New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 70
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 70 of the 1935 volume:
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
NEWCESTLEQ H' 5'
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MARTHA BOWYER, Editor-in-Cbiq
ROBERT D. WHITE, T-Zuyinefs Jllmmger
MISS LILLIAN CHAMBERS, Faculty Ufdmof ? 1
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To the fun loving yet serious minded youth of today
who through travel and study will acquire a better under
standing of, and sympathy with, the youth 0 all nations
and thus establish international harmony, we dedicate this
Rosennial of 1935.
i ' Th?sss,ss33sQ 5l?N1WsA L
H O O IL to t ii!
RAY DAVIS, Presia'e111f
Kindness, friendliness, and understanding make Ray
Davis a valuable main in governing school affairs.
CLAUD STANLEY, Secretary
A good citizen and an efficient business man is Claud
Stanley. He has strong personality and a good conception
of civic affairs.
HARRY BURRIS, T1'U6lSZL1'F7
A new member of the school board, and a man of
diverse interests is Harry Burris. His knowledge of gen-
eral situations in Newcastle promises to make him a very
The ROSJENNJIAIL I
THE one who is the efficient leader of all
the institutions of learning in Newcastle,
and who keeps in personal Contact with his
schools, is Mr. Llewelyn. He has been a suc-
cessful superintendent of schools for many ,.,
years and we hope that he may continue as MR. LLEWELYN
Mr. Llewelyn not only fulfils his duties in a machine-like way, but also he has ac-
tive and living interest and enthusiasm for his work.
Although we see little of him in the halls of high school, we know that when we
need him for any problem, no matter how insignificant, he is ready to listen to us.
His boys and girls, consisting of the tiniest first graders up to the high school
stu,dents, are his great pride. Their interests are his, and their wishes may all have due
consideration by him.
Daily he is faced with innumerable questions and problems with which he deals in
a friendly, co-operating, and yet decisive manner.
Any upper classman who has not consulted Mr. Llewelyn as to his personal prob-
lems such as the choice of vocation, or college life has missed the rare opportunity of
becoming better acquainted with a real man of valuable opinions and knowledge.
Since Mr. Llewelyn has such great pride in his schools, we as high school students
numbering over one thousand, try to be worthy of this honor.
S C H 0 0 IL t..,,,-s-.t ami. iiii ,.-.-,, its mmm ..ii,ns,,,M,. Y
DEANS OF GIRLS
Miss Chambers and Miss West-
hafer endeavor to help and direct
high school girls in many of their
They intend to arouse and stim-
ulate interest in all kinds of wor-
thy undertakings consisting of
either regular or extra-curricular
The immediate affairs of Newcastle High
School are handled by Mr. Valentine. He is not
only capable, but also truly understanding of older
boys and girls and their ever-changing problems.
He helps to guide and advise the teachers to the
best of his ability.
Certainly few other men could have so much
interest and feeling in their work as Mr. Valentineg
in him every student has a true friend and helper.
DEANS OF BOYS
The special guidance of and co-
operation with the boys of New-
castle High School are some of the
duties of the deans of boys, Mr.
Bronson, and Mr. Greenstreet.
They are especially desirous of
making every boy aware of high
ideals and of helping him to attain
Miss Lillian Chambers Miss Clara Westhafer Mr. George Bronson Mr. joseph Greenstreet
The ROSIENNJIAL 0
Mr. Howard Rocklmill
Mrs. Helen Rogers
Mics Atha Pinnick
Miss lwaude Woody Mr. Williani E. Jones
Miss 'Fern Horlson Mr. Ivan Hoclson
Miss Gladys Clifford Mr, John D, Leslie
Mr. Maurice Fessler
Mr. Glenn O. Harrell Miss Mabel Hodson
-..gf 7 Eh.-
Mr. George Logan
Miss Lewelra Pogue
Mrs. Harriett Eden
Mr. Garrett Gross
so 0 The ROSIENNJIAIL
Mr. Wilbur Allen
Mr. John H. Bauglmman
M iss Mac Dorsey
Mr. Maurice Baker Miss Juanita Rucker Mr. Horace Burr, jr.
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Mrs. Ruth C. Blunk Mr. Fred Gour Miss Florence Noyer
Mr, james Pitcher Miss Jessie Wright Miss Martha Miller
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Miss Gertrude Vivian Miss Elizabeth Melville
The RUSENNIAL 0
I S C
HAVING completed our first three years of high school, we made
a triumphant entry into our Senior year. In membership we
are one hundred forty-four, so we lack neither in quantity nor in
The group organized for the first time in its career as a class,
at the beginning of the second semester. Gene Welch was elected
president, Lesta Hayes vice president, Alberta Harrell secretary.
and Byron Miller treasurer. Coral and light blue were chosen as
our class colors. The Token Rose was selected as our class flower,
and the motto, "Not finished, julst begun," gave us the needed in-
spiration to greater achievements.
As the conclusion of our high school days has come, truly We
"There is a gem of greater -worth
Than all the jewels fair of earth
Which had from Goff ifx wondrous birflzg
If is flu' II1il7lI.v
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Bob D. White
' Mildred Hupp
Waneta La Mar
Mary Helen Valentine
Bob K. White
Mary L. Holtzel
jay L. Surher
Robert L. Hawks
jesse E. Fant
Berniece E. Allen
Dortha R. Brown
Harold Van Buskirk
Mary Frances Schroeder
Winifred E. Wooten '
.sf 11 yan--
Gene Vain Hoose
Margaret Alice Riley
Mary Louise Wise
George Ballard Jr.
.if 12 Elm.-
Elizabeth Anne Polk
James La Mar
Elsa Caroline Aitchison
Helen G. Evans
Mary Alice Copeland
Della Mae Brenneman
.53 14 EM.-
The ROSJENNIAL 0
PWDENM CIF CHQNSS
If we would win, we needs must workg
There is no task that we may shirk.
However rough our path may be,
We must not falter nor complain,
For we must always have some loss
If we would have the greater gain.
And if, in running, we should fall,
We must not think the race is lost,
But rise, and start our race again-
It will be worth the bitter cost.
If, in this first lap of our race,
We have proved worthy and have won,
Remember: this is not our goal-
We have "not finished, just begun".
MARY MILLER, ,3 S
fTune: "FII See You Againnj
To our school we sing
A song of praises honoring
Teachers and classmates so dear,
Those who have made days full of cheer.
Your hope for us rings
So we will strive to do these things:
Believe in what we cannot buy.
Faith and Work together tie,
Make our aims so very high,
We'll try ! !
We'll think of you when
The coming springs break through again
Time may pass slowly regretting
That what has been is past forgetting.
Your sweet memory
Within our minds will ever be
Though the world may go away
I-n our hearts will ever lie
Just the echo of a sigh,
ELIZABETH ANNE BCLK
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Martha L. Brown
Mary .To Crawford
Nina J, Davis
Mary A, Denton
Mary F. Hagerman
Mary C. Heffner
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- 'Marie Kneidel
Lois E. Land
May E, Land
Maude E. Land
Barbara La Boyteanx
Martha Jane Milikan
Martha .lane Palsen
Mary C. Reichart
Riehard J. Smith
Joy Louise Swindell
H Evelyn Tllomas
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George Van Mater
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Doris E. Young
Mary Franeis Hageman
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Sarah Mae Virgin
Maridoll C. Waters
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'IK' if O T h e R O S lE N N I A L
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lFRlESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
Eight months and nineteen days ago our faculty took forth upon this Trojan
threshold a new Freshman class, conceived in great competition, but dedicated to the
proposition that all classes are created equal. At first we were engaged in a great com'
plication, testing whether that freshman or any other freshman so ridiculed and so ab-
used could long endure.
The students of this school will little note or long remember what we say here, but
they will never forget the class of nineteen-thirty-five and what they did here. It is for
us, their underclassmen, rather to be here dedicated to their unfinished work which they
who labored here have thus far so nobly advanced. It is rather for us to be here dedicated
to the great task remaining before us, that from these honored Seniors we take interest
in that cause for which they gave a great measure of interest, that the Freshmen here
highly resolve that these Seniors shall not have labored in vain, that this oncoming class
of nineteen-thirty-eight, under leadership, shall have a new birth of wisdom, and the
spirit of the Freshmen, created by the Freshmen, and for the Freshmen, shall not perish
from the memory of Newcastle High School.
