New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1946 volume:
L V ll v
5 6 655
New Castle High School - New Castle, Indiana
,, ,,,,..,,N . fAM l' '
More tlmn ai building of brick and mortar, more than ll sclioolliuusc . . Ll trczisurc liousc
nf Llrcanns, idculs, and action . . our school builds Cl1QiI'ilCtCY, prnvidcs skills, ciicnurugcs liopcs .
for Il fuller, hzippicr life.
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The last minute rush to classes before the bell rings, sitting
in the rain watching the football games, studying and worrying over
exams, getting ready for a big dance, Prom and Commencement,
basketball tourneys-fthese are the things we will remember from
high school. But these are behind us. And now that our school
days are over, we turn to what lies ahead of us-to the future that
lies ahead of us.
We look toward the planning of the peace. And as we look
into the future, we can only partially realize the tremendous task
before us. It is to this task that we dedicate our yearbook. We
know that we must complete the finishing touches for the task that
was so very well begun in years between 1941 and 1947. We also
know that we must go ahead with much foresight and planning.
We realize that we can only insure the peace as we plan and build
and create for the future.
The task ahead may be long and difficult, but it is our duty,
our privilege, our job to carry out the ideas and aims for which the
war was fought. We dedicate our book to that which lies ahead.
Page F om
Final tribute to a class member
i...m........c....... ,N .. .
This tree planting service was held November 12, 1945, in
memory of Pvt. James Capshaw who gave his life
n the service of his country on February 11, 1945, in Olzheim, Germany He was Graduated from the N C le
. f b 1 . c ew ast
-Iigh School and was the first member of the class to give his life.
The tree was presented to the school by jimmy's class, the class of 1944. Mr. E. S. Castor, principal, accepted
he tree on behalf of the school. Mr. J. R. Craw, superintendent of schools, read a poem entitled "Trees" Miss
oath' 3 R1 'lttf ' " ' ' '
crinc itei c, sponsor of Jimmy s class, was in charge of the service.
Following are the names of N' Cz lt H'fh
Ens. julia Antie
Pfc. Gordon C. Barrat
Sgt. Charles T. Brown
Pvt. James D. Capshaw
Sgt. Glenn Cowan
Sgt. Ralph Darling
Lt. Robert Erickson
ew ist e ig, School graduates who gave their lives during Wor
Pfc. Owen L. Griffin
Pfc. Orrin A. Grubbs
Capt. NVarrcn G. Hornaday
Lt. Elisabeth Howren
Capt. Robert E. Hubbard
Pvt. James Kennedy
SfSgt. Charles Loer
Lt. Elmer Pfenninger
ld Wtlr II:
Pvt. Elmo Reese
Lt. Roy Ruddell
Pfe. Emmitt Solomon
Cpl. Lewis Townsend
Lt. Claude Van Zant
SfSgt. Wztrreii Younee
Lt. Arvid P. Zetterburg, Jr.
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Good schools need good management
Mr. Joe R. Craw, Superintendent Mr. E. S. Castor, Principal
A, B., M. A. Butler University
The future of any community lies in
the stalwartness of its youthsfin the visions,
in the dreams, in the determinations of to'
morrow's builders. Lives of many of our
youth have been strangled because the educzif
tional diet was not seasoned for their par'
ticular mental capacities or their intellectual
How necessary it is, then, that all
youth, every child, have adequate educational
opportunity. The challenge to the school
administration and the community is always
vibrant to broaden the curriculum, to increase
the personnel, and to build more extensive
buildings for a program for all youth.
To you who are graduating, continue
to build on the foundation which your short
educational sojourn has given you. Education,
itself, is a continuous process-fyou are always
enroute, Education is all of living, and life
is always constant as the ships at sea. They
come over the horizon, they meet and hail
each other, and sail on into the deep.
May your pathway be strewn with
urivile Yes of service to 'our fellowmen.
"The Gold of any Community flows
through the doors of the Public Schools."
A. B., lvl. A. Ball State
Now that the war is over, people every'
where are planning for the futurefa peace'
time future which will see great developments
in the fields of labor, industry, business, and
government. To do this job well, we must
plan with as resolute and unselfish an effort
as that which we directed toward winning
All of our planning for the future and
all of our efforts to redirect our activities
from war to peace will fail if we do not have
capable people to carry out such plans. That
is why it is essential that we provide adequate
educational opportunity for every citizen.
The welfare of people must always
be the most important objective in our demo'
cratic way of life. To safeguard the welfare
of our people, we'll need to develop our human
resources. The development of human ref
sources will solve all of America's problems.
Education is one of the great factors
in the development of human resources. Now
as never before, education must become real'
istie. The best type of education will be that
which provides our young people with a
workable understanding of the world and
its peoples, of the qualities of good citizenship,
of the tremendous strides yet to be made in
the field of science and invention, and of the
tools which are now at our disposal for a sue'
cessful peacetime future.
Mainstay of our entire school system
Mr. A. Dale Allen, Viccfprincipnl Miss Elizabeth Harrington, Dean of Girls
A. B, DePauw U., M. S, Indiana U. A. B. WC5fCfI1 Kentucky University
The School Board
Harold I.. Mc-aflows, President: Karl C. Vogel, Secretary: and Russell L. Fleming, 'Treasurer
They supervised courses
MR. Gnoaue C. BRoNsoN
Head of the Science Department
A. B. Wabasli College
Having a class under Mr. Bronson has become almost
a tradition in Trojan High. He not only instructs students
in health and safety, and explains the mysteries of chemistry
and astronomy, but he tosses in a few of life's lessons gratis.
Besides being head of the science department, Mr. Bronson
also champions that Eiensteinish group of high schoolfthe
Science Society. Hats off and hearts out to George Bronson.
Miss FERN Hobson
Head of the Mathematics Department
A. B. Eurlliam College, M. A. Columbia University
Miss Fern Hodson has mastered the higher mathef
matics and spends her day at school drilling students on the
intricacies of plane geometry, solid geometry, algebra, advanced
algebra, college algebra, and trigonometry. She is also in
charge of the college guidance program for seniors. As a
member of that famous Hodson clan, she's one of the teachers
whom we'll always remember.
Miss LEWELTA Pouuh
Head of the Language Department
A. B. Indiana University, M. A. University of Michigan
Wheii former students come back to visit N.H.S., one
of the first persons they inevitably wish to see is Miss Pogues--
she's that kind. Whait she might lack in stature, she more
than compensates for in heart. After she has finished a long
school day, she hustles off to the hospital where she tirelessly
serves as Nurse Aid. We admire Miss Pogue for her help'
ful nature and her sympathetic and practical outlook.
Miss ELIZABETH RoNEY
Head of the Home Economics Department
A. B. Manchester College
Whexi Miss Roncy first came to N.H.S., students who
didn't know her name referred to her as "that blond with
the wonderful smile fand she still holds that reputation.
Under her supervision, the Home Economics department has
grown and prospered. Here's to that "ray of sunshine" who
lives on the basement floor.
Mapped plans of study . . .
MR. CHARLES STUCREY
Head of the Physical Education Department
B. S. Hanover College
Although a freshman in N.H.S., "Chuck" Stuckey
hecamc one of the notalwles of our school. Besides his duties
as head of the physical education program, Mr. Stuckey
championed the mighty Trojan team through a highly success'
ful season. Here's a low how to the kingpin of the New
Castle haskethall team.
Miss Louise ARroRn
Head of the English Department
A. B. Indiana Central College, M. A. Northwestern University
Leaving in early Novemher to fill a vacancy at Purdue
University, Miss Arford missed many of the year's activities.
She was off to a good start when she left, however, for she
was head of the English department, president of the Teachers
Federation, director of the speech department's portion of the
Four Arts Show, and was in charge of convocations. Should
Miss Arford decide to come hack, all N.H.S. will welcome her.
MRS. MARY S. WAYM.fxN
Head of the Social Studies Department
A. B. Miami University
Mrs. VVayman, who teaches knowledge of government,
democracy, and the sort, heads our illustrious social studies
department. Her joh is that of suggesting courses of study
for all the various histories. If you should ever have need
of material ahout government or history of any sort, go sec
Mrs. Vv'aymanfVher personal file is that complete. Hers is
a position requiring much responsibility and she fills itfhut
neatly. She also sponsors the junior class.
MR. GENE CHENOXVETH
Head of the Music Department
B. M., M. M. jordan Conservatory and Butler University
Mr. Chenoweth, one of the most talented musicians
ever to grace the halls of N.H.S., is the leader of those two
nohle Trojan organizationsfthe hand and orchestra. In ad'
dition to his regular school duties, Mr. Chenoweth wrote a
music column for The Com'ierfTimes this year. Our thanks
go to Mr. Chenoweth for his conducting two of the most
important organs of school publicity.
These teachers instructed . . advised .
Raw Une Row Two
Miss Sinfxii l-i.1xL1., A. B. Butler University
Sliiirtligiiid, Typing, and Busincss English
Mias. lVl.Xl5lil.INli U. KNLQQHT, A. B., A, M. liidif
lliolugy mind jnurnzilisin
Mus. Fiiinirs F. Fisiiiis, B. S. Bull Sttitc
Miss M.'XRY Ri'i"1'ER, B. S. Purdue Lliiitiamity
English and Roscnnizil Adviser
Miss M.-nw ji2,xN HARTMAN, A. B. Imlituiti
Ucncrzil Mzttliciimtics and Algclirzl
Vlvlixs. I-I.nzRi1i'r C. Ennis, A. B. Imlitniti Uiiitiersity
English, French. and Social Studies
Miss Biiizniumzs Mc:CnRn, A. B., M. A. lmlitmii
MISS M.fxR'I'H.+x H. NUTT, A. B. Butler Univc'rsitx',
B. S. iii L. S. University of lllivwis
Miss HELEN RUPLEY, B. S. Pm-tlue University
History, English, and Mzltlicmzitics
MRs. ji.i.xNiT.x Bisiinif, A. B. Bowling Green
College of Commerce
Busincss Arithmutic, Bookkccpiiig, Typing
Miss M.lxRTi1,x SHELLEY, A. B. Ball State
. guided as we prepared for the future
MR. F. FRANCIS REED, B. S. Ball State
Biology and Health
Miss CATHERINE RATQLIFEE, A. B. Westcrii
College, IW. A. Indiana University
Latin and English
Miss MAREL I-IonsoN, A. B. Earllzam College,
Nl. A. Columbia University
Latin and Mathematics
MR. HARRY SNIDER, A. B. Ball State,
IW. A. University of Texas
Aeronautics, Spanish, Mathematics, and
MR. 1osEPH GR1eENs'rREET, A. B. Ball State
MR. JOHN JANZARUR, B. S. Indiana Universiiv
Health and Athletics
Miss lVl.'XRC.XR1iT LEAREY, A. B. Ball State
Social Studies and Remedial Reading
Miss EUNRLE CLEO ORR, A. B. Ball State,
M. A. Indiana University
MR, HoR.xczE BURR, JR., A. B. DePauw Univer-
sity, Certificate from University of London,
M. A. University of Southern California
English and Dramatics
Miss W1i,M.bx Love, B. S. Ball State, A. B. Indi-
They developed our faith and talents
MR. IVAN Ho1JsoN, A. B. Earlliam College,
M. A. Columbia University
Physics :md Mzitliciiizitics
MR. UEORILIL SMALL, M. S. Indiana University,
M. M. jordan Conservatory
Choir and Chorus
MR. C. S. KINDER, B. S. Ball State and
MR. PHILLIP G. Nimou.-xM, B. S. Indiana Stale
Wmvimdworkiiig and Shcct Mctzll
MR. jfxiviiis S. ANi.iis'rNieR, B. S. Indiana State
Miss MARY M. MANwo1.D, B. S. Ball State
MR. RAY E. BROOKS, B. S., M. S. Purdue
Agriculture and Farm Shop
MR. W1LL1fxM MAROWSRY, B. S. Hanover
Social Studies and Athlctics
MR. BERNHARDT A. BEUUHN, B. S., M. S.
MR. I-lowARD RUCR1-IILL, A. B. Indiana State
Typing, Shorthzmd, amd Busiucss Law
MRS. junmi H. URICQSBY, B. S. Purdue
l-louse, Biology, Home Nursing, and Foods
They executed a tough jolo . . beautifully
Row One Row Two
MRS. lVl,-XRY ToRr:R1MsoN
Bookkccpcr in PrmCipil1'S Qfficc Physical Education and Athletics
MRS. HELEN A. HOWARI, MRS. JANE Fm:H, B. S. Bull State
Secretary in Industrial and Practical Arts Girls, Physical Education
Edt 'Q i Off'-
Mton lm MR. MAURICE FESSLER, A. B. Central Normal
M s. M. Vv' , .
