New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 94
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1941 volume:
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A RECGRD OF T
Teens at Work . . . Teens
at play . . . The staff pre-
sents to the underclcxssmen
. . . the Rosennictl of '41 . . .
In the halls . . . in the activi-
ties . . .T eens'NT opics are
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Page four P
LIFE AT N. H, S.
ADMINISTRATION .......... the faculty on parade ........ . ....... .
.page 6 to 15
CLASSES ..... ........... topics for teens ........... ,......... pa ge 16 to 39
ATHLETICS ....... ........... s ports for teensters ........... ......... pa ge 40 to 55
ACTIVITIES ........ ......... c tubs for all .......... ......... p age 56 to 79
FEATURES ......... ........... an d so to the end ........ ........... pa ge 88
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Who runs c wholesale quiz
be goodlrmjm citizens . ..
Who says you had better oome
in to oonierence and let me help
you with that . . . An "A" for
theonswertotheseclues . . .
Why it's the faculty, of wurse.
4 "l 'uw
,. . ,,
Mrs. Swazy and Mrs.
Kendall are Mr. Valentines
right hand men on the job
with typewriter and note
Mr. Valentine is our com-
mander-in-chiet, and he pilots
the city schools with a steady
hand. Mr. Valentine is a pal to
everyone in school, and his
cheery, 'll-lello, Budl" is a pass-
word wherever he is. Every stu-
dent in high school appreciates
the wit and humor which is
never absent in our superintend-
Mr. Valentine is always will-
ing to listen to any problems
which might arise, and we are
all sure of his trying to give us
wise advice. He has made the
Trojan spirit live in N. H. S. lt is
through his hard work and per-
severance that our school sys-
tem has become one of the most
progressive in the state.
Our "first" Trojan citizen! Mr.
Mitchell is N. H. S.'s "leading
Trojan citizen." He is always
ready to listen to all our woes.
He is always prompt with a so-
lution to our problems. Instead
of scoldings, Mr. Mitchell's pol-
icy is to give us a pat on the
back to make us want to be
Every once in a while he has
the urge to give us a message
over the P. A. By this means
and by direct contact we have
learned to know, to respect, and
to love Mr. Mitchell.
The progressive spirit of our
school has gained in importance
and momentum through his ef-
forts. To Mr. Mitchell we want
to say, "Thanks for a grand job."
"Viola, may I have a
pass to go up town?" This
is only one of the duties to
which Miss Laboyteaux
has to attend. She has
been head of the office
force this year, and a good
job she's done, too.
Each school has to have its brain trusts . . . ours is no different
from any other . . . Mr. Davis . . . Mr. Field . . . Mr. Burris . . .
they are busy with check book and gavel.
Ours is a progressive school . . . who made it so . . . Why our
faculty, of course . . . it is their duty to inform us Cin one Way or
anotherl of the science, math, domestic arts, etc .... they have
done all to make good old N.H.S. better . . . they superintend
convocations . . . sponsor clubs . . . besides all other duties . . .
our tribute to them can not be any better than their best they give
They were chosen to represent the dignified and the cultured
side of school life to us teens. They may seem austere and reserved
but there are not in this world four more gracious, considerate, and
helpful deans than are Mr. Bronson, Miss Fern Hodson, Miss West-
hafer, and Mr. Greenstreet.
Miss Clifford, Mrs. Eden, Miss Pogue, and
Miss Mable Hodson "learn" us how to parlez-
vous like veterans. Also, we may glean
knowledge from Virgil, Cyrano, or Don
Quixote if we feel particularly industrious.
If 2x + 3 : 15 how much is the square root
of 225? Miss Orr, Mr. Harrell, and Miss Fern
Hodson are the geniuses in N.H.S. who would
try to answer our problems.
Have you seen all the furniture that the
shop boys build? They work busily all year
on their projects and are guided by Mr. Rar-
ick, Mr. West, and Mr. Pitcher.
"Now l want you to type this speed test . .
Mr. Rockhill. "We are going to have a Vocabu-
lary test Friday . . Mr. Van Hook. The
future stenographers in N.H.S. are guided by
these two capable leaders.
lt pays every girl in N.H.S. to take Dress
Designing and Materials, says Mr. Mitchellg
so Miss Wright holds forth in ll9 and some of
the clothes that are made down there would
make Schiaparelli hide her head in shame.
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Why-oh-why don't the English teachers ever make mistakes so we can
correct them? Here are the professors who just know their English literature and
grammar too well-Miss Rucker, Mrs. Rogers, Miss Stoddart, Miss Westhater,
Mr. Baughman, and Mr. Burr.
due on Wednesday!
tion is-who is going to be
the first to blow up the
History-Do you want
to talk about that game
Music-Don't ever let
anything intefere with
Girls' Glee Club.
jobs for retailers. '
History-Get out a
quarter of a sheet of
paper. We are going to
have a little quiz.
Music--I'm going to kick
somebody out-some day.
History-Now that's the
only sermon I aim to make
History-Back in junior
high we . . .
Physical Ed.-No boys'
gym classes this afternoon.
Biology-There will be
a meeting of the Nature
Club in 323 tonight.
History - Now .I want
you to get this!
Physical Ed.-All girls
be sure to buy their gym
suits this week.
Agriculture - We'll just
look this up in the book to
have a little film on "Air
School Nurse-Be care-
ful not to catch the flu,
boys and girls!
Trade and Industrial
Education-He will speak
to you on vocations.
MISS PINNICK MISS NUTT MRS. FISHER MISS MANIFOLD
Health -Now that's a Librarian - Did you Cooking-If you do this Art-Now We will star
very 'dangerous thing! come to the library to talk the cake ought to be good. making wallpaper pat
or to study? tems.
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tobeuophidi' cl ,aboufsehwL'
. . . Whorurimbimdwithideas
for Prom in their
heads. 4 Whbdretheuknow
it alla" of NLIfI.S, . . . Why the
Freshmen. Sonhomores, Iuniom.
.Seniors incrke up the
Senior Class meeting in 203 .... Seniors em-
bark on salesmanship career-class play tickets
and Rosennials . . . election ofofticers . . . do
you Want to Wear caps and gowns . . . if so,
what color . . . how many graduating an-
nouncements do you Want . . . do you have
your name cards . . . meeting adjourned . . .
so long, N.H.S.
Chester Curry ...... President
Iane Miller ...,,..... Secretary
Fred I-Iellrner ...... Treasurer
Closs Flower ....... .........................,.........,,.......,.. B etter Times rose
Class Motto .......... ........ ' 'If We don't find a Way, We'11 make one,"
Class Colors ........ ...................................... C oral and light blue
Prom queen: Gloria Davis
Where? High School Gymnasium.
What Was It Like? A "Gone With The Wind Ball." Given for the Seniors of 1940.
Everyone worked hard and the entertainment had everyone in stitches
and tears. Having to do with Uncle Tom's Cabin, the whole affair from
hoop skirts to punch bowl fairly "reeked" ot the Old South.
April 24, 25, 1941.
Three one-act plays:
A farce, "Marriage Proposal," by Anton Chekhov.
A comedy, "All's Fair," by Angela McDermott.
A tragedy, "The Valiant," by Hallworthy Hall.
Members of senior class chosen and directed by Horace Burr, Ir. They
are Malcolm Bruce, ldella Fields, George Woods, Maurice Wake, Bill
Preble, Margaret Field, Lois Stamper, Gloria George, Iosephine Clark,
Martha Emry, Dale Biddinger, Ir., Wendell Starbuck.
May 4, 1941, 6:45 a. m.
Breakfast given by Business and Professional Women's Club for all
senior girls. These girls elected their own queen and her court.
Queen: Gloria Davis. '
Attendants: Vivian Means, Dorothy Sweigart, Alice Payne, Eva Smith,
Margie Chard, Mary Helen Caldwell.
