New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1939 volume:
lVlr. Edgar Llewellyn, who is Com-
pleting his twentyfsecond year as City
Superintendent of Schools, is an untir-
ing leader of both teacher and student.
Under his guidance. the city schools have
been brought to a high standard of ef-
Mr, LleweIlyn's name and leadership
became immortal to us after his sudden
death at his desk on April 21
Ray L. Davis, president: Claude
Stanley, Secretaryg and Mrs. W.
l-l, Boyer, Treasurer, form the
school board which is always
working for the betterment of
the city schools. Each of the
three answers some specific need
in the school supervision, Toe
gether they effectively guide the
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The Rosennial Staff takes this opportunity to congratulate Mr.
Valentine on his elevation to City Superintendent of Schools. May
he till this office as successfully as he has that ot Principal of New
Castle l-ligh School.
I age' Hin
MISS CLARA WESTHAFER
ff 'V' MISS FERN HODSON
x V Mathematics
i,""" , AB., A.M.
. in 6,
MISS MAUDE WOODY
MRS. HELEN ROGERS
MISS ATHA PINNICK
com. Amin., Bkkg.
MRS. HARRIET EDEN
MISS MABEL HODSON
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MISS LEWELTA POGUE
Spanish, Business English
MISS C-LADYS CLIFFORD
A B.. A.M.
JOHN D. LESLIE
WILBUR ALLEN 9 0
MISS IUANITA IANE RUCKER ' . .
Speech, Englrsh -. I
A B V
JOHN BAUQHMAN , 'Q I I ... a-.
Spamsh, English W
A. B. """ '
THOMAS VAN HOOK
Com. Law, Sfenography
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FRED com: 7 A' Q 'Ev' Q'
History, Physrcal Ed -. 5'
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HORACE BURR, IR.
MISS FLORENCE SMITH
MISS HELEN STODDART
MISS MARTHA NUTT
MISS MAY DORSEY
MISS IESSIE WRIGHT
MRS. FYLIOUS FISHER
Foods, Home Nursmg
MISS MARY MANIFOLD
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Ihdust. Arts, Mech. Drawmg
RUSSEL W. IHNE
Drr. Trade G lrmdust. Ed.
Ifusuc, Commerclal Dept
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IVIORTON COLDBERC-a scholar and speaker of fine repute.
worthy to be our class leader.
CORTIS SELKEga competent and willing vice president to the
HELEN PREBLEea charming and efficient secretary to our class
and our president,
BOB BITI.ERfa trustworthy and capable keeper of the treasury.
These are the official representatives cf the Class of l939.
Vv'e feel we have chosen as good a foursome as has ever gone
down in the annals of senior class officers
Along with choosing our class officers is the task of choos-
ing the class rnotto, flower, and colors. Those which gained
highest favor this year vverei
lXflOTTO+'iWe enter to Iearng we leave to live".
FLOVVER-fAmerican Pride Rose.
COLORS-Turquoise and Old Rose.
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cHARLEs ACKER " ' ' 153' Piet'
Class Play, Speech Contest,
Vice Pres. Leaiher Lungs
Phoenix Staff, Class Play, Track K
ALBERT Asi-:BY Q, 3 .i q
Leather Lungs, Prom Committee
Hi-Y, Track, Flower Committee
Student Council, Leather Lungs, Prom Committee
Student Council, Invitation Committee
WILLIAM 0. BARNARD, II .-E'
,f 'EF 3,
Phoenix Staff Boosters
Bus. Mgr. Rosennial, Circ. Mgr. Phoenix
ILLEAN BASKETTE -'.-4 .fix
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MARY E, BEARD
Girls' Glee Club, Science Society, Music Club
GEORGE BECK ,
Band, orchestra, Music club 3 fe A
ROBERT BENDER T" f., '
Football, Track, Varsity Club ' 'A' '
Roasnr BITLER I X
Student Council, Science Society, Leather
Hi-Y, Phoenix Staff, Diploma Committee
ROBERT BRANsoN 1 an K
Hi-Y, Prom Committee, Tennis Q' '-3 F' ,7
MARIAN BRENNEKE .... I
Rosennial Staff, Tri-Hi, Color Committee
Leather Lungs H 4.
Diploma Committee, Boosters, Phoenix Staff
DOROTHY CAM PTON
Science Society, Leather Lungs .5 NTS' " 5
Barr: CARLIN x..,,ggi We
Phoenix Staff, Prom Committee
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Page eiyh teen
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Orchestra, Track, Dress Committee
MITCHELL 1. CASSIDY
Student Council, Track, Hi-Y
Golf, Hi-Y, Leather Lungs
Boosters, Phoenix Statt
Girls' Glee Club
AMY IEAN CLUGGISH
Tri-Hi, Class Play, Science Society
Science Society, Girls' Glee Club, Music Club
Tri-Hi, Student Council, Science Society
Sunshine Society, Choir, Choral Club
Class Play, Football, Prom Committee
Phoenix Statt, Boosters
Prom Committee, Boosters
Boosters, Leather Lungs
Class Play, Yell Leader, Student Council
Phoenix Staff, Sunshine Society, Science
Class Play, Color Committee, Student Council
Phoenix Staff, Science Society, Sunshine Society
National Honor Society, Student Council, Motto
Secretary, National Honor Society, Choir,
Science Society, Class Play, Prom Committee
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VONDA DAVIS .' 525 1 '
Tri-Hi, Class Play "HQ , ,N
HAROLD DENNIS A
Class Play, Yell Leader, Student Mgr. 1, ' 'I
Leather Lungs, Track
Phoenix Staff, Hi-Y, Invitation Committee
Student Council, Phoenix Staff, Sunshine
Science Society, Boosters
Boosters, Prom Committee, Sunshine Society
Student Council, Tennis, Science Society
Track, Hi-Y, Science Society
National Honor Society, Tri-Hi, Sunshine Society
Sunshine Society, Flower Committee, Science Society
Tri-Hi, Class Play, Invitation Committee
Basketball, Football, Baseball
Prom Committee, Sunshine Society
Girls' Glee Club, Boosters
Tri-Hi, Prom Committee, Invitation Committee
Tri-Hi, Golf, Student Council
National Speech Finals, National Honor
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Boosters, Sunshine Society
NINA IANE GREEN
National Honor Society, Pres. Sunshine Society, Tri-Hi
ETH EL MAY GUFFEY
Science Society, Leather Lungs
FRANCES K. HARLAN
Suns'1ine Society, Boosters, Girls'SIee Club
Rosennial Statt, Treas. Tri-Hi, Prom
Choral Club, Choir, Girls' Glee Club
Boosters, Sunshine Society, Science Society
Phoenix Statf, Leather Lungs
Rosennial Statt, Motto Committee, Leather
Tri-Hi, Phoenix Staft, Sunshine Society
Science Society, Phoenix Statt
Girls' Glec Club
Flower Committee, Boosters
Band, Orchestra, Choir
National Honor Society, Hi-Y, Diploma Committee
Basketball, Track, Leather Lungs
Science Society, Prom Committee, Invitation
Remember the Tru-Hi Skating Parties?
And the Hi-Y Hay Rides?
Motto Cgnmittee, Leather Lungs
Science Society, Basketball, Track
Hi-Y, Varsity Club, Band
ELSIE LOUISE KELLAM
Phoenix Staff, Sunshine Society, Prom Committee
IAMES RILEY KEYS
Phoenix Staff, Student Manager, Hi-Y
Music Club, Science Society, Leather Lungs
MARIETTA LA BOYTEAUX
Phoenix Statt, Sunshine Society, Girls' Glee Club
VIOLA LA BOYTEAUX
National Honor Society, Student Council, Tri-Hi
Girls' Glee Club, Prom Committee, Boosters
Hi-Y, Student Council, Flower Committee
Phoenix Staff, Hi-Y, Leather Lungs
Sunshine Society, Class Play, Girls' Glee Club
Football, Tennis, Rosennial Staff
Student Council, Boosters
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Rosennial Staff, Class Play, Pres. Leather Lungs
Football, Basketball, Pres. National Honor Society
Class Play, Prom Committee, Tennis
Football, Boys' Glee Club, Choir
Tri-Hi, Science Society, Sunshine Society
IVAREE MU NDY
Football, Phoenix Statt, Leather Lungs
Speech Contest, Speakers' Bureau, Leather Lungs
Science Society, Flower Committee, Girls' Glee Club
Tri-Hi, Sunshine Society, Prom Committee
Phoenix Statt, Leather Lungs, Track
Class Play, Student Council, Tri-Hi
Band, Phoenix Statt, Choir
Student Council, Class Play, Hi-Y
Choir, Band, Orchestra
Phoenix Staff, Girls' Glee Club, Science Society
Sec. Science Society, Class Will, Golf
EZRA C. POLING, IR.