R XRITMYN , IFLIFMQ Book Store Director
Clerlc in Principals Office
r MR. BEN ERVIN, B. S. Bull State
MIMVRDFH E' ANDREWS' B' S' Bull State Speech, Radio, News Writiiig, and Phoenix
Girls' Physical Education Q Adviser
MRs. HELIQN Rooms, A. B. DePauw University MRS. RUTH BEST
Englisli Bookkeeper in Superintentlcnts Office
Miss EL1z.x1suTH MELVILLE MISS MARIAN VVEISHEIT
Schml Hcllth Nursc Secretary in Supcrintendenfs Office
Miss RKJS.-XNNE PosToN
Receptionist in Superintenclents Office
MR. LANGAN HAY, A. B. University of Kentucky
Wziitiiig for classes to lwegin . . . Look ut the birdie, Eddie . . . Millis, why the frowns?
. Qui' clrzunutics teacher, jr. Burr . . . Posing for a picture . . . Fine specimens of young
woxnzlnhood . . . Chummy, z1ren't they? . . Can't you find a better place to sit? . . . D0n't
shove, there's room for all.
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Seniors of1946 . . . Pacesetters of 1956
President VicefPresident Secretary Treasurer
Robert M. Mathews james Marion Lee Judith Ann Capshaw Maurice Jack Peckinpaugh
President -of junior Class, President of Hi-Y, Class Junior Prom Queen, Drum Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Class
:fi VQLIYZHNI-F'Y'l Essen' Play, Baseball, Ir. Ro' Majorette, TrifHi, Class Play 3, 4, Rosennial Staff,
ia c': a m 1 . . , . , .
Society isrcsicigg Ilonjlrr tarian, Dramatlcs Club, Play, Sunshine Society, Ir. Rotarian, H1fY, Bas'
Romriimu prom Emcrmm, Secretary of junior Class Rosennial Staff ketball Manager 4
COLORS-Raspberry and White
MOTTO-With the rope of the past we
will ring the bell of the future
We'11 never forget:
That first day in high school, peeping behind
the doors . . . Those strenuous calisthenics in gym
. . . Thinking up excuses for being tardy and
absent . . . Defeating the two No. 1 teams of
the state . . . All the formal dances with a new
formal and a man . . . The gay times in Rosen'
nial . . . At last Commencement fwalking down
the aisle breathing a sigh of relief when handed
our diploma, and then the big Commencement
dancef--our last school dance.
Thus end the happiest and yet the most
difficult times in our lives. We have prepared
ourselves for some of the experiences that we may
meet in the years ahead. Yet new situations will
arise each day to which we must make an ever'
constant adjustment. The curriculum which we
have followed and the activities in which we have
participated during the past four years have esf
tablished a foundation upon which to build .i
future in the newlyfwon peace of our modern
We leave with a sense of work well done
and a keen appreciation of the opportunities for
a modern education.
Norma Lee Andrews
President of Student Council,
Viccfprcsident of Junior Class,
'Treasurer of National Honor
Society, TrifHi, Rosennial
ViCcfPrcsidcnt of TrifR:1tio
TrifHi, Roscnnizil Stull, Cla:-s
Play, Di-uniutics Club, "A"
Band 1, 2, 3, 4
Howard Dale Batt
Box i n g
no lxiin rp
TrifRatio, Dramatics Club
Geneva Allene Bishop
john D. Bland
Ethel M. Boatright
G. A. A.
Norma June Bowman
Tri-Ratio, Class Play,
Doris Lee Brenneman
Choir, Crescendo Club, Span'
ish Club, Glee Club
Dorothy Lou Brenneman
Choir, Crescendo Club, Span'
ish Club, Glcc Club
Don M. Brown
Agriculture Club, F, li. A.
Mildred Louise Broyles
Sunshine Society, G. A. A.
Elizabeth M. Bruton
Sunshine Society, TrifRutio,
Donald M. Burk
HifY, Boxing, Track
Barbara Anne Byers
G. A. A., D. A. R. Awaril,
Crescendo Club, Tri-Ratio,
Drum Majorette, Choir, Dram'
Norma Jean Carnes
Sunshine Society, G. A. A.
G. A. A., TrifRutio, Flower
Sherman Catt, Ir.
Phoenix Staff, HifY, But
T3 CT' .
Science Society, Latin Club,
Home Ee Club
Boxing, Basketball I
Sunshine Society, Girls Sports
Football 3, 4, HifY, Basket'
ball l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club,
Phyllis Jacqueline Copeland
MA" Band, HA" Orchestra,
Tri-Hi, Crescendo Club
Football 2, 3, 4, W1'estli:1g
3, 4, Varsity Club
Mary Louise Cowan
TrifRatio, Sunshine Society
Home Ee Club
Iames R. Crane
Drum lvlajor, 'LAN Band, Class
Play, HifY, Rosennial Staff
TrifHi, Dramatics Club, Prom
TrifRatio, Latin Club
Patricia J. Deal
Beulah Alice Denny
Sunshine Society, Home Ee
Rosennial Staff, Latin Club,
Wrestling 2, Prom Dccoraf
Rosennial Staff, Latin Club,
Prom Decoration Committee
Martha Dunaway ff
Trifl-Ii, Rosennial Staff, Prom
Lela Ann Ellington
Yell Leader 4, Phoenix Staff,
President of TrifRatio 3,
C. A, A, Tumbling Team l,
Marjorie Maxine Franklin
Secretary of Ti'i'Ratio. Prom
Anna Rose Frary
Rosennial Staff, TrifRatio,
Clee Club, Sunshine Society
Mary Nancy French
TrifRatio, Prom Entertain'
Ralph C. Garner
Crescendo Club, Choir
Barbara Gauchat '
TrifHi, Class Play, Prom
Richard W. George
Student Council, Class Play,
Rosennial Staff. Vicefpresif
dent ol l0tl1 District HifY,
Phoenix Staff, Prom Com
Jay W. Gray
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, HifY,
Basketball 1, Z, 3, 4, Base'
ball 3, -4, Jr. Rotarian, Class
Charles M. Green
HifY, Dramatics Club, Class
Play, Invitation Committee,
Student Manager of Basket'
Daniel B. Grunden
Mzlchinists Club, Dramaties
Richard M. I'-Iackleman
VicefPresident of Agriculture
Club, Student Council, HifY,
Margaret Rose Hall
Treasurer of National Honor
Society II, Secretary of Tri'
Hi, Rosennial Staff, Class
Play, Prom Entertainment
Stanley Harding, Jr.
Boxing 3, 4, Wrestliiig 3, 4,
Maurice Edward Hatter, Jr.
Baseball 3, 4, HifY, Class
Play, Basketball 3, 4, Rosen'
nial Staff, Varsity Club
June M. Harvey
Invitation Committee, Tri'
Anna Charline Hastings
National Honor Society,
VicefPresident of TrifHi,
Class Play, Rosennial Staff,
Prom Queen Attendant
G. A. A.
Football, HifY, Wrestliiig 3,
4, Varsity Club
John T. Hiner
Virginia L. Hiner
VicefPresident of National
Honor Society I, TrifHi,
Class Plav, Student Council 3,
Doris M. Hodgin
Trifllatiu, Band, Latin Club
Barbara Jean Holloway
TrifHi, Class Play, Rosennial
Staff, Dramatics Club, Prom
Entertainment Committee, ln'
Basketball l, Z, 3, 4, Varsity
Club, Gull' 3, 4
Phyllis Anne Holtzel
Class Play, Science Society,
lfrainatics Club, Phoenix Stall
Hall Patrol, C.A.A., Latin
Paul F. Huse
P.F.A., Agriculture Club
James W. Hutchcns
"A" Band, Science Society,
Virginia Ann Hutchens
Class Play, Rosennial Stall,
'llrifl-li, "A" Band, Entertain'
Home Ee Club
Richard N. johnson
Prerfelent nf Science Society,
Band, Student Council,
HifY, Crescendo Club
Tina Frieda Jones
G. A. A., Clwir, Home li.
Club, Glen Club
Ruth Ann Jordan
Secretary of National Honor
Society I, Tri'Hi, Rosennial
Stall, Class Play, "A" Orcli-
Prom Queen Attendant, Class
Play, Student Council 1, Trif
Ratio, Yell Leader 2, 3, 4
Viola G. Kendall
HA" Band, "A" Orclicstrzi,
Prom Committee, Crescendo
Roscoe James Keesling, Jr.
Football, Baseball 3, 4, Var-
sity Club, Wrcstlilig 3, 4,
William E. Kirby
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, HifY
Track 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club
Boxing and Wrestling
Keith B. Klipsch
HifY, Class Play, Latin Clulw,
Treasurer of TrifHi, Rosen'
nial Staff, Class Play, Draf
matics Club, Prom Committee
Sunshine Society, Glee Club
Phillip Jay Lindley
Betty Jean Lister
TrifHi, "A" Band, Crescendo
Sunshine Society, Home Ee
Hume EC Club
Vicefprcsident of National
Honor Society, President of
T1'ifHi, Prnin Queen Attenf
dant, Rosennial Staff, Class
Essie Faye Lynch
Sunshine Society, TrifRatin,
Home EQ Club
Maxine Marie McClain
Home Ee Club, Clec Club,
Icssie Opal McGahan
Trifllzitiu. Sunshine Society,
President of Home Ee Club,
Invitation Committee, Prom
Max Gordon McGee
Football, Science Society
Deloris Marilyn Mcginnis
Glce Club, Home EC Cluw
Prom Decorating Coininittet
TrifHi, G. A. A., Pruni Coin
mittee, Color Committee
Mary Eloise McKinsey
Choir, Home EC Club
Leland E. Macer, jr.
Vice-President of HifY Pits
iclent of National Hanoi So
ciety 1, Rosennial Staff Busi
ness lvianagcr, junior Rnt
arian, Business Manager f
Margaret Ruth Marks
Home Ee Club, Tl'1Rll1lJ
Page Twenty 51
TrifHi, Class Play, Phoenix
Staff, Prom Entertainment
Committee, Science Society
Mary Louise Millikan
Latin Club, Home EC Club
Hi'Y, Prom Committee
Lorena Maxine Morris
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball
3, 4, Boxing, Varsity Club
Robert Eugene Neff, Jr.
"A" Band, PA" Orchestra,
Robert Richard Nichols
Hi-Y, Football Manager, Box'
ing and Wrestling Manager
HifY, Dramatics Cluh
TrifRatio, Phoenix Staff, Dm
matics Club, Class Play
Martha Jane Overman
TrifRatio, Latin Cluh
T. Frank Oxley
Iris Hodgin Paul
Sunshine Society, Glec Club,
Spanish Club, Nature Club
Choir, HA" Crchestra, Class
Play, Science Society, Prom
Treasurer of G. A. A., Na'
tional Honor Society
Betty Ann Polk
TrifHi, Phoenix Staff, Latin
Truman G. Pope
Rosennial Staff, Basehall 3, 4,
Prom Entertainment Coni
mittee, Football Manager 1,
joseph Conner Ramsey
National Honor Society, UA"
Band, Crescendo Cluh, Hin'
President of Machinists Clulw,
Baseball 3, 4
Mary Lou Richter
G. A. A., TrifRatio, Drain'
TrifHi, Class Play, Class Day,
Dramatics Club, Invitation
TrifRatio, Sunshine Society
HifY, Class Play, Roscnnial
Staff, Dramaties Cluh, Foot'
Donna Jean Ryan
TrifHi, Class Play, Class Day,
Chester Keith Sanders
Science Society, Prom Com'
HifY, Varsity Club, Basket-
ball Manager, Football Man'
ager, Track Manager
Dorothy May Shaw
Geneva C. Shuemak
G. A. A., Glce Club
TrifHi, Drum Majorettc,
Class Play, Science Society,
Prom Entertainm ent Com'
HifY, Agriculture Club
Glee Club, TrifRatio, Class
Play, Home Ec Club
Harry W. Stearns
G. A, A., Treasurer of Tri'
Ratio, Dramatics Club, Class
George C. Sweigart, Jr.