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Girls' Glee Club
'39, '40, '41
MARGARET GENE BAILEY RALSIA: HAROLD
MARY S 1 KER
Ancnnmn --A.f'B'f,,',Q'Q,' Intrepid
F11-mied Ag. Club Science Society
Tri-Hi Crescendo Club
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KEI'I'H O. BOND IOY BRANSON PAUL H. BROOKS
Keen De-lovely Regal
Hi-Y Tri-Hi Leather Lungs
Leather Lungs Vice-President
Safety Club Student Council
MALCOLM BRUCE VIVIAN MARY HELEN
Gallant EMOGENE CALDWELL
Stigdent Council WALLA' Sh-9'S IOPS
'd t T '-H'
Phofrilx en Sunny rSecretary
Editor Prom Committee Science Society
Class Play President
HERBERT MARGIE M. VANNIE
CASHNER CHARD EJSEPHINE
Shy Cheerful I-533
Prom Committee Student Council Cordiel
French Club Girls' Sports Club
Sunshine Society Bowling Club
President Class Play
WALTER ORVII-LE MARILYNN
COPELAND CRABTREE CRAIG
"Confusion" Practical Creative
Tennis Team Prom Committee N ationql Honor
.3. 4 Society
H1-Y . Rosennial Staff
Rosenmal Stall Editor
Girls' Glee Club ' I
Prom Committee 1
Maj or-domo '
Crescendo Club ig
President '39, '40 +2
Prom Committee ft
COURTLAND , tl,
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French Club ' eg
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ROBERT H. DANN
GLORIA ANN ,
Good Guy Unaffected I DAVIS
Class President Phoenix Mefw
Iunior :S Senior Business Iunior Prom Queen
Hi-Y Manager Tri-Hi
National Honor Football Class Play
Society 1, 2 Assistant
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IDELLA FIELDS MARTHA FISK ESTHER MAY
Vivacious Magnetic FBAMPTON
Tri-Hi T,i,Hi Eltictent
Class Play Drum Majorette Sunshine Society
Prom Committee Phoenix Girls' Glee Club
GLORIA E. RUTHANN CHARLES
GEORGE GEPHART GIBSON
Petite Impish Moods
Tri-Hi Rosennial Stall Prom Committee
Class Play Tri-Hi
French Club Choral Club
MARGARET ALAN HARDING BILL HAWKS
HACKI-ER Argumentative Lackadaisical
Pfimcpdonnc Hi-Y Leather Lungs
Choir Cabinet member Football
Top O' The World
MARTHA ANN RICHARD GEORGE
HUDSON WARREN IOHNSON
Gentle TENKINS Happy-go-lucky
Girls' sports Club Nonchfllcmf Bqsketbeii
Prom Committee Leather Lungs 1, 2, 3, 4
Tennis President Football
Hi-Y 1,2, 3,4
IDA MAE DAVIS
Sparkling smile., E5
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BILL FREELAND jf
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Student Council -
KENNETH Jonas elif
Leather Lungs 51
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BEN O'DELL. IR.
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BETTE RICE HAROLD FRANCES EVA
Sporwloving ROTHROCK SCHELL
Spol-is Club Dignified Pretty
Prom Committee Leather Lungs Girls' Sports Club
Booster Club Science Society Latin Club
MARY E. SHELLEY NORMA A. MYRTLE
Worker SINGLETON SLETTVETI'
prom Committee Business-like Pensive
Girls' Glee Club Sunshine'Society French Club
Girls' Sports Club
Girls' Sports Club
1, 2, 3, 4
ANNA HAZEL '
'- -f :N t
js Q- F111 v -1' "
I. C. TORRENCE
Ilass Play Staff
2, 3, 4
GENE M. YORK
1-H " ' "" L - . . V- - i' it .:, V , .1 S'
MARTHA DOROTHY M. DELORES IVAN L. THOMAS
IOSEPHINE SWEIGART SWINDELL Amazing
SWRRTZ High-Stepper Industrious Football '
Resolute Student C0l1hCi1 Choir Leather Lungs
Sunshine Society Drum Mfliiorette Prom Committee Phoenix Staff
Choral Club Orchestra Safety Council
X N K 93 , PAULINE
ff? A' A Q ' ELIZABETH
ffzfg- spanish ciub
5MA ?, Appreciative '
t DHD UFITIUN
-,-P62 f - ' cp
Elgar? N W1 Ph'-FHM?-'FF' WWWW asfsgnfr' mM1,',.5,W:,f !.,,,,, 7,J,,v?,,,Qy,K
g I ,L V , , V 1-I . . ff- - - ' 4-l.,1JL
MANAGING EDITOR ........... .......... M arilynn Craig
ASSISTANT EDITOR ......... ............................ B etty Lou Steele
EDITORIAL BOARD .,........ ................,........................... B etty Lou Steele, chairman,
Ruthann Gephart, Beverly Webster, Alice Payne
CONTRIBUTING WRITERS -
Vivian Means, Tom Wall, Dorothy Lueder, Walter Copeland, Fred Nemeth
TYPISTS ........................................................................ Dorothy Lueder, Vivian Means
CARTOONIST ............. ...........,....,,,.,..,,,,,,..,,,, I im Cannon
PHOTOGRAPHER ............. ........ T om Petty
BUSINESS MANAGER ........ ........ E laine Conrad
SECRETARY ................... ....,.,, H elen Lewis
SALES MANAGER ........... ......... P aul Pfenninger
FACULTY SPONSOR ...,....... ...... .... I u anita lane Rucker
line executive, grand to work with
Betty Lou ,,.,,,,,, ...................................... rn ost dependable
Ruthann ,.,,,,, ............. v ery clever with a pen
' Beverly ,,,,,,,,, ....... i ndispensable sense of humor
Alice ,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,, .,........ n o job too little or too b1g for her
Tom Wall and lohn Ganger .......... ................................. Q thleticlminded
Dgrothy and Vivian ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ........... m ost willing and punctual
Fred Qnd Walter .,,,,,,.,,, ................ e fticient gentlemen
lim .,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,. ......... u nusual talent
Tom Petty ....... ........................................-----. 7 ----------- S killed
Elaine ,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,....,.,,,.... a ccurate and excellent management
Helen ,,,.,,,, ,,,.,... q uiet but always there, a detailist to perfection
' Paul ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,.,.,....,................ u nique salesmanship ability ' yt
Page thirty l
Whot sholl we use os our theme . . . how do you like thot shade ot brown . . .
mighty nice picture, Tom . . . don't trim too much otf thot picture . . . thot's o
good cortoon, lim . . . no supper tonight unless someone goes for sdndwiches
. . . copy due . . . take or letter, Helen . . . here's the money for onother
onnuol, Eloine . . . wheres the dummy . . . what goes here, Morilynn . . .
deodline April 7 . . . how rnony Words in thot block, Betty . . . it hos been fun
ond now oft to press ot lost.
One day in the spring our ambitious luniors met and chose their leaders for
the year. They chose Iohn Andrews, president, Mary Helen Hinshaw, vice-presi-
dent, Betty Wright, secretaryg and Bobby Gann, treasurer. No students could
have worked more efficiently than the four elected.
The main objective of the Iunior Class is to fete the Seniors with a prom. All
Juniors out-do themselves to make their prom bestl About the last of school the
air is thick with hints, plans, and preparation.
All too soon it is time for our Iuniors to turn their footsteps down the long
stretch toward diplomas. They have grown up-they will be Seniors, next year.
' IUNIOR OFFICERS
President i.,... Iohn Andrews
Mary Helen Hinshaw
Secretary ..., ...Betty Wright
Treasurer.. . .Bobby Gann
l'lvor1-lt Luvns, Mary Idl-
lvu lnivals, .lnyliv Ilulw.
lim-nlliy Illzulsly, lluw.n'cl
Mullin, lluviil fllznrsluzill,
.lxlm-1 Xlilrlin, l'vm'il Nair'
iimlulv. livuv hlZlilll'N,
B an r h 21 r :1 Mvl'Illinn0y,
l'hilliiv Rl1'Nuhh, l'Illn-rin
All'hhvllilillllh. lim-Hy Mil-
chvll, llzirolil Nlilvlu-ll,
llyrmm Xluulw, .lnhu Mui'-
guu, llurullly Morris, .luv
Mm-1-if, lclu Alas- Nlumly.
livlty Jann- Nil-lmls, liivlx-
:llwl Nivliulfmi. l'llyllis
Xm'ri4'li, M1'1'rilvn- lllvliy,
H4-luwal Ulipliuut, llully
0'lln'.nl'. ln-lurih Ushuru--,
.luauhilzi 4lSil0l'llt', Allllil'
he-lli' Owvus, .lm-:luv l':lliu-
llou I'urlu-r. .lunuitu l'-wi
l"i':lm'is l'ullill, .lului-5
ll41xx'ui'4l l'uyul1'1', Ullzxr-
loltz- l'i'i4'sl. Vivo I'urvia.
l'1l4-uuur liulum-y. lic-lty
livvs, l'1'ggy llvyliulils,
Vhurlvs liivlu-y. llvltw
Iiivv, Mary lliI'm-V, llvu-
rivllzl llulfinnmii. Jum-
lioggws. lirluzn liulirvr.
Nu'11um llusl. Hlvu Ry-
nu, l"l'illl1ls Svln-lgn-ii,
Iiuhy Slizulnzui. llluyml
Sliaxlla-i', lil-llc SlIilW.
lJ4n'nlliy Slu-llvy, 1'li:u-li-:Q
Nlu miiml l'1ul vi" '.
