New Castle Chrysler High School - Rosennial Yearbook (New Castle, IN)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1959 volume:
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WCHGI' pi MemoriafHigh School
Ne astle, Indiana
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Our canopy entrance provides a place for students like Jean Lange, Shirley Surber, Dwight Lockeridge, and Mickey Mohlum to catch up on
the daily news while waiting for a ride home. School and city buses pick up passengers here each day.
et's Begin Anew
Superintendent Rexford G. Wright, Maintenance Supervisor Lewis Scott, I
and Cafeteria Director Nadine Weisheit discuss methods by which food
will be delivered to our temporary cafeteria.
On September 5, 1958, the day we
had all talked about finally arrived - the
academic wing of the Walter P. Chrysler
Memorial High School became a reality.
All 1,000 of us excitedly moved into our
modernistic new building and were amazed
at the spacious classrooms and offices,
long hallways, shiny new furniture, and
hundreds of windows.
Expressions of excitement, awe, and
happiness gave way to the more familiar
feeling of determination as we settled
down to study and became accustomed to
our new home. The pride we felt in our
new high school remained with us, how-
ever, as we gained many new successes and
seemed to agree, "LET'S BEGIN ANEW."
Working and learning together
with PEOPLE 18
One thousand strong, we found life in our
new school exciting and a great challenge.
Winning recognitions in our
many ACTIVITIES 66
We were elected to represent the student
body or were selected for honorary groups.
Joining and participating in our
ten CLUBS 96
We brought the same Clubs from old NHS
but promoted new, outstanding projects.
Cheering our victorious teams
C in SPORTS 108
We were there at every game, win or lose,
N.. f to yell our loudest or play our hardest.
Patronizing qur seventy local
X ADVERTISERS 130
After scjwool and on weekends, we boosted
our city by buying from New Castle firms.
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Plans for the business education wing which will open next fall with
its ten classrooms are examined by Principal Edgar Redman and
business students Bill Baker and Karen Sompley. If A,
Another win was racked up by.oulr liojans when they edged the Burris Owls by one paint. The varsity finished with u
20-5 record and were second in the FCC. Ray Pavy, number two man an the All-Stars, adds another two points white Foster
and Fisher help in defense. i
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The first day in our new NHS found the same old crowds getting together to rltall
summer highlights and wondering what life would be like in the new building.
First day excitement and curiosity
found sophomores, iuniors, and sen-
iors searching from room to room
and getting lost. Yes, Orientation
Day was different this year because
for the first time we were all new
and slightly confused.
As soon as we found time, all
950 of us began to explore the
offices, classrooms, and hallways.
On the first floor, we inspected the
greenhouse in the biology room,
looked through the new micro-
scopes, noticed the new supplies for
semi-micro chemistry, and then ex-
amined the cafeteria where we were
to eat every day.
Cur First Day
The colorful rock garden located beneath the stairway on the first floor provides a place for students like Dick Ogborne and Carol Fadely
to chat as they relax between classes. The Parkview entrance also is the gathering place for students each morning and noon.
The first few days of school found both teachers and students last in
their new surroundings. Sophomore Ronnie Turner and senior John
Smiley benefit from the map of room locations in the main hall.
We noticed the little things which added
attractiveness to the halls like the rock
garden under the stairway and the planters
filled with a variety of growing plants.
We couldn't help but compare the
large light offices wth the familiar ones at
old NHS, and we thought it would be fun
to go to the Health Office or purchase sup-
plies at the Bookstore.
Our classrooms seemed so inviting, too,
with their modern furniture, ample storage
space and pastel walls.
As we became adiusted to our new sur-
roundings, our feelings of bewilderment
gave way to pride and we realized how
fortunate we were to be in one of the finest
high schools in the country.
Finds Us Awed But Bewildered
All 950 of us crowded around the Parkview entrance on the first day of school and waited to get our first glimpse inside of our new building.
After years of careful planning by Mr. Redman and our faculty members, our Chrysler High was at last a reality.
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September 13 and 14 were two
very special days un the eyes of our
communuty as we played host to the
publlc Mayor Sldney Baker offlc
tally opened our new school wlth
the rubbon cuttmg ceremomes held
at the east entrance, and our band,
under the direction of B O Pressler,
played the Nahonal Anthem and
On New Castle
A new outsude flag whuch had
flown over the U S Capitol was
ralsed following the presentation of
the colors by the Amerrcan Legion
Color Guard Mayor Baker then
accepted an Inside flag the glft of
several women s organuzatsons
Explorer Scouts Gerald Turner and Richard Bram
mer rclse the new outside flag whnch was the gift
of former Congressman Ralph Harvey
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An eager crowd of several hundred ioins in the opening ceremonies on September l3 before inspecting our 54,000,000 school, During the
Open House, 9000 vrsntors had the opportunity to view our new building and tour its 35 classrooms
A twelve page booklet which con-
tained pictures and information on
the new building was given to all
9,000 guests as they entered the
building. UAW Union members and
local Chamber of Commerce repre-
sentatives, along with selected stu-
dents, acted as hosts while members
of the faculty were in their class-
rooms to explain our new facilities.
The new football field had its
official opening a week later, and
spectators felt like they were on a
college campus as the bright lights
revealed the contrast between the
green grass, bright uniforms, and
Mayor Sidney Baker officially opens Chrysler High
at the ribbon-cutting ceremonies. School Board mem-
bers look on as Howard White describes the cere-
mony over Radio Station WCTW.
Members of our NHS band concluded the ceremonies
with the playing of "On New Castle."
The class of 1960, with its 260 members used the new football tield to elect its officers last tall The Ball State Drill
Team entertained us in Moy when we elected our new cheerleaders The field also was the scene of several pep sessions
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Botany instructor, Mr, Robert Rinehart, tells Betty Davis and .loey Baughn how plants should be transplanted for the new botany
greenhouse. Throughout the year numerous varieties were grown so students could study the plant life.
Knowledge of theorems and corollaries make it easier for Stop watch in hand, Miss Helen Lees, Reading Lab director
Donna Kendall to construct an obtuse triangle. checks the speed of sophomore English students.
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We placed more emphasis upon aca-
demic subiects as we moved into our
highly developed high school.
Some of our classes were reorganized
to keep up with our rapidly changing world,
and two entirely new subiects were ottered.
The new greenhouse made botany seem
especially interesting to sophomores, and
instruction in German made it possible for
us to learn the fundamentals of another
Those of us who planned to attend col-
lege were encouraged to take four years
of English, four years of math, three years
of social studies, two years of language,
and two years of science.
"Was ist das?" German instructor Mr. Robert Rinehart asks Penny Tully
and Vonda Hungerford. German was new in NHS this year
In More Academic Classes
"Quick, Ann, more test tubes," cry chemistry students Carolyn Rush
and John Huffman as they set up a lab experiment.
Referring to many references and outside reading books was a requirement of nearly every class, and we found what we
needed in our spacious library Interesting displays ot new books or book rockets rn roduced us to many new authors and topics.
It Seems Easier To Learn
Our new library, seating 72
people, is one of the showplaces of
the building. Well-lighted and
roomy, it houses 8,000 books and
periodical references, which are
used for research papers, reports,
or iust pleasure reading. A leisure
area furnished with brightly colored
lounge chairs is especially inviting.
Speech students find the modern
filing cabinets quite convenient
when they look for monologues,
and they practice them in the quiet-
ness of the two conference rooms.
Old issues of magazines are here,
too, for reference and pleasure.
Pantomiming o girl getting ready for a date, Judy
Buck captures the attention of every member of
Mr. Don Scott's sophomore English Class.
Other facilities do not attract as
much attention, but they are iust as
convenient. Every senior has his own
locker which is large enough for
books and coat. Display windows
and cases make it possible to dust
off well deserved awards and to
put them in their proper place.
Storage cabinets and book shelves
now provide ample room for all
equipment and have ended the clut-
tered look to which we had become
so accustomed at old NHS.