SOPHOMORR CLASS HISTORY
We are the Sophomores of todayg we are the Freshmen of yesterdayg and we are the
Juniors of tomorrow. On entering this school of higher learning, our ranks numbered
two hundred and twenty-eight in September, and sixty-two were added in January,
totalling two hundred and ninety, a goodly number.
During the passing of these two years, several have fallen in the withering heat of
the sun of Knowledge to which we have been exposed, so our ranks have been depleted
until now we number two hundred and sixty-one.
Upon entering this school we were not an extraordinary group of Freshmen, just
the usual down-trodden set of poor beings. Now we are passing through the Valley of
the Sophomorcs soon to rise on the shining Hill of Juniorism, when we shall lead in the
tormenting of another set of Freshmen and teasing of a new group of "sophs,'.
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
The Junior class pauses a while in tranquil retrospect. Scenes from three years of
vivid gayety pass before our eyes. Old and new friends, bittersweet memories, half-
forgotten sorrows, new ambitions -Y all are poignantly remembered. In sharp relief
come the names and faces of those who have been outstanding as exceptional students,
active supporters of scholastic affairs, and tireless athletes.
From the time we entered high school, we have been acquiring a certain degree of
distinctive dignity becoming to us as Juniors, but the coming year must hold the dis-
tinctive dignity for which we have been waiting.
Three years of this idyllic interlude have passed. Next year the prologue is finished
and the curtain rises on Life.
U -..egg 22
er C S O The ROSENNIAL
ORGANIZATIONS 1 ii F if
TIRUI Q Hll CLUB
The Tri-Hi Club has accomplished much during the short time it has been organ-
ized. Many activities have been started as annual affairs, sugch as the College Girls Tea,
Faculty Party, Valentine Dance and Hay Ride. The club also has helped with relief Work
The purpose of the club is to develop each member physically, spiritually, and men-
tally, and to render community service. The club has done much to fulfil this purpose.
The club is composed of fifty members. It has a business meeting every two weeks.
HIT 5 Y CLUB
The Newcastle Hi-Y Club is, beyond doubt, the most active boys' organization in
The purpose of this club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school
and community, high standards of Christian character. The members work toward this
purpose, and try hard to cooperate with the high school and community in making their
projects a success. One of the greatest achievements of the year was to work with the
Tri-Hi Club in sponsoring a young people,s conference.
The ROSTENNIAIJ U
S eeii URGANIZATIUNS
The Student Council, a representative organization from the entire student body,
was established in the Newcastle High School in 1925.
The dwties of the Council are: to charter any new societies or organizations in the
school, to arouse the spirit of self-government in the student body, to suggest and carry
out any necessary improvements, to promote the interest and spirit in our high school,
and to create a better understanding between the teacher and the pupil.
T HIE NATIONAI HONOR SOCIETY
The National Honor Society was organized in Newcastle High School in 1934. Its
purpose is to confer proper honors on students who show initiative and interest in their
The members are selected by the faculty according to standards of scholarship,
service, leadership, and character. The ten senior members, under the helpful gugidance
of their sponser, Miss Westhafer, have enacted several projects during this school year
which were of commendable value to the school.
-ggi 25 EN.-
O T h e R COD S IE N N ll A ll
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URGANIZATIUNS . fg,,A
GIRLS? GJUEJE CLUB
This is our Glee Club! They are a happy bunch, always merry and full of life.
Under the leadership of Miss Dorsey, they have developed their voices to a fine quality.
From this group of girls, Miss Dorsey selected twelve whose voices were superior
in quality. These girls formed an organization called "The Choral Singers". They met
every Thursday and Friday morning, throughout the year. These girls entered the North
Central Ensemble Music Festival at Indianapolis on March 20, and 21.
The Newcastle High School Orchestra is directed by Miss Mae Dorsey. It furnishes
the music for the senior class play, Class Day, and Commencement. They attended the
Spring Music Festival at Ball State College in Muncie.
The orchestra is as follows: Violins: Russell Survant, Dorothy Copeland, Betty
Peed, Margaret Alice Riley, Flora Osborn, Wayne Bouslog, Marjorie Pierce, Ruby Ridge-
way, Wilma Eilar, Crystal Mae Covalt, Mildred Cook, Robert Booth, Thelma Bennett,
Sarah Cluggish, Franklin Hay, Wendall Starbuck. Saxoploonesz Charles Kennedy, Jack
Hayes. Corneis: Jim Ourand, Lois Mullenix, Warren Lewis, Karl Fant, Barbara Meeks,
Robert Farmer, Paul Rummel. Trombones: Leque Jacobs, Jimmie Salatin. Alto: Theo-
dore Shinn. Baritone: Charles Acker. Bass: Virginiabelle Acker. Xylophone: Deloss Don-
ham. Piano: Mary Peed, Richard Michael. '
-..gif 26 Es..-
The RUSENNIAL U
' By Wall Spence
MR. FULLER ...,... ., Harold Neibozzse AGNES HANLEY .,..,. . .A..,.. Doris Myers
MRS. FULLER ....., .....,, I uanifa Cook. MADAME RASCHE ....,,,,.....,. Louise Harry
MARGARET ........ ,..., L orene Bryson SUSIE .............,..,.......,, Margaret A. Riley
HOWARD ,..,,,.,..,....,,e,,.... Cbarles Sanders RODNEY BERESFORD ,.., . . ,.,.. jessie Fan!
STEPHEN GOODSPEED Gerald Henelriclas DR. MARTIN ...,,.,..,. ,..,. Maft Meex
EVELYN WILSON ,,,........,.. Zeta Howard JAMES LATTIMER ...,, Harold MeCorkle
BRENNER .e..............,, ,Roberi K. White
The play "How Dare Youu opens with a scene depicting the frivolity and extrava-
gance of the Fuller family. The son, Howard and the daughter, Margaret are reckless,
unruly, and very selfish. Stephen Goodspeeel, secretary of the Fuller Paper Company,
determines to aid Mr. Fuller in curbing the unreasonable demands of the irresponsible
family. Dr. Martin lends a helping hand when he orders Mr. Fuller to go away for a
much needed rest. Mr. Goodspeed is left in charge of the business, aind also the family.
His first move is to check the romance of Margaret Fuller and Mr. Rodney Beresford,
an Englishman of doubtful reputation. Much to the dissatisfaction of Evelyn Wilsean,
Howard's fiance, he orders Howard to begin work at the Fuller factory. Susie, the house-
keeper, heartily approves of Mr. Goodspeed, but she fears the reformation of the family
The stage managers were: George Ballard, Jessie Fant, Robert K. White. Ruth
Fadely, Winifred Wooten, and Maxine Dugan.
y Qgjgii,mn5iiis,,sd,.i'ggisng4nj1g3 O T h e R CQ, S JE N N I A JL
1- Y, ,
ORGANIZATIONS mms, Y M j
The Phoenix is the Weekly Newcastle High School
paper. It is published by the Journalism 32 class under
the capable direction of Mr. Greenstreet. The editor for
the first semester was Julia Barnard, with Gerald Parrish
as business manager. Betty Bouslog assisted by Martha
Millikan, and Juanita Cook, assisted by Floyd Evans alter-
nated in the publishing of the paper during the second
T is 6 o sgigNgixi,i A it gefii?
I it I T I ORGANIZATIONS
In October six delegates were sent
to the Indiana High School Press Assow
ciation convention held at Franklin.
From the different lectures and round
table discussions pertaining to the pub-
lishing of a high school paper, the stu-
dents secured much valuable information
to aid them in the publication of the
The staff subscriptions have exceed-
ed 400 this year. This number is nearly MR lomgponill
. x " H EENSTREET
double that of previous years. i
The Phoenix is fortunate in having the business men of the
town as advertisers. Due to their cooperation, an eight page
paper Was published during tournament time.