National Honor Society, Football, Science
National Honor Society, Student Council
BEVERLEE L. RABER
Class Play, Color Committee, Prom Committee
Prom Committee, Sunshine Society, Boosters
We all took exams this year-ugh!
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Meet you at Denton's for a coke!
Student Council, Track, Nature Club
Basketball, Football, Leather Lungs
Phoenix Staff, Leather Lungs
Hi-Y, Class Play, Motto Committee
Phoenix Staff, Track, Spanish Club
Football, Class Play, Hi-Y
LOIS IEAN RINKE
Prom Committee, Sunshine Society, Science Society
Tri-Hi, Phoenix Staff, Science Society
MARY PHYLLIS SCOTT
National Honor Society, Pres. Tri-Hi, D. A. R.
National Honor Society
Hi-Y, Orchestra, French Club
Hi-Y, Student Council, Tennis
MATTIE E. SHADOAN
Phoenix Staff, Prom Committee, Boosters
Band, Prom Committee, Orchestra
Tri-Hi, Class Play, Prom Committee
Dress Committee, Student Council, Hi-Y
Phoenix Staff, Sunshine Society
Phoenix Staff, Pres. Boosters, Student Council
Hi-Y, Invitation Committee, Leather Lungs
Phoenix Staff, Sunshine Society, Prom
WANDA MAE STEWART
National Honor Society, Sec. of Tri-Hi,
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IANE ELLEN STINSON
Tri-Hi, Class Play, Prom Committee
Track, Boys' Glee Club, Science Society
Class Play, Tri-Hi, Class Day Program
Basketball, Football, Tennis
Student Council, Hi-Y, Flower Committee
Football, Basketball, Track
HELEN LOUISE UTTERBACK
Band, Orchestra, Tennis
ALICE VAN HOOSE
CLARICE VAN HOOSE
Phoenix Staff, Prom Committee
CHARLES E. WAGGONER
Hi-Y, Student Manager, Science Society
TH ERON WATTERS
Phoenix Staff, Student Council, Funds Committee
DOROTHY LEE WAYMAN
Pres. National Honor Society, Dress Committee
Sec. Student Council
Girls' Glee Club, Boosters
EVA I. WEST
Phoenix Staff, Choir, Girls' Glee Club
MARY ALICE WHALEN
Music Club, Girls' Glee Club,
Ed. Rosennial, Ed. Phoenix, Choir
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GEORGE C. WILLIAMS
Football, Phoenix Staff, Invitation Committee
SHIRLIE RUTH WILLIAMS
Tri-Hi, Choral Club, Dress Committee
Sec. Sunshine Society, Prom Committee
PHA WOOD, IR.
Dress Committee, Football
Sunshine Society, Class Play, Prom Committee
Basketball, Football, Track
EVA IEAN YERGIN
Phoenix Staff, Sunshine Society, Prom Committee
We're all through-
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Contrary to usual custom, this year we will not present
undignitied poses of dignified seniors, Rather we're inclined
to dub these shots 'Dignitied Poses of Undignified Seniors".
The Rosennial statt takes great pleasure in exploiting these
candid snaps for the Public to sniclaer and smile at.
An Open Letter
To the students of N.I-IS.:
I have found it a pleasant task to work with and for the youth of any
community. Especially is that true with you who are the youth of this par-
ticular community. I am confident that no group of similar size could be
found any place which would be more congenial, more willing to do the
things which are good for all. Never have you been called upon to meet a
particularly trying problem when you did not respond nobly.
It has been my infrequent duty to show some of you that what you were
doing was not for your good or that of others. Such action-or words-
seem seldom, if ever to leave any lasting ill will either in your hearts or mine.
Never have I intentionally prevented any student from telling his story.
I have always listened carefully to suggestions for the good of the school.
Naturally, many of the good points about our school can be traced directly
to suggestions offered by individuals or groups of students. I have told you
many times and I believe that you feel that, "This school is mine. It is poor,
good, or superior, very largely as I make it so".
I have tried to keep young with you. I doubt very much if I ever can
grow old so long as I work with you who are young. I have always tried to
take the advantage of your youth and inexperience by pointing out to you
constantly that what you are acquiring in habits and knowledge here will
help you to become the men and women you hope to be. Other things being
equal, the ones who profit most by these habits and this knowledge become
the best men and women also the most successful.
You have inspired me. You have made me determined in my stand
that the boys and girls of today-in spite of other reports to the contrary-
are the very best since time began.
Principal of Senior High School
Page tu enty sez en
Class of '40
David Hayes .
Bill Saint , , ,
Phyllis Ray , C,
, , ,Y ,,,, President
-- .-.. Secretary
, ,, , ,Treasurer
The junior Class ot New Castle High School has as its
yearly objective the annual junior-Senior Prom, To work et-
ticiently to any end, leadership is required. l-laying the Prom
as its aim, the junior class chose leaders in David l-layes as presi-
dentg Bill Saint, yice presidentg Phyllis Ray, secretaryg and Mar-
tha Schuftman, treasurer.
Under the sponsorship ot Miss Fern l-lodson and Mr. Fred
C-oar, this class was the second to be fully organized: the prac-
tice was initiated last year by this years graduating class.
The juniors were very fortunate in securing tor their jun'
iorfSenior Prom, Paul Barker and his orchestra from Indian-
apolis, The reception was held on Friday, May l9, l939. and
that evening can be remembered as a most successful one.
The Class of '-lO numbers two hundred on its rollg and from
this class, many outstanding accomplishments are expected.
2 g . - XX
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YS, 'Qj.,..l, 1? ' "ff - 'ja Iletti ROW l-Robert Adams, William Aitchison.
X N 95- 'Hg' ' ,X ROW 2-Dorothy Allen, Mary Elizabeth Alting. ROW
X 45 Q " r 3-Audrey Anders, Elsie Ashby, Byron Askin, Robert
2' ' l b ,. Atterson, Ruth Atwater, Lee Auginbaugh. ROW 4-
" , .gy Gordon Axon, Eldon Ashabranner, Benton Byrket,
Q K p f "IK james Burris, Mary Burke, Mary Belle Burden. ROW 5
.r 'LA -Barbara Bruce, john Browning, Kenneth Bressler,
' ' f 5 Ann Boyer, Robert Bonge, Martha Bloom. ROW 6-
N f' 3, Qc, 1' S, Charlotte Beam, jean Bavender, Carl Batchtield, Mil-
, X i lv' ' 4 X dred Barnhart, Margie Baldock, Earl Cable.
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well, Lloyd Caldwell. ROW 2-Mary K 5 ' Y ge t ' "
Alice Campbell, Harold Carithers, g 4 i , " ' "
Phyllis Chance, Earl Chandler, waller 3
Chambers. ROW 3-Ruth Clore, Mary Corder, Robert Cory, Martha y ' V
Corurn, Bob Conn. ROW 4-Berniece Connerly, Bob Connerly, y
Wilma Conwell, Mildred Cook, Duane Cooper. ROW 5-Mary Lou ' '1 -
Conway, Luther Conn, james Davis, Mary Olive Davis, Dorothy W 1- .gpg 'V dz," - A l i
Dearmond. ROW 6-Betty Loyd Diehl, Paul Duckworth, Maurice ,. 19 ' I, 1 ls
Dudley, james Durham, Richard Daly. - 1 ' A 1' f W4
ROW 7-Carl Ellis, Dorothy Ely, Cleo if .-H 4
, " Edwards, Doris Ellen Field, Ilene ix F:1E'i9,?5QZi
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I eftl ROW l-Paul'Frampton, Kathleen Foster, Arthur
D. Ford, Eullillian Fannon, jack Gann, johnny Ganger.
ROW 2-Margaret Garvey, Glenn Gamer, Bill Gephart,
Thelma Gernstein, Ruth Gray, Martha Gray. ROW 3-
Edward Gold, Gale Gordon, Doris Gruler, Marian Gross,
Mildred Greer, john Guyer. ROW -l-Anita Hunley,
Virginia Hendrix, jack Heckman, Mary jeanne Hutt-
man, juanita Huffman, john Hudson. ROW S-Willena
Hixon, Eula Hinshaw, Mary Himes, Helen Hicks, Lauven
4 Hibbard, Betty Hoy. ROW 6-Paul Hawks, Glenn Har-
' , x rell, jr., David Hayes, Clair Belle Hays, john j. Harter,
Q Q b ' V LN 1, Waldo Harding.
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'right' ROW l-George john- M , ,bitt f' 54 as
son, joe johnson, Robin jones, ' , , ,' , v" ir el,
jewell jones, Mary Knapmeyer, ' ' ,, A '
Helen Kinsey. ROW 2-Robert , at 1 V Y-Y ' 4521, .
Keys, Betty Keever, Lloyd Kern, , ' v K .gl ' ff'-Q -5 L
William Kessel, George Kessel, 'E I- Q 1 5 .