Patiently waiting, Virginia Ford watches Phil Stin-
son deposit his heavy Ioad of books into his locker.
In Our Roomy, Modern Building
An abstract design
b Mar ann Patton who was named Altrusa Girl in art. Another outstandin art
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and observes her technique. Both students entered their work in the Regional contest
Although the music department was in temporary quarters attractive new music cabinets provide
plenty of space for all musical instruments John Sox is getting ready to put his saxophone away.
We Develop Our Special Talents
Even though only the academic
wing of the new high school is com-
pleted, temporary shop and home
ec and business classes have been
established so Chrysler High can
truthfully say it offers something
Only about 30 percent of us will
go on to college so most of us are
interested in practical vocational
classes which enable us to obtain
With the help of our parents and
counselors, we decided early in our
high school careers what type of
training we desired. Bookkeeping,
printing, drafting, and even the use
of complicated machines are no
problem for many of us because of
our high school training, and we
are well on our way to good iobs
in industry and business.
We can't all be musicians, artists,
or future scientists but each of us
had a little special talent in which
he would like to excel.
Nearly everybody wanted to take
typing iust for his own use and we
tried to save time, too, for music,
homemaking, art,crafts, speech, and
publications. lt was in classes like
these that we found a chance to de-
velop our creative abilities.
Even though we left our fresh-
men behind at the Junior High, we
still had 950 students enrolled in
180 classes with 42 teachers. With
such a variety of classes it became
necessary for all of us to make
choices. We picked out a few elec-
tives which interested us most, de-
termined our maiors and minors, and to
looked forward to graduation.
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Beauty and economy are possible even if you paint your own furniture, Miss
Frances Eilar points out to members of her housing class.
In Classes Designed For All Of Us
Practice drills and timed writings improve the skill of Pat Freeman
and Mary Lange, two of Mrs. Barbara Marting's typing students.
learning to operate the comptometer and other office machines
will help Mildred Smith and John Davidson find iobs in business.
In the friendly and helpful atmosphere of the general office, Mrs. Jean Zeigler helps Steve White while Mrs. Edith Ingram
talks with Linda Sutphin. Mrs. Bertha Van Hoy, our school registrar, is in the background.
This Is Only The Beginning Of
'tl'll be late," is the familiar cry as students like Nan Harris, Jerry Gooding, Mary Fairchild, and David Pfenninger move from floor to floor.
The plants at the head of the stairs are typical of those which add beauty to all parts of the building.
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Notebooks, pencils, paper, and other supplies are on sale Movie operators are on call each period from the Audio
in our Bookstore. Sarah Buvender and Jerry Beguhn take Visual room Mr Richard Leitch Audio Visual director is
advantage of this new service.
Mournful students Ann Baker, Ray Pavy, and Monte
Bennett pay their respects at the casket of "John
Muncie" preceding our basketball game with Central.
We have been proud to be among
the first students enrolled in the fine
educational building which we call
our new NHS. The academic wing
which we are now using seems
wonderful to us but is iust one of
several buildings which will com-
plete our forty acre campus.
The Fieldhouse is finally getting
its roof and probably will be ready
for an opening convocation next
September. Next year, lucky sopho-
mores will take gym class in facilities
we have hardly dreamed of, and
9,600 spectators can see us win the
Regional in our own Fieldhouse. The
business education wing is rising
rapidly just south of the east en-
trance and will include ten rooms for
all types of business classes.
With a quick slash of his two foot long knife, Dick Osborne prepares watermelon for a hungry
crowd of boys. More than 300 students were supplied with all they could eat at t
he Watermelon Fest.
After the Victory Bell was originated before the Muncie Drummer Bill Pfenninger leads a line of students in the
Central football game, it rang 22 times to celebrate football school's first snake dance before the Muncie game. lt was
and basketball victories for our Troians. planned by the Morale Committee to arouse school spirit.
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The Challenge, 'Let's Begin Anew
Somehow our new school made
us realize that we are a part of the
atomlc space age, and that we must Q..-4
prepare ourselves for this challeng
mg world We enrolled In more col
lege preparatory classes and worked
harder than we ever had before
knowmg that the foundations we
recenved here will be essential In
our future years
Even though we took our work
serlously our year had Its bug
moments Remember the night we
tore the goal posts down and the
bug bonfure afterwards9 Well also
remember the Open House for our
new school the Sprung Flmg ball
games of our vuctoruous Trolans,
boommg pep sessions and the many
Informal get togethers For seniors
there were speclal moments like
1959 Semor Vespers May Break
fast Prom Night Club Party Bac
calaureate and the last time we
walked down the alsle as sensors
We thunk we ve made a good be
glnmng for our new NHS We have
combrned fun and hard work and
have set standards whlch we thunk
wall be long remembered We the
School have taken the challenge
LET S BEGIN ANEW
Trola mascot Don Carender carr es the fake
R chmond R d D v I Gary D nk ns off the held
""'9thef son e on o n w ue
Pes a t flgbytheOptmss
C b Gerry Bo e and Jm Cl ela d accep ed
t for the student body
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dui irsl pep ses i h ld ur e f' ld.
NHS was r ented 49 s ar q i i t
lu . ws r i ev n t
This year, our student body, faculty,
and people in the community experienced
the thrill of a life-time as we became the
first occupants of our new home. Our caf-
eteria was only one of many new con-
veniences we enjoyed every day.
Abshure Phllup DECA pres DECA state vnce pres
Acton Judy Beta SunShme Alpha Macerettes
Adams Douglas Boys Ch eerblock Football
Akers George R Prmtmg Malor
Alexander Becky Jane SunShme FBLA Macerettes Cholr
Jr Tlcket Comm
Amos Beverly Natl Honor Socuety Gurls State FHA Curtam
Call NFL Thesplans Beta SunShme
Anderson Ann Beta Natl Honor Soclety Rosenmal Purdue
Assembly Class Play Altrusa
Anderson Dennis Spanish Club
Anderson Jack Football Track Jr Class Treas Student Council
Jr Decoratlon Comm Basketball
Anderson Nlla Beta SunShme Band Malorettes Pep Band
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Orchestrag Crescendo Varietiesg Jr. Table Comm.g Nat'l Honor
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Anspach Melvin Rosenmal Boys State Jr Rotarlan Track
Basketball Cross Country Natl Honor Socuety HnY Bond
Armstrong Linda Beta Phoenix GAA treas Macerettes J
Arthur Ruta Beta Alpha SunShme FBLA Prom Attendant
Curtaln Call Macerettes Jr Ticket Comm
Babbutt Sharon Prom Attendant Beta Jr Program Comm Sun
Shme F BLA Macerettes Class Play
Baganz Carolynn Gnrls State alternate Science Club secy
Beta Cadet Teachlng Sr Motto Comm Macerettes
Baker Ann Beta SunShme Macerettes Jr Decoration Comm
Baker James FBLA Phoemx
Baker Richard Mathematlcs Malor
Barkley James Cross Country Track
Barratt larry Phoemx HnY Purdue Assembly Curtann Call
Crescendo Vanetles Scnence Club Boys Cheerblock FBLA
Beall Constance Beta SunShlne Macerettes Cadet Teachmg
Sclence Club Trolan Trlbune Alpha Class Play latm Club
Bell Robert Baseball Basketball
Belt Celesta Ann F B LA Cadet Teaching
Bennett Jack Thespuans Trolan Tnbune edltor NFl vice pres
Curtain Call Debate Natl Honor Socnety Class Play
Bertram Wllllam Gary Track Boys Cheerblock
Bess Richard Eagene Sr Class Pres Jr Class Vace Pres Student
Councll Jr Rotarlan latm Club HIY Questers Natl Honor
Blckel Beverly SunShme Alpha Beta Macerettes
Buttner Manlyn Sue SunShune FH A GA A DECA latm Club
Bond Stephen Curtam Call Boys State Madrugal Cholr
A Cappella Crescendo Varletaes Football Basketball Troian
Tribune Class Play
Bowers Stuart Golf F B L A Questers Orchestra
Bowling Wylle Industrnal Arts Mayor
Bowser Gerry Louise Yell Leader capt SunShlne pres Student
Councnl Purdue Assembly Sr Flower Comm Morale Comm J
Decoratuon Comm Alpha Beta Latnn Club Class Play Mlss
Boyd Ginny Ann SunShrne Curtam Call Macerettes Class Play
Boyd Shirley Busmess Malor
Boykm John Natl Honor Socuety
Boyles Marlone F H A Gnrls Concert Chour
Boyles, Nollle F H A Parllamentarnan
Bromard Jack Cross Country Orchestra Basketball Track Golf
Brammor, lllchard latm Club Cross Country Questers Hn Y
Trolan Trlbune, Band Football Track Pep Band Curtaun Call
lrlght, Ruth Sclence Club G A A
Brown Charles Hn Y Scuence Club F B L A Boys Cheerblock
Brown lhchard DECA DECA Kung
Brown Rodney FBLA DECA Trolan Trubune Sclence Club
Boys Cheerblock Industnal Arts Club
Brown Thedo Busmess Malor
Drowning, Louise Chonr
Buck James Questers
Caldwell Mollnda Beta Science Club Macerettes A Cappella
Caldwell Wendell Wrestlmg Baseball Track Boys Cheerblock
Camp Thadelle NFL pres Thespuans Curtain Call Beta
latm Club pres Natl Honor Socnety
Carender Donald Hu Y Questers Boys Cheerblock
Caronder Mslvm HuY Scuence Club FBLA Jr Decaratson
Comm Crescendo Vanetnes Bays Cheerblock Madrugal A
Cappella latm Club
Carter David Golf HI Y Questers Boys Cheerblock Lahn Club
Carter Donald Questers Basketball Track Cross Country
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Broyles, Ronald - F.F.A,p Wrestling.