, -il: ' , : hh 15
l'lmlu'u1'4l Shiuu, l'I l l zu
Shun-iuuli, l.:ulmIi1- Shultz,
1'ul1'ivia1 Horn-vll, Yoli-:ui
South. liuh Sllilllllvlllf
llnzvl Spaivlxs. 4iu'viiii41-
lyu Sl :I li l 1- y, .lnhn
Sl0.1l'ns, l.uuu':u Slvivllviif
Mm, lluli Slvxviif. .lnsuf
philu' Pillllstill, ll al ll l
Ilulm-ii Slrollu-r, l'.1lxx'.x:'4l
Slulmuuu, Flin V14-s Su vi-
grurl, Nluryvllyu Syuumx.
,lnhu 'Fug lor, lmuulml
'l'4'ul. llurlvy 'l'i-ul, Sun
u u u 4- 'l'hi1-ry, l'il'Ill'Sl
'l'l1mupfmm, llvtly 'l'mlil.
Louis 'Frm llS1'llll. lim--
iiivw- 'I'uruu-r, li l l 4- u
'l'urm-1'. Siu-rlvv 'l'uru--r.
In-uix Yun iiillllll, Wann-
Iu Vain limwlm-ii, Nlairy
Vain Mzllrv, Hairy Nun-
uullal, Maxim- Yuuslil.
li:n'l:ul'zl W an I l. Mazry
lflinaulu-Ill XY:1lu, llulh
XYullA. ll1'i'lii4-vu XY4'ir1-
trzrul, .luuiur Wm-iutrzxuf.
Bill W'ells, .lituluy Xl'lnlv
llill XYllil1's4-ll. llnm XYil-
vy. XN':lyli1- XYill41lw,
l'Iu:1-uv Williams, .l:mim-
Willizlilimuii, Jm- Willis.
,l:11'qll0 NYilaUu. 4'llill'l1'S
XYilI, lmuisi' XYnll'. Iluuf
:alll Wumlx, .l:l4'li NYnmls.
lim-oriiv Wuuli-ii, ll i I l
lfh-Hy ,ln-:uvu Wriglit, Fa--
lm XX r 1 iq h I, Nnrzuu
XYri1,:hl, Murlmmzi Yrxuky.
Wiliuvr Y 0 sl , N1-rvu
t'arl Adams, Vlorino Allre-tl. Uarl An-
rlis. Dorothy Ashloy, Marci-lla Asltin.
Lvland Atkinson, Mary Baily, Elainv
Rivliarll Baltloclc, Norma IIIIIIIHYI, Nar-
ale-nv liallingvr, Mary linnta. Stvlla
B:itvltIi4-ld, Martha Loc- Bauulian, lflarl
Iit'2llll'IlQIlIlll, Harry Boll.
II:lrold lin-nnt-tt. Don Ilorgin. Betty
Ann Iilavkstvn. .lark Ixilllll, Bvrnotlm
liond. Bryant lionslog, ,lanot Ruth Bo-
re-ntlvr. William Brookshire.
Ilntty Browning. Alloc-n liurdrn, Jam-
Iiyrtl. Doris liyrkn-t. Dorothy f'uirnvs.
Dorothy Iillvn flaldwoll, Janws Cald-
wvll. .Inna Mat' Il2llIlDIlL'II.
.It-an Cannon, Virginalvs' I-lfITIllfN'Ii.
Lois Varnm-s. Dwayno Uartwright. llvt-
ty Lou t'aslinvr. IlI1ll'2IlIl'I'Iil' tlnssilly.
tlrifl fllllIlllIH'j'S, Iivtty Lou Fllnmwll.
lim-vvrly Ilhrist, Dan lllirk, YVaItDr
t'Iin0. Thvlniu fllinv. Aunt-tta Foatos.
Phyllis flonraml, Dorothy Vnnwt-ll, Lois
lit-tty Rose- t'ook. Junior Fory. Betts-
Lnu Couch. Yvonne- I,2llll0l'0ll. l'larl
Darling, David Davis, Dorothy Davis,
I"orr4-st I'l. Davis.
.lmnos BI. Davis, .lvanotto Davis. Joy
Davis, Rohm-rt Davis. Rohvrt Day. Dnl-
lit' Do Arnmnrl, Opal Dinkins, Raynlond
Iihna Durham. .lark Dnrrt-ll, Riclinrd
Iivans, l'anl Ft-lix. Dorothy Frazivr,
Marvin Frury, H014-n Ford, Ruth Frost.
Sarah L00 F'Ill'IDt'L'. Be-ttv Snr Kiarr,
ROSt'lll2ll'y Garvvy, Uharlvs lloodpastor,
Iiwiwin IIYELIIJIIIII Dorothy tlrevn, llvlty
tiriffin. Rolwrt llrill'in.
l-Irnt-st tluiling, Frank Hagzermnn, TMI
Hall, Barnard Hardin, Roy Hvllns.
Mary flathvrinv Iliatt. llvtty IAUII
Iliinvs. Martha Ln-0 Ilogua.
Iiill l'Iolloway. Martin Harlan, VVilnia
Huckvhy, Rosemary Hunter, Harold
Ingersoll. Ruth Ivey, Junior Javkson.
Betty Johnson. Ollir K4'nn0dy, Margo'
rot Kvssirk, Mary King, Mary Louise
Knight. llruvo Lvalwy. Paul Lewis,
- ww. 'v . -'
. A Q .ry
,K l 1 gi A V
N' is '
llnnnld Admins, .lzllnvs Adams. Tll0lllllN
Amir, Ilonuld Arclwy, Harold Aslllvy.
Mzwix-Hal Ashley. liiuxvlio Autvn.
l':1nl linlmluclc, Billy liailvs. Ul'0l'L1'l'l3ill"
nauwl, Raiyinnncl lin:-mls, Hn-lm-n livaun,
livlly lilzu-klinrn, Iii-rno-tlial lionil.
Annu Brown, Billy Bryant. .lnnies Bul-
lurtl. liairlmra Bllllt'll, Billy Burk, Mary
C2ll'll'l', li2ll'lHll'2l flil!'l!'lLflll,
.lninvs l'llNlHlUllill'. U4-lin f'nlrnn, .lnlin
l'li:un'v, Hnvlnn Ulslrk, xvilylll' Fm-rs.
Hmm-r l101'lllll. Janna: f'0ll4'll.
lil'l'1l2lIlilll' 1'0v:lli, llolilny COX, llt'lPll
Row Vox, .lznnos Craig. Harold Urn'
nsnru, Ran'lm1'u Urnsswuy. .luck Crow,
llolvn lllH'liXY0l'lll, l'llilli1m llunnwny.
Klux Elliott. .Xnnv l'Iricks0n, lmwis
l'lill'Illl'l'. 'l'll0llll2l l"vi'i'vll, Cilflllllll' Fish-
llIll'lHll'1l Flowers, Bernard Fowl:-r.
Bornicv Fowler, NVilhnu l"rnm'iscu,
Marvin Frairy, limlith Fnnklmnsor.
Janis Hour, Yivinn Gnffvy, Nevndn
ll:llf:ls're', Ilvlon llunninpr. .lvzln Han'-
lun. Nvlliv Hvslrivk, Mary Hill.
.-Xllmrt lloinz. Hvlon Hivlimzln, .lx-:ln
Hi:-las. Hnwalrll Holloway, l-'rank llnw-
nrrl, .lainvs Ilnwrn-ii, Virginia Howznwl.
lla-li-n Hudson, lla-tty Hull, .lzinws
l'lllllllil'l1lf, Dirk Iligvrsoll. llvlvn Lovi-
.lau-llsun. lh-tty New Johnson, Virginian
Rudolph .lnlli-y, liIll'l7ill'Il -l0l'1lRlll. Mary
.lrlstivl-. linrlmrzi Kaya-, Donna Kvvs-
ling. l'illll Ke-lnp, .lolin Kmilimly,
Yiolvl K1-nnvsly. Ria-hzirsl Kinsey,
.lnnn-s lxinsingvr, Bobby Kirby, Ruth
knullinnn, Artlinr lxuhn, Pllvziiioi- Law-
l'I4lwin In-04 .lzivqiin-liiiv llc-fl'l0i', .lnnv
l.m'lu'i1li.fv, lA'2llll2l lA0l'lllll. liuln-rl l.n-
4-llvn, JIIIIIPS lliinsforil, Anitrzi l.ynr'l1.