Dramatics Club, Class Play
Patricia Ann Todd
Latin Club, Tri'l'li
HifY, Invitation Committcc
Gloria L. Turpin
Tri-Hi, Class Play, Drxunatics
Thomas J. Underwood
Football Manager, NA" Band,
Class Play, Rosennial Stall,
Howard Rual Vincent
Baseball 3, 4
Thomas H. Waggoner
Football 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4,
HifY, Student Council, Rosen'
Betty Jane Walker
G. A. A., TrifRatio, Phoenix
Stuff, Prom Committcc
1: 1 111
12 5 ff'
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1111 1 11
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115 1 1.1.
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2 L45 ,, .1 , , 7'
Iumors . . next in line for the future
Class of '47
This year we appear in the Rosennial
as juniors. We have enjoyed our high school
days as underclassnien, starting out as fresh'
men, then sophomores, and now juniors.
During this year we have enjoyed social
life to the fullest extent, attending the football
games, haskethall games, and dances. Some
of the highlights of the year have been elecf
tion of junior officers, being host and hostess
for one of the higgest dances of the year,
Prom, being ushers at the senior activities,
Left to Right:
Phyllis Sidwell, secretary
John Whalen, vicvpresident
Tom Cashdollar, president
John Kinsinger, treasurer
and selecting the jewelry for the junior class.
Outstanding in our class this year are
Imogene Sparks, who made a lovely queen at
the Holiday Dance, Bob Keesling, Mac Parker,
and Curt Yeager, who have proved themselves
as remarkable haskethall players on the starting
We are looking forward to next year
when we will he seniors, and we look to 1947
as one of the outstanding years of our lives.
Page Thwty Fc
They set precedents of their own
Row 1-Annetta Hudson, Joyce Hend'
ricks, Mary Lou Cawein, Joyce Durman,
Dorothy Higgs, Bonnie Dabney, Ruby
Dobbs, Frances Boyles, Martha Fine, June
Dege, Cpal Bell. Row 2-Phyllis Dal'
ion, Beverly Cox, Lois Burnette, Delores
Davis, Patsy Delaware, Joan Devening,
Barbara Dungan, Rosemary Bailey, Bettie
Buckner, Ruth Cooney, Helen Bush,
Louise Fine, Jean Couch. Row 3-
3etty Carter, Juanita Cory, Margaret
Dalton, Martha Garvey, Mary Alyce Craw'
ord, Irene Harmon, Georgia Axel, Gwen'
lolyn Fellers, Virginia Dickerson, Dayton
Iross. Row 4-Charles Bowers, Ted
Davis, Noble Ford, Bud Furbee, Ralph
flemons, David Day, Bill Greer, Eddie
Xrnold, Bill Carter. Row 5-Gene
'razier, Jamie Cunningham, Roger Covert,
Dick Fleming, Robert Caig, Sandy Barry,
lob Archey, John Gwinn. Row 6-
lene Ellis John Fadely, Marvin Gern'
zein, Ralpli Guffy, Bill Donnella, Doug'
is Hoover, Donald Huse. Row 7-
lm Sherman, Marvin Clark, Leon Davis,
.oy Atwater, Bill Hill, John House,
ow 1-Marcelle McFarland, Nancy Mc'
ahan, Janice Rees, Adeline Neff, Mary
unsford, Willoudene Mercer. Row 2
-Irene Davis, Jo Ann Elrod, Dixie Neal,
ecelia Rifner, Doris Pleasant, Dorothy
ierce, Lena Southwood, Rosemary Jud'
ns, Betty Payne, Vivian Over, Betty
ennedy, Jane Mastin. Row 3-Martha
fendenhall, Charlene Pate, Dorothy
lines, Peggy Ramsey, Annabelle Neff,
iyllis Popejoy, Wanda Robinson, Helen
artin, Glenna McGee, Gennell Jarvis,
an Littrell, Betty Mendenhall. Row 4
-John Riggs, Mae Parker, Roy Mc'
xha, Howard Joyner, Bob Niles, Don
mer, Charles Rhodehamel, Mark Ocker,
lbert Riley. Row 5-John Kinsinger,
meson McGrew, Paul Koger, Raymond
eConnell, William Lee, Richard Miles,
nb Keesling, John Mastin. Row 6-
llph Gooding, Tom Grooms, Robert
ker, Kenneth Carter, Jim Burns, Don
ker, Walter Cochran. Row 7-Ken-
th Ditton, Robert Elkins, Basil Coleman
im Cashdollar, Gene Cartwright, Gene
vey, Dale Baldock.
rw 1- Beverly Vv'ools, Erma Sullivan,
Jendolyn Fellers, Nadine Taylor, Vera
rpin. Row 2-Jean Cross, Lois Smith,
len Sanderson, Betty Smith, Sally
iter, Phyllis Sidwell, Jean Ann Howren,
'ginia Thompson, Virginia Wright,
ith Tutterrow, Betty Sweigart. Row
-Marcella Shelton, Betty Whitton,
ttiva Thompson, Barbara Tout, Pa'
ia Vores, Marjorie Young, Evelyn
att, Betty Siinpkins, Beverly Winning.
w 4-Elizabeth Wilkinson, Lenox-a
ompson, Waunita Thomas, Erna Vester
n Utt, Thelma Vv'ilson, Phyllis Smith.
rv 5-Alan Yergin, G. Shoopman,
ward Rust, Doug Young, Gene Wor'
lgton, Jim Reno, John Gwinn, Row
Bill Sanders, Jack VanHoose, Curtis
ger, Willard Kennedy, David Smith.
.. . .... ...f wh: i..
h cl hikes Pat Davey leaves school happily
Larry watches the eamera while Breek gets roug an e Q ' . . . . . ,
. . . Whateha lookin' at . . . Why the smirk, Ruth Ellen? . . . Wish I eould smile like Leon!
. . . Meggs puts on a scarf for luneh . . . It must he love . . . Don't shove! I was here first . .
' ' 'l Tull 7
l . . . Three eute kids of N.H.S .... Whos your pa, y
All dressed up and no p aee to go
. . . Hey there, Russell-not you, Lillian.
Class of '48
Last year we were freshmen: this year,
sophomores. We're nearing the final step of
heeoming memhers of the senior elass.
We are sorry to have lost one of our
elass memhers, diminutive Donna Meese, who
died on Fehruary 28, hefore eompleting her
This year we didn't have to look at the
room numhers to find our way around the
halls of N.l-LS. We are hoping that the new
gymnasium will he huilt for the nfuture Trof
jams," who are now sophomores.
Speaking of our 'kfuture Trojans," we
had several hoys that went out for sports this
year: Bill VanBehher for haskethall, Ed
Triesehman for foothall, Bill White and Luther
Bays for hoxing. There were several students
from the elass of '43 that tried out for eheer
leader. One of them, Seott Lindley, was
eleeted. A great many of the girls helong to
the Sunshine Soeiety and the G.A.A.
All in all, we've a pretty good elass--
don't you think?
They have their eyes to the future
Row 1-Doris Luther, Harriett Lee, Mar'
tha lwiatney, Lou Ann Kluse, Betty Lind'
ley, Marjorie Lewis, Donna Meese, jean
Meadows, Marjorie Maher, Sue Morris,
Pat Mcarris, Charmaine Murray, Donna
jenkins. Row 2-Barbara Miller, Lois
lflaple, Rosalind McKinsey, Grace Mc'
Kechnie, Peggy Miles, Dorothy Moffitt,
Iva .lean Kuhn, Freida Marshall, Delores
Mitchener, Frances Lowe, Lois Lineback.
Row 3-Luella Crauder, Pauline Clark,
,Io Ann Crawford, Phyllis Bunch, Pat
Armstrong, Joyce Crider, Mary Ann
Foyst, judith Hudson, Juanita Kern, Patt
Ellis. Row 4-George Hagerman, Daviil
BTG!-ood, ,lack Howe, ,lack Keith, Gene
Hastings, Row 5-Richard Lockridge,
Don Loveless, Kenny Jarvis, Donald At'
kinson, Donald Davis, Paul Lorton, Bob
johnson. Row 6-jim Dismore, Archie
Frost, Stanley Duncan, Kenneth Beam,
Delbert Free, Bud Hiner. Row 7-
George Antic, Dale Hanning, Don Clay,
George Gruler, Elbert Chastain, .lim Atf
kinson, James Garvin.
Row 1-jean Roosa, Delores Royce, june
Razor, Doris Perdew, Patty Lou Smith,
Row 2-Sarah Sheppard. Betty Ostlund,
jackie Paul, Marilyn Payne, Delores
Reynolds, Mary Belle Sutherland, Billie
lane Sparks, Sarah Siders, Ruby Puckett,
Gladys Sosby. Row 3-Pat Scott, Judy
Shepherd, ,loyce Scott, Betty Riley, jean
Robinson, Mary jane Snedigar, Thelma
Owens, Audrey Rains, Naomi Shrout,
Mary Rinard. Row 4-Gilford Roberts,
Richard Swindell, jack lngerman, Charles
Riley, james McLaughlin, Cicero Mukes,
Paul Taylor, Nelson Saunders. Row 5-
Iames Reavis, Charles Rouse, jack -loyner,
Frankie Lawson, Robert Spencer, Richard
Ratcliff, Harold Maple, Carrol Mitchell.
Row 6-Clarence Smith, Eugene Mar'
owe, Lloyd Stoifer, Fred Raines, Dale
Vlogle, Otto Neal, Carl Shelly, David
VlcSherry. Row 7-Bob Breckenridge,
low 1--loyce Smith, Vvlilma XVicklil'l',
Billie Lou Vvlhite, Dainty Tungate, Mary
Nallen, Evelyn W'att, Nettie Thrasher,
Qorma VanNatta, joan VanMatre, Lois
Tarr, Betty Hicks, Barbara Young. Row
E-Janice Wzidiiiziii, Barbara Turpin,
Vlary Tambucos, Sylvia VanHoose, Mari'
yn Vxfebb, Bonnie Vwfriglit, janet Teetor,
oyce Tully, Mary Thompson, Arzella
Thompson, Mary Ellen Shaw. Row 3
-Kirby Pierce, Keith Davis, jim Bancroft,
Dick Teager, Jim Mastin, Havey Carf
nder, Herman Stewart. Row 4-Bernal
fincent, Paul Thornhill, Richard Whittmmii,
Scott Lindley, Russell Shelton, james
5gle, Edward Collier. Row 5-Charles
l'hompson, Bob Thomas, Robert Wilt,
lourtlan Turner, Fredrick Thrasher, Otis
Nlcw. Row 6-Charles West, Don
leece, Bill VanBebber, Dale Madison,
iill Thompson, jim Vifright.
Class of '49
We freshmen are the ones to carry on
the many traditions of our school. We are
to keep the prominence of our school. Yes,
ours is a mighty taskg but we are fit and
ready for it.
Although we went to English class
when we were supposed to go to biology class
at first, we are learning fast.
Row 1-Joyce Hood, Dorothia Barnes,
June Davis, Virginia Ellington, Lois Elkins
Joyce Farmer, Norma Fisher, Treva Har'
din, Mary Jane Epperson, Patty Devine,
Frances Frost, Evelyn Denny. Row 2-
Barbara Cronk, Donna Ammerman, Elsie
Gatron, Glenda Cole, Doris Bell, Frieda
Dickerson, lvlarilyn Graihani, Lela Denny,
Velma Chesher, Mary Sue Hunnicutt,
Jane Dillman, Jacque Clary, Jean Ann
Howren, Alvena Bergin. Row 3-
Lorene Clark, Lavonne Bailey, Marilyn
Couch, Joanne Gold, Frances Baker, Ruth
Ellen Cline, Marjorie Holtzel, Joan Andis,
Juanita Carter, Martha Burden, Mary Lea
Hutson. Row 4-Joan Caster, Donna
Brookshire, Betty June Gregory, Phyllis
Gordon, Betty Dishman, Mildred Halbert,
Joan Davis, Marjorie Brown, Sue Burchett,
NVanda Estes. Row 5-David Coats,
Don Byers, Jim Collom, Jack Favors, Fred
Garnett, Earl Hicks, Jack Bailey, Luther
Bays. Row 6--Robert Bavender, Rex
Bailey, Keith Foster, C. L, Fernander,
Robert Harding, Bruce DeWitt, Tom
Griffin. Row 7-Jim Hubbard, Clarence
We have five members of our class on
the Student Council, and several girls in the
Sunshine Society. We have members in the
Latin Club, Science Society, and Questers
HifY. We have several members of our class
on the Trojan Colts. We also have a teazn
of our own with our own coach.
