New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 90
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 90 of the 1933 volume:
YW' 40:9 vwuqwruuaup,
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Principal Roy H. Valentine
By his patient kindliness and
by his pleasant manner Mr.
Valentine has established him-
self in the hearts ct the stu-
dents of N. l-l, 5, as a sympa-
thetic triend who is ever ready
to help them. Mr. Valentines
constant endeavors to help
students and taculty members
have contributed much tovvard
making our highschool days
pleasant and profitable.
Possessing a sympathetic understanding ot
the problems and ditticulties which ccntront a
school boy or girl, the tour deans are adequately
equipped to their perplexities. The wisdom and
keen discernment ot the deans have instilled in
the students a high regard tor these tour people.
MISS LILLIAN CHAMBERS, Dean of Girls, l-lead of Eng-
lish Dept, lndlana University, A B , Winona Summer School,
l9l4, Ball State Teachers College, l925.
MR. GEORGE BRONSON, Dean of Boys, l-lead of Science
Dept, Chemistry Wabash College, AB, Eastern Illinois
State Normal, l903, Ball State Teachers' College, l92-l,
MR. IOSEPH A. CREENSTREET1 Dean of Boys, l-lead of
Latin Dept, journalism DePauw University, Indiana State
Normal School, A B, Graduate Student Indiana University,
l926, '29, '30, '3l.
MISS CLARA WESTHAFER, Dean of Crirls, English, lvloores
l-till College, AB, University of Chicago, Ph B, Crraduate
Work at University of Chicago, European Travels, l92S.
MR. HOWARD ROCKHILL
Head of Commercial Department,
Terre Haute Normal,
Bowling Green Business Univer-
MISS MAUDE WOODY
Head of History Department,
Earlham College, A B,
Post Graduate Course at Earllnam
University of Chicago, Summer
MR. WILLIAM JONES
Head of Mathematics Department.
Earllwam College, A B
University of Chicago, A lvl.
MISS LEWELTA POCUE
Spanish, Business English
Indiana University, A B.
Colorado State College, 1926
University of Michigan, Summer
MR. GEORGE LOGAN
Algebra, Geometry, Commercial
Southern Indiana Normal Col-
MRS. HELEN ROGERS
MISS FERN HODSON
Earllnam College, A B.
Graduate Work Bryn Mawr,
Columbia University, AM.,"3l.
MR. IVAN HODSON
Earllwam College, A B.
Graduate Work at Indiana,
Graduate Vvork at Columbia
MISS ATHA PINNICK
Health, Botany, Dramatic Art.
Indiana University, AB, 19171
Colorado State College, 1926.
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MR. FRED GOAR
History, Physical Training, Track
Earlham College, AB. MIISEIESHN D' LESLIE
gir3duFg5OWork Indiana Univer- lndrgna University'
Ball State Teachers' College.
MISS GLADYS CLIFFORD
DePauw University, AB,
Graduate Work University of
Michigan, Summer l928, '30,
MR. ORVILLE I. HOOKER
Butler College, A B.
Notre Dame, l925, l93O.
Columbia University, Summer
MR. MAURICE FESSLER
Bookkeeping, Commercial Arithme-
Central Normal College, AB,
MISS MARGARET BRYAN
Public Speaking, English.
Butler College, A B.
MRS. HARRIETT EDEN
Indiana University, A B, .
Graduate Work Indiana Univer- 5.
MR. GLENN 0. HARRELL
Algebra, Tennis Coach.
Indiana State Normal School,
Craduate Vifork, Summer l92B.
MISS MABEL HODSON
Earlham College, A B.
mi 5,5-1: Y - -fw-
Colurnbia University, A M, Bl.
MR. IAMES PITCHER
Ball State Teachers' College.
DePauw University, A.B.
l I i
MR. GARRETT H. GROSS
Wabash College, AB.
MISS FERYL SIPE
MISS ANNE SCHOFIELD
Indiana University, AB.
MR. WILBUR N. ALLEN
I-listory, Assistant Coach.
Butler University, AB.
MISS ELIZABETH MELVILLE
School Healfh Nurse' MRS. ESTHER H. SWAZY
MISS IESSIE WRIGHT
University of Kansas,
Ball Teachers' College.
Ball Teachers' College.
Clothing, Art Needle Work, Mil-
LaCrosse Normal, Wisconsin.
MR. STEPHEN M. BAKER
Ball State Graduate Work.
M RS. MARGARET SMITH
MISS MAY DORSEY
Southern Illinois Teachers' Col-
Cornell University, Summer 1930,
A MP' Y' '
sh, A-..s-wanna rmunnuem amen-has
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President Semor Class.
Basketball '3O, '3l, '32,
Basl-.etball '3l, '32, '33
Terms '3l, '32, '33
Treasurer Sermor Class.
Forvtball '3l, '32
Vlce-Dresldemt Hr-Y '32,
Secretary of Senior Class.
Presldenr of Pep'er5,
EDA ELLEN ASH BY
c. 1. BAKER
Cheerful and Capable
Orchestra '28, '29
Sincere and Sociable
Prom Committee an
Scholarly and Sincere
Stately and Staunch
Editor of Rosennial
Vice-Pres. of Student
English 41, 42
Prom Committee and
Dreamy and Dignified
Diligent and Dependable
SIDNEY BAKER, IR.
Scholarly and Shrevvd
Football '30, '3l, '32
Helpful and Hearty
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Obllging and Orderly
Pres. Leather Lungs
Football '3l, '32
Estlrnable and Energetlc
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Pleasing and Perspica-
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Trustworthy and Taste- QOH?-Y
BILFL Curr r
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IAMES CLINTON '
F'lJ'fzll and Ffrllfr?
Cenlal and Generous
Frank and Fearless
Football '30, '3l
Resolute and Reputable
Prom Comnilttee and
Football '29, '50, 'Sl
Studious and Sunny
Earnest and Efficient
MARY E. CRANDALL
Cordial and Congenial
Talented and Truthful
Dutitul and Docile
Sincere and Serious
Foreign Relations Club
Tongue Tv. stars
Thoughtul and Timid
Track '30, '3l
Able and Amicable
Retiring and Respected
Track '29 30 '31
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Speedy and Sporty
Basketball '30, '3l,
Mstisaii '30, '31
IACK DE WITT
I-lurvfiratis and l-laoov
Thoughtful and True
Musical and Manly
Orchestra '28, '29,
'30, '3l, '32, '33
Secretary - Treasurer
Quiet and Qualified
Sociable and Sweet
Prom Committee and
Press Convention '32
Prom Committee and
Upright and Undaunted
Serious and Shy
Patient and Practical
Tidy and Timid
p ' Science Society
ep ers Class Play
Attentive and Agreeable
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Loyal and Likeable
Meek and Meritorious
English 4l, 42
Competent and MARGARET CARR
Courteous Pleasant and Pleasing
Phoenix Staff Pep'ers
Nice and Neat
Resourceful and Refined
Sedate and Serene
Felicitous and Friendly
Sunny and Smiling
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Caioling and Captivating
Brilliant and Bashful
Student Council '
Foreign Relations Club
Track '30, '31
Auspicious and Amiable
Dignified and Deliberate
Quiet and Quick
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Pretty and Provocative
Cheery and Chivalrous
Merry and Militant
Orchestra '29, '30,
'3l, '32, '33
Pres. Tongue Twisters
Loquacious and Light-
MARY E. KENNEDY
Witty and Wise
Prom Committee and
Foreign Relations Club
Bland and Dlithe
Observant and Obedient
Football '30, '3l, '32
Ready and Reliable
Foreign Relations Club
Tennis '32, '33
Sincere and Sensible
NILES LIVEZEY HARRIET LOCKER
Athletic and Active Snappy and Sweet
Football '29, '30, '3l, Treasurer of Pep'ers
'32 Class Play
Track '3O. '3l Color Committee
Phoenix Staff Prom Committee
Quiet and Qualified
Still and Self-Possessed
Genuine and Guileless
.Naam ' A ' . 'wi '
Smiling and Sensible
Prompt and Polite
Demure and Diligent
j0HN LOCKHART Hearty and Honest
Friendly and Farsightecl i1Cl?lC9 SOUQTY
Dutitul and Dignified BURTIS MARTIN
Orchestra '29. '30. Hale and Hearty
'31, '32. '33 Leather Lungs
Band '29 Science Society
Prom Committee and Football
Prom Play Track
Treasurer Hi-Y Class Play
Little and Lively
Agile and Affable
Basketball '32, '33
Football '31, 32
Lilreable and Laudable
FREDA IUNE MILLER
Clever and Cogent
Eager and Efficient
Sagacious and Shrevvd
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Versed and Venturesome
Pres Student Council
Football '29, '30, '3l
Earnest and Eloquent
Talented and Trim
Orchestra '28, '29,
'30, '31, '32, '33
Foreign Relations Club
Pensive and Pretty
Quiet and Quaint
Theoretical and Talented
Vice-Pres. of Foreign
Reserved and Relnble
Pretty and Popular
Secretary of Student
Orugrnal and Observrng
Track 29 30
PAUL MURRAY Socrable and
Athletrc and Agrle Sophlstlcated
Ht Y H1 Y
Leather Lungs Leather Lungs
Football 32 33 Track 31
True and Trustworthy
Forelgn Relatuons Club
Honest and Helpful
Student Manager Bas
Foo ball 30 31
Freshman Football 29
Uprlght and Unassumrng
Cheerful and Collegrate
Capable and Cheerful
Foreugn Relatrons Club
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Talented and True
Prom Committee and
Basketball '3l, '32
Gallant and Cay
Football '29, '30, '3l,
English 41, 42
MARY LOU SHULTZ
Demure and Dainty
Foreign Relations Club
DAVID RICKS Fastidious and Friendly
Pgaggable and Student COUnCIl
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Reserved and Refined
MARY ELLEN SHOP?
