Life." Dorothy Phillips had as her subject "Chemistry and its
5151011 to the Development of Aviation as an Industry. The other entrant, Dorothy
R Br v ning, wrote on "Chemistry and its Relation to Health and Disease."
,Q ' I Newcastle students have always won distinction in the Chemistry contests. This
' -s q the first three prizes in the state were awarded students from our high school.
, A tira Lee Bronson who won the state contest this year was also awarded first place last
. Xxx year. Thelma Carpenter received second place and Dorothy Phillips, third in this year's
I Y. TT ' ntest.
In 1925 a Newcastle entrant was given first place in the statecontest. The
I wing year we received a second place rating, and last year Vera Lee Bronson
I first and Robert Millikan, third in the state contest.
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PUBLIC SPEAKING CONTEST
Newcastle High School has been particularly successful this year in her work in
the oratorical contests. She has had representatives in thee contests, two sponsored by
the state and one by the nation.
The state "Way to Peace Contestl' began in November and ended in February
with Dorotha Snider standing fourth in the state. Five high school students took rt I
in the local contest, namely: Dorotha Snider, Vera Conn, Maxine Carpenter, Marga f,,f ff
. ' ,Q
Clymer and Richard Goodwin. I - Il X
The National Constitutional Contest had four entrants. They were, namely: A
Frances Eilar, Tom Millikan, Richard Goodwin and Wilbur Conway. They all used X
the subject, "The Development of the Constitutionf, Tom Millikan won the loca I
and county contests and was the local representative in the district contest. Th , jf 1
results of this contest have not yet been obtained. 4 if ,Y
The Lincoln Contest, sponsored by the Lincoln Memorial Society of Indiana to X i N fy'
stimulate interest in a Nancy Hanks Lincoln Memorial, had but one entrant, Vermf ' I'
Conn, chosen by the public speaking coach. The county meet of this contest ha '
not yet been held. f
These local contestants have been under the supervision of Miss Tilden of Zh Q4
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Public Speaking Department. 'gtk .9 C, as f
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G, YF V 31-The IPQQ 8 en n l ffm
Carl Goddard - - - - - Warren Wgfl
T06 Spence - - - Myron Mills
Ralph Henby I Orville Carpenter
Henry Garrison - Howard Collins
George - Paul McCormack
Bil Meekin Thayron Stephenson
f f ? y r ie Sl19.l'1DOI1 - - Tom Rimef
'fe rs. Garrison Juanita Jane Rucker
l, at PX une Windsor Mary Elizabeth Stiers
W i e- fl rene Trevor Mildred Lockridge
ir ' .eorgianna Garrison - - - Marjorie H2111
3 illy Trevor - - - Elizabeth Thompson
x X ,fe , Peggy Wood - - Opal Hovender
1 , UFlorence Jones - Zelda Tweedy
'Rl C S -XX Petty Milloughby - - - - Florence Duva
x. ' xxx
T lf Stage Managers: Stage Directors:
l as Q Lloyd Ray Frances Pickering
James Shelley Dorothy Phillips
7-, L Ralph Lawell Helen Marley
,K ple lp "Seven Chances", a three-act comedy, presented May 17 and 18 by the Senior
. ,Q V, . A lass of 1928, was a success in every way. The play was entirely different from the
MQ RES, " sebious and dramatic types of former years.
S : 1, we - , ,
X The plot is a clever comedy typifying gayety, fun and frolic of social-loving
y ' h. "Seven Chancesl' represents all of the lively action of the young people of
5 ' flr- Y t 5 odern age.
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The setting of the play is in a boy's club room where women are very unwelcome
by the majority of the fraternity brothers. Jimmie Shannon is the most determined
bachelor of the entire group and Mr. Garrison, a down-trodden husband, is a close
second. Other members of this club are not so head-strong in regard to their opinions
of the fair sex. Mrs. Garrison reveals the fact that Jimmie's grandfather has died and
left him the huge fortune of two million dollars provided he marries before he is
thirty years of age.
Complications result when Mr. Meekin as leader tries to persuade Jimmie a2:?X l
his first duty is to find a wife. Great excitement follows when they learn that Jimi f
must be married within the next twenty-four hours. fc'-2'.sQj, J
To help the situation Mr. Meekin gives a dinner party and invites seven beautifu!
young ladies. During the evening Jimmie proposes to all the girls as was plannecff' 7 X
All refuse him but one, Irene, a flippant, sixteen-year old girl. I My X
Jimmie thinks every thing is settled until in the third act four of the girls by
change their minds and decide to accept the offer of Jimmie while Irene comes to
him declining the offer.
A X ..
To complicate matters a telegram arrives saying that a new will has been fou ld, I
disinheritin Jimmie. When the ros ects for mone vanish the irls leave. ff , 1
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The telegram proves to be a fake and Jimmie finds Anne, the girl he really grid fig? X K? ,ff
truly loves. C fig, ,X N' V,
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Each year has seen competition become more keen in the Latin Contests for
more participants enter from the schools of the state.
This ear fort -five students represented Newcastle High School in the local
contest from which the following twelve emerged victorious: Dorothy Brenner, Docia
Means, Betty MacDonald, Edith Remping, Jeanice Rucker, Virginia Tweedy, John
Rehberg, Leora Hinkel, james Pence, Thelma Denny, Tom Millikan and Josephine
Sutton These twelve met in the County Meet where Dorothy Brenner, Betty Mac-
' d d 1 .
Donald, Jeanice Rucker, John Rehberg, James Pence and Tom Millikan receive me a s
On March 24th Betty MacDonald, John Rehberg and Tom Millikan participated
' h D' tri t Contest held at Connersville Although none of these were winners in
in t e is c .
their respective divisions our school was proud of their fine showing for they acquitted
themselves with credit.
K1 ffw THE HANDBOOK
fl 'ET Q
. The fourth annual edition of the N. H. S. Handbook was issued at the end of
T e first semester. This ublication, the aramount ur ose of which is to set forth
J . . P . P P .P . . .
.4 ffl the eneral information concernin the rules, re ulations, customs, and act1v1t1es of
, i g D annq g s g . -
' ng? . H. S., 1S under the jurisdiction of the Associate Student Council of the high school.
ii he publishing of a handbook is a new movement in editorial circles as is the Associate
, Student Council. Newcastle Hi h School has entered the ranks as a ioneer in these
XG u g 1 n P
Xl YC. B two movements and IS already effectively proving them successes.
X ' The committee printing the handbook is selected from the council membership.
is year four served very effectively with the cooperation of the rest of the council.
committee directly responsible for the success of the book was: Wayne Ratcliffe,
G55 L, rmang uanita ane Rucker, Vera Lee Bronson and Tom Millikan.