The Phoenix staff of this year does not presume to be better
than those of other years, but they were able to carry on the good
traditions of their predecessors. They have faithfully tried to re-
port the news, give helpful publicity, give general information,
provide entertainment, sponsor school activities, encourage at-
tainment, increase school spirit, preserve school traditions, record
school history, and promote the cooperation of the parents and
the school. They have striven to be courteous, tactful, confident,
and persevering. With these Worthy ideals before them, they
gave us their best.
C The ROSIENNIIAI.
ORGANIZATIONS I .I I ..... .L I .Big ii L
THE 31935 RCOJSIENNIIAIL
MIS5 LILLIAN CHAMBERS
MARTHA BOWYER ROBERT D. WHITE
Edilor-iff-Chief Businfss Manager
GENE VAN HOOSE
MARY H. VALENTINE
ELSA C. AITCHISON
ELIZABETH A. POLK
MISS LILLIAN CHAMBERS
T h C R 0 S JE N N ll A IL . d iiiiii
ii at TT- T Wi T-3-T URCGANIIZATIIONS
At the first Senior meeting the class voted for a Rosennial. Miss Chambers an-
nounced about two weeks later that she had chosen Martha Bowyer editor-in-chief and
"Bobby" D. White business manager. The next day she announced the entire staff.
W'ork began immediately. There were so many things to be donefsnap shots, senior
pictures, underclassmen pictures, club pictures, articles, and faculty pictures.
The staff with their able editor-in-chief and business manager worked hard, and they
spent many hours in that little room. Although it was hard work, they did enjoy them-
selves. Many of them became great friends.
Now their work is finished and they are presenting their book, the Rosennial of
1935, to the Newcastle High School. It may not measure up to the Rosennials published
in former years, but just remember that your "pals" worked very hard and did their
best to publish a Rosennial that the school would cherish.
Miss Chambers deserves much credit. It was through her patience and supervision
that the staff was able to publish this book.
-..sgf 31 13..-
President ......V,....... CLAUDE VAN ZANT AIR.
Vice-Presidenzf ,.......,.,.A.AA JAMES PICKERING
Secretary-T1feasu1fer ....... E. BRUCE TOPPIN
This organization is composed of every boy in New-
castle High School who is ready and willing to back the
Trojans in vocal and moral support.
Its duties are to keep in close harmony, the students
and athletes during the school year. This is done by the
selling of stickers, fan handbooks, and show cards. In the
spring, a banquet is held for the lettermen, coaches, and
athletic officials, with a dance afterwards.
This club has as its sponsors, Mr. Fessler and Mr.
Leslie who give their time and advice to promote the club's
interests in the school activities.
-.,sg..f 32 Egan
The lEiOSlENNllAlL O sfffif T
. A no ..i. . s O . ORGANIZATIONS
Even though this is the first year of its existence, the
Booster club has shown a great deal of pep and enthusiasm
at the basket ball games.
The purpose of the club is to create a better feeling
among the fans. Its enthusiasm inspires the players.
The club owes its success to Miss Gertrude Vivian,
who is the sponsor. Through her untiring efforts she made
the club the success that it is.
The White shirts, the green megaphones, and the
green and White cards form a colorful section among the
rest of the students.
The club this year numbered one hundred and ten,
and it is sure to grow in future years.
,R 33 .-
e 0 T h e ia o s JE N NIA it
ORGANIZATIONS ig I I A I I T a . ii I e V
TIIE ROYAI. SOCIETY
The year 1935 marked a new deal in scientific achievement with the
organizing of the Royal Society.
The purpose of this Society is to create a deeper interest in science
among the students.
The Society has been instrumental in sponsoring programs covering
different phases of science. The speakers for these programs included re-
search metalurgists, dentists, and doctors. The Society was also instrumental
in making possible trips to many places of interest.
The Science Society consists of a group of students who are interested
in the world about them, and its development and progress. The group meets
on alternate Tuesdays presenting an instructive program of experiments and
a prominent speaker.
This year a new branch, "The Royal Society". was introduced. They
have carried on the work of the Science Society in presenting perhaps more
The Science Society may attribute the greater part of its success to its
active sponsors, Mr. Bronson and Mr. Hodson.
-..egg 34 Ige..-
I The ROSENNIAL
Wilbur Allen Maurice Baker
Acting as head basket ball coach for his first year, Wilbur Allen has
proven his prowess as a mentor in this field of sport. His diligent and
cheerful work combined with his high ideals of sportsmanship have re-
sulted in a successful and colorful season. Clean, hard play are qualities
that mark his brand of basket ball. We wish him the best of luck in the
building up of future teams.
Maurice Baker, our other new coach, has assumed his duties as head
of football in a very deserving manner. The many difficulties that con-
fronted him were mastered remarkably well. Always reaching for a high-
er goal, he instilled in his proteges a valuable spirit of persistence. Untir-
ing efforts and a constant spark of enthusiasm were the basis of a very
creditable team. We wish him much success in the coming years.
Fred Goar, an experienced leader at forming track teams, is wholly
capable of building a squad that will win recognition for itself. His eager-
ness and willingness to cooperate are fundamental factors of his success.
With the revival of track this year, it is certain that his every effort will
be utilized in turning out an ever striving team.
The fact that tennis does not receive much support does by no
means indicate that Glenn Harrell has been lax in his duties. Working
with a none too abundant supply of material, he has produced teams that
have gone far in state meets. We feel confident that tennis will receive
his utmost attention in forthcoming years.
Fred Goar Glenn Harrell
--We 36 yan.-
T h e R U S lE N N ll C f
,gmi egg, ATHLETICS
lFCOXUYlFlB3AlLlL P AYIERS
PAUL BURNS: An ambitious guard who will undoubtedly have his big year next season.
EUGENE RUMMEL: A newcomer from Ohio who climaxed the season with a brilliant game at Kokomo. He
substituted at a guard position.
ROY RUDDELL: Roy, our substituted center who hailed from South Bend proved to everyone that he was
wholly capable of filling his position. He has another year to display his wares.
BOB K. WHITE: Alternating at a blocking position, White played consistent ball all season. His blocking
Was greatly responsible for many end run gains. We lose him this year.
WARREN HORNADAY: "Butch" was our over diminutive quarterback with the never die spirit. Although
he was a substitute he could worry the opponents plenty. He also is one of our many Seniors.
ALLEN NICHOLS: A stone wall was 'lNick". He guarded his tackle post carefully and let very few pass
through him. He is a Senior.
CHARLES MYERS: Charley, a dependable wingman, reached the peak of his career this last season. He is a
Senior and will be hard to replace next year.
GENE VAN HoosE: A capable and persistent scrapper was Gene. His ability to run interference led him
to be called the "fifth back". He will also be among the missing Senior candidates next year.
EUGENE CARMICHAEL: Bill was our other end who proved he was one of the toughest on the team. We
will suffer the loss of his valuable services by graduation.
EVERETT POTTER: A Junior who proved his ability this year. We are expecting a brilliant future for him.
MERRILL MURRAY: A hard worker who gained his reward about mid-season. He filled an end post which
Myers left due to illness. Later he alternated with Charley. He is also a Senior.
DICK LASTER: Another lad who is a Junior and is expected to be in there next year, Go get 'em Dick.
DALE SWEIGART: Long runs are his specialty. Dale is a speedy and deceptive ball carrier. He gave the team
Zip and confidence. He is also a Senior.
HOWARD SIMERLY: A scrapper who never gave up. He is dependable and alternated at a tackle position.
He is also among the graduated.
MARVIN HUFFMAN: A halfback, was hampered by injuries this season and next year he should be a
'lDICK,, WRIGHT: Another halfback and pass 'lflingeru was our captain. lie was consistent and capable
and his place will be hard to fill.
MAX VAN HOOSE: Our husky center who made it tough on all his opponents. He played the game whole
heartedly and was responsible for breaking up many plays.
RICHARD ROTH: Dick, another mainstay in the forward wall, was noted for playing a stubborn defensive
or a ripping offensive game. We lose him this year.
ARNOLD WALLEN: A Senior tackle who could be as tough as he wanted to be. He was hampered some-
what by an injured knee but still was a dangerous threat.