Athletic and Astute
Basketball '29, '3I,
Attable and Arnicable
Foreign Relations Club
Smiling and Successful
LILLIAN SMOOT ALICE SNELL
Reputable and Reliable Quaint and Quiet
Frank and Fair
Foretgn Relations Club
Courteous and Carefree
Carefree and Contented
Football '27, '28, '29
Band '27, '28
Tidy and Talkative
Reserved and Reliabl
Business Manager Ro
President l-li Y
Pres Science Societ,
Foreign Relations Cluo
MARY ALICE TAPSCOTT
Editor of Rosennial
Prom Committee and
English 4l 42
Agreeable and l '
Admlrabe' Silent and Studious
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Lilcable and Lovely
Tall and Trim
LULU VAN HOOSE
Capable and Clever
Iovial and lust
Orchestra '29, '30,
launty and locund
Football '30, '3I
Science Society Prom PIBY
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NILA WAKE ANNA CATHERINE
Admirable and Amicable WALLACE
Phoenix Staff Witty and Wise
Tongue Twisters Pep'ers
Science Society Foreign Relations Club
Clee Club Science Society
Class Play Prom Committee
IOHN TROUT. IR.
Candid and Congenial
Cross Country Team
' CARROLL FAY
Chivalrous and Clever
Good Natured and
Small and Snappy
HOMER LEE WILLIAMS
Centeel and Cracnous
Track 70 30
Cross Country Team
EUGENE WALLACE EARLE H WATERS
Hopeful and Hnlanous Handsome and
Yel Leader 30 31 Hlstnonlc
Eng lsh 4l 42
Forelgn Relatlons Club
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Le ltlwer Lungs
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Html H ll
Pre n Play
Prom Cor nlttLL
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YE CLASS OF 34
ln the years of 1914 1917 when
the Wcrld War was wagung be
tween natjons another war that
of the lunjors of 1933 was also
begun and has been wagjng up to
We started to school and gained
academjc knowledge untjl the
great crash of 1930 There was
also a depressjon jn the house of
Trojans when the Freshmen of
1930 sauntered under its roof
But now as we draw near the
close of our lunlor and enter upon
our Senror year we have great con
fjdence We feel sure the depres
sjon wjll end because there wjll be
a new admjnjstratjon rn the affajrs
of our school
We are justly proud of cur class
Many of our members wjll be long
remembered for their outstandjng
A number of our jolly junjors
have been on the Phoenjx staffs
and the class IS represented an
Some dav despjte ycur scorn anH
contempt for us now you may be
led by the gujdance of a presldent
and other national offjcrals from
our great class
Bonnje l-lelen Raber
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Elsa Carolrne Artchrson, Lots Anderson, julta Antrc, Katherine Applegate, Gladys Ashton, Altce H Baker, Russell
Baker, Dons Mae Barley, Howard Basye, Stanley C Becker, Fred Blum, Ruth Boltnger, Mary Ella Bogue, Bettre Bran-
gan, Della Mae Brenneman, Oryulle Brumn, Cretghton Bu rlfe, Ellen Burke, Kathenne Burke, Betty Byers, Mary Caldy
well, Robert Canady, Rex Carmlchael, Charles Cassrdy. Hattte Mae Chappelle, Roger Crrcle. Call Collrer, Donald
Cook, Vtrgrl Cook, Leland Cowpe, Herbertrne Cox, Patrtcra Helen Crockett, Mary E Curry, Margaret Davy,
Harold DeArmond, Marvtn Dann, Beth DeWrtt, Howard Dungan, Eddre Dyer, Faye Edwards, Howard Etlar, Robert
Ellrott, Wrllard C Ellrs, Betty Elmore, Bob Engelbert, Ruth Fadely, Donald Faucett, Robert Frfer, Robert Folger,
Frances Ford, john French, Grace Futrell, Mary Katherrne Coad, Max Coar, Charles Cordon, Paul L-loffner, Duane
Hall, Margaret Hamtlton, Frances Harlow, Rtchard Hartgrove, Horace Harvey, Paul Hastrngs, Robert Lee Hawks,
Leroy Hratt, Sam l-lrgtnbotham, Poe Holwager, Mrlford Houser, Betty Howren, Wrnton Hudson, Bob Hunnrcutt, Paul
Huston, Helen Irv-run, Duck jenntngs, john jester, john johnson, Edna Mae Kendall, Neal Kendall, Wtlltam Kendall,
Parnell Ktrby, Hathaway Krausbauer, jean Krenzer, james La Mar, Mattte june Lawless, Mary Lewts, Bonnte Lindley,
Olive Lrnnens, Harold Loer, Lonng Lorton, Lowell Lorton, Florence Lough.
't"'7,Ql"f' ,:lf,If" 2 0 i-'17,rifikiih.fulJfTl:5,HL'52',fifl'.Y4s'5HLlUf'!l.':vI',U' fm.u1A"1vmv:nuwg. ,. g.,---aa A-4 .4,..t.,i. .-
lama Lowery, Winifred Maus, Mary Louise Marquis, Imogene Mastin, Charles Mathes, Harold McCorkle, Robert
McCormack, Marvin Merrill, Doris Myers, George Miers, Marie Millikan, Ruth Millikan, Dorothy Moore, Dorothy
Morrell, julia Morris, Mark Morris, Warren Morris, Maxine Morse, Addie Marie Mueller, George Newman, Lillian
O'Brien, Eva M. Odom, Elizabeth Orchard, Irvin Orr, Flora Osborn, Matrice Over, Glen Paris, Gerald Parrish, Lena
M. Pfenninger, Bonnie Helen Raber, lohn Raines, Jessie Reagan, Mary Reed, Mildred Reece, Frederick Reoenour, Vic-
tor Ryan, Florene Rynearson, Lily Saunders, Carl Sayne, Oliver Sears. Dorothy Selke, Martha Shelley, Richard Shock,
Betty Mae Shopp, Emmett Smith, Geneva Smith, Paul Smith, Violet Smith, johnny Stamm, Harry Stephens, Robert
Stonerock, Frances Stotelmeyer, Dora Ann Stotzel,'George Strong, Mary Elizabeth Sudhoff, leanne Summerlee, lay
Lee Surber, Bonnie lean Swales, Clara May Swaney, Eugene Teetor, Mariorie Teetor, Richard Thomas, Carl Tre-
main, Betty Lou VanZant, Maxine Van Metre, Alice Waggener, Duncan Wagner, Edward Walter, Thelma Ward,
Arlie Warren, Melvina Weisse, Mildred West, Maxine L, Whalen, Byron White, Maxine White, Thad Frank White,
Delmaya Wilkinson, Katherine Wilkinson, Gene Welch, Norma Willis, Donald Wilson, Ruth Anna Wilson, Vera
Winter, Ruth Witt, George Wittenbeck, Geraldine Wood, jimmy Woods, Leroy Woodward, Harriet Wright, Treva
Wright, Dorothy Ann Yost.
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Two-fifty-six we are
Break the B's right into A's
And tell them what's their part,
Try with all your might,
Try! Sophomores, try!
And we will do things right.
Nichols and Van l-loose.
We are backing you as Trojans,
With the Sophomores boost,
Work on for our fame,
Work! Sophomores, work!
Until we win a name.
Margaret Alice Riley
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Vlrginla Abernathy, Vrrglnlabelle Acker, Robert Adams, Bernlece Allen, Kathleen Allbright, Donald Anderson, jose-
phrne Anderson, Eldon Artord, Cathereen Axon, George Ballard, jr, lulla Barnard, Forest A Bell, Frances Bently,
Eugene Blshnp, john Bland, Delores Bollnger, Robert Booth, Betty Bouslog, Martha Boyer, Dorothy Brown. Ioppie
Brown, lvlartlwa Brown, Curl Brownlng, Lorralne Bryson, Martha Bunch, Charles Burns, Paul Burns, Frances Burroughs,
joscphlne Butler, Wrlllarn Byrd, james Caldwell, Eugene Carmlchael, Ellecn Cassrdy, Mary Frances Catt, Halcyon
Chrrgrmrl lrmnrtel Crgrrl. Br-try Cooley, lvlary Alrce Cooeland, Nancy Ellen Corum, Eugene Cross, Rosemary Davis,
Nell Mari Dulfy, Ma-.lnc Dugan, Barbara Englcbert, Bernard Erlckson, Waltlce Erp, Audra Evans, Floyd Evans,
Helen lvrrrf. lease Pant, Rtgburt Flrth, jean Flsk, john Franclsco, Paulrne FTJDCISCO, Clara Fulton, Eleanore Garner,
julra Cul 5, llprrr .ln Crafts, F'atnr.,nd E Crows, Robert Cruler, Dudley Crunden, Ray Cuffey, Sarah Haggerman, EI-
wnrld H.1rrrr.rn, Alberta Harrell, Luclle l-lays, Lesta Hays, jack Heck, Mlldred Hednck, Frances Hellmer, Gerald
llundrrqls, lxlary Lourse Hnltzel, Helen Hopkrns, Warren Hornaday, Dorothy Howard, Zeta Howard, Helen Hud-
son, Lots Hullman, lxrlarvln Huffman Tyrus Hutfrnan, Brll Hunnlcutt, Mlldred Hupp, Ray Hartgrove, Floral Imel,
Mary jackson, Valocla jelfencs, Vlvlen jones, Charles Kaelln, Margaret Kassen, Evelyn Kern.
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Marjorie Kern, Loraine Kimbrough, Cordon Kirk, Marie Kneidel, Angela Knollman, jewel Koger, Mary Kuhns, Al-
phonsine La Mar, Alvin Lake, Lois Ellen Land, Mae Land, Maud Land, Richard Laster, Peggy Lindley, Paul Linnens,
Ruth Lockhart, Margaret Long, Richard Luke, Beverly Lyon, Doris Marvin, William McCormick, Dale McKinsey,
Matt Mees, Elizabeth Merideth, Russell Mettert, Edna Michelson, Byron Miller, junior Modlin, Betty Morse, john
Muke' Merrill Murray, Donald Muzzy, Charles Myers, Vesta Neal, Harold Neuhaus, Allen Nichols,.Pearl Marks,
Dorothy Palrnblade, Willetta Pickering, Mary Pickett, Marjorie Pierce, Alvis Plenninger, Elizabeth Anne Polk, Olive
Pratt, Mary Frances Schroeder, Howard Simerly, Charlene Skinner, Beecher Smith, Richard l-l. Smith, Cordon
Sparks, Monica jean Springer, Robert Ernest Stone, Carl Stonerock, Virginia Sutton, Dale Sweigart, Ralph Swigart,
Gerald Swindell, Maxine Rains, Lyle Redleman, Mary Reece, Dorothy Rees, Margaret Alice Riley, Eva Riopel, Rich-
ard Roth, john Rozelle, Evelyn Thomas, Robert Thomas, Warren Thomas, Evaline Tompkins, jessie Torrence, Fred-
erick Tower, Louise Upham, l-lelen Valentine, l-larold Van Buskirk, Cene Van Hoose, Angalyn Van Cordon, Ima
Wallen, Mary Wantz, Marion Weaver, Beatrice Wehrly, Edythe Werking, Mary West, Robert White, Robert D.