W X Ada kenaau. Row 3-Bob kaik, " ak, 1 ' gi ,, s, . , 3 , 1
- Mary jane Leigh, Charles Loer, .',C'Q,' - L ' .5
Dan Luke, Martha Luke, Dorothy 1 Q 1 ' X., "
Lueder. ROW 4--Marjorie Lis- - . "-wr . , ' ,
comb, Warren Lewis, junior Lawson, Evelyn Larmore, , -' ,izgffvr ,uf
Virginia MacDonald, Heilman Matthews. ROW 5- A 3' '- K 4 """' "1-1'
Mariellen McWilliams, Helene McShurley, Barbara f ,g ig , , - r ., at , "'
Meek, Mary Mottit, Gemma Moles, Esta Belle Morris. ffaqx' V' "" ' , A -5. , -K ,hx
ROW 6-Philip Morris, Dean Morrell, Rita Ann Moore, Q "' 'X ' , i ' 'T'
Thelma Moore, Marjorie Murnan, Kathryn Males. " A ' 1' Q . I4 K4 X,
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lright' ROW l--Donald Strothcr, james Stillwell, Edna
Sternes, Ovadine Stcrnes, jimmy Staley, Alice Spillman.
ROW 2-Roxie Smith, Harold Smith, Lavera Smith,
p Myrtle Slettvet, Donald Wm. Siegrist, josephine Shults.
ROW 3-Theda Sherry, Eileen Shortridge, Richard
Shultz, Ellen Shelly, Martha Schuttman, Myla Scott.
ROW 4-Bill Saint, Sammy Selke, lone Thornburg, .
Pauline Turner, Anna Turner, Virginia Taylor. ROW S-
Betty Taylor, Herman Utterback, Martha Vaughn,
Harry Wolte, Thurston Watters, jane White. ROW 6- '
Elizabeth Wills, Louise Wilkinson, Reese Williams, Nor-
ris Wisehart, Dick Wittenbraker, Agnes Wood. ROW 7
Anne Wright, Martha Witt, Berniece Weintraut, jessie
Youngs, Warren Younce, Pierre Zetterburg,
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Q . i af ,,. Q' - 'Q A -- X X- "V gl 'abovell ROW l-Olga Zakes,
. Q ,, ., ., . e. - - -
Zi! 5 7, , Q ' C' 7 , V iil2'l1ldL'3?'L5f..ff"TZL.f3e3i.lfoH'if
, -'4w.,4'- K ' ' .. f f ROW 2-Maurice Wake, Farris
X V 5 ,ffl Wakefield, jeanne Warner, Rose-
, ,Q Cf i " mary Wasson, Farrell Weesner.
' Q ,f :LQ ' QQQQ V ROW 3-Beverly Sue QWebster,
,' . 5 " - Q -, . . N fi Gene Whalen, Betty Wiles, Don-
T Q Q Q Q ,Q ' 3 ,A ald Wiley, Betty Wilkinson. ROW
2- Q ., ms. 2 ,, Q- 'F ' 4-Dale Wilkinson, Marcia Wil-
l ' : Eg Q or kinson, june Williams, Gerald
1. l ' j QQ QQ W Q QQ BQQQ W Wilson, Logise w0lf.Q Row 5-
rabove, Row 1-wendan sfarbuckQ -Q M ut rig t, I y ort ington, etty Wilkinson, jun-
Mary Alice Smith, Delores Sweindell,
Dorothy Sweigart, Martha Swarty, Mary-
anna Sutton. ROW 2-jack Sutton, Dor-
othea Stotelmyer, Betty Stiggleman,
Betty Lou Steele, Lois Stamper, Mary
janet Stanley. ROW 3-june Spencer,
jean Spears, Marvin Snider, Russell
Smith, Carl Smolik, Kendrick Smith.
ROW 4-Eva Smith, Carl Smith, Betty
Louise Smith, Norma Singleton, Ella
Shuemak, Mary Shelley. ROW 5-Bessie
Shadoan, joan Scully, Eva Schell, Hazel
Russell, Gladys Ridout. ROW 6-Helen
Russell, Harold Rothrock, Robert Rees,
Emma Reece, Zora Lee Rawlings. ROW 7
-Zona Raines, Bill Preble, Eleanor
Phelps, Paul Pfenninger, Betty Peyton.
ROW 8-Thomas PeftY, Alice Payne,
Marie Patterson, jean Palmblade, Mal-
colm Orr, junior 0'DelI.
lrightl ROW l-Richard Oberdorfer,
Merilee Olehy, Fred Nemeth, Pauline
Morgan, Bennett Mathews, Lois McCor-
mack, Katherine Mattox, Mary Lou
Macy, Helen Masters, Martha Maddy.
ROW 2-Helen Louise, Eugene Mees,
john Neal, jeanette Modlin, Betty Mas-
ters, jane Miller, Helen Lewis, Warren
Lee, Bence Lister, Emma jane LaMar.
ROW 3-Elinor Lee, Everett Lucas, Mar-
iorie Lunsford, Sammy Laurie, Richard
Lennon, Helen Lorton, Marcia Leakey,
Esther King, joan Koons, Marshall
Koontz. ROW 4-Elmer Knollman, Bar-
bara Ann Kemerly, Pauline Kroger,
james Kennedy, Wanda Kepner, Naomi
King, joe Kern, Kenneth jones, Argil
johnson, judith Ingersoll. ROW 5-Bill
Hawks, Fred Hellmer, Bobby Hobadier,
Billy Hosea, Mary Lou Himes, Martha
Hudson, Alan Harding, Thomas Hender-
son, Betty Holloway, Louise Gilbreath.
ior Woods, Thomas Wall. ROW 6-Richard Van Matre
Virginia Veach, Ivan
Turner. ROW 7-Ma
Thomas, Palestine Tabor, Pauline
rie Tucker, Delores Thompson, R.
,KE 1 E 5 Q its itll' . ,
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'above' ROW 1-Gloria George, Doris
Gross, lame-s Gallivan, Owen Gritfin, Clay
Grubbs. ROW 2-Rodney lines, Leona
Gibble, Ruthann Gephart, Martha Fisk,
Margaret Fields. ROW 3-ldella Fields,
Martha Fatzinger, Rodney Furguson,
lean Ann Felix, loseph Fisher. ROW 4-
Virgie Eilar, Mary Erhart, Martha Emry,
Ida Mae Davis, Bobby Dann. ROW 5-
Rieta Dogley, Robert Danley, Gloria Ann
Davis, William Davis, lr. Duncan. ROW 6
-Kenneth Duncan, Walter Copeland,
Betty lane Cashdollar, Mary Chance,
Chester Curry. ROW 7--Elaine Conrad,
Betty lean Campton, Emma lean Cad-
i QI' :. 4
V ' i V' I- v
at I tv., A Q nf .
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v: -S -'zz 1. I QA' 'SQL' ' l
-I i L - 1 , xi' -., .-, b
, ,x X 1
'above' ROW 1-Alta Mae Clark, Tommy Car-
man, Margie Chard Gene Clark G
, , ene Compton,
Betty Cartwright. ROW Z-Frederick Carmi-
chael, losephine Clark, Myrtle Carter, Martin
Clow, Dick Copeland, loe Crane ROW 3 Mar-
g eric Crandall, Courtland Carpenter, Marilyn
Craig, Gene Bailey, Ruth Blackburn, Dale Bailey,
ROW -l-Elva Brosey, Ralph Baker, Nellie Boat-
right, Robert Blackburn, loy Branson, Rebecca
Bavender. ROW 5-Norman Ballinger, Betty
Ballingall, Keith 0'Bond, Helen Baldock, Max
Bender. ROW 6-Fred Bales, Robert Bennett,
Sarah Louise Beal, Malcolmn Bruce, Wayne
Bettner. ROW 7-Dale Biddinger, Wanda Beat-
ty, Mildred Adams, Glenn Ash, Rosabelle An-
drews. ROW S-Peggy Archibald, Betty lane
, ichard Apple, Nerva Young, Alvin
llettl ROW l-Madonna Yauky, William Yost,
Sarah Wright, I. B. Wright, Celia Wright, George
Wooten Pauline W
, ooll, Betty lean Wright,
Harvey Wolte, ROW 2-Donald Woods, lack
Woods, Glen Williams, Eugene Williams, Charles
Wilt, lanice Williamson Wayne W"l k
, . ' i.c c, Pauline
Whitt, lames White. ROW 3-Billy Whitesell,
Bill Wells, Berniecc Weintraut, Ir. Weintraut
E . .
Betty Walty, ugenc Watkins, luanita Walker,
Ruth Waltz, Mary Elizabeth Waln. ROW -4
Barbara Wall, David Vogel, lun-
ior Virgin Masinc Vau ht M
. 9 . BYY
Van Matre, Dale Van Hoose Ray
mond Van Camp, Lewis Van
Camp, Maxine Vaught. ROW 5-
Mary Vannatta, Gene Vance,
Shirlee Turner, Ellen Turner, Per-
nicce Turner, Louis Townsend,
Betty Todd, Ernest Thompson,
Yesterday they were freshmeng today they are sophomores.