Price Thirty Ewh
Caldwell, Charles Ashton, Morton Dann,
Row 1-Christine Cable, Betty Baldock,
Mary Alice Crandall, Doris Cowan,
Knoxie Crabtree, Marie Billings, Georgia
Clcek, Vida Brown. Row 2-Betty
Brooks, Betty Caldwell, Hilda Broyles,
Eva Blackburn, Arvilla Cox, Vernice Clem,
Edra Conway. Row 3-Lucille Collier,
Nancy Begeinan, Barbara Andis, Patty
Allen, Barbara Carter, Kathleen Cargile,
Pauline Carter. Row 4-Richard Bav-
ender, Eugene Baldoek, George Bortlein,
Jerry Charles, Glenn Crane, Jack Alex'
ander, Virgil Bell. Row 5-Harold
Cline, Gerald Archey, Don Cassady. Fred
Chance, 'lic-min Bug , Rohert Clark, Dalton
Conner, Bernard shley.
low 1-Lois Dazey, Helen Franklin,
,inda Harrison, Patty Hinshaw, Donna
Sauchat, lvlargaret Franklin, Nancy Hard-
ng, Patty Grimes. Row 2-Barbara Har!
sr, Barbara Groce, Ruth Dillinger, Mary
Dillinger, Mary Howard, Arnetta Grogu,
Jorma jean Hoosier, Nancy Epperson,
Xlfreda Fears. Row 3-Lois Harvey,
flarilyn Harth, Evelyn Dallfron, Betty
Iiggins, Nina Furbee, joan Hendricks,
flary Davidson, Louise Dicken, Wlllllil
lorman, Row 4QDale Hole, Robert
Iedrick, Darrell Holloway, David Huff
Jrd, Russell Hutson, Phillip Dennv,
ruce Dudley. Row 5-Delmar Corder,
imes Barry, Dick Horseman, Norman
ostcr, Gene Craig, jim Dailey, Charles
Pavis, -lack Elrod.
aw 1-Betty McClain, Georgia McGill,
elen Lacy, Helen MeSherry, Thelma
endenhall, Margaret MeCaslin, Katheryn
cGinnis, Jacqueline Martin. Row 2
-Nora Dinkins, jean Dalton, jo Ann
hnson, Jeanne Harvey, Donna Greig,
arilyn Kennedy, Wanda McCall, Wilinzl
endenhall, Virginia Lewis. Row 3-
anda Jefferies, Carolyn Hall, Henrietta
Jar, Caroline jones, Eldora Ankrom,
ithleen Goar, Gloria lrwin, Alice Kissiek
iw 4-jack Frazier, Luther Collins,
ward Qlle-vegn gr, Monte Edwards, Keith
J gin, Max King, Keith Hinshaw, Paul
iffin. Row 5-Bob Brammer, Bob
vis, Charles Jones, Gene jarvis, Don
Jopingarner, Wilsoii Gordon, Arnold
ld, jack Grose.
We expect much from this group
, 1 ws
Row 1-lrene DeHart, Anna Thompson,
Bohhie Vvlinningham, june Vvlaelman,
Virginia Vwfheeler, Sara Vxfeston, Betty
Vvlooel. Row 2-Rosemary Thompson,
Mary Turpin, Barhara Vvliley, Vivian
Vsfilliams, Laura Gray, Arelenia Groee,
Rosetta Vv'oll, ,loan Davis, Mary Van
Boven, Edna Ferrell, Margaret Greenwood
Betty Grillen, Colene York, Rosemary
Franklin, Row 3-Eileen Wztlkei-, Ar'
vella Vwlelwher, Delores Turner, Ellen
Willciristmii, Peggy Pierce, Delores Titlrow,
Mary Alice lotlel, Farel june Bono,
Betty Vwfantz, Erma Lou Hill, juelith
Lewis. Row 4--Marion Phillips, Don
Smith, Bill Smith, Roy Smith, Davitl
Moore, .loe Minyartl, Cortland MeCorl4hill
Don ELlSIlNllll,XlVY1l1Klkll Ballenger, Row 5
-Bill Palmhlatle, blames Sehetgen, Tommy
Rice, Max Slnnpter, Charles Niles, Ray'
mond Singleton, Delano Atkinson. Row6
-Fred Leavell, jim Davis, james Roberts,
Ray Rhodes, Eugene Vxfatters, Herhcrt
Lewis, Doyle Sutton, Donald Ushorne.
Row 7-Gene Shelliield, Herliert Prize'
man, james Golil, Paul Rohinson, Clarence
Smith, Boh Roselaerry.
Row I-Chester Vv'ethmgton, Alan Fishf
er, George Moran, Ray Dalzell. Row 2
-Bob Weatx'er, jr. Vvlinehester, Edward
Lowe, Charles Gooeh, Paul Lawson,
Donald Everman, George Bnekner,
Dock, Willirtiii Vv'ilkinson, Millord Holmes
Harold Diekey, Row 5-Lewis Hall,
Charles Vifallaee, Paul Hoopingarner,
Albert NVilliams, Lloytl XVatt, -lim Brown,
Alhert Cooper, Don Fox, Vernon Beek,
joe Dallron. Row 4-Andy Snedigai,
jimmy Vvlright, Charles Gruhhs, Leon
Grear, Keith Thurman, jack Haynes,
Clyde Davis. Row 5-Gene Vsfalas,
Boh Ledgerwooel, lr. Vvlelsh, Theron
Lowry, Bernartl Vaughn, Dale Tower,
Row 1-Mary Stanley, Silvia Smith,
Rosemary Smith, Berniee Smith, Reheeea
Shortritlge, Freiela Rothroelc, lwlarjoric
Olds, Beverly Sprinkle. Row 2-Edna
Stokes, Charlotte New, Vivian Prosser,
Ester Neal, Anna Mae Sitlwell, Thelma
Mendenhall, Phyllis Surher, 'loetta Stegner
Norma 'lean Smith, Virginia Rogers, Lena
May Nelly, Ethel Stnlts, Row 3- Cyn'
thia Nell., Betty Ritter, Helen Copeland.
Doris Poore, Barhara Pate, -loan Summers
Barlaara Sears, Patricia Prosser, bloat
Nevels, Helen Shaller, Vivian Nichols
Margaret Meggs, Fannie Stockton, Row A
-Vvlilma Myers, Naney Smith, 'lam
Roseherry, Norma ,lean Stewart, Loi:
Anne Stoops, Lola Reavis, Loyee Stailey
Vena Southwooel, lvlaeleline Sntherlantl
Row 5-Gene liolrinson, Charles Owens
Gene Smith, Iames U'Keele, Keith Ro
l'werts, Charles l'oston, Davitl Mark
Row 6'Henry Lorton, XVilliam Pau'
james Ditton, Newton Strong, Philli'
Mark, Melvin Miller. Row 7-Bo
Mattox, Herhert lNleXVhorter, Stanle
Meek, Dieli Masters, Gene Rigney, Bi
N. H. S. traditions are left 11'l thelr care
Row 1-Norma Thompson, .lean Hinton,
Imogene Wages, Juanita Taylor, Vera
Ford. Row 2-Hazel Kendall, Wiliiiri
Allcire, ,lerrie Laurie, Phyllis Lorton, lvlary
-lane Smith, Helen Parker, Sarah lvlasenf
gale, Frances Coffman, .lean Denny, Betty
Campbell, Row 3-Sihyl Stout, Geralf
dine Green, Dorothy Cochran, lvlarjorie
Tapscott, Joanne Nichols, Jacqueline
Camphell, Norma McClain, Leon Taber,
Wiiwdel Clark, Forrest Roherts. Row 4
-Neel Davis, jack Maze, Boh Adkins,
Fay Ramsey, jeff Davis, jack DeWitt,
joe Carter. Row 5-DOILBQQ, Eugene
Qeed, ,lerry Ellis, Geri-ige Small, 'Bold
joimf Don Bailey, jim McCormick, Tom
Row 1-Lois McFarland, Geraldine Tin'
kle, Mary Garrard, Ada Pfenninger,
Audrey Adams, Bonnell Morrow, Doris
Sampley, Donna Clary, Row 2-Bar'
hara Green, Anna Smith, Joyce Lawson.
Row 3-Nora Sncdigar, Kay Ramsey,
Richard Ballinger, Wirilrcd Ballinger,
Russell Reese, james Flowers, Charles
lones, Boh Antic, Leslie Ginn. Row 4
-Beverly Brown, Phyllis Hendricks, Katie
Vlcljaha, Betty Scott, Virginia Andrews,
Billie Caldwell, Phyllis Harry, Row 5+
Gene Vaught, Harold Barkdull, Boh
lustice, Harold Neal, Dale Christ, Charles
!IcGinnis, jerry Feimell, David Popplewell.
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The field . . .
Perforining for many cluhs
and organizations, the two dra'
matics classes are fast hccomingg
widelyiknown. This year's class
play, 'kSorority House," was made
possihle hy the comhincd efforts of
the dramatics classes, Some of the
dramatics students participated in
a television hroadcast from the P.
R. Nlallory Company of lndianaf
polis. The evidence of the possif
hilities in the line of dramatics is
shown hy Miss Shirlee Turner,
who at the present time is under
contract to Paramount Studios.
Classes in speech, radio, art,
and dramatics prepare students for
many types of careers. ln the field
of speech and radio, there are
opportunities for puhlic speaking,
such as lecturing, hook reviewing,
and radio announcing. Une of our
former students who was active
in radio and speech is Stanley
Bock, who is a radio announcer at
a Fort Vxfayne station.
Nlany former students have
gone on to art schools in different
parts of the country. The art def
partment makes many of the signs
and much of the scenery used in
school productions. There are
night classes tor the adults. Dis'
plays of the students work are
continually on exhihit in the upper
Page Form F
We have several classes of
printing, beginning and advanced.
The advanced classes do job printf
ing for the various organizations
of the school such as dance adverf
tiscments, and tickets for the school
activities. They also print the
Phoenix, the weekly school paper.
Pictured are Richard Miles, who
is a linotype operator for the
Co1wie'rfTimes, the cityls daily
paper, and Bill Kirby, who is en'
rolled in printing. From this ex'
perience students can ohtain posif
tions on newspapers or for printing
Girls get practical expcrf
ience in home nursing, sewing, and
cooking. These classes prepare a
foundation for the future of many
girlsfnot only in homefmaking,
hut in nursing, interior decorating,
cooking, and many other jobs as
well. Under the direction of Mrs.
Fisher, Miss Roney, and Mrs.
Grigshy, our high school girls apply
the schoolroom learning,
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Parents of the 1946 Rosennial
In the fall of 1945 the Rosennial staff
of this years book began work. The work
was new to us, as it is to every group of
seniors starting to create their book of higli
school memories. Each year the seniors want
their book to be just a little better than any
before or after it. That's why we've tried to
make our book the way we've wanted it all
during our four years in high school. The
work was new and hard for us. There have
been times when we've felt like giving up and
not trying to have a Rosennial, but we stuck
to it and had a lot of fun along with it. Now
that the books are finished, we're all proud
to have been on the staff.
Dorothy Waddell, editorfinfchief, Lef
land Maeer, Jr., business manager, Ruth Ann
jordan, advertising manager: Dick Ceorge,
sales manager, Richard Dicken and Ann Frary,
art editors, Judy Capshaw, senior editor,
Barbara Holloway and Virginia Hutehens,
underclassmen editors, Norma Lee Andrews
and Bob Mathews, classroom editors, Betty
Luellen, activities editor, Torn Underwood,
music, James Crane, dramaticsg Virginia
Hiner, art, Charline Hastings, features, Clara
Laughlin and Martha Dunaway, clubs, Tom
Waggoiier, sports editor, jack Peckinpaugh
and Bob Preble, football, Nathan Roth and
Eddie Harter, basketball, Eugene Dickerson,
baseball, Carolyn Ballinger, girls' sports,
Margaret Rose Hall, snapshot editor, Miss
Mary Ritter, adviser.
We're proud of our baby!
Row 1i'MiS5 Rittcr Nllpcrxiacs wliilc B1ll'i'ULlI'Ll
Holloway, Virginia Hutclicus, Ruth A1111
kIm'dun, :uid juni '-,' Cztpxhuxv wurk fur tlic
caulsc . . . Ed Hzi1'tcl'lrmksu1i whilu Eugene
Diukcmm llClvlll5T.5 lm light mctci '... Ruth "2 Q
Ann lurtluii and Iliclc Gcorvc leaf tlimufli Q f L
lumiy tm NN n Lyl
. h L L
thc L Ilq' whit' ilu' au't1.'tf, An Fr: 1' and - E b x
Riclizird Dickcu, fruits.