White, Deloris Williamson, George Willis, Mary Louise Wise, Fredia Wiseman, Lucille Worthington, Carl Wright,
K I . 'Y -'-Y
41 ,. W..
ug A Y V .L , . W
Q V I
This way please. Don't crowd!
Don't pushl There're four years to
get to the top.
My dear upper classmen, on this
our first floor of learning we pause
to ask, Nl-lave vve been good fresh-
Have vve been as lowly and hum-
ble as our superiors vvould have us
and have we shown them enough
deference and respect? We hope
Before ascending we offer up
this little' prayer- Dear guiding
star may we upon reaching the
fourth floor have gained as much
prestige as have our worthy upper
All aboard for the second floor,
our Sophomore year. Move ove'r
upper classmen vve're coming up.
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ana Baker, Frances Aluce Ball, Ruth Barnard, Carl Bennett, Leona Bennett, Wllrna Bentley, Dale Booker, Ben Berk-
shire, Edgar Black, Merldeth Boatnght, Mabel jean Bolen, Mabel Bovender, lrene Baughan, Loraune Bovender, Harry
Bramberry, Evest Brenneman, Mary Brown, Harry Burk, Edith Burns, jack Burton, Ivan Cable, Vlolet Caldwell, Omer
Campbell, Charlotte Canady, Mary jane Carnes, Maunce Carroll, Kathryn Catey, Charles E, Chambers, Thelma
Chance, Evelyn Clark, Harold Clark, Mary Cltft, james Coffman, Shrrley Conway, Dorothy Copeland, Maurice Cook,
Kenneth Corum, Paul Cory, james Wrlbur Cox, Ralph Crandall, Mary jo Crawford, Marianne Crlm, Anabel Cruea,
Mary Davls, Nlna jane Davts, Paulrne Davls, Sarah Marne Davis, Sebel Davls, Mary Adelaide Denton, Betty Sue De-
W'Tf. Peggy DeWitt, Hubert Dllls, DelOSS D0nh6f'n. ThOlT16S Douthart, Norman Ellat, Ruble Mae Ellls, Leroy Erhart, julia
Erskrne, Maxune Flfer, Rucha l Fletcher, Vrrglnta Ford, Lots Frampton, Carl Frazee, Wanda Friddle, Dorothy Fulton, Dor-
othy C-ebhart, jeanne Cersle james Cerrlsh, Mlldred Crlllock, George Clancy, Frances Coar, Robert Cordon, Muldred
Cloudy, Charles Crroves, john Crray, Harold Crtfflth, Walter Crunden, Carl Haffner, Mary Frances Hagerman, Max-
une Hahn, Rrchard Hamrlton, Ethel Hardin, Eldon Hardlng, Max Harrell, Rema Hay, Ray Hellmer, Charlotte Henry,
Homer Hull, Horace Hrmes, Susle Hodson, lrene l-lollars, Eulah Mae Hornaday, Wtlliam Hudson, Billy Hunter, Leon
Hutson, Alfred lmel, jack Ingram, Paul johnson, Robert johnson, Vrrgmta Kepner, john Kessel, Una Mae Kim-
gl t 4 l. - f V - , . . : H-A W . : I , : : :
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june Krausbauer Emmalme Lawter Clarence Letter Martha Lenox Lucrle Long Grace Lord Cecrl Lovelace Mar
garet Maddy Este'le Marsh Maxune Marshall Robert Martnndale Charlotte Mastrn Alnce Mathes Roscoe Mat
ney Harry McCormack Nellle McGary Raymond McGary Nellre Mclinrght Oren Meeks Dora Meredtth Ken
neth Mares Evelyn Muller jor-n Multon Martha Mrlltkan Tresa Mlllanan Mlldred Mrsener Bob Morrell Blllle
Morrls Lots Mullenux Zella M Murray Harrnett Myers Sara Ntles Dorothy Norrlck Betty Oldham Leola Or
chard Martha Paulsen Mrldred Pfleger Charles Phelps Maxlne Pterce james Plckertng Elste Poer Paultne Pol
lard Betty Poynter Dorothy Purvls Roger Rams Mary C Relchart Rlchard Rlclout Eleanor Ross jamce Rothrock
Sarah Saunt jummue Salatm Frances Scarlett Mervm Scott Inez Selke l-larry Shatter Mane Sharp Vuvlan Shock
Frances Shult Carl Smtth Grace Smtth Olnve Smath Rnchard Smutn Dorothy Stevens joseph Stove Wayne Su
prnger james Sutton Faye Swales Roma Swtgart joy L Swtndell Stella Tate l-larry Thompson Arbutlce Todd
Raymond Tolbert Bruce Topptn Mlldred Trematn Dorothy Trout Chester True Charlotte Turner Wallace Tur
ner Genevteve Vance Elsle Van Gordon Clyde Van Hoose Dora Van Hoose Max Van Hoose George Van Matre
Charles Vannatta Walter Vaughn junror Van Zant Robert Waddel james Wade Edward Walker joe Wallace
Mary A Wallace l-la old Walter Mtrlam Wayman Nucholas Weusse Harold Wells Marjorte Wtlkrson Anna Wal
ltams Harold Wulllanns Dons Wrtt Mary M Wrsehart Archaleen Wolfe james Wood Rebecca Woods George
Yetter Dons Your-U Glenna Young
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Are we going to have a RosennialP Many
times this question was asked and many
different suppositions advanced But at the
third Senior meeting of the year the ques-
ticn was settled by a vote which definitely
decided in favor ot a Rosennial, At the nexr
Senior meeting Miss Lillian Chambers,
taculty sponsor ot the Rosennial, announced
the appointment of Mary Alice Tapscott
and Margaret Barnard editors and Tom
Swain business manager. The following day
the entire staff was announced and work
was begun immediately.
The task of publishing an annual to meet
the standards of previous ones, with funds
which had been practically cut in half as
compared to last year seemed unsurmount-
However with the experience of Miss
Chambers, the perseverance of the editors
and business manager plus the enthusiasm
ct the staff this Rosennial is given to you.
. l l fltffl'
. ' "flL.u., f i!liMli1ft4lWi.fli?5ss:z:f.' L-
FRIDAY FEBRUARY 10 1933
Publnshed weekly by the students f
New Castle High School
VOLUME 11 NUMBER 14
Entered as second dass matter, No-
vember 20 1925 at the post oHice at
New Castle Indiana under the Act of
March 3 1870
Edrtor ln-cl-uef Emmett Srmth
Lrlhan O Bnen
Calendar and Guess em
Arr Editor Thad Whne
Jumor l'Ixgh Echtor Anna Mettert
Exchange Editor Edna Mae Kendall
Associate Mabel Gnmth
Sports Edrtor Russell Baker
Alumm Edrtor Robert Brown
Business Manager ack Rxeck
Bookkeeper Dorothy Harlow
DO YOU INHALE9
Not long ago a lxttle boy I know
about s1x years old casually remarked
that he always smoked Chesterhelds
Goodness' I thought What IS th1s
younger generatxon commg to7 And
for the first txme m my hfe I began
to thxnk serxously of that problem
h every young person of today
soo: r or later fUsually
J smoke or not t
every normal boy has at
another exc1tedly slxpped
to me garage with some crgarettes
a pxpe and some matches and
cendo to a
a moan llk
dlct dlre d1s
thxs ghostly 5
the boys who
m the larmhot
dr w near the
r sf A AM 5
seem ed to wh1sp
mu t rf he was
'Ks he drew
bla lx structure
throu hout the
chlll to the heart
qua 1ng boy E
seemed to huh the
profound quxet prev
moment later they rel
up wrath to descend
wxth redoubled fury
The boy thought
mal-.mg a wrld dash for
nearby but hxs natural L
courage prompted h1m
the strange cry whxch I
hxs ears but a short tune
The boy walked to the
w1thout a certam dread
the door open He stralne
m an attempt- to plerce th
dar ness b h eyes
equal to the task It would
eyes of a cat to see 1n thls d
sw1rlmg blackness He llStC1
tently for a repetmon of the
noise but only the d1Sf3nC cla
loose shutter the monotonous
water from the swaymg roof
He walked mto the hou
It was an enormous hou
home of Be1ed1ct, the hnancxc
an grey wxth an air of
stood there on 1ts sohd rock
txon forever hke old Benedx
It was three oclock xn th
mg and the house was stxll
room Sxbyl could not slee
utter stxllness seemed to smo
and she felt a vague des1re tr
bu she could not mste
swxtched on the lamp at the
great carved bed shpped her
t her gaudy httle mul
wrapped about her a n gl
mauxe velvet and began to p
and forth ba k and forth
She was a tall shapely w
lon er oun ner halr vva
g Y g
honey color and there
ab ut her small green
pllt mouth Suddenly
and sald aloud Why
thls ghastly place
and darkl She wanted despe
be back ID New York
where she belonged where
and trams broke the long stu
At the sound of her von
mald wholhad been sleeping
chaxse lounge at the foot of
awoke and cned ov'
Flrst row I Hudson M Klnnett N Wake M
Beckett M Copeland M Lawless S Day
Second row C Thomas W Adams R Lovell
D Ellar N Dock W Kendall Thlrd row L
Thompson B Martln R McKown C, Kern O
Smlth Fourth row A Artord Mr Creengtreet
Furst row M Crandall E l-lutson E Lennox M
Curry A Baker L Ptennlnger Second row R
Pollard Thlrd row 5 Tower W Selgart
Clxnton Mr Creenstreet N Llve ey E Cann
Flrst row R Baker D Harlow A Mettert M
Wheat lv' Crrftlth C Kendall M Mortord
OBruen B Thoman Second row W Racks E
Smvth T Whlte R Avery D Mannlng C La
well W Bland R Brown Thlrd row M Dar'
:ng P Klroy J Rleck H Wnllrams O Carpenter
F Borror Fourth row Mr Creenstreet M Sup
ple M Reeves
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Associate ,,,,,,,, l Ward Bland ' . Norrlck, VC, RBIDQSJ R Brookshlre, B Wllholtl cf
' ' ............ . . , , , 1,
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First Semester Staff
lPres. of the l, H.-S. P. Al
Scott Bouslog-Business Manager
Evelyn Dakins-Associate Editor
Gerald Kern--Associate Editor
Mattie june Lawless-Associate Editor
Robert McKown-Advertising Manager
Second Semester Staffs
Business Manager-lack Rieck
Jsincss Manager-Niles Livezy
The Phoenix is the weekly representative
journal of N. H. S. Within its sheets are
published, by active staffs chosen each
semester from the journalism 32A Class, a
resume of curricular, social, and athletic
activities and in addition, numerous ambig-
uous but necessary jokes and other articles
of common interest.