Yesterday approximately fourehundred students entered our beloved
portals, Today they are full-fledged members of the student family of
As seniors, we look upon them as our equals in nearly every resepct, be-
cause many of them have taken part in our activities instead of waiting until
their junior and senior years. Thus, they are better fitted to take advantage
of the opportunities when they become upper classmen. They have begun
early to build an outstanding class.
ln September of '37 they came as freshmen to N.l-l.S. physically and
mentally scared, but in September of '38, they returned with a feeling of
security and assurance. ln September of '39 authority, respect, and re-
sponsibility will become them as juniors.
fa EL . all
,. X X! ,
F rethmen Hithtry
We know ou all think we re babieth Waal ou were thume onths
uth cause all ou others are what ou call upper clathmen ith no thign
we don t exthith too To thee thume of ou Theniors run around the hallth
and that thnooty Rothennial Sthaff thinking they re tho important waal
gee wizth But ou juth wait till we re Theniors leth thee that will be in
Why think we re in the Muthic Club Thunshine Thocuety Leather
Lungth lnduthrial Arths Home Economicths Why ou wouldn t even
have thume organlzathions if it wathn s for uth
Believe ou uth we re going to thine nexth year and ith s up to ou to
watch our dutht
l942. Then 'ou'll be thorry. '
,,...... V T , Y,
i ,tx z N 5 F- Q A . ' N -1 . N '. lbelowl ROW l-Eunice Purvis, Peggy Beatty,
, ' -3 ' ' :J ,I ' , -' " Q " " . '. 'Lf '- 'I ' I lames Poynter, Charles Popplewell, Donald Pad-
' 4 5 ', " i : lv Q '- , 1 . -, gett. ROW 2-Richard Oyler, Annabelle Owens,
v .L , . , ,
V K'P A "4 4 A ' ' ' ' " Dollie 0'Rear, luanita Osborn, Deloris Osborn.
.f . rr N ROW 3-Geneva Olephant, Phyllis Norrick,
. ' ,U fi, 1 ' - A! U Richard Nicholson, Betty lane Nichols, Clarence
l Y if New. ROW 4-Oscar Nem-
ai c ' ,, 5. 3, K ,N , P X , V- N eth, Lois Morrison, oseph
l fe- w -1- S v' F.
L A' ' A- ' 'f " "n Q . r,7"' ' ' ,L Morris, Dorothy Morris. ROW
' W, ' 5 4' " 1 f 'f- 5-lohn Morgan, Byron
V X L, x l J -,- fl V , v N R YY Moore, Maxine Moles, Mary
Lf 'gi Q--1,--,.,I1ff 5 ' Q Mogle. ROW 6-Glen Madix,
-V ' , eq Y. , . " l N A - , 7 Harold Mitchell, Earl Mesh,
E fi ' ' N .I 4 Q , Bonnie Meese.
'Agn 'ag' Llfhil A' . N731 B' Alltaltl
, ,R ' . 'O 1 f 5-QB pg, 4 E' 1
3 1, fr - ' n H mf' -1 NAV- ' 0,-
' , 9. ,L ai: H SM' R"
V 4 VA ,All V y .y a me il
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. , X. - , 5 . gh i 9, M. 1 , gy 3 ,, ,
' ' ' - -- - c 3, Q 1 -N ,, ,J
- R' 5 ' 9 s.
fabovel ROW l-Macy 0. Teetor, lr., Harley Tead, R gs
lohn Taylor, Gaylord Supinger, Maryellyn Syrnons, Hilie V X'
E. Swearinger, Helen Strother, Paul Stinson, Edward 1 5.5 S ' ' V .:
Stinson. ROW Z--Howard Stanley, Alma Southwood, Q- ' J 2 a , ' .-J
Hazel Sparks, Bob Spannulh, Patricia lean Sorrell, Rus- - .5 ,,,
sell Smith, Randall Smith, Harold Silvy, Edward Shinn. X, ' 4, ,L
ROW 3-Laddie Shults, Charles Sheppard, Lloyd Shat- rg' ' it
ter, Paul Sherry, Dorothy Shelley, Ella Schuemak, Leltie , K Q ,yi V i v' 5 l
Sanders, Edward Sampley, Irene Russell. ROW 4-Hem . i " I Q ' I 'LINK
rietta Robinson, Pete Rinard, Mary Rifner, Clara Richey, ' ' C Q -- ' ,
Charles Richey, Betty Mae Rees, loe Reese, Eleanor 4 ,j Q g, - Ffk I
Ramsey, Charlotte Priest. .Aga if Q, ' 2, , A i. 'L 'E
K ' . 13 IJ: '
l4 Ella of-' we ' ' -1, N -.
A A 9 X-X, x: 3 U .4 A
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l Ll"i'l ll A 'Rf' l , Af ,RA -1 ,f V f Nz
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4 - ' . V i ' 4 -a J
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Q l H HQ-:Tl UL N' K U S3
ie Q , fri. -i -V . f Q J-
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W 1 la" Q ' :-
Q - 1 '
"R - , W, V l -44 B 4
i , 2 .f sf 'f 'i M W' K 'wt
me ' Z- -,"' Q: fo- caf, ra- l
' 5 , . X- X xi irightv ROW I-Clarence Laboy- S 'Q 1.-. A Q F Vg
L ', ' '- ' ' ,l " teaux, Ray Koger, Gladys Koger, lun- , ',
' 12-.M ior Knotts, Raymond Knight. ROW ' It L s,
M I N, .gl-Lf -lane! Louise Kizer, Gene l...-q, lk iw' 7 1 , , .
5 v V Eileen Kern, Evelyn Lo--i ixennedy, ' ' 1 s L "' y I
3 ' Eva Kalk. ROW 3 1'.iman W. lones, 'F' ' f?'?' -'I 7' '
ge L " ' A v 3 4' Bo d ohnsnv X,-ran Grubbs, Mildred ' V131 9 3'
, I Y , V,
5- f f .l L lester, P .aard lenkins. ROW 4-- lb -' .4 uw- Q , 4.
.f QR ' 3, loyce potters, l. Denny letteris, Y-Q " 5 -..
. V A. gjrgi Gfzige larrett, lc-ssc lackson, lunior 7 Q , 1 .
' '- , K X .ngcrsoll ROW 5-George Hull, Ida 1 , , :f 4 .I 1
-X Q a ' ' Mae Hudson, Frances Hill, Kathryn --' ' V Y- sf lf- fu 4 '. M,
3 5 ' Goar, Charlotte Holtzel. ROW 6- ' ,313 'lr ,nf
:Z - ' 7, - , 4 Mary Helen Hinshar, George Heil- A M, ' if "' ,
' , V 3 . man, Phyllis Heck, Mary Ellen Hart, ,Y ' X. r,"x', 1 91. . f l:
.P 4 .C f Geneva Harshey. 'f 4 f 4-' I T
!l L 4 V . -
4 fr . e - N
, ,F ,I
' 7 I ' ' 1 1 i a . ' A lv -5
al , ' x Xt' ,Q FN- Qg 3'
P ' ' f- ' ' sl - 'E-. - Z4 ' '
W 'fa ' J, - i . ' 1.
V l , il ' I ' P 31 f
labovc' ROW l-Glenn Mcggs, Vivian Means,
Odell McWhorter, Elberla McWilliams, Phillip
McNabb. ROW 2-Ada Mac Mundy, Erla Mc-
Malh, Harold McKnight, lohn McGrady, Barbara
Macelhaney. ROW 34-Mary McDowell, loseph
McCormick, Edna Madam, lean Malhes, Helen
Maze. ROW 4-lames Mayre, lanet Lou Martin,
David Marshall, Cecil Martindale, Howard
Mahin. ROW 5-Edythe Main, Dorothy Maddy,
Mary Ellen Lucas, Susan Long, Betty Loer. ROW
6-Francis Livezey, Bobby Liscomb, Virginia
Lee, Pollie Lee, Thomas Lawson. ROW 7-Mar-
iorie Lawson, Myra lane Lawson, Lowell Law-
son, Howard Lanncrd, Dorothy Laboyteaux.
- .:.- -. i 4
f - I .
, - . r 1"
num I Q
'1' ' if
,rg re '-
1. 1 Q
lbelowl ROW l4Amy Esfelle,
Irene Ellis. ROW Z
Lois Edwards, Ed-
ward Eden, Shirley Dunaway, Her-
Dudley, Belly Disrnon, Aileen
Dennis, Robert Day, Fares? Davis.
ROW 4--Ray Davis, Georgann
Davis, Carolyn Davis, Earl Darling.