Row 2+Dc,1mtliy Vfuddull, our dignified lflfjl
cl' ' l ' K I I
c itorfinfciici, vvt,n'cs cncrgcticzilly at tic
typewriter amd Lclzuid M2lk'CI', business mam'
tiger, btrziiglwtuus wut thc finauicizil situzition
. . . Bulw Muthcws, Virginia Hincr, and
Clinrliuc Hziftiugs put the finishing K17llL'hC5
tcm at pzuicl wlwilc -Izuucs Cmnc, Bctty Lucllcu,
amd hillflhil Dunztwzxy study thc dummy. Ed
Hzutcr conccntreitcs nm snap shuts ....
Nathan Roth, Tum WZlgg41I1Cl'. amd Richurd
Didacn work on the boxing panel. Jack
Pcrkinpztugli and Bob Matthews study some
Staff of the famed . . and fine . . Phoenix
Standing-Phyllis Holtzel, Betty Polk, Alice
Osborne, Mary Kalk, Melvin Baker, Dorothy
Weddell. Sitting-Martha Mendenhall,
Lois Burnette, Betty Wallen, Eleanor Farmer,
jean McKechnie, Maxine Gordon.
If you want to know all the secrets of
the students of New Castle High School, just
look in The Phoenix. The Phoenix staff has
done a splendid job editing our weekly paper.
Row 1-Betty Polk, Alice
Osborne, Phyllis Holtzel.
Mary Kalk, Lois Burnctte.
Row 2-Betty WilllCll,
Eleanor Farmer, Martha
Mendenhall. Row 3-
joycc Farmer, Maxine
Gordon, Row 4- Mel-
vin Baker, junior Catt.
The editorial staff consists of associate
editors, Melvin Baker and Martha Mendenhall,
assistant editors, Maxine Gordon and Alice
Ushorneg news editor, Dorothy Weddellg feaf
ture editor, Mary Kalkg society editor, Phyllis
Holtzel, sports editor, Sherman Catt, Jr., assisf
tant sports editor, Eleanor Farmer, copy
editors, Christine Phipps, Betty Polk, Lois
Burnette, and Betty Walleiig advertising man'
ager, Dick Georgeg hookkeeper, Jean McKechfV
nie. Mr. Ben Ervin is adviser to the staff.
Page Fifty T
All learning does not come from books.
The mind can also be improved by things we
see and hear from talented and learned people.
Therefore we have our school convocations.
This year we had many interesting and enter'
taining convocations. The Rotary Club again
sponsored four speakers from different parts
of the country and the world. These speakers
were Cleo Dawson, who talked of the future
of airplane travel, Simon M. Davidian, who
spoke on making international organization
cffectiveg Albert Parry, who gave us his ideas
on maintaining world trade and a high stand'
ard of living, Leon Godshall, who talked of
international security in the Pacific. Together
with these speakers we were entertained and
enlightened by Slim Williams, an Alaskan
traveler, Mrs. Olive Tinder, who reviewed
the book, HA Yankee from Clympusvg C-eorge
Campbell, the nationally famous song leader,
who led us in group singing, and Mrs. Rosa
Page Welch, who talked on race relations and
sang several negro spirituals. We students
give the school a vote of thanks for these fine
age Fzftv Three
Fhe Four Arts Show proved N. I-I. S. talent
- - - This year the cognhinecl departments of dramatics, speech, music,
- J, -
' .md art came forth with a Four Arts Show which we proclaimed to be
' the hest yet. The receipts from the show go into the general fund for
I ' - the school. Pictures on these two pages tell part of the story. Below .
. . What at show! All this and a harem, too . . . Ma Peasley and
her three offsprings from the hill country . . . Nate and Pork arc
shown downing during one of the high spots of the show . . . Pat
and "Flea" give out in the "Southern Customs" number.
among best in entertainment field
The masterful music of the orchestra and choir, the gaiety and
wit of the speech department's drama fantasy, the sophistication of thc
dramatics' department's Broadway show, and the cleverly manipulated
puppets of the art department proved to he marvelous entertainment
for young and old alike. We salute those students who worked hard
and long to bring us this delightful performance. Below . . . We
gaze in awe at the heautiful costumes . . . glamour, glamour every-
where . . . Our little topfhatters . . . they look like they're having
fun . . , yes, Nathan swept the floor between the second and third
act . . . so that's who pulled Little Black Sambo's string . . .
I une Mad
"june Mad," the 1945 class play, was acclaimed a success by everyone who saw it. The play
was a comedy portraying the entanglements of young love. It symbolized the problems of many high
Miry Lee Edwirls
Mrs. Wcwiid ..... .......,,.. M artha Ashby Q '
Elmer Tuttle ,.... ,....... I Ohn Wallen 5 A
Dr, Wood .,,,. ............ B ill Ingersoll
Charlene Cohee .5
G. Mervyii Roberts
Roger Van Vleck ....,.
Mr. Harris ...........,,
Shirley Green .........
Ralph Wentxvorth ................. ............ T om Ireland
julie Harris ...........,,............,,..,...,..
school eovle. Un the o osite are are scenes from " une Mad."
P l P
..... Y..... 1 5 4 Q i ' Q
- . ' L , T7
Milly Lou ..
jean Morgan -
Extras .... Marjorie Miller, Dale Stoops, and
. "Sorority House" is the story of Lew Wyskoff, smallftown, flashilyfdressed pool room ownerg
his daughter, Alice, and what happened to them during one brief period of rush week. Secondly, it
is a picture of rush week hysteria and Greek Letter Star Chamber sessions at a western university
town. This year, for the first time, the play was presented three nights.
The double leads were Phyllis Holtzel and jack Peckinpaugh, Virginia Hutchens and Dick
George, who played the parts of Alice and Bud. Lew was played by Nathan Roth.
Below'-fA scene from the Gmicron Chi House. The girls are discussing the rushees for the
last time before they issue the bids.
Pictured from left to right are: Clara Laughlin, Phyllis Copeland. Gloria Pearson,
Genera Smith, Virginia Hiner, Geneva Bishop, Betty Luellen, Pat Miller, Mary Kalk.
Seated on the floor is Gerry Wilson.
qt . H i , s ri K,
f . f- 2- jj?-5 ,"f '
Eiwlif Vi -f
,. Z - "" in M
.. x,,. , , M1 I K
'xr . ' . ,aifflf
Q, . .Q V Q sk
qw . A ,
will 'Q ' W
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Our Prom was truly a gala affair
, a"' j
aaa: ff ,
"Ladies and gentlemen, we are happy to welcome
you to the Junior Prom of 1945. We present to you
this evening a 'Tropical Luauf We take you to an unf
charted island in the South Seas."
So hegan last year's prom. All the guests were
fascinated by the colorful sarongs, the tropical songs and
dances, and the gay, lively skits. It was an island scene
complete with natives, dancers, warriors, medicine man,
and a king. The entertainment was climaxed by a village
During the intermission, cokes and potato chips in
pineapple containers were served. Dick Powell's orchese
Judy Capshaw was crowned queen hy the class
president, Boh Mathews. Her crown was of pink car'
nations. judy's attendants were Betty Luellen, Melba
Cross, Charline Hastings, Maxine Gordon, and Mary Kalls
"Come on, chillun"f-yez dance"-the theme of the
high school "gang" every Friday night. School dances
make a school year memorahle and we had some dances
this year to fill our memory books. The dances were
sponsored hy the various cluhs of the high school. Each
eluh is allowed to sponsor one dance every year to ref
plenish its treasury. The music was super, the lights were
dim, and everyhody was there. We'll never forget those
high school dances.
J 1 ' l ..
Below . . . This looks like a Pepsodent ad . . Poindextefs "hot seven" give out . . . The floor's
crowded. Must have heen a slow one.
i'j"ll , L Q. 1
fx 'mm .Y ,fi 1
,4E.,f'f-gl,5'i' ,N . '1 4
i'i3,'Q? ' .B .
T... 'ff ,
S. - 'f 1 'ff'
' gfxgffjz gi 1 'ggi'
V., lag, as
The canteen . . favorite Trojan hangout
The favorite hangout of the younger set of New Castle is the Trojan Trading Postgour high
school canteen. To satisfy the need for a youth recreational center, the pingfpong room and the
lounge of the Y.M.C.A. were redecorated three years ago and christened the Trojan Trading Post.
Since then Mr. C. A. Witteiilwralrerfcir Witt, as we all call himf---has taken time from his duties
as director of the "Y" to he responsible for the upfkeep of the canteen. The canteen council which
governs the activities of the canteen consists of a rnemher from each of the high school clubs. The
council is under the direction of Mr. Maurice Parsons. Unlike most canteens of other towns the Post
is open every night with the exception of Sundays and holidays.
A minority of our dignified seniors relax
The "hot spot" on El Friday night.
. . . A good view of the draperies . . .
Hats off to this year's choir and their keen director, Mr. George Small. Mr. Small, who
hails from Shelhyville, taught at Williziiii and Mary College, Virginia. He directed our choir in many
fine performances. Among these were Senior Vespers, Baccalaureate, Class Day, and many afternoon
performances. The choir also gave two performances on the Muncie radio for the New Castle P.T.A.
We especially liked their contrihution to the Four Arts Show, "Cavalcacle of America."
y McCahan, Edra Conway, Lou Ann Kluse, Imogene Patton, Helen Shaffer, Patty Hinshaw, Joan Devenin
jeanne Harvey, Betty Riley, Charlotte New, Evelyn Denny, Norma Lee Andrews, ,loycele Scott. Row 2-Christine White,
Delores Reynolds, Dorothy Higgs, Gloria Pearson, Betty Carter, Betty Payne, Doris Brenneman, Dorothy Brenneman, .loan
Tidrow, Norma Stewart, Doris Pleasant, Barhara Lindley. Row 3-Joyce Hood, Alton Wzltts, Stanley Niles, Leon Davis,
Herhert lVlLiX,V,l1Ul'ICl'. Lewis Carnes, jim Hntchens, Stanley Duncan, jim Reayis, Keith Hinshaw, Ralph Garner.
The musicminds of our school
We are justly proud of our marching band--
one of the finest in the state. Due to the lack of
transportation facilities, out of town performances
were limited to one at the Muncief-Y New Castle
football game this year. Activities included Sunday
concerts and light, spiritfinspiring music at the
football and basketball games. We say the members
of the hand deserve a lot of credit for a lot of hard
This year our orchestra provided us with def
lightful and appropriate music at Sunday concerts,
Four Arts show, Crescendo Varieties, Baccalaureate,
and Commencement exercises. Under the capable
direction of Mr. Chenoweth, who is also our band
director, the orchestra progressed rapidly during the
year. We'd like them to know that we appreciate
their participation in the school activities.
Row 1-Marjorie Lewis, Gloria Pearson, Stanley Duncan, Freda Wilt, Phyllis Copeland, Marilyn Payne, Ruth Ann jordan.
Row 24Charles Rouse, Herbert Lewis, Cynthia Shirk, jackie Greig, Betty McClain, Emily Gilreath. Dorothy D. Higgs, Betty
Ostlund, Donna Jacobs, Betty Lindley, Virginia Hutchens, Donna Greig, janet Teetor. .. Row 3-Luella Crauder, jo Ann
johnson, Rosalyn Fields, Martha Rinard, Bob Neff, Lewis Poindexter, Harold Longworth, Bob Small, Bob VanBebber, john
Logan, Dale Rouse, Charles Rinehart, C. Addison, Porter Poindexter, Pat Armstrong, Lula Lee Reavis, Lois Dazey.
Row 4-,Ioan Mitchell, Edward Marshall, jack Vogel, jimmy Ashton, jackie Paul, Mary Ann Foyst, Director Gene Chenoweth,
Marilyn Craw, Sally Clilit, Patty Allen.
Row 1-Judith Capshaw, 'lack DeWitt, Tom Underwood, George Small, jr., Charles Rinehart, Gene Vxforthington, Herbert
Lewis, Charles Preble, johnny Black, Emily Gilreath, Betty M3Clain, Harold Dye, Jack Cannon, Geneta Smith. Row 2-
Gerry Wilson, jerry Ellis, joe Ramsey, ,lane Dillinan, Marjorie Lewis, Dorothy D. Higgs, Virginia Hutchens, Betty Lindley,
Bonnie Wright, ,Iewell Wriglit, joyce Crider, Donna Jacobs, Dee Ann Jessup, James Crane. Row 3-Gene Jarvis, Beverly
NVinning, Buddy Williams, Carolyn Ballinger, Betty Lister, Phyllis Copeland, C, Addison, Marilyn W'ebb, Eldora Ankrom,
,lean Meadows, Delores Reynolds. Row 4-Paul Wright, Eugene Bailey, Dale Rouse, Harold Longworth, jim Collom, Keith
Davis, ,lim Hutchens, Charles Rouse. Row 5-Rex Bailey, Bob DeWeese, Richard johnson, Don Bailey, john Logan.