Being a member of the Indiana High
School Press Association and also con-
nected with the Quill and Scroll Society, it,
is necessary that the literary standards of
the, paper come up with the requirements
of these bodies.
Despite the economic conditions of the
year the finance of the paper has so far re-
mained stable. There were thirteen issues
during the semester.
Due to a large journalism 32 class, an ef-
fort was made to accommodate everyone by
the formation of two distinct staffs, each to
publish the Phoenix every other week The
plan was successful for, besides giving ex-
perience, it enabled the budding journalists
to gather much interesting data for their
respective issues and a state of friendly
rivalry sprang into being, thereby benefiting
the subscribers in the presentation of some
The journalism "3l" cr the cubs pub-
lished, as is customary every semester, one
issue of the Phoenix, the two main staffs
turning out six issues a piece.
. -T ?f'5f'
H ' s
rs :V -asv .455-fn
Front row: Russell Baker, Hathaway Krausbauer. Sue Day, Maxine Wheat, Maxine White, Winifred Maus, Mary E.
Kennedy, Madonna Mullenix, Virgil McClain, Duane Hall,
Second row: Charles Cassidy. William Ricks, Dorothy Selke, Sara M. Sanders, Betty Van Zant, Margaret Bamard,
Mary Crandall, Elizabeth Orchard. Earl Fribley.
Third row: Stanley Becker, Eugene Teeter, Claude Worthington, Betty Elmore, Elizabeth DeWitt, Charles Bolinger,
Richard Thomas. ,
Fourth row: George Strong, Paul Hastings, Noble ltIcGi2i1E, Mr. William Jones, Lester Hiatt, Mark Morris, Parnell
The Student Council is the representa-
tive student governing body ot Newcastle
The duties of the Council arei tc charter
other student organizations, to help keep
order in the school, to suggest or make as
many improvements as are needed, to pro-
mote schcolactivities, and to arouse enthu-
siasm among the students of N. l-l. S
ln past years the Council, with the aid ot
its faculty advisor, lvlr, William E, jones,
has been able to bring about several im-
The Council bids fair to carry on in the
future as it has in the past and to improve
and enlarge its scope to greater and larger
-President .............. Noble McGinnis
Vice-President. .. ,... Margaret Barnard
Secretary .............. Sara M. Sanders
Second Semester I
President .................. Lester l-lratt
Vice-President ....... .... lvl ary Crandall
Secretary ..... .... C harles Cassidy
1 ,xx 3
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THE LEATHER LUNGS
The purpose ot this organization is to promote
intercst in the athletic teams ot Nr l-l. S, and to
support and encourage the boys who are giving their
best to maintain the high position our school has
already attained in high school athletic circles
This organization was first formed in l925 by
Robert Baker '27, From a small beginning, it has
grow n to a membership of about ZOO, At the end
ot each year a banquet is given in honor of the
members ot all athletic teams, coaches, and those
vi ho have charge ot the direction ot affairs.
The otticers are President, Charles Bolirigerg
Vice-President, Duane Hallg Treasurer, George Wit-
tenbeck The faculty sponsors are Mr, Fessler and
First row: B. Raber, R. Wilson, A. Wallace,
i M. Hupp, B. Bouslog, M. Wheat, M. Curry,
4 A. Baker, M. Shultz. H. Pickering.
l Second row: B. Wehrly, M. Reece, C. Aitchi-
' son, M. Kassen, D. Moore, M. Baldwin, E.
, - Burke, D. Selke, R. Millikan, R. Reece.:
, Third row: H. Dittman, L. Hall. I. Van
. Matie, E. DeWitt, L. Saunders L. Van Hoose,
J. Morris, B. Shopp.
I First row: N. Wake, J. Stotelmyer, F. Har-
! low, E. Hutson, M. Lawless, D. Harlow, B.
Q Van Zant, S. Sanders, M. Goad, M. Kennedy,
' H. Crockett, M. West, F. Osborn, F. Rynear-
son, M. Beckett.
Second row: D. Yost, M. Copeland. F. Ed-
: wards, BI. French, H. Knollman, W. Maus,
I M. White, A. Polk, M. Griffith, M. Millikan,
Q M. Morford, M. K. Morris, L. Pfenninger.
i Third row: M. Garr. H. Locker, B. Elmore,
I K. Applegate, J. Krenzer, M. Bogue, J.
' Fourth row: H. Cox. D. Wilkinson, B. Lyon,
i A. Metteret.
ur ima ini
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g D. Rees, J. Summerlee. H. Chappelle, D. Stot-
zel, M. Tapscott, B. Howern, M. Bamard,
3 .5 .
, U. v ii.
91' .M U
Hail the Pep'ersl For a more enthusiastic group
is hard to find.
Who are they? For shame. They're that bunch
of girls one always sees at the football games, no
matter what the weather, selling pop, candy, and
This year in spite of the small crowds at athletic
meets the Pep'ers, supported by the faculty sponsor
Mrs. Eden, have come out ahead.
They're always there to boost the team in any
sport--be it basketball or football. They can be
heard yelling, perhaps a bit in an upper key never-
theless boosting the Trojans.
Martha Mullet, proprietor ot l-lotel Mullet ,.......,,........,.,,,,..,....,.,. Martha Durham
Nora Mullet hor daughter ........,,..........,.... ..... l. ula V n l-loose
Elrnine Ludine the rnaid ................ .,.. H elen Dittman
Benny Ketcham, a supersalesman. ,. ......
Abner Ketchamy his uncle, ..,... .,...... l arl Riecl
Mrs Barret a guest .,,,,.,... ..,., E sther Hutson
Claudia HGV daughter .....4. .... M Zabel Griffith
Tomrn Lans ng, a painter ........... .. ...,.. Fred Davis
lohn Bruce a man of business .,........... .... E are V tt s
Charles Nartin, general manager tor Bruce .... ,... l acl DeWitt
ura Charente a French dancing teacher ..,.......,,....,....,,.......,..... Helen Pickering
Var Charente her brother .,.,.,.,........,....................,............. Lloyd Estelle
Guests ....,...,.............. Bella MacWatt, Alchiba Spinster and Alphecca Spinster
Mae Copeland Helen Knoliman Sara Sanders
"A Lucky Break" was the title ot the three act Comedy
presented by the cast from the class of H337
The plot deals with the return ot lohn Bruce, a prodigal
son, to his boyhood haunts and the entanglements that ensue
when he attempts to buy a plot of land which, known only
to himself and his Manager Martin, contains fine deposits of
China clay, Abner, owner of the property who plans to turn
the grounds into a cemetery, refuses to sell, john after many
tribulations not only gets Control of the property, but also
marries Nora, daughter of the hotel proprietor.
' Tommy, the painter finally elopes with Claudia much to
Mrs Barretts dismay The characterization of Martha Mul-
let, Abner Ketcham, Benny Ketcham, Mrs Barrett, Martin,
Var and lura Charente were excellently given.
The Comedy element was especially good. Benny, Bella,
Alchiba and Alphecca Spinster and Elmine were those guilty
of throwing the audience into peals of laughter.
l First row: Vivian Jones, Katherine Applegate. Jean Krenzer, Dorothy Selkie, Sara Sanders, Helen Knollman, Mattie
l June Lawless, Berneice Lyons. Madonna Mullenix. Mary Eleanor Kennedy, Nila Wake. Bonhle Helen Raber, Rug?
Wilson, Geraldine Wood.
l Second row: Ruth Reece, Mildred Kinnett, Edith Estelle. Winifred Adams, Mary Pickett, Ellen Burk, Mae Copeland,
Olive Marie Wilkinson, janet Stotelmyer. Mary K. Morris, Alberta Harrell, Marie Beckett.
Third row: Mary Alice Tapscott, Beatrice Wehrly. Dorothy Brown, Virginia Trobaugh, Mary Lou Shultz, Martha
Durham, Mary Ellen Bogue, Deloris Bolinger. Mr. jones.
Fourth row: junior Smith, Earle Waters, George Ballard, Thelma Chance, Margaret Barnard, Helen Pickering, Wil-
liam Bettner, Mr. Bronson.
Fifth row: Mr. Hodson, Melvin Darling, Lester Hiatt, Tom Swain, Bill Clift, John Kern, Charles Raines.
l THE SCIENCE SOCIETY
, The Science Society is an organization of students inter-
' ested in the analytical study of their surroundings.
, It is the purpose of this society to bring the members,
constituting its body. into contact with the practical fields
of science, This contiguity is accomplished through the me-
l diumot lectures given by men learned in their respective
, fields, touching upon pathology, chemistry, engineering,
l mathematics. and kindred sciences.