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Ting IQQS l2QSQm1id!
AN UNAPPRECIATED HERO
Janet Kilbourne was happy-gloriously happy. She was beautiful too. Indeed as she stood before
the mirror and surveyed herself, she decided that she was very beautiful. Her boyish figure just covered
with a smart green dinner frockg her curly blond locks streaming over her shoulders-yes, she was one
of the few who had not succumbed to the bobbed-hair craze-g the light blue, almost grey eyes, the even,
daintily formed features-all of these led to this decision. But, tonight she was happy. There had been
months when she and Del had given up hope of ever getting married. Poor Del, he had worked so hardy
but now, everything was changed. There had been strugglesg then one day--one never to be forgotten
day-had come a check for a magazine cover that he had done, and an offer to pay better for more
that he might do. They had been married immediately. The short honeymoon, this darling little house
in the suburbs, one maid-of course if there were children they would have to have a nurse, but at
present Sophy sufficed-what more could one ask of life?
watch on her wrist said six o'clock. It was time for Del to be there. He would be
that evening, she reflected. There was to be a ducky little roast, a crisp salad, potatoes
carrots and peas, with an ice and coffee for dessert. Yes, this new dress was very
would have a good time together this evening.
pleasant thoughts were interrupted all at once, by a scream. It was Sophy. What
had she done now? Last week she had broken one of the sweet little china cups, and she was so excitable.
Well anyway, she had better go down to see. On the way, she wondered why Del didn't comeg but
often he became entangled in conversation with a fellow artist and was ten or fifteen minutes late.
pleased with dinner
in the shell, cream
becoming, and they
But these lazy,
Groans were issuing from the kitchen. They belonged to Sophy. Piled on the floor she looked like
a huge chocolate cake that had been dropped. t'My Laws! Miss Janet, Ah believe ah's done sumpin
to mah ankle. Ah jest fell right down, slipped on sumpin'r other-ah done what-but anyways it
don't make no difference, ah've fell and broke mah ankle."
'iOh, no, Sophy? I'm sure you haven't broken it, try to stand on it."
"My laws, miss? Ah caint-ah caint!"
"Well I guess I shall have to send for a doctor and a cab in which you may go home. Oh dear!
And I've never cooked a whole meal in my life."
The doctor said that Sophy's ankle was badly sprained and that she would have to go to bed, so
home she went. That was the first of a series of catastrophes.
Janet had only a scholastic knowledge of cooking. She tried to finish up what Sophy had started.
She burned the roast, and incidentally her fingers, the vegetables were too dryg the cheese ran off the
potatoes, the lettuce couldn't be found, the ice melted, the coffee was too Weak-it was a mess.
When she finished it was seven o'clock. Del hadnit come. Well, she'd put the food on the table
and perhaps held be there by that time.
At eight oiclock the exquisite Jane Kilbourne, now sorry and dejected looking, began to ibble I
at the cold, dried up food on the table. Finally, not being able to stand another bite, she started cle iix 1
the things away. She didn't wash the dishes, she simply couldn't. Oh! If she could only get l
fingers at his throat. He hadn't even called! He would never have done this before they were marr '1f'TT'i1Q' ir
Oh, men were beasts. With these thoughts she fell asleep in front of the fire. X
Startled from her sound slumber, she heard, "Janet, Janet, dear, wake up."
Then she remembered. She sat up straight. "Delafield Kilbourne, where ba-ve you been?"
"Oh you see, dear, I've had a most horried time,-hung up in a conference with a man from - 'A
-- - etc.
His words were meaningless to her. She could think of nothing reasonably. She wished now that
she hadn't condescended to ask him where he'd been. "Well, M. Kilbourne, you may keep your con7
ferences in peace, I'm going home to mother"-turning and starting toward the cloak hall. Ah! that
tried and true phrase, how many times it has been used. If
!'Janet! Please don't be unreasonable. You never even listened attentively to my explanat' '
I watched you." ,1 '
'Tve heard all that I care to hear thank you!" f
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'!Very well, I'1l take you to your mother,s.,' if xi
"Thank you, I'll go alone." ,f wiasibff'
"Get on your hat and coat Janet, I am going to take you to your mother." Del took Janet gjiimer X yi
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b d h l dau hter sobbed out the story of a cruel
Janet's motl1er winked slyly at her hus an , as er ony g
husband who hadn't come home on time and hadnlt even called! Mrs. Done was one of those mothers
h d l derstood thin s and who in some way or other always managed them. Now she
who a aways un g .
merely nodded her head in a sympathetic and wise way, and said, 'You're tired, my dear, run straight
up stairs and go to bed."
' h ' h ' ntil noon he was a perfect brute,
The reactions came the next day. From eig t in t e morning u ,
f noon until four in the afternoon maybe she should have listened to that explanation, from four
until six she decidedto call Anthony Rockwall. Anthony would understand her she knew. He had
' ' ' Dl. F ' to ei ht she
been so stricken and yet manly when she had told him that it was to be e rom six g
h d h doubts about the advisability of calling Anthony, she almost wished she hadn't. But, at eight
he came beaming and looking handsomer than ever. He looked like a young god she thought. He had
l h d a'r of the
an athletic figure, finely chiseled features, a complexion that suggested much suns ig t, an a p 1
snappiest, large friendly, brown eyes.
In due time she spilled the whole story, perfectly blind to the fact that she was trying her best to let
h' k h t h was the abused one. 'tMy dear," he said, "I see it clearly," with a look that she
im now t a s e
couldn't quite explain. "Yes, yes, of course, it's his place to make the first move, indeed, right, l-
etc. He left with a promise to see her again soon.
f l d h e the as ect of things. How could
My, oh my! How much flowers, really beauti u ones, o c ang p
she have been such a silly little fool? He must have had a plausible excuse of some kind or description
-such a sweet card in them too-"Waiting hopefully every minute."-Del.
It had taken her just five minutes to reach this decision after reading the card in those gorgeous
h b f his club. Then his voice, that wonderfully strong
orchids. Impatiently she was giving t e num er o
and masterful voice said uHello."
h D l I' Ilm oin home, to our home, but you're coming
Breathlessly, she murmured, "O , e m sorry. g g
after me now, arenit you? Yes yes, I love you. Now, this minute? Yes, l'1l be ready."
' ' l k 'f h d d ed 'n on the Kilbournes you would have thought
The next evening at six 0 C oc , 1 you a ropp 1 ,
that the two eating merrily had been married only recently, very recently. There were tell-tale flushes
on each face.
On the same evening at the same time, the door bell rang in a bachelor's apartment on -1 street.