-7- ""' 2- 'ff-' -' :nr----...-fi:un-'lv-'-fs:-r
"i. "WxE. mn,AZRf hmEr'1ML PDF M5113-elm my l 'V i ' ' ,AWXKMA
Martha Mahoney, .Tack Malloy, Ellen
Martin, Floyd Mastin, Ruth Mattox,
Nila Mt-Gary, Charles McMillan.
Marjorie McWhorter, ltohert Moose,
Sally Miller, Mary Mitchell, Rom-nlary
Mitchell, Vhristiue Moglo. Glen Mogle.
Marie Moles. Barbara Moore. Margaret
Moran, Phyllis Mueller, Billy Mullin,
Daisy Neal, Yl'nlter Nemeth.
C. WV. Niehols, Pauline Osl-orne. .lark
Payne, Frank Pfenninger, Robert Polk,
Ros:-wanna Postou, Mary Alice Pugh.
Donald Redman, Bonnie Reeve, Clarrie
Rent-au, Faith Rinarrl, Betty Roth.
Dorothy Saathoff, Harold Scott.
.Timmy Scott. lVihuar Si-ars, Gladys
Selvy, Martha Sharp, Mary Sharv.
ltldythe Shapiro, Billy Shelley,
Margaret Shephard. Robert Sherry.
ltlrline Smith, Thelma Smith, Herbert
Snider, Mattie Stamps, Mary Stearn.
Paul Stevens, Pauline Stevens, Evelyn
Stillwoll, Nettie Stinson. Gene Strong,
Mary Alice Surber, Lyndle Sutherland.
John Sweigart, Buddy Thompson, Em-
ma Gran Tlmrnian, Vianna Todd, lrcne
Tompkins, Forrest Tungute, Harriet
NVilma Turner. Eugene lvIMlllll'f'h, Ruth
Utt, Pricsilla Van lloose, Billy Vaught,
Wilbur Vt-ac-li, Lena NVatt.
Jr. Whalen, Robert Van Zunt, Mildred
Wheeldon, Ruth YVilIiams, Durrell Win-
ter, Christine VVithers, Gene Witt.
Bobby lVood, Colleen Young, Dorothy
llilly Atlillllx. Mzihlt- Allvn. Mary lion
Xiitlrvws. lluth .lmllvs-!2lY1'. LUN AW' .
nhl. .Xll'l'v1l lists:-vtt. Vvvil lit-II.
'l'lmm:1s lioutriglit. Jim Iluyvr.
ll:-V4-l'ly llruwn. Ymmniv llllrtlvll. NYM!-
4l:i t':1il'm-S. Mzxry 1':iri1t-rx. Mztxlm-t'1ll',
tvr. lxntlu-1'1m' t'lwsit'k. Mnrli 4'l:l3'-
Xlurilyn t'lmggiQh. tlgrn-Iii t'uh-.
l.m'illv Ummm. llllt'Nl1'l' Uuliwt-ll. Tom
Vopvlximl. .lim tkuwsliaxw. Xt-him Um tl-
qr, lllil l'0l'l'l'll. tilvu t'l':1ntl:lll, Mall'-
. , , ,
that ,Xml ll':llI4l:lll. huth llalllrmi.
livtty ,lu llultmi. l"rml Ilalxis. l'll'n4'st
lizlvls. llnrotlty llvxt-lung. llalvlll lin-lll.
Xlnrilyn liium- lliulxins, .lnhn llnylv.
llmilnl -lllllt' llutllvy. llolmliy llugzln.
lullfnlut-Ill lamrx' ll:-rn'iVrl l'i'h'll'1 llvt-
ty lnm I'.x'4-rmzuu. lhylhx l"i-ssl:-r. livr-
liivm- l"lmly. Nlivrlvy l"'nl:'t'1'. lMt'lllll'lll
tiumrvr. Mary lillt-iz lfJIlll'llIll, til:uly.q
Itmvpli tiruy. t'li:1l'lt-s llI't'l'll. tilt-mlml
ll ilu-ggi-i'. 451-nv ll.mmitm1l. .li-:in Hvvlx.
Nrilivy llutlslm. John Iwnlmwvr. tim-
ltlllt'5. .lllllt' Kvvx'vl'.
llmm Ku-mlzlll. Mary lluy liirlnvtmzl.
Kvith Iilipsvli. .Xui'it:1 lizlwmnl, lion
Ltmpg. Imiw .lnnv l,um':1s. Mary Mvllll-
lmm-y. ll4m':il'tl M1-Knight. I"r:mklin
Alill'jtll'lU Mill:-r, Mzlrrvllzu Moglt-,.h'.u1
Mm'g':xl1. livlty .lillIl' Multvs, .luywv My-
vrs, livuluh Nvzll, .hnnvs Nil-lmlson.
lmmllit-al U'Rvair, Maxim- l,2lllt'l'S0ll.
Ruth I'lml'n-Q. lfrm-ft Vnyiitvr. t'lit'fm'tl
l'l':1t1'r. lloris llvylmltls. lmn lillmlv-
lmmvl. 'l'livu1lm'u Rtlllfll. 'Fully Roth.
Mun-y Anim Ruusv. .lm-:ui Ryan.
lin'-vrt Sliallll-l'. Yil'g'ini:i Sluwlnilm
t':u'ol5n Slmup, Ilvlty .lu Smith. .lime
l'Irm:1 Smith. Nauliml Smith. Sllt'I'lllIl'
lm- Smith. l-Ixal Noutlivrlaxml. llznrnhl
lim-vt-rly Stigglvtuzui. Jimmy SlUIll'l'Ul'lt.
l"rnnl4 Stunt. t'lml'luttt- Nlipimgn-:-
th-m'uv 'l':xlmi'. Umm 'l'nw0r, lvun Turn
or. tlpnl 'l'urni-r. ,lnlmw Vamglm.
lfltlwzirtl Walls. llmmhl Wzirnm-li
l'llIlllll Nllim-, Pzlulmt- Xlillmms. Mari
lyn Winnimq, .Xlirv .hm XYisv. livlly
f , vACAT1ON
J, M95 A .
5 H I? A l"vAl-L
. 'X 'oo
Xl . b U
X K xl .l 'U , Q
'V i A o o O
If his LLFBVQJ
P I S
1 -X Y 5
,A , fl fl
af - 1
I ' dl. 1
N ,v ,
E 9' Af'
" l m K
V 7' T ' ,
M V ' '
'f W x-ei. 'FQ-"E " 1, y Irv
x "' "
N'8. . ..-
and field .... Whom do the un-
glerqlqpsgnqn cmd the
be-yi of me
, "VA K
Caught by an absolutely candid
camera at the half of this year's An-
derson game, Head Football Coach
Stephen Maurice Cl'Cfriz" to everye
onel Baker appears as every member
of the Trojan squad will remember
him best in the years to come.
Baker is not only one of the best
coaches in the state, but also a real
manager of boys, his gruff manner
being only for psychological effect
and not his true self at all. "Griz" def
mands discipline and hustle from his
squad, but no boy can ever say that
Coach Baker did not give him a
Assistant Coaches Randall "Percy"
Lawson and l-lershell l'Red" Eastman
were welcome and able additions to
the football coaching staff this year.
These coaches receive little recogni-
tion for their extremely important task
of teaching the youngsters on the
squad the fundamentals of the game.
Mr. Lawson also helped Mr. Allen
with his hardwood performers after
New Castle ....
New Castle ....
New Castle ....
New Castle ....
Morton Memorial ....
Anderson ..... ........
Marion ........... ........
Fort Wayne ..........
Southport ..... ........
New Castle's l94O football fortunes suffered
somewhat in comparison with the records of the
previous two years, with our wearers of the
moleskins splitting even in 8 games, winning 4
and losing 4.