I The association has been honored this year in having sev-
, eral prominent men deliver erudite discourses among whom
I was Dr. Bryan, President ot Indiana University.
' The titty members of the l932-33 sessions have as their
l able officers:
i Tom Swain ........ , .......... President
Q C-erald Kern. ..... - ...... V ice-President
Mary E. Kennedy... ..... Secretary
Lester Hiatt ................ Treasurer
The sponsors of the society arei Mr. Bronson, Mr. C-ross,
Mr. Hodson, Mr, lones, Miss Pinnick, Miss Fern l-lodscn, Mr.
l-larrell, and Mr. Logan.
"" Q " T "' ! Y W I
First row: B. Allen. M. Gillock. M. Kahn, M. Morse, F. Bently. RI. Bogue, M. Pickett, B. DeWitt, D. Morrell
M. Riley, R. Woods, A. Mathes, F. Lough, M. Bolden, R. Frampton,
Second row: L. Pfenninger. B. Morse, D. Brown. M. Valentine, M. Schroeder. L. Frampton, J, Cook, A. Waggener,
V. jeffris, E. Polk.
Third row: Miss Dorsey. V. Shock, M. Caldwell, E. Van Gordon, A. Van Gordon, J. Erskine S. Hodson, K. Albright
D. Gebhart, V. Acker, M. Land. Mae Land, V. Caldwell. E. Cassidy, C. Skinner. Z. Murray.
Fourth row: F. Rynearson. V. Sutton, D. Young. F. Imel, P. Francisco, F. Burroughs, K. Axon, D. Wilkinson
E. Thomas, A. Cruea. L. Anderson, T. Chance. E. Garner.
Fifth row: M. Brown, D. Copeland, M. Wise, G. W1oJodhA. Harrell. D. Howard, F. Osborn, S. Saunders, G. Ashton,
Sixth row: J. Torrence, R. Davis, M. Sudhofl, M. Paulsen. L. Orchard, M, Lenox, B. Laboyteaux, L. Hall, F. Ball,
C. Duckworth, M, Pierce.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Girls' Glee Club is an organization composed
ot high school girls who have common interest in
This group, directed by Miss May Dorsey, partici-
pated in the annual lvlusic Festival at Ball State
Teachers' College in Muncie At its second Dublic
appearance of the year, the Glee Club assisted with
several numbers in the Senior Baccalaureate Serv-
Some ot the selections chosen tor study this year
vverei "The River" by Sinn, "Nighttall" by Franz
Liszt, "Big Brown Bear" by Mana-Zucca, "English
Gardens" by Grainger, "Those Evening Bells" by
Loomis, and "God's Treasures" by Sibelius.
F L r x immx balalm Har rie Teetrir Flvreme Rim-rson. Mailonna Xlullenix. Dorothy Morrell, Margaret
re lxilu Q ss Donham.
Necrmd ron Xrrmin Hill Iliiarie Qilu 'xhrjorie Pierce, Flora Osborn, Roscoe Blarney.
Third ri ix lvberl 'llark rx rnalhin Ntamm fr-rim XX hittinheck Eucerie Te-etor. Yirszil McClain. Miss Mae Dorsey.
sur h r lau 1 l n l :ph lap r lt Lrruy Wootlaril. Richard Shock, Loring Lorlon.
The Newcastle l-ligh School orchestra under the
capable direction of Miss May Dorsey is composed
of boys and girls who are interested in music
The aims of the orchestra are to create an appre-
ciation and sympathetic understanding of music in
the student body and to help each member to be-
come proficient on his instrument
Some of the actiyities for which the orchestra
played were the Annual Music Festiyal at the Ball
State Teachers' College in Muncie, the Class Play,
Class Day, and Commencement.
Neyer before in the history of the school has the
musical ability cf the members been of such high
Madonna Mullenis was awarded a scholarship to
the National l-ligh School Music Camp which meets
in the summer cf l933, at lnterlochen, Michigan. I
w- we -- Qs - 'r
Q Q I
First row: E. McShirley, C. Cassidy, B. Thompson, R. Norrick. S. Bouslog, G. Green. F. Lone, W. Beltner, P.
Kirby. R. Cannady.
Second row: F. Davis. B. Elliott. B. Hunnicutl, G, Hendricks. D. Hall, R. Baker, W. Ricks, T. Kerrigan, j. French.
Third row: J. Reick, R. Markley, R. Brown, P. Murray, j. DeWitt. H, Harvey, J. Connerly, L. Brown, M. Morris,
Fourth row: P. Hastings, M. Murray, Stanley Becker, E. Smith. R, Jennings. W. Morris, B. Thoman. If. Blum.
Fifth row: E. Fribley, J. L. Thorn, W. jones, T. Swain, N. Kendall, B. Clifl.
The Senior Hr-Y Club was organized in N l-l S.
in l928g its sole purpose being to create, maintain,
and extend throughout the school and community
OFFICERS high standards ot Christian character.
First Semester At the time ot organization it consisted of ap-
presrdem ,,,..,,,..,,,,..,, Bill woman proximately tltteen boys. l-loweyer, through the able
Vice Presldent .............. Earl Frrbley leadership ot Mr. William E lones. faculty gpgngorv
Secretary ................. Dick lennrngs and IUIIUS Thom' Y MQC A. SDOVEOVY The member-
Treasurer ................. Neal Kendall
ship has steadily increased until new sixty-one boys
b Second Semester A are enrolled.
President ................... Tom Swain
Vice-President .............. Fred Blum
'ljhe credit tor the progress made by the club in
gegefaw ,..,, .,..,,, E dwafd Dye, the past year belongs to its student officers of the
Treasurer ..... .... R obert Markley first and second semesters.
i ,,. 5 i
1 " if
i 'e-P' "
First row: Helen Pickering, Mary Lou Shultz, Ruth Bolinizer, Mattie June Lawless, Mary Eleanor Kennedy, Mary
Second row: Bonnie Helen Raber, Sara Margaret Sanders, Rosa Reed, Marjorie Kem, jean Krenzer, Ruth Reece.
Third row: joe Tapscott, Earle Waters, Miss Sipe, Dick Jennings, Melvin Darling. '
President .......... Mary Alice Tapscott
Vice-Presidciit .... Mary Katherine Morris
Corresponding-file .... Mary E. Kennedy
Recording Sec ......, Madonna Mullenix
FOREIGN RELATIONS CLUB
The Foreign Relations Club, which was organized
in V929 with Miss Feryl Sipe as sponsor, recently has
become one of the progressive activities of our
The main purpose of the club is to acquaint the
members with the affairs of other countries-both
civic and social,
This year the club was fortunate in securing for
its programs many interesting and well-informed
speakers, 'The members have derived great benefits
from the meetings both intellectually and socially.
l-laying grown from a group of four to a group of
twenty-two, this organization has a bright future in
which it will continue to be an outstanding and
active club. .
-Y Q.. -xv wa'-as
First row: H. Chappell, E. Ashby, E. Lenox, J. Krenzer, M. Mullenix, N. Wake, J. Slollmeyer, R. Wilson, M. K.
Morris, V. Gregory E. Cassidy.
Second row: H. Krausbauer, V. Hill, G. Futrell, M. Darling, G. Green, W. Hornaday, G, Wood, C. J. Baker,
Third uw: B. Wilhoit, R. Reece, M. Morford, M. Millikan, V. Trobaugh, C. Shirk.
Fourth row: C. Burke. J. Kern, R. McCormick, Miss Bryan. R. Brown, D. Anderson, D. Jennings, B. Thomas.
Fifth row: J. Rieck, G. Strong. M. Barnard, B. Clift, W. Morris, G. Kern, M. Morris.
President ................ Dick Jennings
Vice-President ..... Hathaway Krausbauer
Secretary ................... Ruth Reece
President .................. Vernon Hill
Vice-President .... ...... l Jlack Shirk
Secretary ....... . . . .Ruth lvlillikan
The Tongue Twisters, originally a class club spon-
sored by Miss Bryan, head ot the Public Speaking
department, was organized tor the purpose ot pro-
moting and stimulating an interest in Public Speak-
ingg however because of the desire ot other students
at the beginning of the school year of l932, mem-
bership was extended. After permission was ob-
tained trom the student council tor the existence
of such a club a constitution was drawn up and
definite plans laid tor the future.
This year the club has had many interesting pro-
grams and has carried on successfully and in a
creditable manner intramural oratorical contests.
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Mr. Orville Hooker who has been the coach of
Newcastle High School Athletics for the past eight
years has had a most successful record. We feel that
the following figures speak for themselves. They
are a compilation of the football, baseball and bas-
ketball games since he has been with us.
Won Lost Tied Won
Football .... . . .. 39 l8 6 68'Zz
Baseball . . .. ., .. 39 7 0 85m
Basketball . . .. .... l38 62 0 69'H2
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55.2324 WET fr :4 7
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,ff , -P e4.,M.-.v.:--- fm' ' .
3, U, iygmw, I my , 5 l
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Mr. Valentine, President
.Q 1 M
ALLEN HOOKER BAKER
Much credit should go to Allen. A man
that is well liked and one who works hard
in assisting Hooker. He has charge of the
Troian Colts and does much in developing
them for the varsity squad.
Hooker is a real coach and is well known
throughout the state. He is loved and
admired by everyone who knows him. He
sets a fine example for his boys to follow.
A man in whom we trust and one who is
a real leader of boys.
Maurice Baker a former football star
is assistant football coach. ln addition to
this he has complete charge of the Fresh-
man squad. He, too, is a hard worker for
the good of N. H. S. Athletics.
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,IX G - f
Front row: Harry Stevens, Fred Blum, Billy Thoman. Emmett Smith, Dick Manning.
Scund row: Don Fields, Marvin Huffman, jim La Mar, Howard Dungan, Charles Myers.
The l932-33 basketball team com-
pleted its season with eleven wins and
nine loses. All ot which is quite com-
mendable when one stops to think that
the team was not only inexperienced to
varsity competition but also was doing
its best to defend a State Championship
crown Defending a State Title is by no
means an easy task for any team.
Wherever the team played this year
it was looked upon as the State Charn-
pions ot l932, and consequently all op-
posing teams were keyed and pointed to
win over the Trojans.