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Caudnll Earnestme F H A
Chambers Vlrglma Rosennlal editor Phoenix Beta SunShlne
treas Mac rettes Jr Decoration Comm Alpha Class Play
Chastain Nancy Elaine Natl Honor Society
Clayborn Donna Crescendo Vanetues Choir A Cappella Buble
Claywell Mane FHA
Clearwater Stephen Hu Y A Cappella Crescondo Varuetues
Cleveland James Hn Y vice pres Football NFL Student Coun
cal pres Curtam Call Canteen Council World Affairs Institute,
Jr Rotanan Class Play
Clinton Edward Social Studies Magor
Coffey Phlllp A Natl Honor Society Sr Class Vice Pres J
Class Secy Rosennlal Jr Rotarlan World Aflalrs Institute H
Basketball Canteen Council
Collier Bruce Natl Honor Society pres HIY secy Pep Band,
Crescendo Varoetles Jr Rotarlan Boys Cheerblock Class Play
Colyer Phyllus J Choir DECA
Conner Roy Football Wrestling Track
Conway Dann Track Boys Cheerblock Scnence Club lolm Club
Cox Bruce A Cappella Crescendo Vanetnes Madrlgal
Cox David Busuness Mayor
Crabtree Eldon - F.F,A.- Track' Boys Cheerblock.
Criss William - Baseball- Track- A Cappella.
Cross. Carol Sue - Prom Attendant, SunShinep Macerettes, vice-
pres.p F.B.l.A., Harvest Hop Queen.
Cross, Donald ll Track Football
Davndson John Cross Country Track HI Y Baseball
Davls Ben A Wrestlmg Football Questers
Davis, Carol Beta F B L A G A A Orchestra Crescendo Vanetles,
Maceretles Class Play
Davls, Fauna Kay Beta SunShme Macerettes Crescendo Vane
s F B L A F H A C lr
Davis, Jarvis I Band Pep Band Scnence Club, Ha Y Curtam Call,
Davns Mlchael Football mgr Basketball mgr Spamsh Club
Davis, Stella FBLA SunShme Sr lnvntatuon Comm
Dunn Patncla SunShnne
Eaton Lucille F H A
Esham Steve Hu Y Scuence Club Track
Estelle Carolyn .lean Beta Sr Color Comm
Fadely Carol Prom Attendant Beta SunShune F B L A Or
chestra Class Play Curtam Call, Crescendo Vanetnes, Macerettes
Falrclnld Marvm Industnal Arts Club
Farmer, Carolyn FHA Macerettes Buble Club Jr Invltatlon
Comm DECA GAA
Fisher Nancy Kathryn Beta FBLA Sr lnvntatuon Comm A
Cappella Band Crescendo Vanetles, Alpha Cholr Hearts Hop
Ford, Darlene FHA F BLA DECA SunShme Jr Ticket Comm,
Sr lnvntatlon Comm
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Dudley, Phyllis - Latin Club, F.H.A., SunShine, Bible Club, F.B.l.A.
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Ford Terry J F H A
Ford Vurgunuo Ann SunShune FBLA FHA Sr Color Comm
Macerettes Buble Club
Foster Dale Basketball Baseball Hu Y Canteen Councul In
dustnal Arts Club vuce pres Track Mr New Castle
Francusco Juduth Ellen Beta pres Scuence Club Natl Honor
Socuety Trolan Trubune, edutor Purdue Assembly Sr Motto Comm 5
Macerettes Lotun Club Altrusa
Frost Dorus FHA Buble Club
Gord Larry DECA
Garner, Patsy Homemakung Mauor
Good Dorothy Busuness Malor
Goodung, Jerry Dean DECA
Goodung Larry Industrual Arts Mauor
Gorman Sandra Sue Buble Club F BLA Mocerettes Jr Tucket
Comm Orchestra Crescendo Varuetues
Green, Opal Chour F H A
Green Ruchard Wrestlung mgr
Gregory Stephen DECA F BLA Boys Cheerblock
Groce, Sue Spanush Club F B L A Trolan Trubune G A A
Hacker, Larry Phoenux
Hacker Lous Chour Buble Club Sr Motto Comm , F BLA
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Futrell, Ronald - Jr. Decoration Comm.p French Clubp Questers.
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The senior class was led efficiently by Miss Catherine Ratcliffe, sponsor, Dick Bess, president: Phil Coffey, ViCe-
president, Judy White, secretary, and Ray Pavy, treasurer. Being chosen the first class officers of our new school
was a great honor to these four seniors. They led a class ot 285, the biggest in NHS history.
Dick Bess Efficiently Leads First Senior Class
Miss Catherine Ratcliffe, senior class sponsor, and the chairmen of the
various senior committees, Nancy Chastain, color, Stella Davis, invi-
tations: Pat Johnson, flower, and Ann Anderson, motto, discuss the
seniors' selections. Approximately 40 seniors served on these committees.
Last September, we members of the class of
1959 found ourselves in a new school and sharing
the distinction of becoming the first graduating
class We quickly became busy with the activl
ties and responsibilities of seniors, and electing
class officers was our first duty To be elected
one of the four officers to represent the first
graduating class in our new school was a greatly
desired honor, and we chose Dick Bess to lead us
As a class, we found that problems can exist
even in a new school Since our auditorium and
gym were not completed, we were left without a
place big enough for class meetings, and our
class convened only when necessary
We overcame this difficulty by meeting In
committees and talking over our actlvltles in our
sensor classes As class colors, we chose French
blue and light blue, and our flower was Coro
nation Supreme Out of school into life s school
was the motto which best fitted our final year
As seniors, we set ourselves apart from the other
classes and also gained certain privileges. Along with the
privileges came harder classes, though, and we had to
prove we were capable of doing the work. Whether it
was trigonometry or chemistry, retail selling or drafting,
there was something special for all of us which would
help in our future careers.
Some of us began to realize that we had waited
almost too long before beginning to take our work ser-
iously, but we tried to make up for lost time by working
harder. Soon we found satisfaction and security in our
The large slide rule, almost seven feet long, found constant use in
Miss Fern Hodson's advanced algebra and geometry classes, as she
explained how ta solve various problems.