JOHN BLAND: A blocker who deserves a lot of credit for his effective work. He alternated at his position
but did his part excellently. We lose him by graduation.
BOB D. WHITE: When Bobby was in the game there was bound to be plenty of action. He substituted
at all backfield positions but showed the most power at the fullback post in the Kokomo game.
-..sgf 37 Aga..-
A week of intensive drill at Butler
University formed the background for
the 1934 football season. About thirty
boys attended the camp and about
twenty reported after training started
at the Athletic field. A 12 to 6 victory
over Anderson was our initial cam-
paign. Plainfield then came here only
to be subdued by a 13 to 0 score. We
lost our next encounter to the highly
touted Richmond gridders by a 14 to
The ROSENNIAL 0
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6 margin. We again suffered defeat
at the hands of Noblesville to the tune
of 26 to 6. Determined to get revenge
on someone, We journeyed to Short-
ridge and soundly trounced the Blue
Devils to a 23 to 0 score. We next en-
tertained the powerful Muncie squad
but lost 28 to 0. The Trojan gridders
climaxed the season with a brilliant
display of talent that had them run-
ning over the Kokomo Wildcats to a
21 to 0 victory.
fii9"if-ff?fi72?EI'ffcg I T h e R O S L N N ll A L
A T H JL it T ll C s A it A
BASKET BALL PLAYERS
HUFFMAN: A stellar man on offense and defense alike. Co-captain Huffman shot his
way to place in the North Central Conference Scoring race. His effectiveness will
undoubtedly reach a new peak next season.
WILES: Johnny was an excellent center and very dangerous man under the basket. He
could always be depended upon to get his share of the points. We sorrowfully say
that Johnny is a Senior.
MYERS: Playing consistent ball at all times, Myers was capable of holding the enemy "hot
shotsu to a minimuim of points. His brilliant defensive work was a valuable part in
the team's success
G. VAN H0osE: Co-Captain Gene could come through in the tight places and make
life miserable for his guard. His "pot shot" and under the basket drive were used
to a desired advantage. We shall lose Gene this year.
M. VAN HOOSE: Unless closely watched, Max was a dangerous fellow. His spectacular
long shots added many points to the team's credit. We are predicting a big year
for him next season.
W. THOMAS: Warren was the sixth man of our squad. He has speed and next year he
will be at floor-guard position. We are expecting a lot from him.
I. CABLE: A guard who came up from the Colts this season to make the tournament
squad. He is capable and will be valuable next year.
R. WILDMAN: Robert developed into a clever and fast forward. He contributed many
points to the Colts and he has two more years to play.
A. WALLEN: A persistent and capable player. "Hep"- was in there fighting all the time
and we will miss his "never give upv spirit next year. He is a Senior.
"GIB,' HUFFMAN: Another Sophomore, alternated this season with another guard. He
has proven his ability and he should "shine,' next year.
-..sg 40 yy..-
The Trojan Colts, under the direction of "Griz" Baker enjoyed a
successful season with eight wins and seven losses to their credit. All
team members are underclassmen and will be valuable material for the
first team later on. Members of the squsad were: Wilson Lockhart,
James Downey, Robert Wildman, Albert Becker, Ivan Cable, Paul
Leakey Richard Smith, Phillip Dakins, Kenneth Heckman, Maurice
Johnson Cecil Lockhart, Max Harrell, Miles Goodwin, Francis Good,
and Samuel Owens. Following are the games won:
Marion , ,,.. .,
The men of Troy, under a new
regime with Wilbur Allen at the head,
enjoyed a successful basket ball season.
Although defeated by Richmond in
the final game of the Regional, the
team Won from Kokomo, Frankfort,
Anderson QZJ, Muncie QZJ, Bloom--
ington, Technical and Marion.
Of the ten players, we lose fourg
john Wiles, our center, Charles Myers,
,gf 42 Eg..-
a guard, Gene Van Hoose, a forward,
and Arnold Wallen, our capable re-
serve. Those remaining are Marvin
Huffman, Max Van Hoose, Gilbert
Huffman, Warren Thomas, Ivan
Cable, and Robert Wildman. With
these, Coach Allen should be able to
build a strong contender for state
,gf 43 yy.-
, v aaat .22 i ' T li 6 R O S JE N N ll A JL
ATHLETICS as e
Track was revived last year after a two year moratorium. All the boys who came
out were inexperienced and it was decided to use practically all underclassmen.
All the boys who reported showed a willingness to give their best, and by the time
the season was over some outstanding boys were developed.
A very strong half-mile relay team consisting of Sweigart, Thomas, Atkinson,
Turner, Becker and Stevens was developed.
Stevens and Turner both placed at the district meet but only Stevens qugalified for
state competition. Stevens received outstanding recognition by placing at the state meet
in the 220 yard dash.
This year's team, with a year of experience, is very promising, and Coach Goar is eX-
pecting to have Newcastle again represented at the state.
Two boys were lost from last year's squad, Stevens through graduation, and Wright
by moving away.
The boys who participated in the various events were:
100 Yard Dash: Turner, Stevens and Atkinson
220 Yard Dash: Turner, Becker, Sweigart, Stevens and Atkinson
440 Yard Dash: Thomas, C. Bennett, Downer, Wilkinson
Half Mile Run: McCormack, Koger, Sears, Crawley, Lovelace and Scott
Mile Run: Meeks, Morgan and Means
120 High Hurdles: Wright and Dills
220 Low Hurdles: Wilkinson, Wright and Smith
High Jump: Becker, Browning, Downey, Douthart and Thomas
Board Jump: Sweigart, Douthart, Becker and Smith
Short Jump: Nicholas, Douthart and Stevens
Pole Vault: Grunden, White and Wright
-..if 44 Rat.-
T h e B 0 S E N N ll A lL I ' cgifffffi3?n
-.-L ,mrs L an ATHLETICS
This last season our golf team played and lost two matches to Muncie. They also
placed thirteenth in the State golf meet. "Griz" Baker coached the boys and they prac-
ticed on the American Legion Golf Course at Memorial Park. The boys on the team
were: Dick Wright, Herman Wright, Carl Frazee, Howard Ledbetter, and Robert
Wildman. Next season the team will schedule more matches.
Tennis has not been an active sport in high school for the past two years due to
lack of financial backing, a place to play, and student backing. Something should be
done about this and tennis should be renewed.
As the Rosen-nial was started to press, there came an announcement from the School
Board that baseball would again be an active sport. Mr. Allen will take charge of the
squad. The diamond at Athletic Field will be worked over and bleachers will be placed
there. With the many aspiraints we should have a good ball team. There have been
eight or ten games scheduled with teams of surrounding cities.
GJUILLS' BASKET BALL
Under the direction of Miss Vivian, a girls' basket ball league was organized. Games
were played of evenings, and there were six or eight teams. Much enthusiasm and inter-
est Was shown as girls' athletic activities were renewed.
-..sgf 4 5 Ea..-
I The RUSIENNIIAIL
Sign Here Please
- a... or .aafiT C T h e R O S lE N N ll A L
JF JE A 'Ill' U R JE S TTCS .a
Charles "Musclenose', Mathes bequeaths his gigantic yet petite "musclenose" to the
bov with a physique like a young lion. Sir Mathes is fully aware of the fact that this
individual can best carry on the work "Musclenose" has begun. The beneficiary is rep-
resented in the personage of that habitual drunkard, Dr. Bruce Toppin.
Eugene Burgess and Harvey Atwood hand d-own to posterity their abilitv of select-
ing the correct political party. These lads advocate a straight Kentuckian ticket.
Robert Lee Hawks has absolutely nothing to yield. However he has stumbled to
the conclusion that if an upstanding minor wants a useegarl' from the racks of Sipes
cigar store. he must supply the necessary funds. Robert Lee attempted to purloin, not
steal, purloin a cigar from said place of business and was violently pursued three blocks
by the Baron Sipe whose feelings were hurt.