The team this year consists of only
three seniors, namelyg Don Fields, Dick
Manning and Billy Thoman.
Next years squad under the capable
direction of Coach l-.ooker and Assistant
Coach Allen should again be one ot the
States leading contenders.
First row: Warren Thomas, Hathaway lxrausbauer, Gene Van Hoose.
Second row' Geor e Ballard Allen Niichols Cal S
, E - , 'r ayne.
Third row: Max Van Hoose, Lyle Redlenian, Nlernon Tutterow, Arnold Wallen.
loe Wallace and
The Trojan Colts under the direction of
Wilbur Allen made a very creditable show-
ing during the l932-33 season. The team
was composed of sophomores and juniors
and did much in the way of building ma-
terial tor the varsity team.
The Colts have given to the varsity squad
such men as lim La Mar, Fred Blum and
During the season the team was entered
in the tournament held at Anderson, Al-
though the team was not successful in win-
ning the tournament, the members of the
team received a lot of playing experience
A lot of credit should be given to the
members that make up the Colts. lt is they
that work hard night after night and at the
same time furnish the varsity opposition
during practice sessions.
.im-.,, . .-,mix .p,.-V,
bl-I,l9f:'fff77.1.l'H1'1'!l'J,.gl j' ffl---All '-
Don Fields, guard. Don is a
senior and oi ie whom we are sorry
to lose. Always trying.
Howard Dungan, guard, Howard
played a fine game ot basketball
all season and will surely be at his
best next year,
Billy Thoman, forward. Billy's
basketball eye was uncanny, and
he will long be remembered for his
great performances and fine
sportsmanship. We lose him this
Emmett Smith, forward. Em-
mett although small has plenty of
fight and pep. ls a real player.
Dick Manning, forward. Dick
could always be depended upon for
his defensive ability. Dick is a
Harry Stevens, forward. Steve
is a newcomer to our school, l-le
has been a regular most of the
year and has made a fine record,
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jim La Mar, center. lim is a
junior and has another year to play,
We wish him success,
Charles Myers, guards Charles
has great possibilities, He will be
in there next year fighting for a
Marvin Huffman, guard, Marvin
is our freshman and has three
years yet to play. A tellow one
likes to know.
Fred Blum, forward. Fred is a
junior and will be in there next
year. A fine fellow.
X 'NN F
Y l ' X
The teawfs pumcr
' RAY snooxsl-un:
I ag :imc "Abe"
BIg and reIIabIe
Couldrft be buf
Vscvous for Ins size
A Crafty wingman
Could he glower?
IAMES LA MAR
Speedy and versanle
A wmcua tad' r
Rug and fast
Watch next year
Tough farmer boy
l3"T bw Af
Fai! and furwius
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L , ,f- ,LLL
GENE VAN HOOSE
I-Ie's a comer
- . , ...-
First rowi Watson, R.,Baker, Dyer, Smith. Krausbauer, Shirk. Brookshire. Wallen
Second row: Frlbley. Lxvezey, Myers. Ellis. Hiatt, Manning, S. Baker, Van Hoose.
Third row. Nichols, LaMar. Councelor, Thomas, Murray.
The V932 tootball -team was composed
mainly ot inexperienced men with a tew
veterans rounding out the squad. Never-
theless, it was an eager and hardworking
bunch that labored under the eyes ot
coaches l-looker and Baker, and even though
they were patted agatnst stronger and
hearrer teams, and were constantly beset
by the lnlury llnx, they always showed that
tamous Trojan splnt and opponents could
expect a great tight on their hands from
start to finish,
Because ot injuries the team was never
able to play at its tull strength, Baker
Krausbauer, and Manning hnally being
forced to discontinue.
lt was rn the Anderson game that the
Trolans reached their greatest heights
vt hen they played the highly touted Indians,
who were expected to win by tour or tnve
touchdowns, to a 6-6 tle,
Nlne players will be lost by graduation,
these being lvlurray, lvlannlng, Shlrlq, Brook-
shire, Luvezy, S Baker, Ccuncelor, Watson
and Frtbley. Those remaining are Thomas,
L lt-lat, lvlyers, COIIIEV, Wfallen, Ellis, Dyer,
Smith, Krausbaucr, l-luatt, Q Baker, Van-
Hoose, NIClWOl:, Kwlilill ,,'1rttjl,fN'lmtg4
5 f -2 "U f -
., I- 4 ,
"BARNEY" MILLER "BUTCH" HORNAl
Friends and fellow classmates:
We, the members of the class of '33, dc most
sincerely regret the closing of our high school ac-
tivities. We realize that these have been the hap-
piest days of our lives. Days of happiness which have
been made possible only through the efforts of you
underclassmen, faculty members, and parents, .who
have all so nobly contributed to our education.
Our high school education has extended over a
period of time dating from September of i929 to
june of the year l933. This has been a period of
four short years, during which time we have estab-
lished true friendships, not only among the under-
classmen and faculty members but also among the
citizens of Newcastle. Friendship is indeed an im-
portant factor both in the life of a high school stu-
dent and in the life of every American citizen. We
regard friendship in a similar manner as did A. B.
Alcott, when he said, "A friendship formed in child-
hood, in youth,-by happy accident at any stage of
rising manhood-becomes the genius that rules the
rest of life."
Our class, which is composed of l5l students,
is the largest graduating class in the history of
Newcastle l-ligh School. This, in itself is an un-
usual honor for a class tc possess.
Class of '33, the problems which confront us to-
day are of the greatest importance, and if solved
correctly will be the foundation of our success in
later life. Let each of us put forth every conceivable
effort to solve these problems. For after all, it is
through ones own individual efforts that he ulti-
mately reaches the goal of success,
THE CLASS PROPHECY
PIace.... ..... Home of Mary Kennedy
Time ...... ..... A ftsrnoon in May, 1948
Scene ..... .............. ............. L i ving Room
Mary Kennedy-Owner of Waddle Duck Farm Home for Retired Lame Ducks.
Ruth Cowan-Famous Soprano Singer.
Mae Copeland-Director of Children's Bible Classes.
Martha Durham-Private Secretary to Mr. W E. jones.
MARY K. I am so glad you are able to be here, I am having a few of the girls
in for tea this afternoon.
RUTH C. It is a pleasure to be your guest I am sure.
MARY Ki They will be here any minute.
Enter Martha and Mae-Creet guests and are seated
MAE C. Oh, girls, have you heard the latest about Charles Bolinger and jack
DeWitt who wanted to do something in a big way. They are bathing elephants in
the Howard Kidd-Robert Brown Circus.
RUTH C. Speaking of circuses reminds me that Mildred Kinnett and Virginia
Cregory are fat ladies in a side show and janet Copeland, Lillian Smoot, and Martha
French are snake charmers, V
MAE C. And do you know that Mary A. Tapscott, the bareback rider, and Syl-
vester Tower the Toe-dancer, are employed in the same circus.
MARTHA D. I saw that circus in Millville the other day I was aftracted by the
shouting of the circus barkers, Lester Hiatt and Bill Ricks, who were barking about
the midget, john Lockhart,
MARY K. And speaking of barkers reminds me of politics Cuess who's running
for president, Ruth Reece on the Republican ticket and jack Rieck on the Techno-
MAE C. The only politics I know is that C j. Baker is talking himself in and out
MARTHA D. Yes, and on my way over here Dorothy Harlow asked me to vote
for Paul Cirunden who is running for mayor of Springport. She is campaigning for
MARY K. And Earl Fribley is doing his bit for Springport by making stump
speeches advocating the gathering of rubbish at least twice a week.
MARTHA D. Talking about cleanliness reminds me that Herchel Hagner has a
cleaning and pressing shop in the jungles of Africa. I wonder is his business rushing?
RUTH C, On my way here I saw from my train window an artistic billboard
advertising "Catchum and Skinnum" real estate dealers who are Enid Ogborn, Eliza-
beth Mory, and Anna Mettert and guess who painted that sign-Margaret Barnard,
By the way what happened to Mariellen Baldwin?
MAE C. Mariellen Baldwin and Earle Waters are comedians and are fast becom-
ing rivals of Minnie and Mickey Mouse
MARTHA D. I saw in the paper, "The Daily Dope" of Cadiz, edited by Clara
Cruea, that Tom Kerrigan, the great Physicist, has proved that red hair does not
necessarily mean a hot temper. We wonder!
MARY K Speaking of scientists I heard that Tom Swain was ln Mexico work-
ing on the chemical analysis of revolution
MARTHA D. Margaret Morford has followed in the footsteps of scientists as
she is a research chemist searching for positive and negative protons,
MAE C Our class's two noted scientists, Faye Long and Walter Sweigart, have
recently completed an invention of household dummy, The dummy is run by
electricity and will do all kinds of house work for weary house husbands. They can
testify as to the dummy's efficieny as they have tried it in their own homes.
RUTH C. Not changing the subject, but did you know that Lulu Van Hoose,
Caynell Thomas, and janet Stotlemeyer are p'anning to swim the English Channel
hand-cuffed together. The previous year's championship was won by Lois Hall and
MARY K, Speaking of impossibilities, Cene Wallace is teaching Psychology at
Harvard and john Kern is teaching Industrial Arts
MAE C Raymond Brookshire and james Clinton are doing Social and Educational
work in the Phillipines teaching the little barbarians how to think
MARTHA D Talking of faravvay countries, while on mi, tour of the world I met
Robert Norrick and he is superintendent of Perfect Circle Co, in Africa making
piston rings for African Austins Some of the workmen in the shop are Chester
Lawell, Niles Livezy, john Dickens, and Cene Creen
RUTH C Charles Rains and David Ricks are also in Africa'writing love letters
for the natives
MARY K I received a letter from Helen Pickering the other day and she and
Mary L Shultz and Virginia Trobaugh are in Africa as missionaries designing the
latest Paris costumes for the African debutantes
MARTHA D. Did you happen to see William Stepanek while on any of your
RUTH C. Oh, yes, Bill and Sheldon Laugh are designing dresses in New York
City. Are any of our other classmates in New York?