Trying to find material for their senior English research papers is
not on easy task as Eva Zakis, Jack Anderson, Dwight lockeridge,
linda Caldwell, and Mike Davis discover.
It won't be long until seniors will be filling out their own income tax
forms, and Mr. Francis Reed explains the complicated process to mem-
bers of his U. S. government classes.
Of Chrysler High School
Cadet teachers this year were Janet Pritchett, Nan Harris, .ludianne
Lamb, Carole Hiatt, Linda J. Smith, Geraldine Taylor, Connie Beall,
Celesta Belt, Delma Hicks, Anna May lrwin, Mary Roberts, Carolynn
Baganz, and Sharon link.
Hanngn Davud HIY Questers Cross Country Track Basketball
Har s Davld lndustrlal Arts Club
H gls Violet Homemaklng Malor
Harris Betty Joyce Thesplans treas SunShme Curtam Call,
Orchestra Sr Color Comm Crescendo Varletues Latln Club Class
Play Natl Honor Socaety
Harrls Nan Beta SunShme Macerettes Cadet Teachmg Alpha
treas Natl Honor Soclety
Harter Angeline Band Beta SunShme Jr Decoratlon Cammy
Sr lnvltatlon Comm latin Club Crescendo Varletles F BLA
Hatley lols Business Social Studles Malors
Canteen Council Boys State Jr Decoration Comm H1 Y Questers
Heath JoAnn Band Orchestra Crescendo Varletnes
Hendrix Duane Band Crescendo Varletles
Hlatt Carole Beta Cadet Teaching A Cappella Macerettes
Crescendo Varuetles latm Club Natl Honor Society
Hickman David Jr Tables Comm H1 Y Questers
Hicks Delma Jane Natl Honor Society Glrls State Cadet Teach
nn Jr Tables Comm Sr Color Comm Altrusa
Hulbert Davld lndustrnal Arts Club
Hmes Muchael lndustrlal Arts Mayor
l'l0llCn, James F FA es
Hurkeby Judy Band
Huffman John HnY Class ay Curtam Call Thesplans
Questers Latm Club Class Play
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Hunter Allce Eleanor lotln Club SunShlne Beta Mocerettes
Sclence Club Hearts Hop Attendant Natl Honor Soclety Class
Hyden Judy Lynn Mocerettes Chonr French Club
lrvm Malcolm FBLA Basketball Football Cross Country Class
Irwm Anna May Beta SunShme Alpha Mocerettes Cadet
Teachung Trolan Tribune F BLA Class Play Curtam Call Latln
Jacobs Anne Rosenmal Natl Honor Society Purdue Assembly
World Affalrs lnstntute Gurls State Beta Alpha S Flower
Comm Jr Program Comm F BLA Altrusa
Jett Etta Louise N FL Thespuans Orchestra Bond Curtain Call
Class Play Phoenix Gurls State Natl Honor Society Class Play
Johnson Davnd Industraal Arts Malor
Johnson Judy Natl Honor Socnety vlce pres Rosenmol Beta
lreas SunShane F B L A S Flower Comm J Decoration
Comm Mocerettes Lotnn Club
Johnson Linda Kay SunShme Crescendo Varuetues Mocerettes
Chonr A Cappella
Johnson Patncla Be a SunShlne Alpha F B L A secy S
Flower Comm Mocerettes Natl Honor Society
Jomes Michael W Football capt Track Basketball Jr Class
Pres Morale Comm Student Councll French Club Trolan Mascot
Jones Ronald Baseball
Judklns Steven Thomas Basketball Latm Club
Kendall Nancy Spannsh Club
Kendall Wnlllam lndustrnal Arts Club Spanish Club
Key Kendrlck Paul HI Y lndusmql An, Club Football Track
Kllley Myrna Bgnd Natl Honor Society Crescendo Varletles
G"'l5 Slflle World Alfalrs lnstutute Class PlaY Altrusa
Klnert Karen Socnal Studnes Mayor
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Knotts, Mark - Hi-Y, F.B.l.A.g Football, Boys' Cheerblock.
Krauth, Lee - Nat'I Honor Society.
lacy, David - Football, Baseball, Track, Basketball, Hi-Y, Questers.
flamb, .ludianne - Rosennialp Phoenix, Macerettes, G.A.A.g Cadet
Teaching, Beta, Nat'l Honor Society.
Lange, Jean - SunShine, F.B.L.A., Beta, Curtain Call, Student Coun-
' :ily Mocerettes, Alpha, secy., Nat'I Honor Society, Class Play.
Laurie, Linda - Social Studies Major.
lee, C rolyn - Business Maior.
le , nces - DECA, vice-pres., Altrusa.
L gg , Harriett Ann - G.A.A., treas.g Beta, Band, Spanish Clubi
I, Nd l Honor Socie 5 ass Play.
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I I eri Ie, Vernon Baseball, Basketball, Hi-Y.
I lpweryl Sdellen Choir, SunShinT Crescendo Van ties,
,V E Sr. nv ation Tribune.
If !.uelle , Sgndra Comm., Sr. Flower Comm., Stu ent
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Fflifilf '- Hi-Y: Industrial rts Club, secy.p Rotarianp oys'
- Boys State
X clver Bertie - F.H.A.' DECA
XV X i ' ,X
I Michael - Hi-Y,.Wrest ng, m Boys' eu.
Malloy, Thomas Francis - Wrestling.
Marcum, Carole Sue - Bible Club.
Marcum, Charles - F,B.l.A., Hi-Y, DECAy Spanish Club.
Marlow, Ruth - F.H.A.g G.A.A.g DECA.
Marsh, Janet Ann - F.H.A.p SunShinep Beta: Girls' State, alternate,
Purdue Assembly, alternate, Sr. Motto Comm., Jr. Refreshment
Comm.- Macerettes- Speech X- Nat'l Honor Society- Class Playa
Martt Alme Science Club Buble Club
Mastln Larry Football
Maze Lmda Beta Girls State alternate Phoenix Purdue As
sembly alternate SunShlne Jr Decoration Comm Sr Motto
Comm Macerettes Natl Honor Society Class Play
Meese Leona Gay Buble Club Chonr
Meese Lmda Kay Buble Club Lohn Club
MEIYOVICS Vahla Business Homemalung Malors
Mettert Brenda A Cappella Beta SunShme Choir Jr Ticket
Comm Crescendo Varieties Class Play
Mules Sue Thespuons SunShnne Alpha Beta FBLA Trolan
Tribune GAA Sr Flower Comm Yell Leader Macerettes Class
Moore Lmda latm Club Jr lnvrtatlon Comm FHA GAA
Moore Philip NFL Buble Club vice pres Debate Orchestra,
Moore Ruth F H A
Morgan Sue Phoenix Beta Crescendo Varieties FBLA Choir
Sr Invitation Comm F H A
Morrell Wllllam Band Baseball Football
Murphyg Michael Thesprans Trogan Trlbune NFL Class Play
Curtam Call Spannsh Club
New fwnllard Gale Basketball Football
Oghorne Richard Pep Band Band Crescendo Varletres HIY
Ebotball Boys Cheerblock Orchestra Jr Rotarlan
Osborne David Basketball Football Track Jr Decoratuon Comm
Questers Hn Y
Parker Nancy Macerettes G A A F B l A F H A
Patton Maryann Gxrls State alternate Thesplans vlce pres
Beta Jn Decoratlon Comm Sr Color Comm Class Play Curtaln
Ca Crescendo Vanetles Sclence Club Altrusa
Paul Andrew HuY Curtam Call Industnal Arts Club Track
Pavy Raymond Basketball Football HIY Baseball Sr Class
Treus Questers Curtoln Call Thesplons Natl Honor Society
Pentlcuff James DECA
Peyton Ronald Questers
Pfennlnger Davld Natl Merst Scholarshxp Funallst Hr Y Band
Orchestra Pep Band Purdue Assembly Class Play Curtain Call
Crescendo Varuetnes latnn Club Natl Honor Society
Phllllps Patncla Business Malor
Pierce Gary F Draftlng Mayor
Piercy Jessye Busmess Magor
Poore Clarel Draftmg Mathematucs Malors
Popeloy Robert Scnence Club Boys State Boys Cheerblock
Pntchett Janet Latm Club Beta hlstonan SunShme chaplam
Jr lnvntatnon Comm Sr Flower Comm Cadet Teachmg Class
Rams, Patsy DECA, secy , Macerettes, Buble Club
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Ramey Donna Orchestra
Ramsey Charles Latm Club
Ratcllff Larry Football Phoenix Boys Cheerblock Questers
Rlddle Martha Phoemx Alpha SunShme F B L A Sr Invitation
Roberts Mary Elnzabeth Natl Honor Socuety Buble Club A Cap
pella Cholr Cadet Teachung Scuence Club Speech X
Roberts Phullp Football Basketball Track
Ruddell Julua Kemsley Phoenix Jr Decoratlon Comm Beta
Macerettes Speech X Alpha
Rush Carolyn NFL Curtam Call Class Play Thesplans Speech
X Beta .lr lnvutatnon Comm Latun Club Altrusa