The season as a whole was spotty, with the
Trojans looking like champions one game and
scrubs the next. Although the line was some-
what larger than usual, it lacked speed, Coach
Baker was hampered by a lack of experienced
Two low spots in the season were the breaking
of New Castles 3-year record of no defeats at
home by Muncie in the first game of the season,
24-Og and Anderson's defeat of New Castle by
the score of 26-U, the first loss to the Indians by a
Probably the high point of the season was the
final game with Southport, in which the 9 seniors
on the New Castle team really looked as if they
wanted to play football in the last game in which
they would wear the green-and-white. The Tro-
jans won by the score of 21-O, the worst beating
New Castle had ever given the Cardinals in the
history of the series. The members of the 1940
squad were somewhat consoled by the thought
that they had beaten Southport worse than ei-
ther of the great Trojan teams of the two preced-
Lots of work, criticism,
derision, and curt orders
go to the student manag-
ers, with far too little praise
for their loyalty and effici-
ency, Here are: joe Tyler,
Chalmer Murnan, Gene
York, Bob Spannuth, and
TROIAN FOOTBALL SQUAD
Top row Cleft to rightl: Robert Polk, Robert Van Zant, Wesley White, Wilbur
Veach, Charles Glynn, Donald Wardlow, Harold Ashley, Coach Randall Law-
son, Coach "Red" Eastman, Coach "Griz" Baker
Second row Cleft to rightl: Archie Slettvett, Harold Mitchell, Earl Darling, Perry
Wolfe, David Davis, Rudolph lolley, George Smith, Rushie New, Charles Black,
Bill Burk, Harold Bennett
Third row Cleft to rightl: Brud Williams, Max Meek, Dan Click, Everett New,
Don Sidwell, Ioel Kern, Bob Platts, lim Meyers, Haskell Tompkins, Paul Lewis,
Eddie Sidwell, Buddy Allen, Charles Sweigart
Fourth row Cleft to rightl: Norman Rust, Clarence Alting, Darryl Carpenter,
Bill Gordonier, Bill Foster, Edward Eden, Donald Woods, Bill Wells, Ernest
Bryson, Bob Cronk, George Dominick, Ered Alexander
Bottom row Cleft to rightlz Bill Freeland, Iohn Ganger, Thomas Wall, Bill
Preble, Ivan Thomas, Harry Woolf, Dale Biddinger, Marshall Koontz, Warren
Askin, Bill Hawks, Dale Wilkinson
Harry Woolf carrying the
ball on a drive off tackle in
the Anderson game, won by
Anderson 26-0. Leading the
play are "Shiner" Iohnson
t6,3l, Warren Askin l6ll.
A shot of the starting elev-
en at one time during the sea-
son. In the line: Woods,
Thomas, Cronk, Freeland,
Wall, Granger, Biddinger. The
backs: Woolf, Askin, Preble,
Cronk l28l, Alexander, and
Iohnson lead the interference
in an off tackle play against
Morton Memorial. The Tro-
jans won 25-O.
Quarterback George l'Shiner'l lohnson
amassed the highest total ol points toward ath-
letic awards in football, Regular blocking-back
lor two years, "Shiner" not only was the Trojan
iield-general, but also developed into quite a
passer during his senior year,
Lett hallback Harry Woolf was elected Foote
ball Captain by his teammates because ol his
popularity. l-lis consistent ground-gaining in
every game won lor him a reputation among his
opponents. Though neither very big nor very
fast, Harry was a hardedriving runner and
always kept digging lor that one extra yard.
DALE BIDDINGERQ Senior end. This big, charging, redfheaded boy will be hard for Coach Baker
to replace next year, WARREN ASKIN: Senior fullback. Warren did a fine job in spite of the fact
this was his first year of football. THOMAS WALL: Senior guard. l'Brain-trust", even though a
substitute all four years, ably aided in diagnosing many difficult plays. Whenever substituted
he gave all he had and was very dependable. IVAN THOMAS: Senior tackle. After a try at
fullback, Ivan "The Terrible" switched to tackle where he played a "bang-up" game. GEORGE
IOHNSONQ Senior quarterback. The 'lShiner", playing his second year as a regular, developed
into quite a forward passer, and also did some ball carrying. BILL PREBLE: Senior quarterback.
In the final game of the season, Bill was in the starting linefup for the first time, but he played in
every game and gave his best. IOHN GANGER: Senior tackle. lohnny, a fixture at tackle for the
past two years, was a power on defense. CHARLES SWEIGART: lunior guard. Sweigart gained
much experience this year and should do a finejob next year. BILL FREELAND: Senior guard.
"Crisco", the biggest man on the team, was practically impossible to take out of the line.
ED SIDWELL: Sophomore tackle. Eddie should be a valuable man when Coach Baker decides
whether he is a center, guard, tackle, or fullback, He has played all. BILL HAWKS: Senior half-
back. Bill, who is graduating in three and one-half years, is making Coach Baker very unhappy,
as he was counting heavily on Hawks for next year.
NORMAN RUST: junior quarterback. Rust did fine reserve duty this year, and most probably
will be the Trojan field-general next year. DON WOODS: junior end. This blond haired boy
should brighten Grids outlook for he is one of the most seasoned members of next year's squad.
EDWARD EDEN: junior tackle. HAnthony" is not very big as footballers go, but he certainly
makes up for it with his speed and aggressiveness. BlLL WELLS: lunior center. "Wee Willie",
with two years' regular experience, undoubtedly will be the mainstay of the Trojan middle next
year. BOB ORONK: junior guard. Bob also did double duty as center, and Coach Baker himself
is not sure where he'll play next year. But he will be in there. ERNEST BRYSON: junior guard.
Ernie is handicapped by his small size, but he never stops trying. He should be a valuable man
next year. BILL GORDONlER: junior tackle. This boy may be the surprise of next year's team.
He is as tough as they come when he makes up his mind to be. HARRY WOOLF: Senior halfback.
Captain Harry carried the brunt of the running attack, and also snagged a majority of lohnson's
passes. HASKELL TOMPKINS: Sophomore end. "Hack" promises just as much football ability
as he has basketball prowess. Need more be said? BUDDY ALLEN: Sophomore halfback. Al-
though only a sophomore, Buddy already has a great deal of first team experience. He should
come into his own next year, FRED ALEXANDER: junior fullback. "junior" has lots of power,
hits the line hard, and is a fine tackler. VVatch him go next year.
' nf wfyy
Wilbur Allen-As the head basketball
coach, "Strings" has again proved his
prowess as a mentor in this field of sport.
His diligent and cheerful work combined
with his high ideals of sportsmanship have
resulted in a successful and colorful sea-
son. Clean, hard play are qualities that
mark his brand of ball. Always reaching
for a higher goal, he has instilled in his
players a Valuable spirit of persistence.
We wish him the best of luck in the build-
ing up of future teams.
Managers-Fuzzy, Bobby, and Rody-
Student managers also played a hand
in the success of the team. Theirs is a hard
job and they did it well. They take care of
the odd jobs, do a lot of hard work. They
deserve a lot of credit for their hard work.
Hats off to you, boys.
The Trojan Colts completed a Very successful season. They played good ball
and furnished plenty of opposition for the varsity. The second team is a building
team for future varsity players. The idea of the second team is to get game
experience. All team members are underclassmen and will be valuable mate-
rial for "Strings" next year. From this second team will come the regulars and
reserves for next year's team, and will be playing for N.H.S., trying to hold up
the great record of former Greenclad teams.
Top row Cleft to rightlz Wayne Coers, Ovid Chambers, Ir., Ray McMillan, Eddie Sidwell,
George Barnard, Paul Lewis
Second row Cleft to rightl: Robert Polk, Howard Cross, Ray Helms, Wilber Veach, Gene Witt,
Bottom row Kleft to rightl: Don Sidwell, Iohn Paul, Charles Wilt, Harry Bell, Max Sisk
The men of Troy, under the regime
ot capable Wilbur Allen, enjoyed a suc-
cessful basketball season. Although de-
feated in the final game of the regional
by Burris of Muncie, the men of Troy
conquered such notables as Richmond,
Kokomo, Muncie and became the Big
Four champions at Logansport, tor the
second successive year. Our N.H.S. bas-
ketball team experienced this success-
ful season because of hard work. Start-
ing with a practically new set of men
and working gradually to almost per-
fection, the team won and lost. This
record alone placed the Rose City ag-
gregation in the limelight throughout
New Castle ...,
New Castle ....
New Castle ....
New Castle ....
30 Hagerstown ,... ..
34 Fort Wayne
27 Connersville .........
29 Ieffersonville .......
31 Anderson .............
45 Lafayette .............
41 Elwood .......,....,....
38 Indianapolis Tech
40 Richmond .............
34 Rushville ......,........
20 Muncie Central
tforteit to New Castle!
New Castle ....
42 Kokomo ...............
23 Frankfort ...............
28 Marion ....... .......
26 Richmond ...,.........
36 Logansport .......i...
57 Muncie ....... i....i.
35 Anderson .............
46 Connersville .......
5 l Greenfield ...........
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Marshall "Coondog" Koontz: center and
highpoint man of this year's team. His broad
smile and "never say quit" spirit was largely
responsible for the winning of many games.
Truly one of the greatest to wear a green
George "Shiner" Iohnson: the clever and fast
forward of the Greenclads. When it comes to
good forwards, he is hard to beat. He some-
times had tough luck, but generally did his
share in scoring.
Robert "Curly" Mathesi Speaking of back-
guards, he had the world beat. A mighty hard
man to dribble around and the nucleus of the
team's defense. He emerged from every game
with a wonderful amount of pep, especially
when Coach Allen mentioned "restaurant,"
Estil Mukes: He knocked 'em all cold when
it came to side shots. He is a forward and
fights every minute of the time. Sometimes he
missed, but this happens to the best of them,
you know. He plays next year, so watch him.