MAE C. Two other members of our class are in New York. Marie Beckett and
Nila Wake. They have proved that women have come to their own. Nila and Marie
are employed as bell hops in a hotel, Fred Davis has become an elevator boy in the
same hotel and has a good chance for a raise.
MARY K. l was listening overvthe radio the other day and heard The New
York "Sympathy" Orchestra, with Scott Bouslog conducting. Some specialties with
orchestra were Sydney Baker singing "bury-tone" and Billy Wilhoite singing bass.
RUTH C. What happened to some of the other members of our class, for in-
stance, Gerald Kern?
MARY K. Why haven't you hear? Gerald Kern has become a great politician
advocating a 33rd amendment which would prohibit one-armed driving as a pro-
tection against accidents '
MARTHA D. Reckless driving reminds me of hospitals and Raymond Avery is
financing a dog and cat hospital with Freda june Miller as head nurse. Gordon Coun-
sellor is the janitor.
MAE C. Did you know that Bob McKown and Vernon Hill are making a clean
sweep of everything? They are Newcastles A No. l street cleaners and they sweep
everything before them with one grand flourish.
MARTHA D. What happened to that Darling boy? What was his name? Oh,
yes, Melvin. ' '
RUTH C. He is manager for the world's heavy weight champion, Eugene Gann.
MARY K. I reserved tickets the other day for the automobile races at Indian-
apolis, Owner of racetrack is Deronda Carpenter. Some ol the drivers are jimmy
Connerly, Dick Manning, and Lyle Thompson.
MAE C. Did you know that Don Ballard is president of the Newcastle Dramatic
League and was responsible for the gathering of two famous actors, Burtis Martin
and Maxine Wheat who impersonated character of Romeo and juliet in modern Shake-
spearean Plays written by Margaret Garr, ,the modern playwright, at a luncheon
given at the Plaza Hotel. Some of the other guests at this affair were Don Fields,
mayor of our fair city, and his private secretary, Sue Day, one of today's success-
MARTHA D. Edna Ashley, Ruby Moles and lzona Bell maintain a Beauty Shop
and as l stopped to make an appointment, much to my surprise, I saw George
Osborn and Thornton Watson receiving a manicure and Dallas Lunsford, a marcel..
RUTH C Noble McGinnis and Paul Murray are maintaining an Old Maids'
Home Helen Dittman was one of the occupants Her favorite amusement was sit-
ting by the fire with her knitting and a box of pop-corn.
MARY K. Talking of homes makes me think of the hospitall for the insane
which is run by Charles Shark, Bill Clift, and Ward Hafner, One of ti.e inmates
is junior Smith-insane from working jig Saw Puzzles, and "Vigil" McClain, head
warden in charge of the Padded Cell Department,
MAE C. l went to Maxwell on The Daily Limited and the conductor was Hans
Erickson, while the car paused, all I heard was conversations about Bill Bettner
who has become a renowned surgeon and he is called the Village Cut-Up of Max-
MARTHA D Mary Katherine Morris is owner of a chain of drug stores,
RUTH C I saw an advertisement in the window of the drug Store which stated
that there was to be a Public Speaking contest The contestants being Rosa Reed,
Gladys Withers, and Alice Snell Another announcement was that on Friday the
l3th, Winifred Adams, Edythe Estelle. and Ruth Frampton are going to make a non-
stop flight across Memorial Park Lake
MAE C The one and only possible rival of Greta Garbo-jeanne Hudson, has
recently been starred in the famous stage production, "The Pop-Corn Popper,"
directed by Grace Lennox and produced by Otis Smith-Willard Cox Picture Cor-
poration The lovers in the play were Howard Upham and Clyde Pollard.
MARY K Billy Thoman, after studying under the guiding hand of Pete jolly
for some time, feels that he is now capable ot taking Pete's place as coach of
RUTH C Robert Markley is princrpal of N H. S. and Mary Crandall has re-
placed Mr Leslie as History teacher
MARTHA D. I attended the 1948 Follies in Chicago and some of the girls in
the Follies were Dolly Daubenspeck, Nellie Dock, Dorothy Eilar, R.uth Ford, Marcella
Groves, and Frances Lamb
MAE C Mary Shopp and Anna C. Wallace are employed in Newcastle Laundry
ironing things out
MARY K George Dickey is now sheriff of Newcastle and Helen Knollman is
his private secretary
RUTH C john Kendall is a successful radio announcer on the Stickless Cactus
Plant Corporation Program The Blues singer on the program is Margaret Ford.
MAE C john Trout, Merle Supple, Esther Hutson, and Homer Williams have
formed a famous quartet V
MARTHA D It has been nice seeing you again. You must come over and see
me before you leave.
MAE C Yes, do
RUTH C. Thank you, l will.
MARY K. Come back again girls.
ln the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-
nine there entered into Newcastle High School two hundred eighty-
six students known as Freshmen. We were overflowing with ambi-
tion, liveliness, and activeness, plus purity and innocence as the title
conferred upon us implied.
Having ascended the "Ladder of Learning" thus far with flying
colors, we were determined not to rest on the Iaurels won in previous
years, but to add to them greater and better accomplishments,
ln our Quest for knowledge we found out that the life of a Fresh-
man is fraught with many trials and tribulations. Especially so since
the band of upperclassmen seemed to think that we were too con-
fident and too sure of ourselves. But in a short time we were fortified
with sufficient knowledge tc resist the onslaughts of our most per-
sistent agitators, a class of wild beings who were known as Sopho-
mores. Having gained the respect of our superiors to a very small
degree, we proceeded to set an example for future Freshmen, and to
show the school that we were really worthy beings, Members making
up the football squad gave much promise of developing into good
varsity material in future years. In basketball we were represented
by Billy Thoman who was a regular on the second team. The most
significant feature of this year was our scholastic record. Not only
were many members of the ciass on the honor roll, but the excep-
tionally high averages made us more outstanding.
After three months' respite we returned the following fall. ln
numbers we had decreased to two hundred nineteen, but in deter-
mination and desire we were as strong as ever. It seemed only
natural that having advanced to the rank of Sophomore we take acl-
vantage of our position to impress upon the minds of the underclass-
men the fact of our superiority, ln an undefeated football season
we were represented by the same group of stalwart athletes who
had upheld the standard of N, H, S. the previous year. That year saw
one of our members, Billy Thcman, gain a place as one of the regular
five on the basketball team. Charles Shirk and Norman Reeves were
student managers for the year. Gene Wallace gave us the chance to
own a yell leader, ln the Discussion League we were represented by
Ruth Reece, who carried off local honors and represented the schocl
in the county contest, Two of our members, Margaret Barnard and
Billy Thoman, were accorded the high honor of being elected to the
Student Council. Many of our members were active in the various
organizations of the school.
After having successfully completed our Sophomore year, we were
set free to enioy the warm summer months and to prepare for our
next step up the "Ladder of Learning,"
The following September two hundred thirteen returned as luniors.
With a feeling of assurance and confidence we set out to carry our
class to the tore in school activities, ln another successful football
season we were represented by Manning, Fribley, Livezey, Baker,
Shirk, and Ricks. In basketball Billy Thoman lwho immortalized a
certain Muncie gamel was one of the mainstays on the State Cham-
pionship team, Cene Wallace was chosen as one ct the yell leaders
for the year. ln the I-li-Y organization we possessed a leader Billy
Thoman as vice-president. The Student Council elected Earl Fribley
vice-president for the second semester.
Special mention must be made ot the lunior-Senior Prom. Miss
Fern l-lodson was the faculty sponsors The dance was held at the
Y.M.C A. The interest was heightened by novelty features and spe-
cial attractions. We were glad to honor the Seniors and appreciated
their cooperation in making this one of the most successful proms
ever to be held.
Our entry into the Senior year was characterized by our never-
dying determination and undaunted courage. With these we strove
to set an example worthy ot emulation. Our numbers had decreased
to one hundred titty-one, but as a group of dignified and sophisti-
cated Seniors we easily led the way in activities ot Nl-l.S. Charles
Bolinger was elected president of the Leather Lungs, and Sara Mar-
garet Sanders was elected president of the Pep'ers. The Student
Council chose Noble McGinnis as president for the first semester
and Lester l-liatt tor the second semester. The l-li-Y elected Billy
Thoman as president tor the first semester and Tom Swain as its head
tor the second semester. Work on the annual was under the super-
vision of Mary Alice Tapscott, Margaret Barnard, and Tom Swain.
In basketball Thoman, Manning and Fields represented the class. ln
football we were represented by Murray, Manning, Fribley, Watson,
Baker, Shirk, Councellor, and Martin.
We organized tor the tirst time as a class at the beginning ot the
second semester, Billy Thoman was elected president, Donald Field
vice-president, Sara Margaret Sanders secretary, arid Earl Fribley
Our tour glorious years of high school are completed and
Now as we go our separate ways,
Especial tribute we would pay
To those who labored days and days
To guide us up the narrow way.
A ship is setting out to sea,
With a crew so staunch and fine,
Their goal, an unknown shore afar,
Will they succeed, this class of mine?
A stormy sea awaits them,
The ship is tossed about,
Will they succeed through danger?
Will they o'ercome the doubt?
The lightnings flashing sharply,
The thunder's pealing clear,
Pull hard and fast, my sailors,
For see, the shore is nearl
And then at last the journey ends,
They've vyon, cannot you see?
They've reached the shore, they'ye found their goal
This Class of Thirty-Three.
janet Louise Copeland.
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Students of New Castle High
We, the seniors, say goodbye
To you and to our school
Fortune speaks, we heed the call
Lite's mad fight absorbes us all
Let us strive to win the duel
With us we've our heritage
Books, their teachings page by
To ben our' sword and our shield.
N. H S. our armory,
Ever in our memory
ls thy vision sealed.
Hail to thee old N. H. S.
Hail to teachers and the rest
Quatf the nectar clear
Hail to friends we'll ne'er forget
Drink a toast to all that's best
And flick away that tear.
Now the parting of the ways
Enter we the hectic days
Of a stricken world .