Sanders Sharon SunShme Beta Alpha FBLA Jr Decorahon
Comm Curtam Call Macerettes
Scales Manlyn Thespnans Bea Alpha FBLA Class Play
Curtam Call Maceretles Class Play
Schacht Thomas H Rosennlal NFL Science Club Spamsh Club
Speech X Curtam Coll Class Play Hu Y
Sewell Ruall Baseball Basketball Football
Shafer Jamce Orchestra secy
Sheffield Myra F H A Buble Club
Shelton Patsy FHA Choir
Shoemaker Llnda Phoemx editor SunShme Trojan Tnbune Natl
Honor Soclety Class Play
Smnock Pomeroy Mt Summnt Transfer
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Curlous Savage Pokes Fun At Insane World,
In costume for a tnnal dress rehearsal as the sensor cast for the Curlous Savage The performers Included Bruce
Colller Connie Beall Sue Mules Mlke Murphy Etta Jett Carolyn Rush Steve Bond Sharon Babbitt Jlm Cleve
land Gerry Bowser and Ollle Steele The stage has been transformed unto the lobby of a mental lnstltutlon
Mr Don Scott dlrector checks student dnrector Thadelle Camps scrlpt
as the cast prepares for one of nts many llne rehearsals
Crew members were Lmdo Gruder Sharon Hodgm Sharon Lmk Doug
Redelman John Huffman Doug Campbell Steve Upham Gary Rhodes
Mr Don Scott Judy Gordon Marulyn Scales and Thadelle Camp
lnmates ln a mental lnstltutlon are Sometimes
more sane than the supposedly sane world which
commuts them accordmg to The Curlous Savage
year Wrrtten by John Patrick, the play flrst ap
peared on Broadway In l95O and has been pro
duced by many colleges
A cast of eleven, wrth Mr Don Scott as dl
rector and Thadelle Camp as student dlrector
played their roles to perfection Carolyn Rush
was the wealthy Mrs Savage who decided to do
all the foolnsh thmgs she had ever dreamed about
and who financed all sorts of wlld prolects
Her stuffy stepsons Senator Tltus Savage Jlm
Cleveland and Judge Samuel Savage Steve Bond,
and her seven tlme divorced stepdaughter Lilly
Bell Sharon Babbitt had her commrtted to the hos
pntal because of her actions When she clalmed to
have hrdden mnllnons of dollars nn bonds In several
public places, their actions proved that the step
mother was more sensable than the children
The hospital doctor Dr Emmett, was played by
Ollue Steele and the attractlve and sympathetic
attendant Miss Wullne was Gerry Bowser
The gentle Inmates who drew sympathetlc
laughs from the crowd were Hannlbal a would be
vlolmlst Mlke Murphy Jeff a former concert
planlst Bruce Colller Mrs Paddy the eccentric
who hated electrlclty and gave It up for Lent,
Etta Jett and Falry Mae and Florence two exclte
able young women Sue Mules and Connie Beall
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J which was produced as the Senior Class Play this
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ls Senuor Productuon
Few Informal partues were held thus year, but we stull
had a great deal of pleasure After school and at nught
we converged on the old meetung places such as the
Canteen, Howards Daru Inn, and the Castle Theatre, so
we could be wlth our fruends and learn the latest news
Although school us desugned prumaruly for knowledge
we developed close fruendshups wuth our fellow students
Fundung a date for Saturday nught un Englush class gather
ung around the water fountaun eatung together ln the
cafeterua or gust wautung for the funal bell to rung were
all a defunute part of our last days un hugh school
In fact, we probably wull remember our actuvutues and
fruends better than the sublects we learned un school
Yes we have had many memorable tumes whule un N H S
Expressuons luke Dead End Johnsons Junctuon and U S Steele
were popular on the senuors tradutuonal cord trousers and skurts Here
Steve Whute looks wuth approval at Janet Marsh s skurt
Amusung themselves un a fruendly scuffle before the bell rungs for
school to begun are Dave Pfennunger Gary Puerce Ruall Sewell Lunda
Shoemaker Carolyn Estelle and Carolyn Sompley
As new senuors, we made our varuous debuts
un publuc and many cuvuc organuzatuons such as
Rotary Altrusa, and Tru Kappa were our hosts
These organuzatuons became our furst untroductuon
to the formal publuc Our contact wuth them was
especially excutung because they treated us as
adults They were unterested un us and our goals,
and they trued to and us un every way possible
Prom and the Senuor Nught Club Party were the
fmal formal affaurs of the year As we entered
the ballrooms we became excuted and amazed
At the Nught Club Party many dufferent and Color
ful foods were elaborately dusplayed Gnd the
decorations remmded us of the hughlughts of four
years un hugh school We all agreed thdt the
party with uts professuonal entertaunment WGS G
futtung end to our hugh school careers
Slupper Barbara F H A CHOIY
Smll John Phoenix HuY Morale Comm Boys Cheerbloclu
JI Decoration Comm Lahn Club
sllgfh Arthur DECA Lahn Club Foolball Wreslllng
Smnh Lmda Jann Rosenmal Gurls Slale NFL Debale Sr
Color Comm Jr Coronahon Comm Cadel Teachlng Bela
Macerefles Nall Honor Socleiy Class Play
Smllh Llnda Kay Bela SunShune Jr Decarahon Comm Macer
elles Sr lnvvlahon Comm FBLA Alpha GAA Spanish
Smllh Mlldred Jane FB LA Orcheslra Buble Club FH A
Smnh Pamela Ann NFL lreas Bela Debale Jr Decorohon
Comm Glrls Slale allernale Macerelles FHA Belly Crocker
Homemaker Nall Honor Soclely
Sollday Sylvna F H A DECA
Sorrell Mnchaol Baseball Band Orchestra Crescendo Vane
hes Boys Cheerblock Pep Band
Sparks Rulh Ann Rosennlal bus mgr Nall Honor Soclely
FBLA lreas Buble Club Allruso
Speers, Peler Football Golf Baslzelball Queslers Lahn Club
Sfanloy, Beverly SunShme FBLA Sr lnvnahon Comm
Sleele James Ollver Baskelball Purdue Assembly HI Y Thesplans
Track Cross Country Curlaln Call Class Play Jr Tables Comm
Slephens Phlllp Hu Y Wreslllng Band Crescendo Vanehes Boys
Slepro Orval Busnness Mayor
Sulhvan Mary Kaihleen DECA
Surber Shlrloy Belo FBLA Jr Tlckel Comm , Harvesl Hop
Allendanl Alpha SunShme Macerelles
Suhon .luanna June A Cappella Jr Tables Comm Crescendo
Vanehes Curlann Call Cholr Class Play
Swelgart Barbara Beta Crescendo Varuetles Macerettes
Swelgart Michael Football Basketball Questers Latin Club
Taylor Geraldlne Phoemx asst edltor Alpha Beta FBLA
Orchestra Jr Coronatuon Comm Macerettes Latm Club
Thalls James Football Phoemx Industrial Arts Club Golf
Thalls Vick: Prom Queen F B L A Yell Leader
Thompson Kathleen Macerettes Cholr
Thompson Marchetta Charlene Crescendo Vanetnes Cholr A
Cappella Spanish Club
Thurman Carol SunShme Alpha Beta Jr Decoratron Comm
Tompkins Phlllp FBLA Crescendo Varletles Boys Cheerblocll
Tout Norman DECA
Tower Ronald Radro Electromcs Club Boys Cheerblock
Tramor Felrx Golf Questers Cross Country Curtarn Call Basket
ball Boys Cheerblock Class Play
Turner Gerald Football Questers Rosenmal Canteen Councrl
Track Boys Cheerblock Wrestling
Tyner Edlth FHA DECA SunShme GAA Chour
Upchurch Blanche FBLA FHA SunShme Sr Motto Comm
Cholr Jr Tables Comm
Upchurch Lols F B L A F H A DECA Latln ub
UPClWfCl1 Nadine Nat I Honor Socrety G rls State F B l A
F H A Trolan Tribune Sr Invltatuon Comm Phoemx Chorr
Upchurch Winnie -SunShine- Jr. Invitation Comms Sr. Invitation
Comm.- F.B.L.A.- G.A.A.- Choir- Latin Club.