ROW 5--Yvonne Damoron, Pog-
gy Dallon, Paul Cunningham,
leanclte Cummins. ROV! 6-MeI-
vin Culross, Eldon Culross, Elsie
Crisp, Kalhryn Copeland.
labovel FLOW" i-Rurl-. Harding, Marcus I-Iamifkon, 'iibux' f- all, Donna
Hail, Clafirtc "EAU, Sammy I-lar:keI'?, Margszref' Euifing, ?:z:I?ne Gibson,
Edna Gross. ROW 2-Gladys Greer, marblwn Sree:-1, Cel-I--f jour. Graves,
Mary Ma:1in1: 'E-rnfmm, Phyllis Gold, '3i2l',fGord:1Eer, 'osnng Soii, Egiifw f
5615, Blanche Goilrcv. ROW I-Robert Godiray, wfinr-f fL::n5.1 Soar,
Kntfwryn "ions, Belly f:a:1 Scar, Eel?-,' Gales, Berry Gnrr, fs.:'.-wee G-nz'-fcy,
Bobby Grmn, Esther 1-rampiron. ROW -Y--E-Eeien Lows: Ford, Mary fo
'flu-vers, Deroihy Flelwgfuer, Lowell Palmer, Rebecca Fadely, Be:'.1e:':5:r
Fadcly, Donald Fuvbce, Raymond Evans, Rosalyn Evans.
.Cf gi 1
1' ' , -
If ,r . -ry A -.', A . , . ,R
.rw 1, yr,-. M' it Q -, 4. V . , ., '
cljixx, ,I fs -H f ne Q . .Ng t ,.: Q '-
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X I ww . - Q.
' 11.1 s ' ' ' ' Z'
. - ' , 'V Xl Sleazy? 9,52 S
, ,in H 4- If A, M, ' " " ' ,
I ' . V " .V : KE
. I .X L. 1 .r l V . .IS I .L.. . A'
. . . , f N X -'
, f , 4, 1- -, YS, .A+ as
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,iff ,Zvw--..-..-...Rn lx A it . Q., V , ,
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1 a x - . Q15 . -
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N '-'M :N x. : wk X U -Q
'im .1 1
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131' . 1 Q, :al 4 A
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Q A W V sl '-- i .-
, x ' Al- X
. ...X -.-, , . - M ,, l 'Q
'lem M, 1-.nf pooo-..,, jzrfc- L g 5 ,, . . X-.
mic CL-ousore, "lemme Cxonzsorz, ' - ' H
1r v g - , f - xi, ,. ' -"1
.nowam Cross, Pam Crum, RCYW , X -'ry
V-Wanda Crank, Robert Crnndcu, , .x . R ,, 3
.,. ,- V, . - Q
Dorolny efsztfmer, f':ll'zr1 Z A., , Ugg,
Courifs, Glenn Co'-fan. ROW 34 31, ' ,N -
junior ,-Cory, iarncs Coz., Belly 1 ' L ' t Q: I-'T
Cora, elarune .,o::1p1'ozw, Sdn.: ' 'Z' - '
" - . NQM'-1 J. tv... 'V'-1 -- : A rf" . "'l.l
-on-J1af..x . . .Loosen -am ,,,. k
. ,- V ,- V .. ' ' X
Vfalfer elmo, Leon dine, Norma ' 'Q '
Chambers, ix-13 rg C ri 2' Q Cassicly. 1 if A K b A
ROW SA-Barbara Cz.-pc-niwzr, Dar- Q '. D A X ' "' " -, QW + .,,
, v - f I 1 , - pw r. ' - , "B
ryl Carperzfor, june '.s:-mfrmgn., .V - , " r
Gladys Carter, Mzlrv Caron. RC-W X if, gf "4 ' It - K "
6 P - re . n - -' :X "Q-. . ..
-.Jessie onrnes, ,amos oannon, Q ,. l, r A gf
Winxfrcd Caldwell, ?:u5 Cabin, 'I wk 'I X Q - X V if W
-. o ,... w --Ss 'e NX-Lg: X fk..l'
lun, oy...s. V ,
' - - ' " ' z ,351 J 1-
E UF' fr , -,tk 1 2 5 ,Qs mf-
' I- " .' ' ' iv-.5 u '-
A R 5 ' 1 fi Q55 g - s '
, . A " ' 'ti ' , A '-' .
. Q ,
V1 0. X I- ,mx
'Soove' .3LO"'f I-3.1rbnra Byers, Lucille Burke,
Marilyn 3L:rncI'2', I-lox-lard Burns, Denzil Burris.
ROVX 2-BcL'i'l1a Burden, Yn'inif:'ecl Sullarcl, Mary
'Evelyn Brick, Ernesl' 3ryso:':, Biily Srooksitira.
ROV! 34.075 Deen 5:'umn1c1'f', 'i-'ilfrccl Srewer,
Elizabeth Ercclcenridgc, Ruin Bm:-nel, Pane
3-oyfd. RCW' -.-Stanley Bock, '3cL'I',' Ann Black-
sicn, Don 3
Senior, Peggy 3e.1i'?','.
ROV! S-Pobcrl' Serg, Alice fam: 3c3n1, fvlnrjorie
Surfer, Mildred Bnlclwiieid, Eames '5cs11el'l'. RSV!
5-Henry Barnes, Marilyn Eallingor, f"erxriel'I'a
Enldock, Rob-rr? Bailey, mar-:ella Aslcins. RO"-' 7
-.Alva Arford, Kohn Qmdrews, Norman Allen,
jesse Aclsrns, :oily Adams.
, C' L
If M, X X' s. 'X
-- 41-lzggf' J, ., :LT
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?i: VV:v.3v - Tl 'L -I
DON MASTI N and
Business manager, BOB MODLIN EDITH WILKINSON
dictates to secretary, mount their athletic studies page
MARY PI-IYLLIS SCOTT pictures layouts
KEITH, MARIAN, MARY 1 VVANDA Feature Writers,
PHYLLIS, Boa, and IHANE KHTH HANE MABEL DANLEY and
Icok pretty for the Cameraman MABEL I EDITH II-IANE CLANCY,
LUCILLE to write something
The Iiterarv staff dmcerem
goes over copy
Associate editor, Our long suffering BILL KEITH MILLER
XNANDA MAE STEVVART advisor, I-IEILMAN, waits with the
makes a suggestion to ILIANITA IANE RUCKER, staff photographer, cameramai-i's
LUCILLE HARVEY, 'fi A Sffangelv Deafefu' ge-is set sewing equipment
activities writer mOmeht for a
.I L,, I
The entire student body is given a voice in school government through
the Student Council on a representative basis of one for every fifty students.
These representatives and Mr. jones, faculty advisor, work for the promoting
of school projects and creating of a better understanding between teacher
lt is believed by both students and faculty members that those students
who showed initiative and interest in their work as well as leadership among
their classmates should be properly recognized. Therefore, the National
Honor Society was organized in I934, Miss Westhafer aids the members in
their efforts to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, stimulate a desire to
render service, promote worthy leadership, and encourage the development
of character in the school.
Viola LaB0yteaux .,,- Vice
Mabel Danley ,s
David Hayes ,,-........ President
john Hudson ,...,s Vice President
Doris Ellen Field ...,.... Secretary
- - - - - s -President
- - A - -Secretary
- - - - - -Treasurer
Edith Wilkinson., , .Editor-infChiet
Theron XVatters ,,l3usiness
XfVanda Ma? Stewart,,-,.-..-,,,
Bill Barnard ,, Circulation Manager
Virginia MacDonald sflfditor-in-Chief
Theron Watters , Business
lack Cahn, ,,,, Advertising
George Diehl, - ,Circulation
The greatest improvement toward student publication ot the Phoenix
is the addition ot a printing press this year. However, this new asset also
brought a problem, Mrs Creenstreet, faculty advisor, had to initiate a group
of boys into the art ot printing, But after the tirst tew hectic weeks ot
working both day and night, things began to run smoothly.
The Phoenix has made rapid progress in the past year, The tirst-se-
mester statt was the tirst to publish a paper when we had only a three day
week because ot vacations, The secendfsemester statt put their heads toe
gether and published an experimental daily tor one week. It was a success-
tul experiment but the lack ot facilities and sufficient time prevented their
continuing this project, l-lowcver, they have set a goal towards which tu-
ture Iournalism students may work.
Following their code, "clean speech, clean living, and clean scholarship,"
the Hi-Y club has very successfully taken charge of the refreshments at the
football games, held a school dance, had an annual hay-ride, and established
clubs throughout the county.
This was all done under the leadership of the two sponsors, Mr. jones,
school sponsor and Mr. Wittenbraker, Y,M.C.A. sponsor, and the able as-
sistance of all members.
Whether it's helping with the Red Cross Drive, giving her services to
the lnfantile Paralysis March of Dimes, or only cutting lace doilies for the
annual "l-learts' l-lop", each Tri-Hi girl puts forth her best effort to help the
club achieve some measure of success.