A dirty, tired looking boy stood on the outside. A man came to the door looking very handsome the
boy thought. He had an athletic figure, finely chiseled features, a complexion that suggested much
sunlight, and a pair of the snappiest large, friendly, brown eyes. When he read the bill for some orchids
he had purchased, part of the snap went out of his eyes as if he had been reminded of something that
bl b h s this man didn't look
hurt just a little. The boy thought that it couldn't possi y e t e money, a
poverty stricken at all.
k h 'd "W ll Lad the 're darned expensive but they
As the man took some bills out of his poc et, e sai , e , y
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worth it." The boy wondered at a grim and rather pathetic smile on the man's face as he closed
door and said goodnight.
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"Extree!! Extree!! All about Conklin the Clee - - ner!" rose the lusty shout of the newsies
above the roar of the downtown traffic of Pittsburg. "Extree!!" Weary men, homeward bound, paused
for a moment to buy a paper in hopes of gaining a sensation that would vary the monotony of their
humdrum lives. The headline that met their eyes was: "WELL KNOWN MAN LOST IN OREGON
WOODS". l'Oh, is that all? Well, they'll find him soon," most of them thought, and disinterestedly
stuffed the paper into their pockets or turned to the sport page. -
The occupants of a home in a fashionable residential section did not take the news so calmly. Servants
scurried to and fro, telephones jangled, and in a room upstairs a frenzied, youngish looking man was
throwing things hurriedly into a bag.
"Fritz,,' he called, "Did you get the flying-Held? How soon can a plane be ready to start? Tell
them to spare no expense and to hurry!" John Conklin, Jr., the lost man's only son, was doing his
best to reach as soon as possible, the spot from which his father had disappeared. -
John Conklin had been born in Pittsburg and had lived there most of his sixty-odd years. He had
spent one glorious summer month in his early teens on his grandparents' farm in northern Vermont.
The clean wholesome life of the country folk he had loved, but to him the most attractive thing had
been the clear, sunshiny blue of the sky. From the time of this vacation on, Conklin had had, buried
down deep inside of himself somewhere an intense hatred of Pittsburg, its noise, its Hlth, and especially its
smoke. All of his life he had fought its smoke, doggedly, determinedly. His cleaning business had
grown, expanded, grown again until now his plant was immense and his wealth appalling. Day by day,
he had seen from his office windows, truck loads of grimy, smoky clothing brought in by his truck drivers.
He had received fierce pleasure from removing the stains from the soiled garments, feeling that thus
he had in a measure, conquered the gray demon which hung like a pall over the city by day and by night.
His pleasure had never lasted, however. The next day the trucks had again disgorged their grimy con-
tents in front of his cleaning plant and always he had seen to it that the clothing was thoroughly re-
- freshed and returned to its owners so that he would be ready for the next day's work.
One spring morning John Conklin rebelled. For years he had been reading books on nature and
now he had decided to see it first hand. '
"Jack," he said, for that was his pet name for his son, "I'm going out in the woods and enjoy myself.
I'm leaving you the business, you can run it or ruin it, just as you please. I'm going out where
it's clean and healthful." I
'tBut, Dad," jack had started to protest.
f'Now, now, son," Conklin silenced Jack just as he had many times when the latter was a boy,
"I know what I'm doing. You'll get along just fine. I'1l come back and see you sometimes."
S0 John Conklin, the Pittsburg cleaner, had bought himself a tiny four-room cabin in the heart
iof the luxuriant woods of Oregon. A happy go-lucky half-breed Indian, Swift Foot, was his only com-
panion and helper. His nearest neighbor lived five miles away and the nearest telephone was three
miles beyond that. In the stable behind the house was a mountain pony, the only available ethod of ,
transportation. Conklin had gloried in the isolation of the spot. He had reveled in the beaut of the
scenes, the purity of the air, and he had been soothed and rested by the quiet. Now he live 4 5'2f -qu
company of books which he had long wished to read. His lens for examining tiny plants,
or rocks was always with him. H f r" W
Since the time when Conklin had come to Oregon in May he had pressed specimens of many o the
most common plants and had made drawings and notes of those animals whose habits he had obse ed. I' "'
However as yet he had been unable to see anything but footprints of the one animal he had always if ed
to see-a deer. gi X N'
He had no worries, nothing to hate. There was only good news from Pittsburg, exceptingi- t j l
Jack couldn't help asking when his father was to return. They had been rather good pals,,Conkli if
thought. The boy was continually asking his advice about busilness matters, too. Competition was K1
rather keen in Pittsburg and one could hardly hope to get clear away from modern times and mod n
problems without dying. Such thoughts often ran through Conklin's brain, but never once did he gret
his hasty move for even the tiniest second. 1'
The Indian's cooking was good though rather primitive and the outdoor life agreed with' n
Conklin. A youthful bloom had appeared in his cheeks and a spring had come back to his step. I
One sultry August morning, Conklin, who had gone out to examine a newly fallen tree,f s ,aw ,A
pell-mell around the corner of the house, nearly upsetting Swift Foot who was lounging in the s
beside the door. Excitement, delight, and expectation were written all over his face and as he h ilk ,ii '
around inside the house, rummaging for a book, apparently, the Indian heard him shouting sol et f
about, "Saw a deer-always wanted to-down by the water-hole-see where it livesl'-then as e
appeared into the woods again, a book clasped in one hand and a reading glass in the other, he s L gxlf ,Jay
something about being back that evening, and not later than next morning. I- " "' ff a ting
The Indian looked rather dazed, finally, as some of the meaning seemed to filter through nf B-a-invyt g '
he nodded his head, but, by this time, Conklin was down on his knees beside the footprints of deer f ' X ,
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In a moment he rose and set OH: at a dog-trot, peering at the ground as he hurried along. Every
now and then he stopped and listened, but evidently he did not hear what he was listening for as he soon,
resumed his hurried progress as quietly as possible. For hours he kept this up, every nerve tense, every
At noon he washed his face in a cool streamlet, and sitting on a rock hungrily ate some berries he
had picked and a few crackers which he had put into his pocket. He rested only a few minutes as he
knew, that whatever time he wasted lessened his chances of finding the haunt of the deer. As the
evening shadows began to lengthen John Conklin realized that he was no nearer his goal than when he
set out. He also realized that he was hungry, that he had no idea where he was, and that he had neither
compass nor matches. He was not frightenedg he could follow his own tracks back, but he knew that
darkness was near and that he would have to hurry. l
As he hastened along he found that he was not familiar with the place, clearly in his explorations he
had not come this far from the cottage. Due to this, and the fact that gathering clouds caused it to grow
dark, Conklin decided that it would be best to make himself some sort of a shelter for the night
He gathered branches and made a leafy bower which he sincerely hoped would shed water. The clouds.
were thickeningg now and then he could see a distant flash of lightning.