John Byron Miller, Gerald Ivan Hendricks, and Warner Gene Hornadav will
Maurice. "Griz" Baker the entire business of shaving oysters for the high school. One
saiiety razor they give him to start the young prodigy out. If Mr. Baker does not ac-
Guire the art of shaving these denizens of the deep, our High School will be faced with
the dismal prospect of shaving our own oysters next season.
Jim Lamar, Dick Dempsey, and Bob Hunnicut are here to sav that they are will-
ing to donate one can of tar soap to Bill Barnard. This is to be used for the sole purpose
of removing lice from Bill's hair. This soap, however, will not remove the nits. For
nits, soak your head in gasoline overnight, Bill.
For fear that Mr. Gross will mistake a stop and go light for some new breakfast
food, John French, John Rains, Wesley' Wilson, and Merrill Murray bequeath a screen
to be placed over Mr. Gross's mouth in order to eliminate all foreign objects.
Charles Myers, Allen Nichols, Richard Roth, and Gene Van Hoose will to Everett
Potter, one cool, comforting, cherry-red rose to comfort him.
The Whites, Gene Welch, and Arnold Wallen are presenting Richard "Rube" Las-
ter a suitable position for life. The job is that of pinch-hitting for a setting hen.
Matt Mees, Warren Morris, and Marvin Dann leave five yards of hemp rope and
one paddle to aid Principal Robert Turgi in administering discipline to Roy Valentine.
Edgar Llewelyn, and other such frisky members of the Freshman class.
Eugene Rummell and John Wiles present Mr. Glenn O. Harrell, one oversize vest.
Mr. Harrell has been experiencing considerable trouble in bringing his belt and his vest
to a happy medium. fYou can draw your own conclusion as to the cause of this. I
wouldn't want this information to leak out but I believe that Mr. Harrell is getting fat.j
Howard Simmerly bequeaths Colonel John D. Leslie one stayed corset. This be-
witching article is given to Colonel Leslie for reasons unknown.
Beverly Lyon wishes the faculty to know that he holds no grudges toward them
for performing the base atrocity of failing him a number of times. tHe certainly must
be glad to get out.j
Samuel Langhorn Higinbotham, he of the avoirdupois waistline, wills one volume
on "Rolling of the Rolls" to that big lumbering hulk of a Beverlee Jane Rawlings.
It is the profound wish of Lesta "Vicey,' Hayes that the book "What to Do in
Case of Eire" be left to Gib Hu,ffman and Bob Wildman. This book, boys, is to be re-
ferred to when you pass into your next world.
George Newman wills his terrible, profound hate for Newcastle High School girls
to Paul Burns. Mr. Newman says: quote:"If you would walk up and down the halls of
N. H. S. you would believe my statement that all nags aren't at racetracksf'
-..gf 48 Ea..-
The ROSENNTAL I
112 i"'i"2" JF lE A T IU R IE S
NOW FER THE WIMMIN,
BLESS THEIR HEARTS.
Mary Reece leaves an old Eugenie hat to Maria Jeanette Turgie. She has grown tired
of it. Her statement is, "I just knew those Eugenie hats couldn't last long. They looked
so silly! I know they always made me feel so nautical, like a bus driver, you know. In
fact when I made this one of an old cast-off galosh, Grandpa used to say, "Where's the
Mary Louise Holtzel and Halcyon Chrisman state that they are now ready to ex-
clude baby talk from their rude methods of pulling in suckers such as junior Modlin and
Bill Hunnicut. They are leaving this art to Miss Joe Bland that effeminate female indi-
vidual who now aspires to acquiring for herself a few of said "hot Papas".
Elsa Carloine Aitchison wills one banjo to "Rabbit', Baker. She requests that Rab-
bitt use this instrument for picking purposes. He is perpetually picking on little Charles
Myers and Marvin Huffman. Every night after basket ball practice Rabbitt would beat
Charlie and I-fuff to a bloody, gory, mangled mass. We believe that this banjo will sat-
isfy Rabbitt's overwhelming desire to pick on somebody or something.
Martha Bunch bequeaths to Shirley, "Philbert" Watson, the High School haunt. one
haunting license. It was recently found that Philbert has been haunting all this time
without his haunting license. It is hoped that this will be kept from John Law. BV the
way, Philbert, now within the law, offers spring rates for haunting houses. His fee for a
house containing no more than seven rooms is a paltry one hundred dollars.
Iulia Barnard and Martha Bowyer leave their ability to keep a secret to Sarah Saint
and Mary Anna Meek.fAlthough precedence says that women can't keep a secret.j How-
ever, we maintain that the women can keep a secret the same as men-only it takes more
of them to do it.
Here you see what is known as pants. To Milt Minnick these are called knickers.
Ellen Burke beoueaths these to Milt. Ellen said she noticed that Milt's knickers are on
their last legs. Revenge was the motive, we believe. Milt snubbed poor Ellen.
Frances Bentley and Betty Bouslog leave a sheaf of tardy and absent excuse slips to
Harry Burke. The girls believe that it is useless for Harry to annoy Mr. Hodson each
morning for the aforesaid blanks.
Louise Harry and Marjorie Pierce leave one test tube of concentrated sulphuric acid
to Norma Eilar. It is our request that old "Norm" pour this tissue eating substance
down the craw of Robert Brenneman.
And that, fellers, is the "finish, as these dad' blamed city slickcrs says.
This will has been brong to you through the courtesy of the biggest and best slaugh-
ter house in Chicago.
Me and Bullet Haid Bill air commencin' to depart for the middle of the Gobi desert
where we will thrive on lizard's gizzards and toad tongues. All letters of congratulation
will please be forwarded to our shack in the Gobi.
JOHN BLAND alias "Bullet Huid Bill"
EUGENE CARMICHAEL alias "Possum Eye Pete"
-..-,gf 49 Ea..-
-.,..,gf 5 0 Eau.-
The ROSENNIAL O
it is A T U R
SENIOR CLASS HISTURY
Seniors! Yes, at last. The time in our lives that we have looked forward to is now
here, but we can hardly realize it. Contrary to the way it seemed when we were fresh-
men, our four years of high school has been a short time.
It was a warm fall day that two hundred and fifty-two students entered to be en-
rolled as freshmen. We were typical freshmen. We did not know, but we knew we did-
n't know. We were anxious to learn, however, and also eager to take part in all activities.
The students went their way. Some joined clubs or societies. some went out for
athletics, and a very few did little or nothing. As high school students we began to real-
ize that we must start preparing ourselves for a vocation. Our first year was undoubt-
edly the hardest of the four years, but we survived and made ready for the second year.
It is said that sophomores do not know but they think they know. Possibly
this is so, but we were even more eager to learn now than when we were freshmen.
During this year our class was represented in athletics by G. Van Hloose. C. Myers, J.
Bland, E. Carmichael, R. Groves, G. Hendricks, J. Lamar, N. Miller, A. Nichols, G.
Parrish, L. Redelman, R. Roth, H. Simerly, D. Sweigart, A. Wallen, Bob D. White, Bob
K. White, and G. Ballard, Jr.
As Juniors we were supposed to know, but we were not supposed to know that
we knew. By now manv of the athletes previously mentioned had won regular positions
on the football, basket ball, and track squads.
During this year a new society was brought into this school. It is called the Na-
tional Honor Society. Those of our class who became charter members were Paul Min-
ick. Harold Van Buskirk, Margaret Alice Riley, Della Mae Brenneman, Martha Bunch,
Martha Bowyer, Alberta Harrell, Floyd Evans. Eugene Carmichael, and Gene Welch.
Other clubs of the school were greatly helped by the active students of this class.
The most important thing that the class as a whole did during our Junior year was
to give the Prom for the Seniors. Under the capable direction of our faculty we held a
reception for the graduating class at the Masonic Hall. The affair was well planned and
proved to be very successful. - .
When we entered school for our last year we found that one hundred and forty-five
will graduate this spring. We have decreased in numbers, but we have gained in ambi-
tion and determination.
It is said that Seniors know and know they know. Undoubtedly we do not know
it all, but we surely have spent our time well. No one can say honestly that he is really
sorry that he has gone to high school.