Bill Wells: Nice looking kid, ehl Plays floor
guard for NHS., so he must be hot when it
comes to dribbling down the floor. He-'s not
much on long shots, but he got virtually all
the rebounds. A man to watch next year.
Haskell Tompkins: Carries a pocketful of pep
and fight. Always in the game at the forward
position and has a wicked eye for the basket.
Bob Cronk: Although a sub, he plays at
about any position that he is needed. His fa-
vorite is long shots from the outer court. He
believes in the "never-give-up" motto.
Laddie Shultz: When substituted at forward,
he is hard to beat. He also takes care of his
share of the rebound work and scoring.
Thomas Wall: Small but mighty on the bas-
ketball floor. He didn't play much, but he was
a real "sticker" I-le substituted at the forward
position and always made good.
Lloyd Shaffer: As far as real up-and-coming
guard, he cannot be beat. He is "death" on
under-basket shots and a man who will carry
the Green honors in years to come.
The thinlyclads of N.H.S. this past year exhibited one of the finest seasons in
track history in N.H.S. With an entirely new squad to begin with coach Baker
developed a track team which upheld the honor ot former track teams. Many
new faces were seen and many ot them did exceptionally good work. The big
event of the year was the Rose Relays, which many teams from Henry County
and surrounding counties attended. Truly we had a fine track team and a great
coach and a wonderful season.
Earl Chandler, Bob
Keys, Bob Mathes, Carl
Batchlield, Warren As-
kin, Iames Stilwell, Bar-
First row Cleft to rightl: Mgrs.
Van Matre, Hosea, Cronk, Mc-
Nabb, D. Copeland, Curry,
Mathes, Youngs, Dominick,
lohnson, Wright, Sweigart. Sec-
ond row: Marshall, Soloman,
Yost, Williams, Crouder, Grif-
fin, Rust, Farmer, Cross, Cul-
ross, Williams, D. Davis. Third
row: Archey, Rawlings, Bennett,
Iones, Ryan, Lawson, Cable, E.
Sidwell, Kem, Livezy, Hull.
Fourth row: Wall, Vaughn, R.
Pickle, C. Pickle, Modlin, Nich-
olson, Myers, E. New, Chance,
Iolley, Helms, Llewelyn, Cham-
bers, Davis. Fifth row: T. Cope-
land, Coers, Kuhns, Bassett,
Harmon, Bullard, Alexander,
Crandall, Vaught, Messick,
Iohn Yost, Rich-
The popularity of tennis brought
many new faces to the team this year.
The N.H.S. tennis team has had a
very fine season under the direction
of Mr. Allen. They played many fine,
hard-fought games and We hope this
success of our tennis teams will bring
better teams in the future to carry on
Mr. Allen is the golf coach. He is a
capable man for this position and
performs his duty well. The sport has
been played in our school for several
years and We have had some out-
standing teams, such as this year's
squad. This sport is becoming very
popular in school and much enthu-
siasm for it has been shown.
Page fifty-th: ce
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Sports are tied up with your whole life. They are more than a
means to fun at college. There is no better way to make friends
and keep them, especially that future husband, than through
sports. Yes, girls, we have found another way to a man's heart-
through sports. Learn to play his favorite sport, and play it Well,
and there you have the first step towards winning his heart. You
girls who shirk on sports should get out and get into a few of them.
You don't know what you are missing, and confidentially, it's fun.
This year the tumbling team is a new feature in the girls' sports
of N.H.S. This team was selected from the Girls' Sports Club and is
under the direction of Miss Harrington, our physical education
teacher. The Girls' Sports Club bought new white uniforms for the
team at the beginning of school. During the year the team has
performed before several different civic organizations and between
the halves at basketball games. They have done quite nicely for
the first year and will do much better in future years.
Below is a picture of the Girls' Sports Club.
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N A T IO N A L
National Honor Society . . . a junior organization of Phi Beta Kappa . . . is
an honorary club of N.H.S .... local chapter, one of 2,300 chapters throughout
the country, was established in 1921.
National Honor Society not primarily a service club . . . purpose . . . to
give recognition to students outstanding in leadership, scholarship, character,
Excerpts from past club meetings tell of the society's activities . . . to
stimulate thinking, mottoes are to be Written on teacher's blackboards . . .
don't forget to bring motto books . . . also Watch newspapers for Wise sayings
. . . what periods can you serve on hall patrol . . . leave name and period
with Miss Westhafer some time today . . . important meeting of all hall patrol
monitors the second period . . . National Honor Society members to usher at
school convocation . . . all ushers for Monday's convocation report to Mr. G-oar
the third period . . . be sure to receive instruction sheets as to the seating
arrangements . . . National Honor Society and Student Council to sponsor ,,
school party . . . entertainment committee meeting tonight . . . room 225 after
school . . . membership of club restricted . . . qualifications . . . student
must be a lunior A or a Senior . . . must have been a student in N.H.S. for
one year . . . also must rank in upper 252, of class . . . each teacher makes
recommendations . . . final decision of a certain percent of Iuniors and Seniors
made by the four deans and the principal.
Sponsor: Miss Clara
Means, Elaine Conrad,
Alice Payne, Helen Lew-
One of the early meetings of the year . . . parliamentarian, Betty Lou Steele,
appoints committee chairmen for first semester . . . stand-in, Alice Payne,
drafts members to serve on hall patrol . . . note taker, Elaine Conrad, scribbles
notes about the proceedings . . . dues taker, Thomas Wall, collects money
. . . second semester . . . time for election of officers at next meeting . . .
election and results . . . Office of President, Vice-President, Secretary, and
Treasurer respectively taken by Alice Payne, Vivian Means, Helen Lewis, and
Top row Klelt to rightlz Malcolm Bruce, Bertha Burden, Elaine Conrad
Second row Cleft to rightl: Marilynn Craig, Chester Curry, Helen Lewis
Third row Cleft to rightli Vivian Means, lane Miller, Merrilee Olehy
Fourth row lleft to rightl: Alice Payne, Betty Lou Steele, Thomas Wall
Top row Cleft to rightlz Margaret Archibald, Dale Bailey, Dorothy Ellen Caldwell, Winifred
Caldwell, Courtland Carpenter, Margie Chard, Marilynn Craig
Second row Cleft to rightl: Walter Dungan, Ir., Martha Emry, Dorthea Fletcher, Robert Gann,
Kathryn Goar, Fred Hellmer, George Hull
Third row Cleft to rightl: I. Denny lefferis, Sammy Laurie, Susan Long, Mary Lou Macy,
Cecil Martindale, Robert Mathes, Merrilee Olehy
Fourth row Cleft to rightl: Patsy Patterson, Edward Shinn, Randall Smith, Betty Lou Steele
Dorothy Sweigart, Sherlee Turner, Mary Van Matre, Iames White
Attention! All Student Council members come to Mr. Baughman's room imme-
diately after school . . . can you get a victrola for our annual tall party . . .
girls bring sandwiches . . . boys buy the cokes . . . no dates . . . where
are the remains of last year's Christmas decorations . . . don't forget to bring
in the flag . . . who wants to help serve at the banquet following the Iefferson-
ville game . . . does everyone know whom he's going to the state convention
with . . . shall we put outahandbook this year . . . all new members please
stand . . . Ibet our side can sell more tickets than yours . . . all ushers for the
Amateur Show be at the gym early . . . who's in the activity office during the
noon hour . . . that's no way for a council member to act . . . do you think
we can do it . . . there will have to be another member elected from that room
. . . she has been absent twice . . . all boys Wear suits . . . White shirts,
girls . . . Herman Iones would have made a good state president . . . who
planned the pep meeting . . . do you think we need more yell leaders . . .
what's the matter with our school spirit . . . guess our side will have to put
on the party . . . we need a mathematician to figure the winner of the attend-
ance cup . . . what does Miss Orr think . . . do you suppose they'll let us do
that . . . and to think this is the last meeting of the year.
Cleo Orr, Dale
Student Council meeting called to order by gavel swinger, Malcolm Bruce
. . . prexy unable to attend . . . proxy, lane Miller takes over . . . minutes
read by shorthand taker, Peg Archibald . . . money miser, Sherlee Turner
reminds members to bring money for their pictures . . . mid year . . . offices,
president and vice-president, relinquished respectively to Dale Bailey and
Winifred Caldwell . . . other officers retain posts.