'lHm," he thought, "I.ook's as if I am in for it-Some woods-man I am to get myself lost without
any food, matches, gun, hatchet, compass or anything that any sane woodsman would have along as a
matter of course. Say, that's surely going to be some rain," he said, squinting up at the ominous clouds,
"even old Pittsburg, with all its smoke, would be drier and better than this place, tonight." Conklin'sr
thoughts rambled on and on as he lay on his back peering at the fast disappearing stars through the
, cracks which he had not been able to cover in the roof of his shelter. He found it hard to go to sleep
on an empty stomach with only grass and leaves for a mattress. '4It's just a little bit too primitivef' he-
muttered, rolling over in hopes of finding a softer spot. There was none. Finally he fell asleep.
Z-z-z-ip!! Crash! Boom! Rumble! Conklin sat bolt upright and wondered sleepily where he was.
Then the rain came, in sheets, in torrents, beating through the improvised shelter as if it were tissues
paper. Great jagged streaks of lightning ripped across the sky, disclosing a man trying vainly to crouch
in the shelter of a rain-drenched tree-Bang! the thunder sounded like a giant cannon. Then it rumbled
and growled across the sky, Hnally fading away only to be followed instantly by another blinding flash
and a deafening roar in quick succession. .
The next morning the sun rose gaily as if to disprove the fact that there had been any rain. John
Conklin, knew, as he hunted in Vain for the tracks which he had made the day before, that it undoubtedly
had rained during the night, for, so fiercely had the rain beaten upon the ground that there remained not
a single print to guide him back to his cottage. To an experienced woodsman this would not have proved
very troublesome, for by observing the sun, the surrounding hills, or even the moss on the tree trunks
he could have at least made a systematic effort to return, but to John Conklin it spelled-he knew
All day he plodded through the woods trying always to go in a straight line. Late in the afternoon
when he sat down on a rock to rest before resuming his trudging he started up, wild-eyed. 1'BACK!!"
he cried, "Right back where I started. 0h God, donit let me die this wayln He sank to the ground,
crying a he had never cried since his boyhood, and, strangely enough, he felt like a little boy to whom
some se ere punishment was being meted out. Crying got him nowhereg it merely made him lose some
his self-rlelspct. Wfhat couldhhe do? Alii! singnal fire, ihat wasl the idea butqhe remembered
ly that he ad no matches. T e read.ng g ass. the reading g ass wou d save. im. ' he sun was too
set and the leaves and grass were too wet so that all his efforts that evening failed.
' Again, Conklin, the rich Pittsburg cleaner, who had hated that city for its dirt and smoke, was
5 with spending another night all alone and unprotected in the depth of the Oregon woods. And
S1 th' ime the ground was damper and the man was much, much hungrier. Never before had he been
.1 s ngry or ached in so many places. The few berries he had found served only to whet his appetite.
A e did he guess the haste with which his son was flying to him, he had no way of knowing that
h n his Indian had Hnally started the alarm that it had spread like wildfire and that a searching party
f 5 - as already at work.
1 , CN The next morning when Conklin woke after sleeping fitfully for several hours he thanked God
l for he sunlight more fervently than he had ever before given thanks for anything. He promptly set
abo the task of spreading grass and leaves to dry. Carefully he gathered twigs, and some larger
l c es into a rather open place. Then, for what seemed.like hours he crouched, almost motionless,
us' is reading glass to focus the rays of the sun on a tiny pile of the dryest grasses. just as the sun
3 r ch lthe zenith he was rewarded by a tiny flame, slowly he fed it, nursing it on until of his dry twigs
K vi-f' built a crackling fire. Then he gathered green stuff and heaped it upon the flames. A dense
. ed .Ja e if se in a tall, thin spiral up, up until it melted into the sky.
'TT Q? a hillside several miles away John Conklin's son and a group of anxious watchers saw the
of smoke for which they had been waiting, rise above the treetops. A shout of joy and relief
Lg? ' ' simultapeouily fiom the? lips. hTlI3eyhlept tp tfielilr horses, and, led by an able woodsman, struck
r 5-lk?-X v a - bee ine or t e spot rom w ic t e smoie ia come.
We-1 mm K ral seconds before they reached him John Conklin heard their horses' hoofbeats and then he did
WI? N if
up -k 5. X a strasn thing, he fell down on his knees and thanked God for the very thing which he had spent his.
ii i A life inl ting-he thanked God for smoke. -VERA CONN.
Maj f W EH W xk "" Z.f '0 if , J F I ,--, ,V iff. U.. ,...,:5:7.
JUHQ IQQ8 aiigpsennial j
"Well, I do believe-U
Why, if it isnlt-Dorotha Sniderf'
"Thelma Carpenter! What are you doing here? I never expected to find you
in New York." '
"I came to attend the International Youth Convention. However, the conference
is over and I am flying to Chicago at 6 o'clock. Until then I am freef,
'tGood! So am I. What do you say we go some place and get something to eat,
and talk over old times?"
"Have you heard what became of our class president? Why he's a fat, jolly barber
in Boston. I was through there last week and stopped in to get a haircut, and there was
Wayne doing the honors for the establishment. While he waited on me he told me that
Martha Miller and Marian Good are married and live in Boston. Martha takes in
washings to support the family. Wayne had just had a letter from Bob Baker. Bob
is mayor of Newcastle, and Mary Alice Van Nuys is now Bobis wife. Isn't that
funny? And while I was in the shop Norma Mogle came in to demonstrate her new
brand of "Pink and Blue" cosmetics. And let's see, Wayne told me about some one
else. Who was it? Oh, yes. Harold Cory and Martha Luther are married and live 1
at home. By the way, what ever became of Pomeroy Sinnock?,'
"Oh, Pom's famous now. He's convinced the world that he's a genius with his l
well-known saying, 'I know-but Goshl' I saw him in London just before I sailed,
and he told me that Myrtle Auten was his confidential secretary. What is John Cramer j
doing now?" 1
"John's managing a whole string of newspapers. I saw one of them the other
day and in it there was a notice of Lorene Mark's wedding. She had married a southern
gentleman, and they were going to live in Lexington, Kentucky. I also saw that Edna
Kendall had been arrested for driving a taxicab, disguised as a boy. In the editorial l
column was comment on a new book, "The Theory of Einsteinf' by a Wilbur Williams.