During this year members of this class have been leaders in athletics, clubs and or-
ganizations. They have proven worthy of the position for which they are chosen.
At the beginning of the second semester the class of 1935 organized to elect efficers,
choose the class motto, colors, and the flower. The officers elected were: Gene Welch,
president, Lesta Hayes, vice presidentg Alberta Harrell, secretary, and Byron Miller,
treasurer. The class motto is "Not finished, just begunu. The class colors are light blue
and coral, and the flower is the Token rose. Miss Chambers appointed Martha Bowyer
editor-in-chief and Robert Dale White business manager of the annual.
On May third the Senior play was given at the Y. M. C. A. The name of the plav
was "How Dare You!" It was well acted and capably produced.
This is a review of the happenings which were outstanding in the four years of our
high school education. In later years let this serve to bring back to you the happy mo-
ments of those days.
"'if--, O The RUSENNIA
FEATURES i-i ,J . ii' ' i
I. Byron Miller has sued Lois Huffman for 565,000, alleging that she was responsible for an automobile
crash which left him with an inferiority complex. Some witnesses of the accident were Betty Morse,
Evelyn Kern and Mary Louise Wise. These witnesses have been very prominent all over the country get-
ting people like Miller out of and into more trouble.
II. Gerald Hendricks, Eugene Carmichael, and John Bland are working upon an automobile, which they
claim will be fool-in-the-other-car-proof.
III. Helen G. Evans is the new custodian of a 51,500,000 court house in California. It is reported that
she found the corridors too long to walk so she rides down them on a bicycle. Inspirations in the court
house are Catherine Axon, Betty Byers and Elsa C. Aitchison.
IV. Warren Hornaday, Matt Mees, and John French, well known for their high pressure salesmanship,
have become quite wealthy by selling fireless cookers to the Eskimos.
V. Martha Bunch occupies her time completing rhymed versions of the Bible. She now has 6,000 pages
of manuscript which she submitted to Juanita Cook and Betty Bouslog editors of the Chicago Tribune.
VI. Jesse Fant has been fined S10 for driving his Chevrolet with 25 passengers inside. So what?
VII. The latest invention on the market is a gadget to press trousers while they are being worn. The
credit for this invention goes to the brilliant minds belonging to Arlie Warren, Alvis Pfenniger and Lyle
VIII. Alberta Harrell, Wanita LaMar and Mildred Hupp have decided to become hostesses on an ocean
liner since they have been assured that the upper deck of their ship will float free when and if the boat
begins to sink.
IX. Paul Minich, Bob Hunnicut, and Lesta Hayes have formed a very profitable business which they
call "The Singing Cat Corporation". They are feeding cats canaries so that the eats will sing.
X. Sarah Hagerman-all star football, basket ball and baseball player has organized a very outstanding
team. Those who feel very honored to play are Maxine Rains, Marjorie Kern, and Angela Knollman.
XI. John Raines, engineer of the Trans-American railroad, sneezed on his last trip. Suddenly No. 19
came to a sickening halt. Gerald Parrish and Maurice Crim, who are his assistants, climbed out to help
hunt for his false teeth. Among the passengers active in the search were Betty Cooley, a dog catcher in
Great Britain, Elizabeth Ann Polk, operatic singer in Guatamala, and Della Mae Brenneman, famous beauty
XII. George Neuman, Harold VanBuskirk, and Richard Dempsey are now enjoying a most interesting as
it is extraordinary experience, since they are to be found in Canada washing nursing bottles for the Dionne
quintuplets. More fun!
XIII. Louise Harry, Margaret Alice Riley, Joes Whitehouse and Richard Roth, formerly active in public
speaking enterprises while in high school, are said to be selling ice caps to the northerners. It has not been
determined yet, whether or not the enterprise will be profitable.
XIV. Bob D. and Bob K. White were arrested for mauling one another. Judge Charles Myers sentenced
each to recite the Lord's Prayer to the other three times. As a result both became pastors in West Africa
under the official names of Eduma Musambi and Wama Zumbudy.
XV. Eloise Good, Winifred Wooten, Alta Elliott, and Charlene Skinner are now attempting to cure
whooping cough by feeding the victims live gold fish.
XVI. Floyd Evans, alias Chief Buffalo Bow was much distressed by the prolonged drought. He mustered
his braves together and organized a rain dance to invoke the Great Spirit. It rained for two days. Mayor
Robert Firth appointed him official weather controller as long as the good work is kept up.
XVII. Harvey Atwood and George Ballard Jr. are seeking an increase in compensation stating that
among other ailments their throats had been injured while singing in the army and that their oesophagi
were permanently affected.
XVIII. Mary West, Venus Poppaw, Doris Meyers, Mary Peed, Frances Helmer, and Julia Gold, because
of their short stature are endeavoring to prove to the world that quality is more to be desired than
XIX. Virginia Abernathy, Virginia Belle Acker, Opal Clark and Margaret Davey have gone in hook, line,
sinker, and all for politics.
XX. Our two southern co-eds, namely, Mary Miller and Dorthy Taylor have quit being "Gully-Jumpers"
for the time being and are satisfied to visit with us a while longer at least.
XXI. Eugene Cross, Earl Crisp, Ralph Darling, and Bernard Erickson are attempting to invent an alarm
clock that will emit the delicious odors of frying bacon and fragrant coffee.
-..ag 52 jg.--
The RUSENNIA 0
ILASS PRD HIECCY
XXII. julia Barnard, Halcyon Chrisman, Mary L. Holtzel, and Martha Wallace, always desirous of soli-
tude, have suddenly disappeared to Timbucktoo where they intend to remain hermits all their lives.
XXIII. Eugene Burgess, James Caldwell, and Marvin Dann have become famous on Wall Street. They
have incorporated the depression and are selling stocks in it.
XXIV. Dorthy Howard, Valeda Jeffries and Margaret Kassen are to be found in Italy trying to persuade
Mussolini to buy indestructible powder puffs guaranteed for a life time.
XXV. Beverly Lyons and Allan Nichols desired to be municipal ditch diggers. They were informed
that there were no ditches big enough for them since they each weighed 414 lbs. The last I heard of the
boys they had reduced to 361 and were still unemployed.
XXVI. Dorotha Brown experimented with Willow Twig apple tree, and this year forty kinds of apples
hang from the limbs.
XXVII. James LaMar, professor at Harvard, and Robert Canaday, professor at Yale have started a debate
on the subject: "Did Adam or Newton do the most for the apple". Some of the debaters are John Fran-
cisco, Raymond Groves, Gerald Harvey, and Robert Lee Hawks.
XXVIII. Thelma Fisher, Mary Alice Copeland, and Zeta Howard have opened a mending shop in New
York City. Some of their worthy patrons are Gene Van Hoose, Charles Sanders, Eugene Rummel and
XXIX. In our honorable class of 1935 we have a famous carpenter namely Harold Neihaus, who manu-
factures doors that will open at the sound of uwhiskeyn, or "ScotchU, but will not budge at the sound of
"beer". Some of his employees are Jay Lee Surber, Arnold Wallen, Johnny Wiles and Richard White.
XXX. On the advice of efficiency experts, the Penner Railroad employed a man to light pipes to pre-
vent its employees from wasting time in filling and lighting their own. Who should be the lighter but
Dale Oliver. He finds there are several pipes belonging to his old classmates to be filled. Those are Irvin
Orr and Merrill Murray.
XXXI. Maxine Dugan has presented to the world an entirely new method of reducing. Her diet con-
sists of Grennan cakes and cherry cocktails. Victims of experiment are Ruth Fadley, Margaret Long,
Julia Morris and Doris Marvin.
XXXII. Gerald Swindell, our most promising farmer, is now raising guinea pigs to show in the national
poultry show at Topeka, Kansas. Lo and behold we find Wesley Wilson the manager of the show. And
those in the side shows with various other animals are Oliver Sears, and Glenn Paris. Guinea pig feeders
are: Jewel Koger and Marjorie Pierce.
XXXIII. One of our high minded scientific boys, namely Gene Welch has been making noise tests. He
is ready to report to the public that it is less annoying to live next door to a saxophone player than next
door to a tap dancer.