All girls who are interested in becoming Sunshine members meet in room 203
after school . . . Friday is the last time to turn in points for membership . . .
formal initiation at the Lutheran Church Sunday . . . remember the lovely tea
for the Freshman girls and their mothers . . . boost your school and boost your
team by buying a Trojan sticker for your window . . . popcorn! popcorn! fresh
from the popper . . . who wants to buy some . . . didn't Miss Rucker and
Mr. Heller make a grand king and queen of hearts at the Valentine party we
gave for the teachers . . . show your school colors at the Regional by buying
a shaker or a feather . . . didn't We have fun at the State Sunshine Convention
. . . and so the girls give over the task of making sunshine to Mother Nature
until next year.
dent: Helen Lewis.
tary: D o ro t h y Ellen
Sponsor: Mrs. Fyli-
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Give us your subscription now for the Phoenix . . . only sixty-cents a
semester . . . hand your drawings otanew heading tor the Phoenix to Malcolm
Bruce, editor . . . wonder who will go to the Indiana High School Press
Convention at Franklin . . . don't miss the ten page Christmas issue . . .
second semester election . . . Marcia Leakey, editor . . . deadline tor society
is Tuesday . . . Wasn't the ten page Sectional paper swell?
Bruce. Business Man-
ager: Margaret Archi-
Manager: Ivan Thom-
Editor: Marcia Leak-
ey. Business Manag-
er: Robert Dann. Ad-
:'E'f'-:.":f'i1- L' fr ' .
Head Printer: Jack
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Tri Hi meeting tonight . . . do you have your date for the skating party yet
. . . the committee in charge ot the next Mixer includes . . . how many seniors
want to sell candy at the basketball games . . . make your reservations now
for the annual College Girls' Tea . . .V have you sold any tickets for the Sadie
Hawkins' Hearts Hop . . . all these things are discussed at Tri Hi Meeting.
There will be no Hi-Y meeting tonight . . . pick up my books, pledge
wan to uy a hot-dog . . . do you have your date for the hayride .
another birthday and another rose . . . where's your Hi-Y pin shall
. . . we
help sponsor the mixers . . . no one will be allowed to leave the meeting early
tonight . . . the meeting is adjourned until next year.
I . . . "The meeting will now come to order" . . . President, Richard Ienkins
"Make reservations forthe annual banquet" . . . Vice-President, Timmy Morris
. . . The minutes of the last meeting" . . . Secretary, Ioe Morris . . . and so
o f 1 ' ' ' '
ur success u year 40, 41, with sponsors, Mr. Leslie, and Mr. Fessler, ends ....
uy a pencil, two for five cents . . . do you have your basketball program '
i Page sixty-seven
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Special speaker tonight . . . Mr. Emmett Belzer cmd his interesting talk on
telephones . . . election of officers in two weeks . , . everyone be sure to be
present . . . educational and worthwhile film in science after school Wednes-
day in room 317 . . . another speaker of interest . . . Mr. A. W. Dorsett and
his enlightening talk on "Light Illumination" . . . plans made for the big party
of the year which climaxes the club's activities.
Learning to talk Spanish at the "age of one year" with the aid of Miss Pogue
. . . one semester of Spanish and you're in . . . Don Quixote our hero . . .
order please, Arlene McFarland . . . in the absence of our president. Eleanor
Lawson . . . please answer present, Artie Iune Stephens . . . don't forget the
money for your pictures, Thomas Lawson.
Our infant society in high school . . . put the waste basket in the corner . . .
purchase of new shrieking fire siren . . . remember how it made your ears
hurt . . . don't forget to slow down for that corner . . . better be safe thfzn
sorry . . . state policeman gives word of warning . . . interesting trip to fire
bam after school . . . act safely, or you won't be able to look for us again next
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Geel I hope I win my letter . . . then I can belong to the Varsity Club . . .
wonder of wonders, I got it . . . attention all boys with "N" letters . . .
important meeting of Varsity Club in Mr. Baker's room after school . . . Bob
Mathes elected president . . . club is not a service one . . . purely honorary
. . . club sponsored by two athletic coaches . . . Mr. Baker and Mr. Allen.
Geel I surely wish it would snow . . . isn't it ever going to . . . first big
snow at last . . . whoopsl what aspill . . . but oh what fun . . .hope I get
some new skis for Christmas . . . will I never learn to do the Christiana . . .
at last I've mastered it . . . then the rains came and skiing was ended for
Another Wednesday and the Ag Club is in session the third period . . . plans
made to sponsor 4H Club activities . . . it is decided to have the next discussion
on hybrid corn . . . plans also made for a chili supper with parents as guests
and a Father-and-Son banquet to be held in the spring . . . thus another
meeting of the Ag Club ends.
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Parlez-vous francais . . . D'Artag-
nan and his musketeers . . . Cyrano
and his nose . . . Schiaparelli and her
fashions . . . Paris in the spring . . .
France, dear France, you are the sub-
ject of our every meeting.
Wiener roast and organization
meeting . . . interesting movies and
talk by Mrs. Braunworth from Ball
State . . . wasn't the book review,
"Swords Against Carthage," good
. . . talk by Margaret Guiling on bot-
any and Latin was enjoyed by all . . .
so another year passes.
Our president makes a goodnlook-
ing hero . . . wonder who'l1 have the
lead in the next play . . . watch your
exit . . . don't sit on your line . . . cross
up stage . . . grease paint . . . learn
your cues . . . watch our progress
Another birthdayianother rose . . . whoever heard of roses blooming in
March . . . remember the "Shadow Dance" of Crescendo Varieties . . . how
could we forget . . . colorful maneuvering of band adds zest to games . . .
two small brains delving into a scientific problem . . . outstanding scene from
"Top O' The World" . . . our own maestro leading the l. U. Band . . . fair
initiates of Tri Hi . . . carry my books, pledge . . . remember the "corny"
music ofthe comets . . . another school convocation . . . the dedication ofthe
Are we proud of our music depart-
ment . . . have you noticed how the
music groups have grown by leaps
and bounds . . . what about our
choir, band, and other organizations
. . . We think they rate among the
Laurels to Miss Dorsey and Mr.
Copeland for their outstanding and
taithtul Work . . . to them We owe
the Wonderful success ot our music
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Page seventy-fou r
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'Hiya , A '37
Wayne Bettner . . . Patsy Patter-
son . . . Dorothea Sweigart . . .
Sara Wright . . . Helen Lorton . . .
our squad of high-steppers and twirl-
ers . . . Wayne's third year as lead-
er of the band . . . best twirlers in
state . . . hope no one drops his
baton this time . . . have you seen
Wayne's new baton with the light on
it . . . what wouldagame or parade
be without our twirlers?
The Swiss flag swingers . . . girls
of N.H.S .... merrily swinging their
flags at the halves of the basketball
games . . . something new and dif-
ferent to Trojan fans . . . have you
washed your flag, this week?
Band plays "My Country" . . .
Merrilee Olehy with the American
flag . . . Mary Helen Hinshaw with the
Christian flag . . . amid cheers and
singing Betty Stiggleman appears
with the Trojan banner . . . all just
a part of the routine "between the
First period . . . march and military airs float from the "sound-proofed"
music room . . . nifty marching at the football games . .' . remember the
unearthly hour of seven in the morning for marching practice . . . don't forget
your colored light for the "blackout" . . . that field is cold as Greenland . . .
new member swells ranks to sixty strong . . . whoopsl . . . the "A" band,
' twirlers, and Swiss flag swingers all get to go to the Anderson game . . .,l
would get on the bus that had a flat tire . . . wee hours of morning before I
got home . . . remember the clown get-ups the band wore for the Christmas
parade . . . remember the time Eugene Weesner fell in a mud puddle and
ruined his starched white pants . . . everyone shine instruments for concert
Sunday . . . grinding practices for Crescendo Varieties . . . but oh, what fun
. . . instruments finally put away for the last time.
The stand-ins of the "A" band are also hard at work . . . working for chal-
lenging day . . . great day for the "B" band comes at last . . . a few make
the ranks of "A" band . . . others work doggedly on waiting for chance . . .
"B" band to play at next basketball game . . . be sure to bring your music
. . . everybody gets in free . . . remember to come at noon to have your
picture taken . . . so the year goes with fun and work intermingled.
onc 1-1 E s T RA
Filth period and harmonious strains issue from the music room . . . violin
contest with medals presented by Rubinoff . . . new music for the operetta
passed out by librarian, I. D. Iefferis . . . the saxophones aren't in tune . . .
extra practice tonight for our concert Sunday . . . don't, forget to memorize
your music for Crescendo Varieties . . . the processional for commencement
is "Pomp and Circumstance" . . . all those not graduating be sure to come
back next year. qj .