It also mentioned that Florence Duva had assisted in the writing of it. Elsie Alteme er
has become a state-wide W. C. T .U. worker in Pennsylvania, and Margaret Cummi s,
tired of man and his ways, has become a dean in a girls seminary. Where is Juni , 1g ' 5 I
Carpenter? I haven't heard from him in yearsf, ' ,l
"Junior is majoring in Sanscrit and Greek at Rome, and Fred Munsch is also ? , l'
there, on his way to the Holy Land. Do you remember Victoria Hamilton? Where f t
is she now?', V f
"Victoria and Violet are in business together. They sell an exclusive brand of men' . j xi '
neckwear. Frances Eilar is teaching art and home economics at Vassar. Elizabeth f" If j
Weltz and Eleanor Goodwin are in business, too. They have a beauty parlor in Holly- L jj
wood, and are patronized by all the stars, including Mildred Clearwater, Ethyl Messick, ff fy lj'
Dorothy Cory, and Helen Elliott. And you know how swell Tom Rimer used to look l T,
at school? Well, he's the best dressed man in Hollywood, and is perfectly stunning i 'k
an evening suit. Aliene Harding and William Peckinpaugh are living on a big ranc if X
in Arizona. They were married right after graduation. Margaret Faucett is a dra1'- .9 gi
atic coach, and her especial job is helping folks to cultivate a natural giggle. B , ,
Thelma, you haven't yet told me what you were doing abroad?" ' "
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'KI have been conducting the foreign correspondence for the London Times. A Q ,'
. . . -' ' lik! J, ,
say, I saw an excerpt the other day which said that Carl Thornberry won the champio ' 7 Zi-7 fx., ,V
ship title in the Olympic Marathon. Did you know that Mary Jennings is in Par' if ' f '
f ,' N 1 ..
She's a perfume tester, and smells the perfume samples to detect whether or not t J' j, A
contain alcoholf, ' X 0 gjf A.
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sfiffne woes Iagsennial
"Oh, do you remember Charles Joyner? He is an invalid now, and can work
only fifteen minutes a day. He spends this time trying to Hgure out how to beat the
checker champ. India Frances Smith married Conrad Bailey and he is preaching at
Nameless Creek. They say she makes an excellent minister's wife. John Alexander is
an opera star, and sings 'I Used to Be Afraid to Go Home in the Dark, but Now I'm
Afraid to Go Home at All-for I'm Married Now,' and Al -Iolsons' latest rival in
black-faced vaudeville is James Thompsonf'
"I just learned recently that Charles Mahoney is U. S. ambassador to Mexico. They
say he spends his time dancing with the senoritas to create good will between the two
countries. Not very long ago I saw Marjorie Lamb. She is working at Westminster
Abbey and she mentioned that Vera Bronson, Mildred Lockridge, Pauline Woodward,
Hilda Norrick, Eugene Miller, and Clyde Rosaa had all visited thererecentlyf'
"And by the way, do you remember Francis Schelsky? He and Thayron Stephenson
are conducting a Piggly-Wiggly, self-serve, cafeteria style clothing store. Doris French?
5he's doing social service work in Indianapolis. Mildred McKown is making big money
indorsing cigarettes. Henry Torrence is working in the Congressional library in Wash-
ington, D. C., and Nina Fern Trobaugh is also in Washington. She is chef in the
White House, and serves the President jello three times each day. Merrill Lyons is
a great chemist, and has just discovered the process for making synthetic gold, for
which the government has offered to give him all he can make during three months
time. Have you heard from Rae Ratcliife recently?
"Yes, he is a cameraman for Fox News. He told me not long ago that he pho-
tographed an excursion party chaperoned by Edna Ogborne. Among the party were
Zelda Tweedy, Marjorie Lee Valentine, Gerald Burton, and Clifford Ricks. Do you still
keep in touch with Dorothy Phillips? You know you used to run around together
"Why I hardly ever hear from her, but the last I knew she was a bareback rider
in a circus. This is her sixth year, and she has been very popular. And, Oh yes, Helen
Barton is with the same show. You know she always wanted to be a nurse? Well she's
succeeded at last. She assists the veterinary doctor in keeping the animals well. Lloyd
Ray and Paul McCormack formed a partnership, and are brokers here on Wall Street.
I always expected them to go broke, for they were so extravagant in high school. Russell
Si pkins is another one of our class who went to Hollywood. He is a facial surgeon,
Ileroy Wilhoite, heard, is an electrician. Where is Catherine McGrath?" . u
' Yes, I was going to telllyou about her, Robert Ford too. Catherine is doing
nterpretive dancing at the Casino de Rivoli, and Robert is a football idol at Oxford.
. You haven't forgotten James Shelley, have you? Well he is the author of this month's
j est seller, called 'My Love Affairsf "
l "On my way up here I saw Maxine Schmidt. She is the conductor on a train
. between Cincinnati and Los Angeles. She told me that Harry Azen is an imposing sen-
X' X "ig ator from Nebraska, and monopolizes nearly all the time allowed for speeches. She
X 'C T lso told me that Howard Collins is a walthy merchant, and made his money selling
iiioiseless baby carriages. Margaret Ransom and Opal Bovendar are both in Michigan.
lp X argaret keeps a large boarding house in Jackson and Opal is in the Battle Creek
nitarium trying to recover from her inferiority complex. And you know that Byron
'r . X , ,
A Lg . Eli abeth Stiers IS now patroness of a large orphanage? Well, such are the facts And
-4 JL diner has been teaching psycoanalysis in Ft. Wayne High School, and that Mary
, as g 5
NXT F? isa , not very long ago I went into a Chinese laundry, and there I saw Vera Conn! She
55? k d t ' 'bl f t f l c b t s 1 ed to have mastered th I H
KLC ?iI ,,y,,M.3-. e eiri 5 ou o pa e, u een . e anguage.
gf X "Dorotha, did you know that Dennis Anderson had organized a chorus called
Lu a? Hi olous Follies? He has, and Caroline Smith, Pauline Mathes, Lela Fant, Dorothy
- slik N s I . . . ,,
X lg! - j X , n ,6 v nm , and Helen Marle f are all in it. Sa , what ever became of Fred Car enter?
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'Une IQQ8 Mbsenniale c y -
"Fred is an engineer on the Nickel Plate Swith. Elizabeth French and Juanita
Jane Rucker are keeping a tea room on the road between Maine and California. Curtis
Cook, Donald Miller, and Charles Diehl are in forestry service in Idaho, and Marjorie
Hall is a radio star over WLW. Don't you suppose Charles enjoys hearing her broad-
cast? Do you know where Myron Mills is now?',
"Myron is in Paris, designing exclusive styles for women's hats, and Ralph Lawell
Was in Paris recently. Elias Harmon is directing the band which used to be Paul White-
man,s. It is touring Europe at the present. The other day I was surprised by a visit
from Lorraine Temple, Audra Nale, and Helen Nicholson, and they had been lost in
London fog, and had stopped to inquire the way. They said Ralph Bush was manufac-
turing hairpins in Germanyf'
"You remember Warren Worl? Well, Warren's a bell hop in the Lincoln Hotel,
in Kansas City, and Irad Jackson is a philanthropist, and devotes most of his monev
and time trying to perfect a fountain pen that will not run dry. Thelma Thurman is
a great opera singer, and Eulah Mae Boatwright is a teacher in Southern Christian In-
stitute. Hassel Dempsey composes songs and poetry which are very good. Where is
Elizabeth Thompson now, do you know?H
"Yes, she's abroad. She has made a marvelous new statue of the Venus de Milo,
and put arms on it. Arthur Brenneke is managing a large rubber plantation in South
America. By the way, do you know how Wilma Sherry is getting along?"