Upham Stephen Footbal HIY Boys Cheerblock Boys State
latin Club J lcket Comm Questers Class Play
Walcott Ralph ass Country Basketball Golf Boys Cheer
Wales Morllygl NFL Hearts Hop Attendant Debate A
Cappella Beta Trolan Tnbune Macerettes Latm Club Speech X
Wollen, George Latm Club Orchestra
Wargny George Basketball mgr
Warren Sarah Business Malor
Watt Davu :Y Industnal Arts Club Boys Cheerblock
Watt Nancy Beta Science Club Latm Club
White Judy Rosenmal asst editor Sr Class Secy Beta vice
pres SunShme vice pres Harvest Hop Attendant Canteen
Council Macerettes pres Trolan Tribune Student Council
secy Class Play
White Peggy SunShme GAA Macerettes Latm Club
White Stephen Baseball Basketball Football Boys Cheerblock
FBlA Class Play
Wilkinson Charles Band Boys Cheerblock A Cappella Buble
Wilson Cynthia Natl Honor Society Beta Sr lnvltatlon Comm
Jr Tables Comm SunShme Macerettes Orchestra Crescendo
Wilt Helen Beta FBLA Sr Color Comm Jr lnvltatlon Comm
Trolan Tribune Natl Honor Society
Woolsey Diana Macerettes
Wright Jerry Rosenmal H Y FBLA NFL Morale Comm
Jr Rotarnan Natl Honor Society Purdue Assembly Jr Band
Comm Latm Club
Zalus Eva Spamsh Club FHA GAA Jr Decoratuon Comm
Zimmerman Ann llosennnal Harvest Hop Attendant Beta
Macerettes' F.B.L.A.- SunShine- Student Council- Morale Comm.-
Sr. Flower Comm.- Troian Tribune.
NOT PICTURED r 2 ru-
Bowling, Gerald - Industrial Arts Maior. ' ,
Bradshaw, Charles 1 Industrial Arts Maier. I . ' I
Gwinn, Betty 1 Social Studies Maior. Q X E sker!
. 4 X E 1:55:33 N
r :l 5. i wtf l
Neideffer, Sharon Jane - Band, Orchestra, Choir, Pep Band, Latin 1 as-5
Club, Crescendo vVarieties. ' Ur"
Rigney, Lloyd - Industrial Arts Maior. g P I -
Sparks, Gary - Industrial Arts Maior. '
Stephens, James - Industrial Arts Club, Wrestling. "'
Swim, Charles - Social Studies, Business, Industrial Arts Maiors. f
Young, Robert - Business Mcior.
David Pfenninger, a finalist in the National Merit Scholar-
ship Contest, ond Dean Lewis larrison look at Dave's -..,sq,sv U1 X
scores. This examination was taken last spring by all ax
iuniors who desired to compete for scholarships an a K,
national scale. Over 478,000 seniors took it, and Dave 'N W' 'Wx'
ranked among the top l0,000.
Our Class Excelled In Scholarship And Athletics
Our CIGSS Seemed to excel in all Pl1GSeS of Scholastically, we again proved our worthiness.
School life- OUI' 0fl'lleflC teams Wefe led l9Y US Our names filled the Honor Day booklet, and we
seniors, and we produced some of the best basket- received awards, recognitions, and college scholar-
ball, football, and golf teams in our history. ships throughout the state and country.
Cynthia Wilson was chosen by the senior girls as the local Pam Smith was the local winner of the Betty Crocker Home-
D.A.R. Good Citizen. She was voted this honor on the maker of Tomorrow contest, having made the highest score
basis of her personality, aptitude, and general worthiness. on a standardized test on general homemaking.
EndIng Our HIgh School Years, We Plan
Our fma' year has been short but fIlled
wIth enthusrasm ln December, the tIme
for SenIor Vespers arrIved and RabbI
MUUTICC DavIs from lndIanapolIs, proved
to be a very Interestmg and meamngful
speaker As we lIstened attentIvely to hIs
message Youth In a Troubled World
the RabbI told us that we wIll Inhefll the
world Our InherItance wIll Include great
scIentIfIc dIscoverIes, great luxurIes, but
also great tragedIes, and we can make
our world what we choose
Commencement was the last meetmg of
our graduatIng class, and It was fIlled
wIth many dIfferent emotIons We were
parents saw us become adults before theIr
eyes and wondered about our places In
a world whnch seems smaller every day
Eagerly but wIth some anxlety Phll Coffey Judy
WhIte and OllIe Steele walk sIde by sIde for
the last tume as senIors Soon they wIll receIve theIr
dIplomas and become alumnI of NHS
All 285 of us stand In the sanctuary of the new ChrIstIan Church WCllIng for Vespers to begIn The ChrIstmas Vespers
program was our hrs! bIg senIor event and was presented by the Parent Teacher AssocIatIon
' H . II
ioyous and, maybe, a little sad. Our
For Future Successes
Senior Dale Foster proved his talents both on the basketball court and
in the drafting room. An honorable mention certificate and S25 were
the results of Dcle's efforts in the National Fisher Body Guild Automobile
Designing Contest. His bronze sports car was called the "Raven."
Our class is exceptional, too, in its plans for the future,
for no former class had as many members who plan to
enter highly trained vocations. Many of us will enter col-
leges to prepare for careers as engineers, doctors, lawyers,
and businessmen. Others who will not go to college will
receive some other form of training through trade schools,
apprenticeships, nursing, or military service.
The colleges and universities that we plan to attend are
numerous. The Universities of Cincinnati, Vanderbilt, Ken-
tucky, Northwestern, Michigan State, Yale, New Mexico
Western, and Wittenburg are included on this list as are all
of the lndiana colleges and universities.
Carolyn Estelle is typical of many of the girls who will attend business
colleges in order to find on office occupation. She will Gllefld the
Porter Business College in Indianapolis and specialize in office machinery.
"A lawyer is o symbol of integrity and perseverance," Mr. Robert Hunter,
local attorney, tells Jim Cleveland. Jim has enrolled at lndiana Uni.
versity in preparation for the fascinating life of a lawyer.