Those old faithfuls of our school
Row 1-Dorothy Higgs, Peggy Ramsey, Marjorie Young, Betty Luellen, Clara Laughlin, Charline Hastings,
Margaret Rose Hall, Norma Lee Andrews, Patricia Miller. Row 2-Ioan Devening, Mary Lou Cawein, Barbara
Gauehat, Gerry Wilson, Gloria Turpin, Donna Ryan, Joan Roberts, Geneta Smith, Melba Cross, Charlene Pate,
Ioyce Hendricks. Row 3-Patricia Todd, Beverly Winning, Beverly Cox, Imogene Sparks, Dorothy Rains, lean
McKechnie, Ruth Ann jordan. Row 4-Dorothy Weddell, Betty Lister, Virginia Hutchens, Phyllis Dalton, Betty
Polk, Delores Davis, Martha Dunaway. Row 5-Phyllis Copeland, Miss Wilma Love, sponsorg Carolyn Ballinger,
Barbara Holloway, Judith Capshaw, Virginia Hiner, Martha Mendenhall.
The TrifHi Club met every Wednesday
evening to discuss plans for a pledge banquet,
hayfride, Holiday Dance, Heart's Hop, TrifHi
Reunion, Mother and Daughter Banquet,
Lettermen's Banquet, and the annual Senior
One of the most important aims of the
club is community service. The girls conf
tributed to the Doll Fund to make war orphans
happy, passed blankets at a basketball game
to help with the March of Dimes, and sold
Tuberculosis stamps at Christmas. The Tri-
Hi Club presents the school with a gift each
Miss Wilma Love is the club sponsor.
Club officers for the year were Betty Luellen,
president, Charline Hastings, vicefpresiclentg
Margaret Rose Hall, secretary, Clara Laughlin,
Page Sixty Fou
A dandy bunch of Trojan High boys
The meeting will now come to order.
All old business having been taken care of,
we will now discuss plans for the hayride,
Harvest Hop, Holiday Dance, Father and Son
Banquet, Best Girl Banquet, and the sponsor'
ing of a school dance. Arrangements must
be made for entertainment at the half of ra
ball game and the outfitting of a needy student.
Before the new members are formally initiated,
their complete projects must be handed to our
sponsor, Mr. Francis Reed. Cfficers for the
year are James Lee, president, Leland Macer,
vicefpresidentg Bob Mathews, secretary, joe
Row 1-james Spera, James Crane, Nathan Roth, Leland Macer, Tom Waggoner, James Lee, Russell Coers,
Bob Mathews, Dick George, ,loc Ramsey, James Sherman. Row 2--John Barry, David Day, Bob Nichols, Bob
Helms, Roscoe Keesling, jay Gray, Bill Kirby, Mac Parker, jack Peckinpaugh, Bob Keesling, Howard Millis.
Row 3-Bob Neff, Richard Miles, Buddy Hackleman, Donald Poer, Philip Solomon, Gene Allen, Roger Covert,
Morton Shapiro, john Riggs, Dick Tully. Row 4-Bob Small, Sherman Catt, David Smith, Jack VanHoose,
Emerson Robbins, Bill Carter, Charles Green. Row 5-Ed Harter, john Bland, Don Burk, Ed Arnold, Richard
Johnson, Marvin Gernstein, Geng Elis, Ralph Gooding.
.nn Q.'v+M. FJ.-A
The girls who think of others
The Sunshine Society is open to all
girls in high school. To become a member
you must earn a number of points by serving
your school and community. The motto is
At Christmas time the Society sends
fruit baskets to shutfins. One of the highlights
this year is that each girl has selected an ideal
lady. This girl is kept unknown to the person
chosen until the end of the year. A party is
held and the lady chosen then knows the girl
who has chosen her.
The Society has charge of the pencil
machines in the niain hall, and selling and
popping popcorn at all basketball games. This
organization is responsible for the Riley Hosf
pital Fund held each year in the spring.
They end their year's activities with the
beautiful Easter sunrise service followed by a
The officers this year were Martha
Mendenhall, president, Mary Ann Eoyst, vice-
presidentg Thelma Wilsciii, recording secretaryg
Patty Devine, corresponding secretaryg Jo Ann
Row 1-Sylvia VanHoose, Janir
Vsfadinan, Barbara Pate, Sara
Vsfeston, June Wzidiiiliii, Marth
Mendenhall, Mary Ann Eoys
Peggy Ramsey, Jo Ann Johnsoi
Patty Devine, Nancy McGaha1
Joan Devening. Row 2-Nanc
Harding, Phyllis Harry, Arveli
Webber, Mary Alice Todd, Bett
Wziiatz, Doris Perdew, Doris Luthc
Row 3-Charmaine Murray, Ma
iorie Holtzel, Edna Stokes, Joa
VanMatre, Delores Royce, Lo
Stoops, Lula Lee Reavis, Marily
Webb, Joyce Tully, Phyllis Buncl
Vera Lee Turpin. Row 4-
Gwendolyn Eellers, Wzliida Este,
Virginia Dickerson, Betty Mende
hall, Edith Tutterrow, June Razo
Jean Meadows, Mary Tainbuc
Row 5-Betty Payne, Margar
Meggs, Joetta Stegner, Maril
Payne, Marjorie Maher, Jan
Teetor, Barbara Beall, Mary Rinar
Row 1-Frances Frost, Eval
Denny, Betty Higgins, Jean
Harvey, Patty Hinshaw, Lin
Harrison, Nancy Begeinan, L
Ann Kluse, Cynthia Jane Ne
Betty Ritter, Joan Summa
Row 2-Eileen Wzilker, Alve
Bergin, Ann Frary, Henrietta Go
Bunny Jones, Patty Allen, Be
Brooks, Lela Denny, Harriet L
Mary Sue Hunnicutt, Juanita Ke
Joyce Crider. Row 3-Annab
Spannuth, Farel Bono, N
Dinkins, Hilda Broyles, Joan Cas
Barbara Andis, Elizabeth Larrim
lvlary Cowan, Patty Ellis, J
Hudson. Row 4-Nancy Sm
Ellen Jane Wilkinscnri, Arvilla C
Judith Capshaw, Barbara Lind
Gloria Irwin, Eva Blackburn, Be
Denny, Luella Crauder. R0
-Martha Burden, Mrs. Fyli
Fisher, sponsor: Charlotte N
Donna Greig, Lois Dazy, Ge
Bishop, Doris Cowan.
TI- K". P
The newest Tri-Hi-Y organization
The TrifRatio Cluh was organized last
year. There are two chapters, the Alpha
and the Tri Beta Delta. The cluh is a hranch
of the TrifHifY.
During the year the cluh has taken
part in various school activities. Among them
were formal initiation, Mother and Daughter
vw 1-Geneva Bishop, Erma
llivan, Janelle Bailey, Martha
nson, Eleanor Farmer, Marjorie
mklin, Nancy McGahan, Ruhy
mhbs, Thelma Wilsiiii. Row 2
Christine Robinson, Ann Frary,
tty Wzilker, Martha Overman,
:donna Waln, Norma Bowman,
iris Hoclgin, Allie Catron, Jessie
:Gahan. Row 3--Betty Walleii.
rbara Tout, Dorothy Shaw, Joan
ainscott, Maxine Gordon, Jean
trell, Nancy French, Joan Utt.
iw 4-Dollie Stilwell, Mary Lou
:hter, Eugena Bertram, Virginia
right, Elizabeth Bruton, Marv
wan, Mary Carman, Marcelle
:Farland. Row 5-Patricia
ies, Margaret Marks, Jeannette
ck, Alice Osborne, Darlene
llkinson, Annahelle Spannuth,
ulah Denny, Essie Faye Lynch.
w 1-Evelyn Scott, Phyllis
zwer, WHIId2l Rohinson, Irene
vis, Joan Elrod, Mary Alyce
xwford, Louise Fine, Helen Bush,
is Smith. Row 2-Betty Simpf
s, Janice Rees, Betty Sutherland,
ielle Jarvis, Juanita Cory, Phyllis
well, Betty Mendenhall, Thelma
ichureh. Row 3-Dorothy
ree, Opal Bell, Betty Whittoii,
ie Harvey, Sally Sauter, Phyllis
pejoy, Jean Cross. Row 4-
ne Rouse, Miss Helen Rupley
l Miss Martha Shelley, sponsors,
Banquet, pep session, hayfride, Mother and
Daughter Tea, and their annual Senior Party.
These girls also eontrihuted generously to the
March of Dimes.
Miss Martha Shelley and Miss Helen
Rupley are the two sponsors of the eluh.
The sporty gals and the younger Hi-Y's
The Girls' Athletic Association meets
every Thursday night in the Armory. Under
the sponsorship of Miss Ruth E. Andrews,
the girls gain skill in such sports as basketball,
volleyball, hitfpin, and tumbling. The club
strives for healthier bodies and cleaner living.
Each year the club sponsors a school
Club officers for the year are Hazel
Vkfilkinson, president, Betty Walleii, vicefpres'
ident: Cecelia Rifner, secretaryg Christine
Row 1-Nancy Harding, Elizabeth
Wilkinson, Jane Mastin, Grace Mc'
Kechnie, Christine Phipps, Hazel
Wilkinson, Betty Wallen, Cynthia
Neff, Betty McClain. Row 2-
Martha Pine, Joan Crawford, Edra
Conway, Frances Baker, Barbara
Wiley, Mary VanBoven, Patricia
Prosser, Barbara Sears, Linda
Harrison, Marilyn Payne, Marjorie
Maher, Patricia Scott. Row 3-
Donna Ammerman, Erma Lou Hill,
Billie Jean Sparks, Virginia Whecf
ler, Phyllis Sidwell, Sally Sauter,
Janet Teetor, Joyce Crider, Marilyn
Webb, Helen Shaffer. Row 4-
Dainty Tungate, Arvella Webber,
Judith Shepherd, Luclla Crauder,
Lois Lineback, Mz1i'y Ann Foyst,
Mrs. Pitch and Miss Ruth Andrews,
sponsors. Row 5- Velma Chesher,
Ruby Puckett, Eileen Walker,
Dorthia Barnes, Rosalind McKinsey.
The purpose in organizing the Questers'
HifY Club was for adventure in service, fair
play, clean thinking, and Christlike living at
home, at school, and throughout the com'
munity. Any freshman or sophomore boy is
eligible for membership. This year the club
sent representatives to the District HifY Conf
ference at Anderson, the Older Boys' Conf
ference at Terre Haute, and the District HifY
Conference at Muiicie. In March they sponf
sored a school dance, The Shamrock Swing.
Mr. Maurice Parsons is the club sponf
sor. Officers for the year were Tom Burk,
president, James Dailey, vicefpresidentg
Davisbsecretaryg Edward Clevenger, treasurer.
Row 1-Vv'illiani Smith, Stanley
Duncan, Vxfilliain Palmblade, Larry
Barry, Richard Bavender. Row 2
-Glen Crane, Keith Hodgin, Bob
Bavendcr, Gene Sheffield, Edward
Clevenger, Richard Horseman,
Charles Davis. Row 3-Harold
Longworth, Richard Young, Toni
Burk, Charles Cassady, James
Dailey, Stanley Meek, Row 4-
Havcy Carender, Gene Jarvis,
Theron Lowery, Joseph Burris,
George Bortlein, Jerry Charles.
Row 1-Jane Dillman, Joan Craw'
ford, Evelyn Denny, Freida Dicker'
son, Peggy Miles, Dorothy Moffit,
Jane Roseberry, Joyce Crider, Mari'
lyn Payne, Harriett Lee, Mary Sue
Hunnicutt, Delores Reynolds,
Nancy McCahan, Marjorie Lewis,
Row 2--Lois Maple, Mary Mill'-
kan. Patricia Todd, Nettie Thrasher
Judith Capshaw, Charlene Pate,
Beverly Cox, Sally Sauter, Jean
Meadows, Patricia Hinshaw, Linda
Harrison, Nancy Begeman, Jean
Howren, Phyllis Smith, Jackie Paul.
Row 3-Marvin Clark, Richard
Teager. Betty Carter, Miss Mabel
Hodson, sponsor: Patricia Vores,
Dorothy Rains, Phyllis Sidwell.