"Wilma is succeeding splendidly. She is in a unique business too. She is a me-
chanic in a garage for women's select auto service. John Rehberg is advertising man-
ager for Wrigley's, the chewing gum people, you know. Katherine Fleming and Frances
Pickering are soda fountain girls in Hook's chain drug store. Ruth Horney, of all
people, is writing advice to the Lovelorn Ladies who read the Indianapolis Times. Do
you remember Ruth Cleveland, who came to N. H. S. for her senior year? Well, she
is an eccentric old maid, and Mary Shaffer is her companion and caretaker. Helen
Rozelle is the principal of the South Park School in Newcastle, and hires only young
men to teach in her school. What has Leslie Borror been doing, have you heard?"
"Yes, Leslie just finished reconstructing the leaning tower of Pisa to its f mer
slant. Did Harold Hammer ever amount to anything?"
.1Why, he and Robert .Evans are travelling salesmen for a tombstone compa
And do you recall Katherine Flatter? Well, she has been pronounced the greatest va 1,5
in Chicago. She just married her tenth husband. The others all took poison and die A
"It is almost time for my appointment. Have you finished? I hate to hu A
you, but I really must be on time. That is one of the first rules in journalistic wo K'
you know. But if you are ready-J' if ff
"O, certainly. I must get my baggage you know." fx -W
"I am glad I met you." U-
"So am I. I've enjoyed our talk ever so much." A
"When you get a chance write to me. I will be here for some time, you kno! .
,-of course I shall, and I shall expect a nice long answer, too. But it is get gy I-.
later, and I must go. Good-bye!" X .
"Good-bye, Dorotha!" I fig
-THELMA CARPENTER. 1 Q ' 'gli' I QU
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Sept. 19-Lay late but finally into my clothes to wander aimlessly to the beginning
grind of school. Shook many hands, needlessly, but all in a spirit of good fellowship
as it gave me a good feeling to be so greeted. Saw E. Elderbrook and E. Tilden, new
members of our illustrious faculty.
Sept. 24-Make trip to Muncie by gasoline carriage where their Bearcats defeat
our Trojan football squad 13-0. A tiresome game. Much heat, both in grandstand and
atmosphere. So home to bemoan defeat.
Oct. 4--Attended the first meeting of our illustrious student council where F. Schelsky
is elected president by this worthy body, which is quite an honor-to be at the head
of so splendid an organization. Much congratulations follow for all officers. 1
Oct. 7-Up and to school to one class and another. To English 41 class where
mu t needs listen to my classmate's valiant efforts to form poetry. Much talk of meter
an feet but wished bell to ring so my feet could carry me to my home, as too much
I? essant jangling of poetic words for mine ears.
i ffxffrf. Oct. 19-Much talk at school about big football slaughter of Richmond fwhich
as to comej. I betake myself to the Chrysler Park where the Red Devils at last be-
,Qome satisfied with a victory of twenty-tW0 points. So home to make plans for a
uch needed vacation and rest-made possible by the annual institute held at our state
C pital, where teachers receive a taste of lecturing.
Oct. 20-21-During Vacation Ye Phoenix staff goes to I. H. S. P. A. at Franklin.
Albeit as I am not a member of said staff I remain at home, but learned through devious
Ili, ays that Tom Millikan has been elected president of such noted organization.
Nov. 5-To the gridiron where amid mumbles and ,roars of clanging steel, Con-
inersville did fall at the hands of our Trojan warriors 64-0. Many Pep'ers intersperse
their feminine voices with the lusty shouts of the masculine rooters. Said Pep'ers selling
their wares-candy of all kinds and makes.
Nov. 8-Today learn that the Science Club hath been organized with my worthy
I . , ,giifil riend W. Worl as the gavel weilder. Also Pep'ers sell green and white Trojan pillows
XXX L. prove very comfortable.
.MLN 3 , Nov. 11 Did read in our noted paper an elucidation on modern society by R.
hh rds. Doth give me a pleasant feeling for one so young to write such masterpieces.
gyri Nov. 24-Which was Thanksgiving Day. Lay very late-not up until dinner,
41 was very good for me. Otherwise day very monotonous. But thankful I
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SIUDYINC FUR E XAMS. 5EN1oR5 URGANIZE
Dec. 7-Lay late, after which to classes. One O. Carpenter, Jr., did try to prove
love was a concrete noun because he could feel it. Myself, did not think so, but his
abilities to argue being stronger than mine, I let it pass.
Jan. 5-Up very betimes endeavoring to keep clear record as to arrival at school.
Learn through round-about words, seemingly gossips, that E. Phillips honors Phoenix
Staff by becoming Ye Editor. I look upon the choice by our deans as excellent, as
she models herself as a newspaperwoman and makes Ye Phoenix a reality fnot a m thy.
jan. 12-And this day an atmospehere of dignity sweeps through school. beg WV
takes myself to our primary meeting of the stately seniors to be greeted withal
E. Llewelyn, Our worthy superintendent. 'X 'A . PQ
Jan. 20--This day endeth the first semester. Report cards are released. Man 55,
are black--and others red. Albeit I should judge none were suffering with ye old time "BI
disease-brain fever. X
,I , ix
Jan. 23-In which the second semester of the school year beginneth. Much eoni .
fusion as usual which all seems utterly useless. Many freshmen seem never to be able lx 1 W'
to find the right rooms wherewithal I extend my sympathy to them-they needeth it so, ' is
Nothing more but going to one class to find I 111LlSt change to another-and so on ' ' ,Z
until the day endeth, much to my enjoyment. I if I
, I ,K
, . . . X
Feb. In-I who arrive at school betimes am very much amazed upon seeing.KE lx J
Hiatt arrive before the trady bell rings. I betakes myself to senior meeting wherein, x QW'-I j
' va iff.. - :
We vote upon the class motto, flower and colors. We choose "Not eveningg but Dawn! Lglivgl lllialc ' fl
as our motto. Methought it a very good selection, as it gives one a feeling of !
tion and food for thought. L I- L,-'mv-rfgiffi, 731, j
fx !4,j JK , t
March 10--Our team did journey to Muncie to the Regional Tourney wlierejehelf
two teams clashed arms in the forepart of the afternoon. I being otherwise engfggeekij
could not attend it but learn by word of mouth that Muncie defeated our vaIiant '.:7i,ly'7,7'f."llljjXi1. jj,
Trojans 23-17. This did make me sad because Coach Hooker had trained the Trojans V,i'1'lf.55,',vi 'jf Q23
., , , . . ,-W.-mit 1,4
well and they had fought hard. But as ye olde saying goes "They went down xV'1tl1j,i.,f',..',wQ,lejfgg X V',1i,,R.g
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March 27-To this class and that. In Miss I.. Chambers' class must sit through
an argument between P. Sinnock, B. Baker, and other members of class. I, little inclined
to work or argue almost fell asleep. This day, also, the class play cast is selected by
Miss Pinnick. Tom Rimer and Mary E. Stiers become the leading characters, and I
bethought the choice a very good one. This night our school is well represented in
the oratorical contest by T. Millikan who wins said contest.