Doctor Robert Davies warns Dave Carter that the road toward medicine
is long and extremely difficult. With determination, however, Dave
and other seniors can become successful in the medical profession.
v-r' ff si
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Draver Educataon as lust
one of the many extras
whach our school has to
offer Even though at as a
non credat course whach as
only avaalable to those who
are fafteen or older, there
are many names on the
wattang last In the picture,
Lando Armstrong and San
dra Luellen look on cas Mr
Randall Lawson gaves drav
ang anstructaons to Donna
Bowser and Joanne Carlton
Row 'I Sharley Adams Vackae
Adams Sharley Alexander Dave
Annas Make Babbatt Jon Baker
Mary lee Baker
Row 2 Jam Baaley Ronnae
Bal ock John Banta Nancy
Barkdull Janet Bennett Thomas
Bennett Make Bergan
Row 3 Ellas Bertram Mallard
Bertram Rosetta Blankenshap Ron
nae Blow Carl Booth Sharlene
Bovender Jud: Bowers
Row 4 Make lBwers Donna
Bowser Donald Bbtasman Brenda
Bradway lm Breckenradge
Delbert Brewer Evelyn Brewer
Row 5 Pete Braner Dack Bran
son Ronnae Brooks Jerry Bunch
Mary Ellen Burkman Malford
Byrd Ann Caldwell
Row 6 Sharon Callas Joanne
Carlton Sharon Carman Homer
Carnes Sharon Carr Sandra
Carter Vetra Cheek
Row 7 Nancy Clark Ball
Clements Carol Coleman Howard
Conner JoAnn Cook Steve Coop
er Tom Cottman
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Row I Ruthann Counts Jackie
Covey James Cowan Martha
Craug Jane Crawford Marilyn
Crlss June Crockett
Row 2 Bob Dauly Larry Davnd
son Barbara Davls Geraldlne
Davns Indra Davns Joey Davls
Row 3 Phyllls Davus Jam Day
Tom Dellmger Jane Devenung
Kelly Drshman Kenneth Dashman
Row 4 Austm Douglas lella
Eans Kay Edstene Ranma Ed
wards Davnd Evans Sabra Ewmg
Row 5 lane Fanrchlld
Fannun Alden Farmer Sharon E
Fletcher Marcella Flowers 5-
mnegan Bull Flsher Nanc
Row 6 Foster Pat Free
man Jlm Galllher Herb Gloss
brenner Janet Goar Bull Gold
Row 7 George Goodm Judy
Gordon Lund Gordon Mark Gor
man Wayne Graham Llnda
Gnder Duane Groves
Pictures and stones of the
colomzatuon penod are
viewed wlth unterest b
members of Miss Ruth An
drews Hastory 31 class
Such displays are typlcal of
those nn many classrooms
Here Phllllp Free and Jackie
Cleek dlscuss lnfe nn colon
lol days Attrachve book
covers of blographues and
hnstoncal novels also add to
the informative dnsplay
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low 1 Don Gruler Shirley
Gulley Walber Hacker Patsy
Hagerty,NQutcl'P Hall Wnlbur Han
cock Qriy Hprmnng
Row 2 Berme Hardgrove Steve
Hartgrove Kathy Henderson Jack
Henry Jum Heston Ella Hull Paul
Row 3 Susle Hinshaw
Hodson Mnckey Holloway
Hoppes Dave Hudelson
Hudson Duane Hufford,
Hungerford Bull Hunnncutt
Inman :ke Jackson
orvns b ' Johnson
Row 5 Kose Qin Jones
Justuce NQIILY Kemp Patty
Gary Knnert .lock Klrkpatruck
Row 6 Bruce Lacy Judy lalrd
lm Lane Mary Lange QLLQ
Langford Charles Lawson Mar
Row 7 Sandy Ledbetter Don
ald Lee John Lee Davnd Logan
Beverly Lowhorry-xAIlon Lopez
Learnmg how to operate
slmple electrical machanes
IS very Important to mem
bers of the crafts class As
Ronnie Hale gets hls pro
lect, Larry Goodmg Ron
me Broyles, and Zada Poore
cut the plashc with which to
make a letter opener
The compass, truangle
and Tsquare are famnlnar
tools to members of the
lumor and sensor draftmg
class Here Dean Falrchlld
works very mtently on hrs
lf a student wrshes to be
come a candidate for Pur
due Legislature, he must
obtaln a petrtlon and have
It slgned by ten students rn
hrs class as well as by three
teachers Here Jane Craw
ford Lmda Sutphln, and
Tom Cottman slgn each
other s petltlon
Havlng become candl
dates for Purdue Legislature
Sharon Carman and Lmda
Sutphtn hang posters, hop
mg that the clever saymgs
will help them get elected
Row 1 Judy McCInntrc .Ilm
McCormack Adrnenne McGmnls
Floyd McGnnnls Marcna McKln
ney Rmke McShurIey Sandy
Row 2 Gerald Malott Tom
Mayer Kathy Mays Barbara
Meeks Davrd Melvm Treva Mere
dnth Forth Merrlll
Row 3 Davld M are Som
Muller Dee Mrllukan QLD Math'
inet, Carolyn Moore 'lrom Moore
Row 4 Nancy snug!-gig-L 'P'
il' Hershe a es Joe O --f
Grady Gall O Neal Don Parmley
Row 5 Carolyn Perdue Davld
Perry Lounse Pfetfer Warren
Phelps Ed Puercey Ronnne Pom
dexler Martha Pollard
Row 6 Ray Pollrtt Melvm
Powers Barbara Prater Ronme
Price Beverly Rames Denms Rea
soner Chester Reeves
Row 7 Pat Reeves Stephen
Rtggs Rnchard Rnley Mary Lou
Robinson Richard Robunson Thad
Rogan Sharon Rose
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411 .ewe s
Serving us each day are
22 student employees. They
are Linda Arnette, Lillie
Temples, Helen Lenz, Sarah
Warren, Mary Baker, Leila
Eans, Sharon Callis, Wilma
Meadows, Lela Koontz,
Jessye Piercy, Terry Ford,
Linda Minton, Barbara Shoe-
maker, Marchetta Thomp-
son, Bill Rains, Lucille Eaton,
and Vonda Hungerford Not
pictured are Earnestme Cau
dill Grant Ingle Jim Fergu
son, Margie Boyles, and
R w 1 Joan Rust A en
Sampley Karen Sampley Bette
Scott Cecelia Seese Bob Shelton
Row 2 Bob Sllls Sally Smiley
Deanna Smith Don Smith Doug
Smith 'Janet Sin Peggy Smith
Row 3 Gene Smnthermon Tony
Smtthermon Paul Soluday Danny
orrell ewell S o u t h am
Spangler Steve Staley
Row 4 Sherry Stearnes Jane
Stephens John Stephens Odell
Stevens Phil Stinson Dale Stoots
Row 5 Linda Sudwn Suella
Swales Bever Swelgart Glenda
ay or I ne Temples E a r
Row 6 Duane Tavaecndqhg,
Trlttschuh Penny Tully QU Kay
Turner Bob Tyner Jim Tyree Free
Row 7 Iva Upchurch Lando
Upchurch Anne Van Hoose Larry J
Vaughn Judy Wages Ca y
Wallen Paul Wallen
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Juniors fs C
Row 1 - Sherlene Wallen, Chuck :yet X - , QQ ' 4 r 1
Waltmire, Donna Warner, Mike 4 K" 5 J' ' Q f
Weadick, Hank Weaver, Beth Y' L 'Q' A "- I .... .W i
Weisheit, Gre9 Werking. :'- " '- - l ' f' M A' f yr .
6. nr A,
f ' .
new 2-Libby white, Paul white, 1,4 -f ie, In .J 3 1 1 I
John Williams, Kenneth Wimmer, ,I 4 lf P
Linda Winchester, Patty Witham, i ' lj ws .- J if s -
John Woolums. H J I 'Z 'G N :J 1'-' i' -t '
.1.. 2..2:,.: -----'--v-a a
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Row 3 - Delores Worley, Royce '
Worley, Carolyn Worthington, 7 A i Q E
Londa Worthington, Homer Ziglar. V' ' ' ' F
Junior Officers Lead Class Into Many Activities
We looked forward to our iunior year because at
last we were upperclassmen and many new and excit-
ing things were to be experienced. We had the big
iob of planning the Junior Prom for the seniors and
raising money for it. We accomplished this by holding
a dance in January. Then we organized the com-
mittees which planned our Prom. As a group, we not
only selected our senior iewelry but also held our first
class meeting. We met on the football field to elect
our officers because there was no place in the building
big enough to hold all 270 of us. We elected Tom
Cottman as our president and broke the tie for vice-
president by naming both Ronnie Price and Tom Moore.