Barbara Beall, Janet Teetor, Marilyii
Weblw, Caroline Jones, Betty Mc'
Clain, Lois Dazey, Norma Stewart,
Nina Furhee. Row 4-Charles
Rouse. James Reavis, Carolyn
Ballinger, Alan Yergin, David Day,
Marvin Gernstein, Bob Niles,
Row 5-Eugene Dickerson, Bob
Neff, Mac Parker, John Riggs, Bob
Kecsling, Mzirk Ucker, Morton
Shapiro, Jay Gray, Charles Ashton.
The Latin Club met once each month.
The membership was made up of students
enrolled in Latin classes. The most important
event of the year was the Roman Banquet,
where all the first year students acted as slaves
and served the second and third year Latins.
These members participated in mytholf
ogy contests, sponsored a dance, and gave
Roman playlets for each other. At the end
of the year pins were awarded to all third
year Latin students.
Miss Mabel Hodson is the club sponsor.
Club officers for the year were Frieda Dickerf
son, president, Marilyn Payne, vicefpresidentg
Mary Millikan, secretary: Joyce Crider, treasf
and the homemakers
The members of the Home Economics
Club are known to all of us as the Future
Homemakers of America. The club has forty'
five members this year.
Their motto, "Toward New Horizons,"
expresses the purposes of the organization--
learning to live better today in order that our
lives and those of our families may be better
The colors of the club,
are symbolic of youth. The
flower, is symbolic of vibrant,
-a necessary attribute for
The club sponsors are
Roney and Mrs. Judith Grigsb
for the year are Eldora Ank
Betty Vxfhitton, vieefpresidentg
secretary, Essie Faye Lynch,
red and white,
red rose, their
y. The officers
Row 1-Doris Poore, Sylvia Smith,
Frances Frost, Beulah Denny,
Nancy McGahan, Eldora Ankrom,
Georgia McGill, Anna Thompson.
Row 2-Vivian Nichols, Esther
Neal, Nina Furbee, Yettiva Thompf
son, Patricia Vores, Betty Brooks,
Beverly Sprinkle. Row 3-Doro'
thy Ivy, Barbara Vifiley, Joyce Smith
Martha XVhitton, Adonna Wliite
Laura Gray, Fannie Stockton
Row 4-Mrs. Cvrigsby, sponsor:
Margaret Marks, Annabelle Span'
nuth, Mary Millikan, Margaret
Dalton, Miss Elizabeth Roney,
The machinists andthe musicians
The Machinists Club, under the sponsorship of Mr. C. S. Kinder, has enjoyed the facilities of the K. of P.
recreational hall on Thursday nights. The K. of P. awards free membership to the outstanding Machine Trades
student of the year.
Other activities of the club include fall and spring picnics, a rabbit supper for fathers and sons, and the
sponsorship of a pep session and school dance.
Club officers for the year are Eugene Ratcliff, presidentg Raymond Porter, vicefpresidentg Tom Cashdollar,
secretaryftreasurerg and Robert Stokes, social chairman.
The Crescendo Club has a membership of seventyffive. It meets once every month. Honorary members
are friends who participate in the club's activities but are not allowed to be officers or to vote.
The purpose of this organization is to develop a keener knowledge of music and of its composers.
This club is responsible for one of the gayest, most colorful events of the year, Crescendo Varieties.
The sponsors are Mr. Gene Chenoweth and Mr. George Small. Officers for the year were james Crane.
presidentg Phyllis Copeland, vicefpresidentg Dorothy Higgs, secretaryftreasurer.
The scientists and the athletes
Anyone interested in science may become a member of the Science Society. You need not he a science
student to belong.
The purpose in organizing a club of this sort is to introduce science to more students.
The club managed to secure a number of important speakers for their meetings. Among these speakerq
were Dr. B. L. Harrison, Robert Thompson, P. R, M.1llory, Scott Chambers, Dr. Parker, and others.
The Club sponsors are Mr. George Bronson and Mr. Ivan Hodson. Qfficers for the year were Richard
johnson, presidentg Chester Sanders, yiccfpresidentg James Hutchens, treasurerg Joyce Hendricks, secretary.
MCllllVCfSlllP to the Varsity Club symbolizes the dream of every N,H.S, boy, for to become a member he
must first earn a letter in some sport. The club was organized by former coaches for the purpose of bettering
athletics and has been carried on by those now teaching,
Each year the TrifHi Club gives a banquet in honor ol' the lettermen.
The cream of our crop
Not over 15' per cent of the seniors
and 5 per cent of the juniors are eligible to
belong to the National Honor Society. Meinf
bers are selected and approved by the faculty
on the following qualifications: scholarship,
leadership, character, and service. Activities
of the year are selling Christmas cards, usher'
ing at convocations, sponsoring of the Victory
Clothing Drive, keeping a scrapbook history
of the school, and compilation of the honor
roll. The main social event is a formal ban'
Nat1ona1 Honor Society
quet at which new members are inducted into
the society. Officers are elected each semester
Those members holding offices the first sem'
ester were Leland Macer, president, Virginia
Hiner, vice-president, Ruth Ann Jordan, sec'
retaryg Norma Lee Andrews, treasurer. The
officers for the second semester were Bob
Mathews, president, Betty Luellen, vicefpresil
dent, Dorothy Weddell, secretary, Margaret
Rose Hall, treasurer.
Row 1-Dorothy Wcddell, Virginia Hiner, Margaret Rose Hall, Ruth Ann jordan,
Norma Lee Andrews. Row 2--Christine Phipps, Leland Macer, Betty Luellcn,
Charline Hastings. Row 3-.loc Ramsey, Miss Catherine Ratcliffe, Bob Mathews.
Page Seventy Tw
We stand for student government
Student government is the primary ohjeet if the Student Council Other objectives are to
develop student responsibility initiitive leadership school pride md to promote worthy citizenship
training. The cluh, under the sponsorship of our pr1ne1p1l Mr E S Castor sponsors a school
dance and a Class Day dance Officers for the year were Norma Lee And f d R
Covert, vieefpresidentg joan Devening secretary Eugene Hastings treasurer
Row 1-Dorothy Higgs. Betty Lind'
ley, Marilyn NVebh, Marjorie Franklin,
Virginia Hiner, Eugene Hastings,
Row 2-Phyllis Bunch, Juanita Kern,
Dorothy Weddell, Delores Davis, Mr.
E. S. Castor, sponsor. Row 3-
vlean Howren, Martha Mendenhall,
Roger Covert, David Day, Richard
Row 1iCl1l11'lCS Gruhhs, Boh Rose'
ucrry, Eugene Hastings. Row 2-
Vlarilyn Wehh, loan Devening, Linda
l'Iarrison, Phyllis Bunch, Norma Lee
indrexvs, june Vv'adman. Row 3-
3ctty Lindley, Lois Dazey, Martha
Vlendcnhall, Dorothy Weddell, Juanita
fern. Row 4-Tom Cashdollar,
Vlac Parker, Tom Vxfaggoner, Dick
George, Roger Covert, Richard john'
on, Mr. E. S. Castor, sponsor,
These people may teach our children
Row 1-Alice Osborne, Jessie MeGahan, Maxine Gordon, Row 2-joan Roberts, Mary
Millikan, Patty Lines, Doris Brennerrian. Row 3--Richard Dicken, Annabelle Spannutli,
Marcelle McFarland, Row 4-Bill Kirby, Emerson Robbins, Howard Millis. Row 5-Tom
Yxfaggoner, Leland Maeer, Eddie Harter.
"Lct's get quiet, please. Recess is over,"
says one of the cadet teachers to his class.
Almost every period of the day you
see one of the above people getting his coat
on to go to a teaching job at the Hernly,
Bundy, Holland, or junior l-ligh Building.
What is cadet teaching? lt is an ex'
periinent to give practical, firsthand experience
to those interested in teaching as a profession.
The 28 seniors enrolled are assigned by Miss
Pearl Dunn, grade school supervisor, to rooms
where help will be most valuable. ln this
way cadet teaching helps to relieve the
crowded conditions and shortage of teachers
existing in the elementary grades.
Cadet teachers not present in the picture
are as follows:
Virginia Hutehens, Carolyn Ballinger, Maxine
McClain, Mildred Chesher, Patricia Miller,
Barbara Holloway, Rozetta Haynes, Tom
Underwood, Bill Peacock, Bob Preble, james
Crane, Dick George.
pn rw .Qf1m'nfv Foil
The gridiron gang of 1945
Row 1-John Whzileii, james Neal, Bob Helms, Ralph Clemons, jack Peckinpaugh, John Mastiii, Bob Keesling.
Row 2--Tom Wziggoner, Emerson Robbins, Max Cory, Roscoe Keesling, Bill Kirby, blames Garvin, Ed Harter, Russell
Coors, Row 3-,lay Gray, Bill VanBel3ber, Robert Archey, George Gruler, James Reno, Russell Eurbce, Edward
Triescliman. Row 4-Mac Parker, Stanley Harding, Max McGee, Donald Baker, jim Dailey, Gerald Arcliey, Edgar
Wailleii, Paul Lorton. Row 5-john D. Ianzaruk, coach, Noble Ford, manager, Morton Shapiro, manager, Lungan
Hay, assistant coach,
lvlortou Slmpiro, Bolu
Nichols, Nxitlizm Rotli.
and Noble Ford served
as student iuanzigers.
.,,..,.... ...W .,.- .
Our Trojans left a trail of victims
Our Trojans opened their 1945 season
on September 14th with a very convincing
40+ffZ victory over the Seymour Owls. Then
on September 21st, donning their traveling
clothes, they went to meet a dangerous Rich'
mond eleven. They came out of this scuffle
with a ZOAO victory. At Rushville on Sep'
tember 28th they fought their way through
mud and rain to overcome the Rushville Lions
35-13. October ith they came upon one of
the state's toughest gridiron teams-Marion.
After scoring two touchdowns the first half,
they held the Marion team scoreless to go on
to win 13-O. Playing October 12th on a
strange gridiron, they met a tough and deter,
mined Broad Ripple team, which held the
Trojans to a scoreless tie. October 19th they
met the Anderson Indians and subdued them
to the tune of '7-6. On October 24th they
met a very smart and brilliantly coached
Shortridge team. The Trojan eleven slipped
to a 13-12 victory over the Blue Devils.,
They met the fast Southport eleven on Octof
ber 29th. The Trojans came from behind a
6-O score and defeated the Southport Oar'
dinals 13-6. Then on November 2nd was
the game of the season between the old
conference rivals, Muncie and New Castle.
This game was to determine the conference
The eyes of the state were upon these
two teams. But the mighty Trojans, after
playing aggressive, spirited, headsfup ball all
the way, still found themselves on the short
end of the score 27-7. The Trojans played
a real game that night, a game that was a
credit to every member of the team and to
To these three men goes the main credit for having a successful football season. John "Jan"
janzaruk, head football coach, kept the boys in good spirit all the time by that "friendly" person'
ality. "jan" ranks among the best coaches of Indiana. Langan "Pretty Boy" Hay and William
"Doc" Makowsky are the best assistants a coach can have. These two fellows, who were always
ready to help the boys, were the backfbone of that mighty Trojan spirit-WIN!
Smashing, driving, tackling . .
Bill Kirby-qiiarterfhaek, senior. No'
hody could lead interliercnce like
"Blackie", who was a natural at eatehf
ing flat passes.
Bob Keeslingdend, junior. uEars" is
a inighty good player, Witli his ex'
perience and ability, helll go places
Emerson Robbins-hallfhaek, senior
"Sonny" is noted as the scooterflwug
ol' New Castle. He is little, but has
Jay Gray-hallfhaek, senior. i'W:ilt"
was one of thc best kiclccrs in thc
state and was chosen on the third
team of the state.
Tom Waggoner-fiillfhziek, senior
Porlc's drive and determination weiv
an inspiration to his teammates.
John Whalen-eiid, junior. "Fish
never said much, hnt in his cas
action speaks louder than words, an
he had plenty of action,
Pn an Seiientvf Ffiolu
:ur team drove on . . and on
n Mastin-trickle, senior, johnny
much improved over last year.
er returning from thc lvlerchaiit
inc, he gave all hc had to loothall.
sell Cocrs-lialffhack. senior. "Flea"
ft play inuch, but won the admif
Jn of players and coaches with
Jack Peckinpaughhcciiter, senior,
u,lI'OI1'!Tl1111v played evcry iiiinute ol'
every ball game. Hc wasn't big, hut
Robert Helnis-guzird, senior 'lPuttcrf
haughu was the biggest man on the
team and could shift that 220 lbs. to
where it hurt,
james Nealstucklc, senior, 'lBecch'
mit" loved football and was the life
ol' thc team. A mighty tough boy
with lots of spirit.