Miss Elizabeth Harrington and Mrs. Harry loyner, sponsors, aid the club
in its program of community service, social activities, and funmaking.
lean Lines ............. President
Keith Miller ..s,..,. Vice President
1 Richard Wittenbraker .... Secretary
Lloyd Kern ,.....,. ---Treasurer
Mary Phyllis Scott -------- President
Dorothy Wayman ---- Vice President
Vfanda Mae Stewart ------ Secretary
Q' ,T-Z-5274 "f-QQ ,
Fwlgfs Lucille l-'arvey .......- --Treasurer
s-"1 .N-5 A ,- ",-,
fri ff, -"- Martha and Ruth Cray--Sgts. at Arms
Nina lane Green ,,....,,, President
Doris Ellen Field ,,,,.. Vice President
Betty Lou Steele ,,-.,Recording Sec.
june Williamson-,Corresponding Sec,
Louise Collins ,A ,,Y,TrQagUr9r
Karl Fant ,,,Y-YYY-NYYY- Pre-5,de,-tt
Dorothy Hicksun ,,., Vice President
lOlW pl'9'Wf'llVlE5'f ...., Secretary
lean Lines --- .-,Treasurer
The halls of N.H.S. have been much brighter this year than ever be-
fore. The Sunshine Society has been responsible for this extra cheer, The
group was organized during the second-semester of V938 by Mrs. Fylious
Fisher, its sponsorg and it has become one ot the largest and most active
groups in the school.
The New Castle Chapter was happy to be hostess to the tenth annual
state convention here on April l with approximately 2,000 girls attending.
Nl-l.S. is proud ot Doris Ellen Field, the State President for year '39 and "-l0.
The hum of a motion picture machine or the echo ot highly technical
phrases this past year always led any curious eavesdropper to one of the sci-
ence rooms. Here he found all students interested in this world of scien-
titic wonders at a Science Society meeting.
During the past year Mr, Bronson and lVlr l-lodson, science teachers.
with the cooperation of members presented many entertaining and educa-
Our High School Band of forty pieces was organized last fall under the
leadership of Mr, Copeland, with Wayne Bettner as Drum Major.
The band has played for home games and other school functions, It
also played in the Ball State Music Festival at Muncie, and made a large con-
tribution in producing the Crescendo Varieties. Marching in colorful for-
mation was one of the most popular features of the band.
The High School Orchestra, under the leadership of the new instructor,
Mr. Copeland, has played for several functions this year, among which were
Christmas Concerts, Thanksgiving Programs, Senior Play, and Commence-
ment. In addition to this, the Orchestra played a major part in the produc-
tion of the Crescendo Varieties. 1
The type of music which the orchestra has played varies from the bet--
ter known classics to modern light opera.
Dorothy Shinn ..,, --,Vice
john Ogborn ..,,......, President
s - -s ss, -Secretary
ss ss.. Librarian
Helen Preble .,..,ss,,.. President
Ann Boyer -- ,.,, Vice President
Wayne Bettner s.... Secretary
john Ogborn .... Librarian
CIR' S CLEE CLUB
Miss Dorsey chose twenty girls from the Ciirls' Cilee Club and ten boys
from the Boys' Clee Club to make up the High School Choir, During the
past year, this group of singers has well represented the high school on num-
erous occasions by having taken part in many school and community pro-
Girls' Glee Club
Ninety-five larynges of Nl-l.S. are the members ot our Ciirls' C-lee Club.
Under Miss Dorsey's direction, they represent New Castle in the annual tes-
tival at Ball State College and provide vocal selections for our senior activities.
Boys' Glee Club
Approximately twenty boys vocal-
ize every Thursday afternoon in the
Music Room. These boys are pioneers
in the boys' music division and are mak-
ing fine progress.
Of the ninety-five larynges in the
Girls' Clee Club, lvliss Dorsey has chosen
thirteen girls who have entertained num-
erous organizations of the community
this year and in the past. The members
place a high value on the experience re-
ceived from the different performances.
We are becoming Music Consciousl For proof, we
have a club of seventy students who desire to learn
more of music appreciation, composers, and the types of
music. These students presented the Crescendo Varie-
ties, a successful concert, on May IZ, which was deti-
nitely appreciated by the citizens of New Castle.
New Castle High School as seen thru
the medium of camera and brush
D I 5?
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Charles Roper ,z -,,Honorary President
Davtd Hayes ,H .,..,.., President
Arthur Turner -z ,,.-Vice President
Bob Kalk -7 f,.,, Secretary
David Felix , fff. Treasurer
The chief objective of the Leather
Lungs is to boost the Trojans to more vic-
tories and to help keep the students interf
ested in all sports, This goal was reached
by selling buttons, teathers, pictures, by
giving school dances, and entertaining all
athletes and athletic coaches,
All this is under the splendid supervi-
sion ot the two sponsors, Mr, Leslie and lvlr.
Gertrude Stephens ,,,s,,,,,,, -,,,,Pre5jdent
Audrey Anders ,,,. Vice President
Wilma Moore H ,u.uu Secretary
lan? Nllllel' - ,--Treasurer
ln 1937 the varsity members ot track,
football, basketball, and baseball organized
under the name of the Varsity Club. All
boys who have won their letters in any of
the sports ot New Castle High School are
eligible to membership.
This organization has as its purpose, as
stated in the constitution, "to promote a
closer union among the members ot the var-
sity squads ot each sport."
LEATH ER LU NCS
Keith Miller ,,.,sA...........,,..,, President
Charles Picker - - ,,,, Vice President
Harold Dennis --- ...... Secretary
boost! boOST!! BOOST!!! These pep-
py, enthusiastic girls have been doing just
that. They've boosted the Trojans to vic-
tory on the gridiron, hardwood, and cinder
They are also athletes themselves. They
meet every Thursday night at the gvmna'
sium to play basketball, volleyball, ring
tennis, and all kinds ot active games, under
the direction ot Miss Elizabeth Harrington,
Physical Education teacher for girls.
Efrfl 9-V, if Q l - ' T . Here we see the boys on the bars and the girls
playing volley ball, This work is designed to develop them not only phys-
ically but mentally and socially as well. It teaches them also the value of
Tl- i.f52iQ'1 l ' T' T.: They have had a very busy year having
placed fourteen entries in tive contests: the Wabash Oratorical Contest tor
boys, the Henry County Republican Oratorical Contest, the American Legion
Oratorical Contest, the Franklin College Speech Contests. and the Rotary
International Discussion Contest. From these entries were representatives
in two State finals.
The second semester ot this year saw the advent ot tour new clubs into the
extra curricular lite of N.l-l.S. Under the sponsorship of Miss Smith, Miss
Stoddart, Miss Pogue, and Mrs, Eden these clubs have had an enthusiastic
beginning and promise an interesting and active future. ,
F ' ' The work of this department is
either general or specific in Trade and ln-
dustrial Education. While it may seem
that there are two types of instructional
content, yet they are closely related. The
work given on an Industrial Arts basis is
aimed more for general industrial informa-
tion. Its purposes are to give general edu-
cation in various materials of industry, their
fabrication and use in industry, and a variety
of manipulative skills and general indus-
trial information. The work given on a
Trade basis aims to give certain definite
trade training and skills necessary to be-
come a worker in that particular trade.
Last fall this department was reorgan-
ized and expanded. ln the General Shop
two wood lathes, a bandsaw, and a variety
saw were added. The Foundry unit was
increased and other units were reorganized.
A Machine Shop was started with six metal
The following units are now a part of
Drafting-Mechanical, Machine, and
General Shop-Cabinetmaking, Pat-
ternmaking, Wood Finishing, Mill,
Foundry, and Cold Metal Bending.
Machine Shop-Lathe and Bench work.
Plans are being considered to add, in
the near future, one or two units to the
General Shop-probably Electricity and
Sheet Metal. The Machine Shop is to be
enlarged by the addition of more and dif-
ferent kinds of machines over a period of
the next four or tive years. until a com-
plete shop has been installed.
"Learning the Universal
Language of lndustry."
"Turning and Forming
"Making Sand Molds."
"lust:-1 few of the ma-
chines in this unit."
"Melting Metal to Pour a
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The Home Economics De-
partment is comprised of two
different phases of vvork: cook-
ing and sewing, Mrs, Fisher's
girls have made much progress
in their study of home manage-
ment, foods. and the planning
of menus, This year they have
served lunches to the teachers
one day a week.
Miss lNright's Dressmaking
class shown on this page is en-
gaged in making their spring
frocks which some of the girls
plan to wear on the various
senior activities. The girls have
found that they may have al-
most twice as many clothes for
the same amount of money it
they make them.
The Vocational Agriculture
Course aims to improve the
home making, agricultural, ed-
ucational, and social advan-
tages of the boys of the com-
munity. This is one of the
many new additions to the Vo-
cational Educational Depart-
ment. Under the able direc-
tion of Mr. Damon Catron, the
work has made great advance-
ment, but plans are to expand
this work to meet the needs of
the rural school population.