XXXIV. Harold McCorkle caught measles and was sent home from college. He conferred with Charles
Mathes, Loring Lorton, and Paul Huston, started a small measles epidemic by selling them his malady for
XXXV. Mark Harvey, Sam Higinbotham, Bill Hunnicutt and Maurice Klipsch spent ten years Writing a
non-croonable song and were terribly insulted when Bing Crosby flatly refused to buy it.
XXXVI. Mary Frances Schroeder, Mary Reece and Martha Bowyer have become Cinemactresses fCin-
namon Actressesj travelling cross country appearing as Peter Pan specialties.
XXXVII. Frances Harlow, Frances Bently and Ellen Burk, because of their intense desire to accomplish
something interesting and romantic have become boot blacks, traveling ones at that. If opportunity
knocks girls, let him in.
XXXVIII. We're not making up stories, but it's a fact that Kathleen Albright, Betty Byers, and Mar-
garet Hamilton have entered the National Bathing Beauty Contest. Good Luck, girls!
XXXIX, Two of our rather dignified Seniors have become high minded enough to go to Hollywood.
They are Pauline Francisco, and Pearl Marks. Pauline is trying to impersonate Norma Shearer and Pearl
thinks she greatly resembles Ann Harding.
XXXX. What's this we hear about Jeanette Clark? Has she really taken the place of Mr. Leslie as
History teacher? We hear that she has.
XXXXI. Warren Morris is the new manager of the Plaza Hotel. We notice he has employed Mary Helen
Valentine and Bernice Allen as bell-hops. 4
LORENE BRYSON, EDITH WERKING, EILEEN CASSIDY.
-..if 5 3 Re..-
Sept. 10-First day of school. Freshmen trampled
Sept. 11gHi-Y has first meeting.
Sept. 12l-Seniors have big day initiating Fresh-
Sept. 13-Late comers still being enrolled. Many
new students are seen.
Sept. 14-Big Pep meeting in hall. Football team
off to a flying start. Trojans 12 Anderson 0.
Oct. 29-Ho hum, back in school.
Oct. 30-Hi-Y meeting.
Oct. 31-Hallowe'en dance.
Oh, how my feet hurt after that dance!
Poor Kokomo! 21 to 0 in our favor.
Nov. S-Blue, blue Monday.
Sept. 17-Students enjoy full length periods for
the first time of the semester.
Sept. 18-Pocket sized Freshmen decide they do
not Want anymore football after the first week
Sept. 19-Miss Dorsey holds qualifying trials for
Sept. 20-Three students found hiding in the hall
to escape paying for the Phoenix.
Sept. 21-Journalism students reminded that on
this day the first United States daily newspaper
Nov. 6-Just another Hi-Y meeting.
Nov. 7-Orchestra practice.
Nov. 8-Nothing of interest any more except
Mickey Van Hoose.
Nov. 9-Basket ball practice.
Nov. 12-Day after Armistice. Sale of basket
ball tickets began.
Nov. 13-Mr. Greenstreet delivered lecture on
"Citizcnship,' to Science Society. Hi-Y meeting.
Nov. 14-Orchestra practice. Tri-Hi meeting.
Professor Bronson took his history classes to see
Indian Mounds of Henry County.
Nov. 15-Glee Club practice.
Nov. 16-Newcastle basket ball season opened
Sept. 24-Third week of school starts.
Sept. 25-Hi-Y meeting.
Sept. 26-First meeting of Tri-Hi Club.
Sept. 27-Glee Club organized.
Sept. 28-First Phoenix of the semester.
-Richmond hands Trojans first defeat
Oct. 1-Science Society meeting.
Oct. 2HHi-Y meeting.
Oct. 3-Tri-Hi meeting.
Oct. 4-Football practice fagainj.
Oct. Se-Pep meeting. Fall Frolic.
Oct. 6-Jeff beat Trojans 12 to 0.
Oct. 8--Everyone is sad after football game.
Oct. 9-Hi-Y hay ride.
Oct. 10-Rough initiation for Tri-Hi pledges.
Oct. 11+Glee Club.
Oct. 12-Noblesville defeats Trojans 26 to 6.
Oct. 15-Tri-Hi rough initiation.
16-Few Tri-Hiis reported absent from
Oct. 17-Last day of school.
Oct. 18kTeachers enjoying themselves at Indian-
Oct. 19'-Trojans defeat Shortridge 23 to 0.
Oct. 23-First day of six weeks.
Oct. 24-Bad news, report cards. Formal initia-
tion of Hi-Y pledges.
Oct. 25-Formal initiation Tri-Hi pledges.
with the Noblesville five defeating the Trojans.
Nov. 19-Students sleepily go to their classes.
Nov. 20-Science Society meets in room 317.
Nov. 21-Orchestra practice.
Nov. 22-Glee Club.
Nov. 23-All look forward to the scandal in the
Nov. 26-Just the morning after Sunday night.
Nov. 27+Hi-Y had another knock down drag
Nov. 28-Connersville trims us 32 to 22.
Nov. 29-First day of Thanksgiving vacation.
Nov. 30-Trojans defeat Shelbyville 25 to 16.
Dec. 3-Blue Monday. Let's take a vacation to
rest up from the Thanksgiving vacation.
Dec. 4-Hi-Y meeting.
Dec. 5-Style show at Princess. Boys attend show
Dec. 6-Nina Jane Davis chosen Fashion Queen
Dec. 7-Trojans take Morton of Richmond into
camp, 33 to 21.
Dec. 10-Celebrating Trojan victory.
Dec. 11-Hi-Y meeting. Everyone looking for-
ward to Friday.
Dec. 12-Orchestra practice. Girls nutrition
class eats lunch at school.
Dec. 13fMiss Powers speaks to Science Society.
Dec. 14-Trojans bow to Jeff of Lafayette. Now
Oct. 26-Tri-Hi hay ride.
Oct. 27-Muncie again defeats Trojans.
that Friday is here we are worried about Mon-
-..if 5 5 jig..-
Dee. 17-Oh! why did they ever put Monday in
Dee. 18-Paul Baker came to school three min-
utes before the tardy bell. I wonder if he has
Dee. 19--Qrchestra practice.
Dee. 20-How about ice skating tonight, Roy!
Dee. 21-At last. Christmas vacation begins.
Better be nice to him for awhile girls.
Ian. 2-What, only two weeks for vacation?
jan. 3-Well anyway, we didn't have any lessons
Ian. 4-Ask our office boy fMr. Baker to youj
who is the most popular person in high school.
Ian. 7-Everybody asking, "What did you do
during Christmas vacation?"
frm. 8-Students saw Sidney Landon, imperson-
ator of great men.
frm. 9-Honor Society received charter after so
frm. 10-Two popular N. H. S. students had a
big trial. The motive? Why jealousy, of course.
Ian. 11--The Trojans beat Lebanon 28 to 17.
jam. 14-Nearing end of first semester. Noted in-
crease in studying.
jan. 15-Anderson defeats Trojans 25 to 17.
They say revenge is sweet, so watch for the
next meeting of these teams.
Ian. 16-Girls basket ball games. It is a shame
they don't allow spectators at these games.
Ian. 17-Exemptions read. Many students with
down-cast looks on their faces. No use to wor-
ry, there is another semester to look forward to.
jan. 18-Exams start. There are altogether too
many students in school today.
jan. 21-Whoopee! No school. Students out on
vacation while the teachers laboriously strive
to put good grades on our cards.
Ian. 22-Report cards. My friend--"Did you ever
see so many hankies come from nowhere?,'
Ian. 23-Beginning of new semester. Elevators
in good condition. More Freshies to initiate.
Ian. 24-Tri-Hi and Hi-Y meeting. More busi-
ness accomplished. CThat's what they sayj.
jun. 25-Big pep meeting. Did we trample those
Bearcats? Of course, to the tune of 20 to 13.
lun. 28-First Senior meeting.
Id1'I. 29-Hi-Y meeting.
fan. 30-Everybody is going to the dance. Betty
Cooley elected Queen of the President's Ball.
Feb. 1-Thank heavens the Glee Club meets after
school instead of study periods.