Ralph Clciuunskguard, junior, "Ciolli"
was the smallest man on the team,
hut made up for it by his aggressive'
ness. Rugged boy,
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Typical scenes in afternoon practice
There is always more to football than
just playing the game. It takes weeks and
weeks of hard preparation for the boys to
get in shape and for them to learn their plays.
After the season starts, there is night after
night of hard grueling practice, where the boys
are taught to tackle, block, and run. Also
on these practice nights the boys take part in
'kskull" practice, which consists of a mental
review of plays so they can be called to mind
at once in the huddle. All of the boys were
strict in their training rules and did without
their favorite foods. To these boys a great
deal of credit is due for helping to make this
year a very successful one in N.H.S. athletics
New Castle is truly proud of them.
Here are a few pictures of a typicil
Row 1-The senior boys of the N,H.S. football squad Theirs is the job finished and well done . A warm-up scrimmage
for the first twentyftwo, Row 2-Whalen and Keesling practicing a little blocking technique , . . The mighty "Cookie
in full flight . . . Part of next year's returning veterans. Row 3-This is a part of the equipment used to build up
thc inusclcs and thc drive that is needed for a back to charge through the line or for a lincinan to set up a fast interferenct
This is what they call a mixfup in plays.
A behind-the-scenes glimpse
--Halrler, Gray, un
Take il look at our three terrors of the town. These boys are the trio of seniors which gave
the scoring punch to the team. Hzmrter was an expert at onefhanded flingsg Jay was a killer at hook-
shots, and when Gray zlinied on zi set shot-fthafs all, brother!
"Chuck" and the hoyx
talk things over at hail-
time. Left to right-
flULlCll lvlnkowsky, Kees
ling, Gray, Parker, Juv.
Harrier, Couch uChnek"
if A iff. .
. ,air .
5' YS f ,
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2. if 'V
The "Mighty Trojansu of N. H. S.
Row 1-Kccsliiig, Gray, Hatter, Jay, Parker. Row 2-Cocrs, Covert, VariH
Our leather-lunged demons
oosc, VanBebber. Row 3-Small,
Vvfith il htmiig larynx atml
plenty xml pup, thcgc lwys amd girls
lcd the Flniwvjiiiis tu halttlc. Unit'
doing thcmsclycs, thcsc kids had to
push thc studciits to yell sometimes.
Hats Ulf tu lour mighty Tiwijuiis,
--Bill Greer, Matty Kzilk, Elczmoi'
Furiiiur, :md Scott Lindley.
"Doon and his second stringers
Row 1-VanBebber, Tnrner, Schofield, Haynes, Pierce, Gruler. Row 2-VanHoose, Covert, Small,
Coach Makowsky, Garvm, Dailey, Dann.
Fhe boys behind the team
Always ready at the instant
hid of thc coach, Gene Hastings
und Jack Pcckinpangh turned in li
vcry capable record. Gene was the
hzackhornc ol' the supply department
While "Peck" wus Stuckcy's right
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Top Row-Lee, Ritenour, Burkhart, Keesling, Spera, Catt . .. Green, Gray,
Our boys brought home victory in
many ninefinning thrillers. Under the guide
ance of Coach Vickers our boys slugged out
First to fall beneath the Trojan on-
slaught was Spiceland. Then in rapid succesf
sion came Lewisville, Knightstown ftwo
gamesj, Spiceland in a return game, and
Connersville. In another thriller with Conf
nersville we were defeated by a score of
10 to 7.
Undaunted our boys plunged ahead to
defeat the Muncie Bearcats, only to be downed
in the following game by Oxford.
Goff, Vogel, Harter . . . Green. Bottom Row-Clemons, Neal, Burkhart, Harter
. . . Vincent, Vogel, Heck, Catt . . . Coach Vickers.
In a night game we snatched a victory
from mighty Lafayette. Lady Luck then
turned her hack on the men of Troy, for the
next four games were hard lost, but hard
In a final spurt of effort the Trudgers
flattened Kokomo by a score of 8 to 2.
In our last game, as a return match,
the rugged men from Muncie were defeated
by a score of 18 to 1.
Thus ended the 1945 baseball season.
This sport ended in fine shape for the second
year of its existence. The boys have set quite
a record for next year's team to beat.
,,. 5.-3.g,g,pdifi+53,gens?u,5j 'Tf'.'E"i'.'!".T,.if5fJL1iff'a1,:.2'ig,, -4, YY
Row 1-David Day, Russell Coers, Bob Keesling, Jay Gray, Mac Parker, Clarence
Schofielgl. Row 2-Nathan Roth, jim Wrightsman, Roger Covert, John Whalen, -V ,,
Bill Kir y.
Although they sustained a few losses,
the Trojan Tracksters downed their opponents
time and time again. Some of the high point
men were Mac Parker with 26 W6 points,
Bill Kirby with 11, David Day with IU, and
Jay Gray with ll points, which he scored in
April 10 .......
April 13 ....
April 17 .......
April 26 .......
May 1 ..,.
May 4 .....
May 11 .....
May 19 .....
e E1 ahtvfNine
one meet. Other boys on the team were
Clarence Schofield, Bob Keesling, Russell
Coers, jim Wrightsilian, and Nathan Roth.
Most of these boys took part in the
Big Ten Conference, Sectional, and State
Big Ten Conference
The famed muscle men of N. H. S.
Row 1-Noble Foul . . . Team-Jfop row: Chambers, Lee, Cushdollur, Cham-c.
Carter, Burkdall, student manzxger: Bottom row: Poet, johnson, Burns, Sonny
Davis, Row 2-Carter and Southport opponent . . . Buys and opponent,
Row 3-Carter and Poer . . . Burns, Davis, Lee, Chance, johnson, and Chambers.
who fopght two.
Fast and mighty are these men
Row 1-Langan Hay Don Bittner James Neal, .lim Burns john Gwinn, Bob Thomas John
. , , , ,.La.n.zan.a.ka sitting
Gene Ailen, Raymond Hawkins, Fred Chance, Luther Bays, Don Pickard, Uarrel Judk1ns.fPete Clark and
Bill Vv'hite. Row 2-Harold Franklin, Langan Hay, Bob Thomas.+Luther Bays, Bob Thomas, Langan Hay.
This year the Trojan boxers slugged
their way to victory in almost every meet.
The boys who went to the Golden Gloves
were Bill White, who also knocked out three
of his opponentsg jim Burns, Bob Nichols,
,lim Neal, Darrel Judkins, and Ed Glevenger.
The runnersfup were Luther Bays, Bob Tho'
mas, Tom Reagan, Gene Allen, john Gwinn,
Don Bittner, and Fred Chance, who went to
the Golden Gloves semi-finals.
Other boxers were Charles Hawkins,
showed good form, Delmar Baldock, who
says was robbed, Pete Clark, who won
four and lost one, Pete Schetgen, who K.O.'d
Anderson's bestg Don Burk, who won his one
and only fight, Tom Gashdollar, who won twog
jim Hubbard, who fought three, Don Reece,
Dec. 7 .,....,. . tKokomo A. C. .,. ...... There K
Dec. 18 ...... .,... K okomo A. G. ......,...... Herc
Dec. 28. ., ,....... High School Tourney
jan. '21 ...,.. ........ A nderson .,....,.......,.... U Here
jan. 22 ...... ........, G olden Gloves .,.... Muncie r w
jan. 29 ...... ....., G olden Gloves ...... Muncie To i!
Feb. 5 ....,,., ...,.. G olden Gloves i...... Muncjc 1
Feb. ll. A, ........ Anderson .....,,..,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,,, , Thcfc 4 l
Feb. 13..... ..... Golden Gloves Finals ,Q ...,,,,, ,,,,, M ungfg L -i, -
.1111 sports take time out to pose
Should you happen to visit the Armory
any Wednesday or Thursday of a school week,
you would at once be impressed by the busif
nessflike way in which members of the Girls'
Athletics Association are participating in the
various sports. The coaches, Miss Ruth
Andrews and Mrs. Jane Fitch, whose place
was later taken by Miss Suzanne Rapp, divided
the school year into seasons, thus enabling
the girls to do work in several sports.
Mrs. Fitch coached tumbling and gym'
nastics every Wediiesday evening. Miss
Andrews took over on Thursday when the
girls played volleyball, hitfpin, basketball, or
softball, depending upon the season.
Nearly all the girls in school took gym
one period every day in the week. Classes
were divided into two groupsgone worked
in the basement on the mats, while the others
were upstairs playing volleyball, basketball,
The members of G.A.A. are looking
forward to years of increased membership
and more adequate facilities.
Gerry smiles in a new upsidefdown fashion . . . Now, girls, that isn't the proper equipment for a ball game
Miss Andrews and Mrs. Fitch pause to perch on the wall and smile . . . Don't tell me, let me guess!-must be a chorus
me . . Well, if you are tired enough, you'll sit anyplace!
, 9 ,
3 w if xr T ,Marissa
Our last birclls-eye View of school
Getting the dope on a transit . . . Musclefman Neal . . . Dinner time . . .
Pledges, praise Allah . . . Staff zkl' ' r ff' ' ' '
1 ti, es time out . . . Marbie .ind Dick pose for
their picture . . . Troians on the z oh
J e mire . . . Good afternoon, Mrs. Eden . . .
sa Q7 ev Q-2
1 9 4 6
New Castle, Indiana
'99' 569' 'K'9' 'N9' 69' Cf? V9 K9 K 7
'Q95 495, 5693, 'UPA
W. T. GRANT Co.
Self Service Supply Store
2 Broad Street Ne
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6 we W 0,9 62, za Q
A 'A ' 4, ra
'iwfki 1 Q2s9ESv4f23v6Q2w--
Smart Feminine Apparel
w Castle, Ind.
.Quality - Dependability
New Castle, Indiana
1437 Broad St. Telephone
JAY .md EDDIE
OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT
8L LOAN ASS'N.
"S mart Apparel
.K..,. 4.9. .g,,. 4.9. .Q..,. .Gy 4.9. 4.9. .Q-9. .wr
h and Race Streets New Castle, Indiana
0 cu rx Q'
1229 1 4313965291
"A Safe Place to Save
or Borrow Since 1890"
BUILDING 86 LOAN ASS'N.
1311 Broad Street
New Castle, In
fa, so ""'
LLOYD BEALL MEN'S
Corner Broad 86 Main Sts. New Castle, India
Good Ice Cream
DENTON DRUG CO.
Gifts - Stationery
Records - Music
qThe 1946 Rosennial was Printed Herej
THE CENTURY PRESS
HENRY L. CHESICK
12 South Main St. New Castle, Ind.
S. S. KRESGE COMPANY
so - 81.00 STORE
P. L. Smith, Manager
THE FASHION SHOP
Most Beautiful Store"
Jug I- A ig
123 North Main St.
-w- -we -Q9
T T T 5?
New Castle, Indian
,AWA ,Ku 6395, 5996
7 0 2 0 QI, 'W-
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-va' -ew -vw -ea-
Tei Te? To? Wifi...
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You will always
find a large assortment
of Perfumes and Cosmetics at
Page One Hundr
FISCHEL ' ROSE CITY
"New Castle's Leading
g JEWELER Ha, Shopv
1320 Broad SL New Castle, Ind. 1308 Broad Street New Castle, Ind
WILL MCKOWN ,
1318 Race Street New Castle, Ind. 11214 S- Main P11099 20
V A L - U Compliments of
l316 Broad Street New'Castle, Ind.
Lge One Hundred One
F. W. WOOLWORTH
P L A Z A
AG NC MEN'S STORE
INSURANCE and BONDS
incoln 12 Mercury 8
Ford Cars 86 Trucks L
CROW SALES COMPANY
1124 Broad Sn-ee: Telephones 28 and 29
NEW CASTLE, INDIANA
1.1. NEWBERRY COMPANY
5 - 10 - 25c Store
1326-1328 BROAD STREET
"In New Castle it's Newberry's for Values"
Page One Hundred Tv
B A N K I N G ?
Save Re ularl i Borrow Wisel
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SINCE 1873 MEMBER FD
FOR THE BEST CLOTHES Q ALL THE TIME
ge One Hundred 'Three
THE MAN'S STORE
THE CLASS OF 1946
MORRIS Sc 10c 51.00
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