The Art Department, under the direction of lvliss Manifold, has expanded extensively in
the last two years. lt furnishes for those students who have a flare for pen, pencil, brush.
or crayon a chance to develop their talent.
The Commercial Department now offers a better, more extensive course than ever before
for the student interested in business. The Bookkeeping class shown here is busy trying to
get trial balances to balance. This typing class finds perfect copies a problem,
f , iff
COACH DONEL SMITH: An assistant in
both football and basketball, "Cob", has laid
the foundation for the brilliant teams of New
Castle High. His moral influence will always
be remembered by Trojan warriors,
COACH IVIAURICE BAKER: New Castle
is proud of "Criz", a hometown boy who has
brought home the "bacon", Always a build-
er of men, physically and mentally, he devel-
oped a squad that not only brought the North
Central Championship back to the Rose City
but also one that was undefeated throughout
the entire season.
COACH WILBUR ALLEN: A basketball
player of fine ability, a gentleman at all times,
a builder of character, "Strings" this year
again produced an outstanding team. His
tireless effort of the past two seasons showed
effect, and he developed a team that was the
maker and breaker of Conference Champions,
. .., Q... txvfx A' - - F5 -- .
Led by the capable, guiding hands of coach "Criz" Baker and his assistant Donel
Smith, this year's football team was the greatest aggregation of pigskin warriors to wear
the green and white for many years. They won the North Central Championship and be-
came the second Trojan Eleven to win the title since football was introduced into the con-
ference in l93l. This year's team was regarded by many as the state's outstanding eleven.
The team went through the entire season without a defeat and with only one tie game
to spoil the otherwise perfect season. They rolled up a total of 2,548 yards from the line of
scrimmage for an average of 283 per game.
The team journeyed to Anderson for the first game of the season. Although most of
the game was played in a driving rain, the Trojans turned on the power in the second half to
subdue the Indians Z5 to O.
The Trojans entertained the Muncie Bearcats for the first game played on our own
field. After a bitterly contested battle, the Trojans won a 6 to O victory.
Rushville's Lions were easily defeated 25 to O. The second stringers played most of
The Richmond Red Devils became the next conference victim of the powerful Trojans
by the score of 36 to l3. They were the first team to cross the Trojan goal.
Southport's highly rated team was victim Number 5 for l3alqer's Charges. About five
thousand fans witnessed this contest, and the final score was 20 to 6.
The Trojans clinched the Conference Championship by defeating Orville l-looker's Mar-
ion Giants lZ to 7 at Marion. The Trojans we re handicapped in this game because of injur-
ies to several regulars.
Connersville's Spartans were
e a s I ly outclassed by the
Champs with a score of 36 to WE
'The afternoon of October AIWGVSOH 25
28, was a sad, sad occasion for .G
the Trojans, for it was on this Munoz 6
afternoon that they let the Rushville 25
s t a te championship sl i p .
through their fingers by per- Rmhmond 36
mitting the little Sheridan Southport, lndpls, 20
team to hold them to a score- h
jess tie' Marion l2
The Trojans went out for Cormersvijje 36
the Noblesville Millers with D
blood in their eyes, determined Sheridan O
to get revenge for the tie game Noblesville 54
of Sheridan. The result was
the worst drubbing the Tro-
jans handed any team all year.
The final score being 54 to 6.
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ED I . WILKINSON. Ed
VLQLIAM BARNARD lll,
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R o s e n n 1 al
New Castle High School New Castle, Indiana
reap their reward-CHAMPIONS
BOB MODLIN, captain and center. The backbone
of the Trojan line. He was all-conference center and
rated by many experts as the best center in the state.
His shoes will be hard to fill.
LAWRENCE WOOLF, guard. The roughest and
toughest guard to wear a Trojan uniform in years. The
"big bad woIf" made the all-conference team
all-state second team. We lose him this year.
IUNIOR HARRELL, guard. A stalwart on
and a fine offensive man, always willing to fight for the
team. He is a senior.
PHA WOOD, tackle. A handy man to have
around when the going gets tough. Another one of our
ROBERT BENDER, tackle. A big bruising tackle
eager to do his part. Made the all-conference
team. We will miss him greatly.
IUNIOR POLING, guard. A capable
ways ready to go in and fill the gap. We lose
CHARLES ROPER, end. A fast and
man whose ambition was to make a
never quite made it. The team will miss his
cut-ups next season.
DAVID HAYES, tackle. A fast ha
tackling lineman, who would be
league. Dave was always down
as the ends. He should go places in
FRED BURK, end. A pass-catching-end
responsible for several Trojan gains. A fast man
down under punts. He will still be around next
GEORGE KESSEL, guard. A capable reserve who
showed a willingness to work and a desire to win. He
will be available next year.
IOHN RIFNER, end. An end through most of the
season proved his versatility by taking over full-back
assignment in the lvlarion game. He will be sadly
missed next year. '
ROBERT KALK, end. A bantam weight end, very
small, but mighty. He'II be available next year.
GENE POLING, tackle. Shows promise of becom-
ing a real defensive man. He is a junior.
IACK RISON. A reliable defensive man, who
he had for the Green and White. He is
ART TURNER. An exceptionally good punter and
line plunger. Art was always depended upon to punt
out of the tough spots. He will be a great help to next
ners in the state A wizzard at out tricking his
IIMATURNER. One ofvthe cleverest broken field
.ild-be-tacklers. His vacancy will be difficult to fill.
GEORGE WILLIAMS. The best line plunger the
have had in years. "Goggy" could always be
d upon to pick up some yards when needed,
A MURRAY. The Trojans' quarterback, a
and a pass catcher of exceptional abil-
never willing to quit. It will be a hard task
with such ability as a leader.
ASKIN. A swivel hipped half-back,
big asset to the team. He'II be back again
A hard-driving, pass-throwing
his value to the team in the Con-
He is a junior.
FELIX. A fast halfback who likes to out-
opponents. He showed up exceptionally well
GEORGE IOHNSON. Always driving theiteam to
the fullest extent while in the game. "Shiner" will
probably take over quarter back post next season.
DON MASTIN, guard. A dependable man who
filled a regular position. His ability to out-wit his op-
ponents was outstanding. His high school career has
26 Tech, of
26 leff, of Lafavette
Big Four Tournament
-lS Mount Summit
31 Burris of Muncie
This year the sun shone again on the banks of the Little
Blue. After a rather cloudy basketball season the year before
the same group of warriors laced their shoes and scrambled into
their togs to avenge those smarting defeats they had received.
Slipping into the Same rut as last year the Trojans fell vic-
tims to the powerful Hagerstown Tigers, The next week, how-
ever, they proved their ability by defeating Connersville and
Muncie. At the turn of the year the Trojans again defeated
Muncie at the Big Four Tourney, but fell to Anderson in the
final, a game which was later to be vindicated.
The highlight of the season was reached when the Trojans,
glowing with determination, conquered the hitherto undefeated
Kokomo Wildcats by the score of 32 to 25. This game toppied
the Cats from the top rung of the North Central Conference
Later in the season, the New Castle boys placed Kokomo
on the top again by defeating Anderson Using a stiff zone dee
tense, they stopped the lndians at every turn. The Trojans
won by a score ot 30 to 24.
After a season of twelve victories and ten defeats, the Tro-
jans entered the Sectional tourney where they emerged victors
after four hard games. The thriller ot the Sectional was the
New Castle-Middletown game in which the Trojans conquered.
by a score of 28 to 25, the same team that had collected Sec-
tional honors the year before,
The Trojans entered the Regional tourney at Muncie and
after defeating Parker tell under the conquering heel ot the
Burris Owls, Thus another basketball season came to a close.
, 1 xx
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Ernie-.9 "Ernie" Bob 4'l3i.ibbx" Nlodlin
To these five boys go the heart'
iest congratulations of the entire
Rose City, These Trojans, deadly
in their determination, have made
their last basket for their schooli
their job is over.
Tidrow, Fletcher, Modlin, Turner.
and Roper, as you advance to great-
er and more far reaching heights
may you enjoy much success and
happiness. The old home town will
forever be watching and applauding
you. Yes. you will be missed and we
know the numbers 3, 4, 7, O, 8 will
be hard to fill. As you start on
your journey of life we say, "good
it T ,dai
T f if
Warrorw "Stretch" james 'Stale' Staley Daxid "Dare" Felix
Arthur "Lil' Art"
To these six boys tall the respon-
sibility of another successful season.
This year they were guided by the
senior members of the team but
next year they must fill the shoes of
leaders. Their job is just bein-
ning. They must carry the green
and white banners of New Castle
far and wide. They must wing sec-
ondly, they must be sportsmen at all
times. They must have courage.
stamina, and determination.
To the Trojan squad of l939-40.
we wish the best of luck.
Marshall "Coon Dog"
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urning his attention from the gridiron to the track and field, "Criz'
Baker, this spring, undertook the problem ot coaching the thinly-clads.