Feb. 2-Here is our revenge. We defeated the
Indians of Anderson.
Feb. 4-Senior meeting. Gene Welch elected
president and Lesta Hayes elected vice-president.
Feb. 5-Mr. Burrls oratory class is organized.
Feb. 6-Mr. R. Bancroft, Research Engineer of
the Newcastle Perfect Circle Plant, spoke to the
Royal Science Society.
Feb. 7--Countess Irina Skariatina from Russia,
spoke on the Civic Series program.
Feb. 8-First Phoenix of the semester is published.
Feb. 11-Senior meeting. Alberta Harrell elected
secretary and Byron Miller elected treasurer.
Feb. 12-Student Council members were elected
for the remainder of the year.
Feb. 13-Martha Bowyer editor-in-chief and Bob
D. White business manager. Complete Rosen-
nial staff announced.
Feb. 14-fTri-Hi annual Valentine Dance.
Feb. 15-2000 Trojan fans trudge to Muncie to
see Trojans humbled 30 to 19.
Feb. 18-Senior meeting. Class colors of coral
and blue chosen.
Feb. 19-Trojans show Hooker they know their
basket ball. Six boys can't find their way home
after the Marion game.
Feb. 20-For the benefit of the Freshmen who are
wondering why so many students come to
school dressed up: They are Seniors, Freshies,
and they are having their picture taken for
Feb. 21-Freshie, Freshie, don't you cry,
You'll be a Senior by and by.
Feb. 22-Trojans defeat Spartans of Connersville
26 to 15.
Feb. 24-Delta Theta Tau have annual tea for
the Senior girls.
Feb. 25-Who sat that little Freshman boy on
the water fountain?
Feb. 26-Hi-Y meeting.
Feb. 27-All the Freshmen are having their pic-
tures taken. For what? Why, the Roseninial
snap shot page.
Feb. 28-Who were the two girls fishing in the
Mar. 1-Only half day of school. Sectional tour-
nament in the afternoon.
Mar. 2-We celebrated. Trojains win the section-
Mvlr. 4-Senior meeting. Class motto and flower
Mar. 5-Student Council meeting. Hi-Y meeting.
-..if 56 Be..-
4 , WW ,D Y
Mar. 6-Underclassmen pictures taken. We won-
der if the camera was broken.
Mar. 7-Report cards today. Students look dis-
Mar. 8-Club pictures taken. Bleachers break
with the Booster girls.
Mar. 9-Trojans win from Farmland but lose to
Morton of Richmond in the evening game.
Tough luck, Trojans.
Mar. 11-Big pep meeting in honor of the Senior
basket ball players.
Mar. 12-Science Society. Time here is well spent.
Mar. 13-Late again. Watch these black cats,
Mar. 14-Glee Club. Let's
Mar. 15-The team attended the state tourna-
ment. Too bad all of us can't be there.
Maf. 18+The Trojans have returned from their
week-end in Indianapolis.
Mar. 19-Seniors are running around looking at
each other's pictures. They have already worn
out the proofs.
Mar. 20-The cast for the class play is busily
working after school. They are planning to
make big money for us.
Mar. 21-Spring has sprung! All Seniors have
Mar. 22-"Four days till Spring vacation" says
Mar. 25-Here it is Monday morning again and
the same old story. Ho-hum! Let's hope we
can keep John Kessel awake the seventh period.
Important meeting for Seniors.
Mar. 26-All the teachers are marvelling at the
well-prepared lessons today, since this is the
day before our parole begins. Oh me, can't
the teachers understand that concentration is
impossible on such a day as this?
Mar. 27-No alarm clocks set for this morning.
The only thing we have to do is loaf.
Mar. 28-Here's hoping the Tri-I-Ii girls didn't
freeze up last night at Memorial Park.
April 1-Hurrah, no lessons tomorrow! Oli! it's
only a joke.
April 2-Hi-Y meeting.
April 3+Pearl is asleep again in English class.
April 4-Boys went out for track.
April S-The Hall Patrol finally sent Dutch to
his session room.
April 8-Senior meeting.
April 9kHi-Y meeting.
April 10-Orchestra getting in tune for the Class
April 11gTri-Hi meeting.
April 13-Class play cast still practicing.
April 15-Everyone on a strike--too much work
this spring house-cleaning.
April 16-Gym classes form tennis teams.
April l7+Full moong everyone has a date.
April 184-Everyone goes shopping for their Easter
April 19-Baseball tryout.
April 22-Back to our old duds after all the
Easter finery. Junior meeting.
April 23'-Junior meeting.
April 24-Spring house cleaning at its height be-
April 25-N.H.S. actors diligently laboring on
their 1935 masterpiece.
April 26-Class play. Oh! look at the money.
April 29-Another April shower.
April 30-I-Ii-Y meeting.
May 1-Junior meeting.
May 2-Tri-Hi meeting.
May 3-Baseball practice.
May 5-Business and Professional Womenls Break-
fast for the Senior girls.
May 6-Prom committee meeting.
May 7hScience Society meeting. .
May 8-Those four years are nearing the end for
another group of Seniors.
May 9-Members of the Glee Club indulge in
that great art of singing.
May 10-Ah! tomorrow is another day of rest,
May 13-Prom committee meeting.
May 14-Hi-Y meeting.
May 15-Orchestra still practicing for Class Day
May 16-Luncheon for Senior girls.
May 17-Prom. Seniors, use your best manners.
May 20-Senior meeting.
May 21-Hi-Y meeting.
May 22-Luncheon for Senior boys.
May 23--Tri-Hi meeting.
May 24-Class Day Exercises.
May 26-Baccalaureate Services.
May 27-Honor morning. I wonder if they will
remember me? Exams start.
May 28-Exams continue.
May 29-At last the end is drawing near. Com-
mencement Exercises at High School gym.
ELSA CAROLINE AITCHISON
Vice-Pres. of Tri-Hi
President of Pep'rs
Editor of Phoenix
Editor of Phoenix
DORTHA RUTH BROWN
PERSONNEL E SENIIOE CLASS
DELLA MAE BRENNEMAN
SeC'y. National Honor S
Pres, of Tri-Hi, '35
Sec'y, 'National Honor S
Junior Prom Play
Assistant Editor of Pho
Editor of Phoenix
MARY ALICE COPELAND
English 41, 42
Sec. of Science Society
MARY L. HOLTZEL
-MQ S9 F1-.
Sec. Senior Class
National Honor Society
HELEN GAYLE EVANS
Girls Basket Ball Team
Girls Choral Club 35
V Glee Club 32-33-34-35
ELIZABETH ANNE POLK
Class Motto Committee
MARGARET A. RILEY
National Honor Society
Secretary Tri-Hi Club
MARY F. SCHROEDER
Glee Club 34
MARY HELEN VALENTINE
MARY LOUISE WISE
-sggf 60 Eat.-
PERSONNEL OIF SENIOR CLASS
Basket Ball '35
Football '31-'32 -'5 4
President of Hi-Y
nal Honor Society
Pres, Honor Society '34
Pres. Science Society '34-'35
JESSE E. FANT
Dean, Royal Society
Royal Science Society
ROBERT LEE HAWKS
Vice-President Senior Class
Basket Ball '33
,gf 61 Eta.-
Vice President Hi-Y
Basket Ball '33-'35
Vice President Hi-Y
President National Honor Society
Treasurer Senior Class
Football Student Manager 332-'34
President Student Council
Basket Ball ,52-'34
Basket Ball '33
Vice President Hi-Y
JAY LEE SURBER
HAROLD VAN BUSKIRK
National Honor Society
GENE VAN HOOSE
Basket Ball ,32-,53-'34
Basket Ball '32-'33-'34-'35
President of Senior Class
National Honor Society
Royal Science Society
BOB D. WHITE
Business Manager of Rosennial
BOB K. WHITE
Basket Ball ,33-'34-'35
CHARLES W. SANDERS
-if 62 Ee--
The JPSUSIENNJIAJL C
Sign Here Please
I, V I . Y ..
Q .. .K . '
J 1.. ,ig 'N
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