April 12-I learn by good report that the class play cast is getting a good work-
out. Such violent scenes and happenings as are never experienced in real life. I be-
takes myself to Glee Club where Marjorie Hall, Mary Jennings and other members of
sai club endeavor to reach high C and hold it a minute withal.
g April 25-Lay late but finally up and to classes but in a lackadaisical mood and
o make my way home by foot but also impossible to sleep as orchestra practices though
there are not so many discords. They setm to be improving greatly-thank goodness-
X or their coming public appearance on the night of the class play.
fra y ttle inclined to study. Finally when classes are over I find it requires too much energy
X, V p 5
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May 17-This night to see 'iSeven Chancesn at the Y Gym, given by players from
the senior class and bethought it very good. Such proposing expressions and phrases
were given by the characters so as to enthrall the listener. My constitution wilted under
the romantic and heartrending scenes.
May 18-Up very betimes and to school where there is much talk of the class
lay which was enacted last eve and is to be re-enacted tonight.
NJ. May 27-Into my clothes and to church where I see other serious and dignified
. 2 fc luntenances listen to the Baccalaureate sermon which proves very inspiring and capable
,R f fmaking us think. Go home very much impressed by the address given this afternoon.
May 31--This day with my parents and a bit grave about it all, for so ends my
7 igh school time, and it seems that it rings a knell of some sort within me. But ah!
0 knows what adventures may be beyond, or if other days do not bring times as
d. I do not, nor can any one tell until he has gone through them. This night
brave in graduation gown. So to my high school graduation. And so to the end.
gl C lx
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XX L EP h as f
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a f " .f?fi Qj ff.,-
lfiine 1998 mvsenmas A
N- ef T,
The 1928 Rosennial has followed the usual plan of Hnancing. The staif canvassed
the various business men and business houses of Newcastle for contributions to aid in
the publication of this annual. These men are the true backers of the greatest live
organization of Newcastle, the city educational system. We are greatly indebted to
these merchants and firms whose willingness and generosity made possible this publication.
Abe Azen's Grocery - - -
A. B. C. Dry Goods Co.
Anspach Style Shop -
Acme Drug Co. -
Beal Clothing Co. -
Buster Brown Shoe Store
Buhrman's Jewelry Store -
Bundy Hotel - -
Brittains Cigar Store
Browning Bus Co. -
Burke Ice and Coal Co.
Blake and Hedges - -
Consumers Ice and Fuel Co. -
Corner Drug Store - -
Circle A Products Corp. -
Central Trust and Savings Co. -
Coffin's Jewelry Store - -
Cramer Meat Market - - -
Citizens Building and Loan Association
Coburn Motor Co. - - -
Citizens State Bank - - -
Calland,s Sport Shop -
City News Stand - -
Century Press, Printing -
Carithers Drug Store -
Clift and Davis Shoe Store -
Cozy Corner Candy Shoppe -
Dietzen,s Bakery - -
Denton,s Pharmacy - -
Doroty Coffin's Gift Shop -
Daily Times - - -
Davis Foundry - -
Diggle Auto Co. -
Dingle Coal Co. - -
Dann Bros., junk Dealers
Elmore's Shoe Shop - -
Elsbury Sporting Shop
- - 1506 S. 18th Street
- - 1419 Broad Street
- Bundy Hotel Block
- - 1794 I. Ave.
- 1318 Broad Street
- - Broad Street
- 1323 Broad Street
Race and Main Street
- Bundy Hotel Block
- Bundy Hotel Block
1526 Broad Street
- 1228 Broad Street
1214 Broad Street
- 1550 Walnut Street
1306 Broad Street
- 542 N. 12th Street
100 S. Main Street
- 1112 S. 26th Street
116 S. Main Street
1315 Broad Street
206 S. Main Street
- 1338 Race Street
1109 Broad Street
- 1337 Broad Street
- 115 N. Main Street
- 1132 Broad Street '
- 112 N. Main ,fzaeia-y.
- 1304 Broad j
1310 Broad i f -' M y
- Broad and If in YL
1503 S. isth S ily L' L
- zoo s. Main Q.
- - - Bundy Hotel B ohh Z '
- - - 218 S. 14th Street v ff
9th Street and New York Av . fD ,D
- - 1408 Fleming St et
- - - S. 18th S et '
- 1556 Broad et A
- 1333 Fleming -U
- 1335F1eming ,
Edwardeg Jewelry Store - - 1402 Broad,S it ,513 f
Elliot Coffee Shoppe - - Bundy Hotel
Eden's Pharmacy - - - 1726 Gran Dy!
Fashion Shop ---- - 1415 Broad I7 ,X in
Frank Stanley, Funeral Director - 1217 Rac keg! 'f
Farmers and First National Bank - - Broad and 14t treet ' il 7
Fox and Macer, Funeral Directors - - 1132 Broad -5 17 5
Forrest Meek, Florist - - - 720 S. 15th 1 ,I
, A , ,, , Q ff 'FX
Uh f2'- WVR
fef jzine :ooo
Fred and Ed, Barbers
Goodwin-Polk Co. -
Goodwin Bros. Auto Co. f
Gates and Walters -
Hurdle Studio - -
Hoosier Manufacturing Co.
Holloway Furniture Co.
Henry County Abstract Co. -
H. R. Millikan, Hudson Agency -
Henry County Tire Store - -
Harlan Electric Co. - -
Heichert Studio - - -
Henry County Building and Loan -
Ice Hardware Store - - -
Indiana Rolling Mill - -
Ideal Hat Shop - -
Interstate Public Service Co. -
Ideal Shoe Store - -
Indianapolis Engraving Co.
Jenkin's Cigar Store - -
Johnson's Cleaning Place
Johnson's Furniture Co. -
J. C. Penney Co. - -
Jenning's Lumber Co.