With a wealth ot material, from last year, joining the squad, everything
looked quite rosy at the Twenty-Second Street athletic field.
At the first call for track, about sixty boys entered competition tor po-
sitions on the team. From this group "Criz" picked a team to represent
New Castle l-ligh School. With this year's team built around such stars as
Roper, Turner, Felix, Kessel, Cassidy, and many others, it was a
ing team in this section ot the state.
. 1 at
- , 4x"1XN"'
Golf and Tennis
ix! "1 -
it ' iff
S veral racket wielders turned out at
' ' ' ' h
Much more enthusiasm was displayed e
this year than ever before in golf, a com- the first call for tennis this spring, whic
paratively new high school sport. was under the direction of "Strings"
When "Strings" Allen made the first
call for golf, about thirty candidates re- A twelve match schedule was ar-
SpOI'1CleCl. A SCl19Clule WaS arralftged Wlfl'1 ranged, Out-Of-t0Wr1 matches were
several of the Trojans' traditional rivals Scheduled with Burris of Muncie, Tech-
and the team enjoyed a successful sea- nical of Indianapolis, Richmond, Central
son. The new team was composed of of Muncie, Winchester, and Conners-
Dick l-lufford, Dean Morrell, john Pfen- ville. The team was built around the
ninger. Marshall Koontz, and Russel veterans, Don Ivlasrm, Bob lvlodlin, Ernie
Chard. Tidrow, and Cortis Selke, and strength-
ened by two underclassmeng namely
' ' braker and Pierre Zetter
Page sixty thi ee
ur brush and our Camera have
caught the students and teachers
playing or working, lazy or indus-
trious. Our pen and our typewriter
have produced captions for the pic-
tures. We, The staff, have put them
together to form the 1939 ROSE
Pres1dent s Address
FRIENDS and FELLOW CLASSMATES:
We, the largest graduating class in the history of New Castle High School,
have reached the culmination of a journey, and today, as we retrospect over
four years of educational training, we express the desire that our work has
been well done. Our tasks have not been easy ones. There have been many
trials and tribulations, but we have also made many friendships and enjoyed
. X- A y
' ' 3 'ssefff
S- ws -ef' L' ee....,,,..,,,.
many happy hours.
To you, our parents, we owe an indebtedness that cannot be repaid by
material wealth, but only by a minute particle of pleasure that we might, by chance, bring
to you. To you, taxpayers, our teachers, the citizens of New Castle, we are indeed grateful,
All of you have made the ideal of graduation-today, a reality.
To you, under classmen, we express this urgent wish that you will take advantage of the
education that is being afforded you. Take advantage of the opportunities that offer them-
selves through extra-curricular activities. lvlen and women who become leaders in science.
in finance, and in industry have not let opportunities for advancement pass by, but have taken
advantage of such opportunities, At times your efforts will seem to be in vain, but by
steadfastness and perseverance you will as assured victory in the end. Thus education is a
definite path to success.
Men are directed through their lives by various forces. Many are content to drift, but
others surge forward with perseverance and determination toward a definite goal. Far too
many of us, having caught a vision, let it vanish into the distance: we live only for today.
But some few-a very few-with keener insight and higher ideals venture through life with
feet on earth and head in the clouds: men with vision.
We know not what awaits us, but no matter what our life'S work-whether it be the
highest in the land or the lowest-let us strive to be those chosen few who venture through
life with feet on earth and head in the clouds. Let us never lose sight of that definite goal,
never lose our perspective on life. Without an objective at which to aim, we are as blind men
groping in the dark.
Fellow classmates of '39, we are being graduated at a time in which the whole world
seems to be in utter confusion. A world in which democracy is fighting for its very exist-
ence. Naturally, economic turmoil is prevalent. But some of us will continue our education
at colleges and universities throughout the land, others of us will be compelled to commence
our struggles for existence in a world of cut-throat competition. But, sooner or later,
whether or not we go to college, all of us must meet that stark reality face to face-the fight
to find our place in the sun-and after we discover that place, to cement our lives to that
We, ourselves, mold our futures. What we think, what we feel, what we believe-
these are the constituents which go to make up that edifice called "life". Thus it is not so
much fate, or destiny, or luck that brings success. Rather it is hard work and preparation.
Lastly, we are thankful that we live in a country that encourages education, rather than in a
nation which fosters ignorance. As young Americans, we are truly the dictators of our own
Classmates, in parting, let us always remember these words:
"lt matters not how straight the gate,
How charged with punishment the scroll-
l am the master of my fate,
l am the captain of my soul."
By Morton P. Goldberg
lt's just the beginning,
And not the end.
lt's onward to winning.
To you we extend
Our thanks for the memories
We'll always keep
Ot roaming the hallways,
Of studying always,
We're out to succeed
In thought, word, and deedg
So here's what we say,
ln going away,
To you, our dear teachers,
Our old school pals too,
"Our thanks to you."
Words and music by
jhane Clancy and Mary Phyllis Scott
. , V
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t- ' 1 gh
ly-2 S1511-dl,aIi-lwly, if A X
THE ANNUAL SEQ
Staged and Directed by
HORACE BURR, jr.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Cieorge Mclntire ..............,,....... . . .james Richey
Terry Mcintire ....,............,........ Patsy Patrick
Mrs. Mclntire ...,. .... D iane Daniey
Professor Mclntire . ..
Brian . . .
jane . . .
, .Keith Miller
. . jack Couse
.. Bud Cooley
. . Marian Thompson
....... Vonda Davis
. . . . Amy jeanne Cluggish
. . . joseph Payne
IIGI-I SCHOOL '
DR CLASS PLAY
TIIVIE: The Present.
ACT l. Scene I. The lvlclntires' living room, Northern California.
Late afternoon of an early summer day.
Scene II. S
ACT II. S
Scene ll. Tw
everal months later.
cene I. A few weeks
o hours later.
he next morning.
J unior-Senior Prom
"Don't forget to order those 25 dozen balloons."
"And someone has to go out in the country and find some grapevinesf'
"Oh-Yeah! And what about the chariot and laurel wreaths?"
'Umm-slipped my mind."
"We don't have a Minerva or Hercules yet,"
"Well now, look, what about .... "
Such hectic conversa-
around the first of May last
unior-Senior Prom. lf you
back when, you'll recall we
realm of Greek and Roman
But to get back to the
l 'fi ' 2
heads and muttering curses ft' 'Wg
tions as this were numerous
year in preparation for the
Seniors can remember way
were all scratching our
at being plunged into the
Gods and Goddesses and
Prom-. lt will always be
the best in these Seniors' minds. lt was our Prom. That lowered grape-
vine ceiling with huge bunches of purple ballroom grapes-those Greek
Gods and Goddesses with their wagon chariots-George Kaiser's Orchestra-
it certainly was one swell Proml
One of the most enjoyable events of the Spring Activities for the senior
girls is the Annual May Breakfast, held in the Masonic Temple, and given by
the New Castle Business and Professional Women, Since l93O this event
has been enjoyed by three-hundred members of the club and honored guests,
including the mothers of the senior girls.
A very beautiful program is presented with songs, speeches, musical
and dramatic numbers, all in keeping with the colorful decorations and fes-
tive array of spring flowers. We senior girls appreciate this event given in
our honor, and we shall try to fulfill the slogan of the Business and Profes-
sional Women's club: to be "Better Business Women in a Better Business
The Queen of the Festival
for this year was Helen Preble.
l-ler attendants were Mabel
Danley, Patsy Patrick, Betty
Erickson, Mary Phyllis Scott.
Ihane Glancy, and Dorothy
The committee for the
Breakfast included: Margaret
Quigley, Program, Susan Bak-
er, Decoration, and Garroll
Verena Hutson is president
of the club.
For relief from the formal poses in the faculty section.
we give you snaps of our teachers, totally unposed. The Rosen-
nial Staff takes great pleasure in presenting this last page-no
longer our teachers, but always our friends.
, ,7- ,Y .,...,....-. ... ....-.- .... V K , Y .
X':"1",.-. 3: -' --' f '
Tom Petty-Photographic service.
lack l-liner-Equipment and help in development.
Mr. lvan l-lodson-Equipment.
Roger Pelham-Photo copy service.
Mrs. Donald Rogers-Proof-reauing service.
Mrs. Horace Himes-Office service.
Mrs. Fred Davis-Cooperation with the photographer
and many others
for their generous help toward publishing this Rosennial
I'l'lIIfl'd lxy 'Flu' lh-Mun lh'vu'w Slum, l"mvli-r'. Ind.
l'Ingl'ux'inp.:s luy Iniliamnlvulis I'Ingrnvinp: Cn.. lmlizllmpulis,
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Priya 'Ill V
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EDC-AR 1. LLEWELLYN
November 21, 1874-April 21, 1939
Superintendent New Castle City School
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