Seniors let us give our best
Graduates who'lI never rest
'Til our last sure bolt is hurled,
Words by Earle Waters
Music by Madonna Mullenix
WILL OF THE CLASS OF 1933
We, the Senior Class ot I933, in the full possession of all of our faculties
and being as happy as though we had our right minds, do hereby and herein
give, bequeath and devise to the hereinafter mentioned individuals. The following
named are described realestate to wit:
Mary Eleanor Kennedy, the wit of N. H S, wills a joke book to Mr. Hodson
to be used in his impromptu pep meeting speeches.
' Sidney Baker jr, wills his title as "Mayor" to Mr. Allen.
Margaret Barnard and Esther Hutson will Marvin Merril and Howard Dungan to
any girl of the under classes.
C. j. Baker wills to johnny Rozelle his cigarette holder so johnny can keep
away from cigarettes.
Bud Thompson wills his title of "Pool Champion" to Howard Bayse, the up and
Coming pool shooter of N. H. S.
Gene Wallace wills his seat in the Plaza to Bob Hunnicutt.
Minnie Reeves leaves twenty pounds ot his excess weight to Allen Nicholos.
Midge lHi Ho Everybodyl Day leaves his ability to entangle the heart strings
of Freshman girls to Leroy Hiatt.
Mary Alice Tapscott leaves the editorship of the Rosennial to anybody that
Winifred Adams, Eda Ellen Ashley, Mariellen Baldwin, Martha Durham, lzona
Bell, janet Copeland, Ruth Cowan, Clara Cruea, and Dolly Daubenspeck, not
wishing to will any of their personal belongings, will to Mr. john D. Leslie one
thosuand copies of Magruder.
jim Connerly, the "Barney Oldfield" of N. H, S., leaves his title "The fastest
driver in Newcastle" to anyone who is tool enough to try to get it.
john Trout, the farmer boy ot N. H, S. leaves to Duane Hall, a book entitled
"How to Milk a Cow,"
Paul Murray, the Rip Van Winkle of N, H. S., bequeathes his privileges to
sleep in the study halls to any drowsy Freshman.
Olive Marie Wilkinson, Anna C. Wallace, Lulu VanHoose, Alice Snell, Lillian
Smoot, Mary E. Shopp, Rosa Reed, Enid Ogborne and Elizabeth Mory, who are all
inclined to have childish ideas, will to the members of next years typing class, one
bushel of apples for an apple roll on Mr. Rockhill.
Lester Hiatt and Madonna Mullenix will some of their surplus intelligence to
jim La Mar . . . He can take it!
Beck Tower leaves his taxi to Don Faucett.
Bill Clift, Earl Waters, Lloyd Estelle, Fred Davis and jack Rieck leave their
dramatic talents to Miss Pinnick's future class play students.
Virgil McClain, Homer Lea Williams, Claud Worthington, john Kendall, Gerald
Kern, john Dickens, and George Osborne leave to Mr. Pitcher a half dozen thimbles
to be worn while working around the machinery in Manual Training Class.
Richard Manning bequeathes his basketball abiiity to Emmett Smith.
john Lockhart, leaves a pair of his best trousers to Beecher Smith,
David Riecks, Robert Brown, Hans Erickson, and Carl Rodenbeck will their sex
appeal to joe Holwager and Charles Meyers
George Dickey, Gene Green, Ward Haffener, Herschel Hagener, Eloise Fouts
Edythe Estelle and Martha French will to Mr. Gross a billy club and policeman's
hat to be worn while on hall duty.
Albert Arford, Raymond Avery, Don Rolland, W. Bettner, Charles Bolinger,
,I . A, ,X
He who gives himself gives all. For sev-
enteen years there has been at the head of
our school a man whose every thought has
been for the betterment of education in
Few students realize or perhaps appre-
ciate the service this lovable man has ren-
dered to the schools of New Castle. He is
not only a good school executive but also a
leader in community affairs.
He is known as a man of integrity, per-
severance, and courage. His unbounded
enthusiasm and ready cooperation for mea-
sures proposed for the betterment of the
schools and community have placed him
forever in the hearts of the townspeople.
To our beloved superintendent Edgar I.
Llewelyn we, the Class of 1933, dedicate
Duane Cable, Gordon Councellor, and Willard Cox will a jig Saw Puzzle to Maurice
Crim to keep him busy in the study halls,
Robert Norrick leaves his chauffeur license io Bob Canaday so that he can bring
the girls to school next year,
Paul Grunden the little Lord Fonteleroy of N, H, S. wills his-quiet easy going
manner to Hathaway Krausbaurer,
Sara Sanders, Virginia Trobaugh and Mary Lou Shultz the gold diggers of N. H. S.
leave to Mary Katherine Goad and losephine Butler a book entitled "How to get
money out of men," by l-Chizzlem
Vernon Hill, the boy that drives his car to school on the day of orchestra practice
so that he will not have to Carry his violin through town, wills his beloved instru-
ment to some future Rubenoff ....
Walter "Woo Woo" Sweigart, Merle Sipple and Monte ludkins leave a book
entitled "Why l spent most of my life in High School" to Bob Elliott.
Nila Wake, the coquette of N H S, wills her ability to make eyes to Helen
Wm. Ricks, Thornton Watson and Raymond Brookshire bequeath their football
ability to Butch Hornaday and Barney Miller
Anthony Vogel, the rowdy of N. H, S leaves his boisterous ways to Duncan
Melvin Darling wills his moustache to Parnell Kirby, knowing that's what he
needs to become a first class shiek
Ruby Moles, lune Miller, Berneice Lyons, Rebecca Lovell, Grace Elizabeth Len-
nox, Frances Lamb and Mildred Kinnesett leave to Miss Pogue a hard toe shoe to
be used in kicking Vernon Tutterow out of class
Maxine Wheat wills her loud laugh to Mary lo Crawford.
Mary K Morris, Ruth Reece, lanet Stotelmeyer and Margaret Morford leave their
Public Speaking and Argumentation ability to future Public Speaking students,
Dorothy Harlow leaves her ability to speak in class without thinking to Mildred
Billy Thoman, the Trolan Fire Chief, wills his fireman's hat to Marvin Huffman.
Lulu Van Hoose, Helen Knollman' Anna Mettert, leanne Hudson, Mable Griffith,
Lois Hall, Virginia Gregory, Mae Copeland and Lois Hall, the romance seekers of
N. H. S leave a dozen copies of love stories to the school library
Deronda Carpenter wills his car to Marvin Dann in order that he might have
a start in his fathers business establishment,
Helen Pickering and Sue Day, the office girls, will to Mary Davis a scooter to
be used in collecting absence slips
Lloyd Crawford wills his school girl complexion to johnny Bland.
lohn Kern, Howard Kidd, Chester Lawell, Faye Long, Sheldon Lough, Herbert
Lucas and Charles Rains leave to Mr Bronson a gas mask to be worn in the Chem-
Bob McKown leaves his fourth period permit "To Town" to john French.
Eugene Gann leaves the Editorship of the Phoenix to any ambitious lournalists.
Dallas Lunsford, Robert, Markley, Don Field, and Helen Dittman, the practical
minded Love Lorns of N H S will to Miss Sipe a hope-chest,
Scott Bouslog and Mac Shirk leave the iob of writing this will to any feeble-
minded person, knowing that they will be well qualified. '
"The Gentleman from 305"-Scott Bouslog
"The Gentleman from 2.25"--Mac Shirk
Wanted-One new hat to wear' to the Delta Theta Tau Tea.
Wanted-Seats in the halls for pep meetings,
Wanted-By Mr. Greenstreet editorial material for next year.
Wanted-Two good Troian forwards to replace Manning and Thoman.
Wanted-By Bill Clift, Mack Shirk, Paul Baker, and Robert Brown-Tardy bell
Wanted-Pupils for course in argumentation-Instructors lack Rieck and C, l.
Wanted-Pupils for trombone lessons-Instructor: Bill Clift.
Wanted-Something exciting- to happen around N H S so that some front
page news may be obtained for the Phoenix-See Eugene Cann and Emmet Smith
Wanted-One nice looking boy to come to birthday party-See Esther Hutson.
Wanted-Football Camp dues-See Criz Baker
Wanted-One nice, soft pillow which will fit nicely on N. H. S. desks-See
Wanted-A good radio Contract for two crooners-See lohn lester and Paul
Wanted-One Fisher Bodv for a Ford-See Howard Dungan
Wanted-Two boys to go to see Pearl-Notify Bob Englebert and Noble McGinnis.
Wanted-Some "snooker" competition-See Vernon Hill.
Wanted-Pupils for course in the art of pool playingg lnstructors, Bud Thomp-
son and lack Swazee.
Wanted-By the members of the class play cast-Onegood cafeteria installed on
the third floor,
Wanted-One good desk and a screen for Miss Chambers' room.
Wanted-New cameras for the photographers who took the Senior pictures-
See Mr, Hurdle, Mr. Helchert and Mr Brattain,
Wanted-Five capable young men to help Mr. Cross to get his grades on the
cards in time.
Found-Two local faculty members throwing corn and soaping windows-names
not given, but one drives a gray Chevrolet Coach and the other a coupe of the
Found-Two Hi-Y pledges running down the middle of l4th street, making a
noise like a kangaroo and carrying five pound bricks in carefully wrapped packages,
Found-Two new beautiful blondes roaming the halls of N. H. S.
Lost-One set of keys-If found please return to Mr. Bronson-reward.
Lost-Two black buttons--lf found please return to Mr. Leslie, Room 207.
Lost--One good sound mind over a red head. lf found please return to Charles
Lost-Hopes for second l.H.S.A.A, crown, somewhere on North Walnut street
in Muncie, Indiana. '
For Sale-Seats in the Plaza-See Bob Hunnicut and Helen Dittman.
Swap-Two junior girls for two freshman girls-See Hathaway Krausbauer.
Swap-Any amount of credit that will count toward graduation. If interested in
trading for anything, see Bill Bettner and Merle Supple.
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Then with a final turn of the page our
book is finished. ln later years when you
turn again the pages of this book which
perpetuates your pregraduate joys and
sorrows may you look upon it as a
memoriam to the class of nineteen hun-
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