James Fant, Contractor - -
Jersey Creamery - -
Jesse French SC Sons Piano Co.
Locker Better Gas and Oil Co. -
Locker, Cleaner and Dyer -
Livezey Sheet Metal Works -
Miller and Son, Tinners
Mack Shoe Hospital - -
Mar Tyner's Shop
X! , V e 's Clothing Shop -
er and Hendreicks - -
. , 2.-H W. ... Q X xx
103 12th Street
- 110 S. Main Street
1415 Race Street
- 1316 B'road Street
- 422 Burr Building
1145 S. 14th Street
- 143 1 Broad 'Street
- Court House
1121 Broad Street
115 S. 12th Street
- 1529 Broad Street
14092 Broad Street
- 13 11 Broad Street
13 18 Broad Street
- West Broad Street
13 2 5 2 Broad Street
1206 Broad Street
- 1332 Broad Street
1325 Broad Street
- 2165 14th Street
1125 Broad Street
- 1404 Broad Street
200 S. 15th Street
- 1524 Indiana Ave.
1615 Indiana Ave.
- - I. Ave.
rris 5 and 10 Cent Store -
and Co. - -
'N cDorman Realty Co. -
g ontgomery Ward and Co. -
ll f f 'S' 'I
1 l .-4
1 X H
, artin 86 Martin, Millers -
I ' - ' aher Tire-Battery Co. -
' ew Process Cleaning Co. -
I f iNewby-Paul Motor Co. - -
XA R Newcastle
Commission House' -
Courier - -
Loan Co. - - -
Shade and Awning Co. -
Plumbing Co. - -
ff ewcastle Lumber Co. -
5 J ewcastle Garage -
8 gs iff eger's Jewelry Store -
ef ,XfPaf1 American Bridge Co. -
P1113 ess Theater
K C Po ell's Book Store - -
We Zack Paint Shop
Rl X xx
C. .1 ' i n ' A ,
X SB N. Si i
lv, ,N g'.:fvq 3
kt P51 J
by To I 'Af sg'
1 TI - 1 lf Q .X , 'V
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- l" J . 35- -41
9 't yy. .ggi ', Y
x V J, 1 1.-ti' A 1 is 5,41
1 1-ni ggjg f?
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1510 Broad Street
13102 Broad Street
- 220 S. 15th Street
112 N. 15th Street
1315 Broad Street
213 S. Main Street
Bundy Hotel Block
1401 Race Street
- 1435 Broad Street
1131 Broad Street
- 1022 S. Main Street
- - Broad Street
226 S. 17th Street
1602 Broad Street
1222 Fleming Street
123 N. Main Street
1221 Broad Street
1408 Broad Street
13272 Broad Street
212 S. 12th Street
1224 B'road Street
- 423 W. Broad Street
- 402 W. Broad Street
1320 Broad Street
- N. 10th Street
222 S. Main Street
112 S. Main Street
1619 Pensylvania Ave.
,ve we W1 t QS 521 QI'
b ' Y , A Fw
'gfjfifcf' fe, C' 'U ' Q54 'i F- ' 'i'?',f'
4 Q. 293
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Perfect Circle Piston Ring Co. - 506 S. 27th Street
Roger's Battery Co. - - - 1224 Fleming Street
Rose City Transfer and Storage Co. - 2318 Broad Street
Rapp's Clothing Store - - - 1321 Broad Street
Rose City Millinery Co. - - 1403 Broad Street
Rose City Music House 219 S. 14th Street
Rex Cigar Store - - 104 S. Main Street
Remedial Loan Association - 1221 Race Street
Red Wing, Delicatessen - - Union Block
Rinard Meat Market - 1130 Broad Street
Royal Theater - - 1409 Broad Street
Ritter's Cigar Store - 1332 Rroad Street
Redelman's Variety Store - - Grand Ave.
Replogle Garage - - 130 S. 16th Street
Starette Theater - 1329 Broad Street
Schuffman's Furniture Store 1432 Broad Street
Schelsky's, Florist - 1511 S. 17th Street
Shapiro's Grocery - S. 18th Street
Swiss Cleaners - - - 210 S. 18th Street
Sara Lee Sandwich Shop - S. 14th Street
Simmon's Cafe - - 1216 Broad Street
Sam Foust Lumber Yard - N. 14th Street
Stout and Floyd Grocery - - - -
Smith-Jackson Co., Wholesale Grocers 210 S. 18th Street
Stotzel Drug Store - - 1600 Broad Street
Stamper Electric Co. - - 1615 Broad Street
Tiny the Tailor - - 205 S. Main Street
Thompson's Buick Agency - 1226 Broad Street
Thompson's Tire Store -
Trainor Spring Co - -
Weiland Greenhouse - -
Western Coal and Feed Co. -
Woolworth 5 and 10 Cent Store
W. E. Osborne and Co. - -
Wood and Co. - - -
Walters Studio - -
Wright Bros. Grocery -
Wallerich Auto Co. - -
H. R. Williams Grocery -
A. B. Ayres ------- Farmers
Dr. Rawlings, dentist - -
F. George, Law Office -
Dr. B. G. Kiley, Dentist -
Robert S. Hunter, Attorney -
116 N. Main
- N. Main
W. Broad Street
1530 Broad treet
1333 Broad reet
- 1215 Race S
14th and Indi
- Broad Str f
1200 Broad Stre t
1517 Broad Stre
2 043 Walnut
First National Bank' X
- Burr Buildf
Burr Bull -'
- Maxim Builf 1. :Q
,J Y 37 y
IS? Paul Brown, Attorney - - 13062 Broad aux - Ek gi .
Dr. E. C. JOI1CS,DC1'1t1SI - mm Broad s e f . f
Dr. R. O. Levell, Dentist - - 13102 Broad Sze , iff , N
Dr. Shonkwiler, M. D. - - 13322 Broad St A
Yerkin and Yergin, Attorneys-at-Law 12282 Broad f ' l g'
Barnard and Jeffrey, Law Office 12182 Broad et if,
J. H. Eilar ---- - - Court ' se , lf Paul Benson, Law Office - Jennings Bui '
. ees mfii f at -QR
And, now, as we leave the portals of our school and
enter a new life which will be filled with problems vastly
different from those experienced during our carefree high
school days there comes over us a feeling of sadness for we
realize that the few short years spent in this school are
but a step towards the goal which has not yet been reached.
Perhaps it is well that human nature deplores the pres-
ent and glorifies the past. In idle moments it is comfort-
ing to look back upon pleasant experiences and happy asso-
With this thought in mind, we, the class of nineteen-
hundred and twenty-eight, present this book of memories
hoping that it may call to your minds as many happy hours
as it does to ours.
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