Tryouts for Choral Club tonight in the music room . . . knees quake and
throats are cleared . . . tryouts over already . . . it wasn't so bad after all . . .
new members chosen and rehearsals begin . . . don't forget to bring your
music . . . less volume, sopranos, so we can hear the second sopranos . . .
select group sings for several events . . . convocations, teas, and Crescendo
Varieties among them . . . party for senior girls ends the year.
First Wednesday of month Crescendo Club meeting . . . have you heard
that Crescendo Club is going to sponsor an operetta . . . parts to be taken by
members of the choir . . . wasn't the Amateur Show good . . . hope we have
one next year . . . time again for Crescendo Varieties . . . everybody must
sell at least five tickets . . . Crescendo Varieties greater success than ever . . .
so ends another year of the club sponsored by Miss Dorsey and Mr. Copeland.
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
"Don't forget Glee Club, girls" . . . have you bought your music yet from
Miss Nutt . . .be sure to do so . . . warming up exercises . . . do, ti, la, so,
fa, mi, re, do . . . Mary Alice, play the introduction to our new piece and let's
do some sight singing . . . more alto and not so much shrillness in the soprano ii!
section . . . once again . . . very good . . . that's all for today . . . and so
another Glee Club practice is over.
Who do you suppose will have a part in the operetta . . . tryouts . . .
Martha Swartz has the lead . . . isn't our Christmas music beautiful . . . a
contata with processional and candles, too . . . have you heard the choir is
going to sing "None But The Lonely Heart" for Crescendo Varieties . . . re-
hearsals till all hours . . . play C for the altos, Mary Helen . . . all seniors
turn in their robes before Friday . . . -bye till next year, Miss Dorsey.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Excitement . . . tryouts for choir . . . wonder who will be new members
. . . Imade it . . . whoops . . . jolly, peppy songs in Glee Club . . . lots of
hard work but lots oi fun . . . any boy eligible . . . excitement again . . .
choosing of songs for Crescendo Varieties . .h . practicing and good times . . .
rehearsals lasting practically all night . . . good accompanying by Betty Rose
Cook . . . all of these are characteristics of Boys' Glee Club directed by Miss
'r'.'.' Js.a-1 -
IN NEW CASTLE HIGH SCHOOL
In modern high school procedure much emphasis is placed on guidance. Students no longer
are able to acquire experiences which make for well rounded development through normal,
everyday living. Three specific devices were used this year to help further the effectiveness
of the Guidance program.
l. Career Day.
The New Castle Rotary Club sponsored the first "Career Day." Boys of the high school
expressed their first, second, and third occupational interest areas. On November 27, 1940,
twenty business and professional men met them to discuss points related to occupations.
Individual conferences with these same counselors were available throughout the school
year to those boys desiring additional information. So successful was this service that the
faculty desires that it be extended next year to include all students of the high school.
2. College Guidance Clinic.
Early in December, representatives of schools of higher learning met at the high school
building to give seniors of the county information about college. Sponsored by the high
school and the principals, the clinic proved to be helpful to the young people in need of
information on such points as: selecting a college, who should go to college, costs, opportu-
nities for work, scholarships, and how to get the most out of this type of educational
Dr. L. H. Dirks, Dean of Men, DePauw University, gave the address of the day on the theme,
"What Is Your Record?"
3. Freshmen Day.
Freshmen Day was inaugurated to help make the transition of rural freshmen smoother and
less difficult. With the help of the High School Parent-Teachers Association, the rural students
who will enter high school for the first time next fall from Henry and Liberty townships were
brought to New Castle, where they were met by former students of their local school, who
were to be their afternoon hosts.
A school assembly was conducted by high school students after which the guests were
taken for a tour of the building where they witnessed demonstrations of work being done in
the various departments of the school. They were then given instruction in the program of
studies offered in the high school and the procedures for fall enrollment.
A get-acquainted social hour with the faculty concluded the afternoon's events.
I. R. Mitchell, Principal.
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l'll bet those gym boys would make good stunt flyers . . . theyre always
standing on their heads . . . the sewing class really would be a big help to
the Red Cross . . . they look so industrious . . . "now look pretty, girls", says
the birdie on Tom's camera . . .' busy UD picture of our future Michaelangelos
. . . those Physics students seem to have entirely too much fun . . . wonder
what they prove by their experiments . . . now you know all about the men
who work controls and ring the chimes tor station Nl-l.S .... orders taken now
by the shop boys . . . they make anything in the woodworking line.
Page eigh ry-Ihrwc
' Through the convocation schedule, the administration is able to provide
culture, entertainment, and information under the best possible circumstances
and under supervision. By presenting to the student body programs of music
and drama, by bringing to them outstanding lecturers on a wide variety of
subjects, both informative and entertaining, the student-hearer is given the best
so that he may set his own standards for audience participation in after-life. In
other convocations, student organizations present the programs thereby giving
the participators an opportunity for performance and the student audience a
chance to see their fellow students in action.
This year was the second year for such a series in New Castle High School,
and a more elaborate and higher standard program was offered. The series
was composed after a canvass of preferences was taken from the student body.
Convocations are held in the high school gymnasium and the Armory. Although
a public address system is provided, this type of auditorium is not the best
atmosphere. Nevertheless, the student body appreciates this opportunity, but
never ceases to hope for, to look forward to the time when a real school audito-
rium will be theirs to enjoy and be proud of.
Iuanita Iane Rucker,
' Sponsor of Convocations.
CONVOCATION CALENDAR l940-4l
September ll-Honoring new Freshmen and new students
Superintendent R. H. Valentine, Miss Frances Sellers, Miss lean-
30-The Ritz Trumpeteers
October 30-Cameron Beck, Personnel Director, New York Stock Exchange
November l l-Armistice Day, American Legion, Dr. Spencer, Franklin College
26-George Campbell, Song Leader
December 19-Voluntary All School Sing, Christmas Carols
20-Christmas Pageant, Music and Speech Department
Ianuary 9--Foster Quartette
29-Stephen Foster Male Quartet
March l 1-Indiana University Band Concert
April 3-Dr. Lee
4-Appreciation Convocation for Basketball Team
16-Anderson High School Choral Club
22-N.H.S. Band Concert at Anderson High School
30-Annual Band Concert
May , l-Ambassador Singing Quartet and Bell Bingers
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Wonder whom Louis is looking at instead ot the Regional . . . the long
stretch backafto school in the afternoon?--shucks now . . . Billy and
Emma lane must really be hungryf-l teel sorry tor those French fries . . . did
you know that Mrs. Rogers and Miss Smith are Chinese Checker players of
note. Mr. Greenstreet is good at kibitzing, too . . . wasn't I-leart's Hop tun . . .
with all that practice in dancing We should all be Fred Astaires or something
. . . l think Mr. Rubinoft should be proud of that escort of musicians, I think . . .
do you suppose all those boys lined up at the soda fountain are as hungry as
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IN NEW CASTLE HIGH SCHOOL I
The athletic program of New Castle High School is well rounded, consisting
of interscolastic sports, a physical education program, and intramurals.
Intramural sports, a field rapidly growing, serves many purposes. Boys and
girls are provided with the equipment and opportunity to take part in athletic
games, wholesome exercises, and socializing activities. Intramurals enable the
boy who is n'5t a member of a regular school team to get the benefits ol. a
competitive sport, such as basketball. Leisure time, which is sometimes a prob-
lem for youth, is well spent in this activity. Sportsmanship is learned, as the
competitive spirit is sometimes keener than in interschool games, and there is'
ample opportunity to learn the give and take of sports and life. Many intramural
sports teach skills which have a carryover value in adult life, helping to solve
the adult problem of leisure.
ln New Castle High School our intramural program is by no means complete,
but we are making progress. ln the fall the outdoor program includes horseshoe,
badminton, volleyball, shuffleboard, softball, and goal-hi, which is a school
ground version of basketball.
During the winter most of the activity is centralized in the gym and armory
during noon and evening periods The noon hour is utilized by playing ping-
pong tether ball basketball badminton and checkers
This year most interest centered about the intramural basketball games Two
leagues were formed consisting of ten teams in each including about one
hundred and twenty boys Games were played every noon during the season
and each Wednesday night To close the season our elimination tournament
was held with the Sunshine Flsherettes surviving as the winner and champion
Ping pong tourneys proved Iames I-lunnlcutt and Ella Shuemake the best paddle
wielders of our high school
To improve the intramural program more girls should take part in the various
activities tennis courts should be built near the school building and add1t1onal
league sports should be organized Intramural athletics have proved their
worthiness and are well worth the time expense and effort Let s support them
in the future
Iames R Rogers
Director of Intramurals
HY X1 MDQTINLJ
Page eighty six
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