At the beginning of the year, several of us also
ioined clubs which were only open to iuniors and seniors.
During the first few weeks in these clubs, we experienced
the rough as well as the very inspiring formal initiations.
Many of the girls who ioined Beta remember the long
theme which was required while the boys who joined
Hi-Y recall the iob of being waiters and supplying the
entertainment at Pledge Party. Our class was well
represented in a variety of other activities, too, three
out of the four varsity cheerleaders were iuniors, our
boys were a great asset to the basketball team, and
still other iuniors took part in Crescendo, Curtain Call,
debate, Phoenix, band, and Student Council.
Junior class officers Tom Cottman, president, Ronnie Price, vice-president, Bette Scott, treasurer, Tom Moore, vice-president, and Martha
Pollard, led the class of 1960 throughout the year. Their two main events were the Junior Class Dance and Junior Prom.
W' N 631'
Row I Betty Abshire Jerry
Adams undo Adams Nancy
Adams Larr Adkins Carolyn
i 'V M
Row 2 Brenda Akers Horace
Alcorn Tom Alexander Jean Ann
Allan Patty Allen Carole Am
burgey Gary Anderson
Row 3 Colene Arms linda
Arnette Joyce Asberry Steve
Row 4 Mike Bales Larry
Ballard Don Ballinger Jeraldme
Batchtield Gary Batt Bobby
Bough Joey Baughn
Row 5 Sarah Bavender Spencer
Bavender Freida Becker Jerry
Beguhn Sora Bell Doug Bennett
Row 6 Monte Bennett Julie
Benoit Bob Billings David Bittner
Delma Blackburn Goldie Blanken
ship leta Blaydes
Row 7 Susan Bolinger Patricia
Bond Vaughn Bowers Kathryn
Bowling Helen Bowsman Dale
Brenneman Aonme Brenneman
Report card day is a big
day in the life of every
high school student because
the letter grades he receives
are an indication of hs
achievement as well as his
attitude and response in the
class room At the beginning
of this eventful day, home
room teacher Miss Jean
Stellingwerf is pictured as
she hands out report card
envelopes to Sharon De
Coursey and Nancy Nash
V '55 1 ' ,V it g ' Ml A - -
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Qluv if I AV' V J Atchison, Jean Atkins, Bill Boker,
yql: V 1 VV-5V , V ,T . M V - V V
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ln Enghsh 22C Mudenh
not only study lnerature,
b they ako put t en
grammar to work In wrlt
Ing well constructed, well
organszed stones hke those
foundnn a newspaper Here
whsle Sue Plerce and Carol
VVhntenburg look at the
type of page make up used
IH the Phoenix, Mr Larry
Horney explarns to Kenny
Cooper the dnfferent types
of page make up and the
Row l Cheryl Brewster Paul J
rlckles Linda Brown Russe
Brown Mnke Brownung Judy Buck A lv f K
Roy Burchett '
Row 2 Alex Burke Bull Burns
Frank Bush Rnchard Byrd Mary
Caldwell Doug Campbell Melvln
Row 3 Jerry Carter Lloyd
Catey Sheryl Clampltt Beverly
Clark lavon Clark Dorothy Clay
Row 4 Shrrley Clayborn
Jacquelane Cleek Gary Clemons
Raymond Coffey Joyce Cogswell
Duck Cooper Kenny Cooper
Row 5 Ball Corbnn Kay Corbin
Aluce Correll Mary Correll Pam
Cory Kathleen Costello ln
Row 6 Glenn Cox Donald
Crabtree Floyd Crlswell Lmdcl
Cross Jane Crowe Fayrene Dal
ton Alice Dovldson
Row 7 Phyllus Davldson Bev
erly Davls Mary Davis Palrlcna
Dovus Vrrgnnna Davrs Danny Day
s LW f
sf ,Vo Ng
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A room which is so quiet
that you can hear a pin
drop is the study hall '
our new school Wlth the
cor tlle floors and the
sound proof celllng to help
cut down noise, the stu
dents are able to concen
trate more easlly on therr
lessons The bubble type
skyllghts as well as all of
the wmdows on both sides
of the room provude the best
of llghtlng for the students
Row 1 Sharon DeCoursey
Joyce Derby Joan Dick Steve
Ducken Gary Dmkms Forrest
Dobbs Gene Dotson
Row 2 Llnda Downey Anna
Eaton Charles Eddlngs Gayle
uott Make Elson Ronna El
more Paul Erb
Raw 3 Marlln Evans Sue Ever
sole Dean Faurchuld Mary Four
chnld Ollne Faurchlld Duke Falck
Row 4 Jam Ferrell James
Flack Mnke Flowers Etta Flynn
Marcua Ford Duane Foster Howard
Row 5 Patsy Frazaer Phullnp
Free Forrest Freeman Phlllp
Fruend Make Fulton Helena Gar
ner Jumor Garvm
Row 6 Carolyn Gnbson Karen
Goodrng Sue Goodung Jane
Qgpdwqx Dale Gossage Thnl
Gray Ronme Green
Row 7 Jum Greenwood Morton
Gregory Duane Grnner Gary
Gross James Groves Jess Guttey
Jr! " k - l
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if it 'nf' r'iQ ' ' ' '
M A M M 3 F' " ' . I , . . I I
XX? - N3 5 wks? ' tr YA I . ' I ,
.-' fe fag: I' x l? It ' K jr K K F l I I
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11 . V. V nf ' VF , E 6? ,V J , . l I '
Row I Sharon Hagerman
Carolyn Hagerty Glona Hale
Dovud Hall Januce Hall Cello
Hammer Ernest Hanna
Row 2 Pauletta Hardmg Kenny
Harmon Steve Harmon Lynn
Harrus Susan Hayes Carolyn
Haynes Phyllus Hays
Row 3 Johnny Hedrlck Arlen
Helterbrand Gayle Hensley Sandy
Huggms Jud: Hnmes Fay Hands
Row 4 Sharon Hodgm Sharon
Holloway Frances Hot Ne
Hoots Luveta Hooverx Gayle
Huckeby Vlckey Huckeby
Row 5 Bobby Hunter Sarah
Jeanne Hurst Davad Imel Frank
Imel Rufus Isom Bob Jarnecke,
Row 6 Walt Jennings Monty
Johnson Roy Johnson Joanne
Jones Sharon Jones Jeanette
Jordan Sharon Judge
Row 7 Ronme Keesltng Wilma
Kelth Donna Kendall Anna
Kendnck Barbara Kennedy Sonny
Kern Jerry Kerschner
While pountrng out the
ctty of Rome to Gary Clem
ons and Delma Blackburn,
Sammle Roberts explams to
members of the Latm 21
class how lt became such
an Important world power
an ancuent tnmes
ln Home Nursung class,
Mrss Muzetta Guymon with
the help of Carolyn Agee,
Theresa Reosoner, and
Brenda Powers demonstrates
how to apply a bandage
correctly on a burn
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Row 'I Carol Kessler Donald
nn lna Kmser Judy ark
patnck Bonnue Koenng Jerry Koll
meyer Lela Koontz
Raw 2 Rose Ann LaFary Davnd
Laurd Walter Lane Patty Larrl
son Sammy Laurle Larry Lawson,
Row 3 Robert Lee Ruchard
Lopez Grace Lord Stanley Lowe
Charles Lowhorn James Lowhorn
Row 4 Richard Luellen Dave
Barbara McCormack Frank Mc
Cormlck Carolyn McCullum
low 5 Jerry McCutcheon
Mlckey Mahlum Sharon Malone
Gaul Malott Mnchael Mann Ken
neth Marcum Sherry Mark
Row 6 Davud Matherson Rach
ard Mathews Wanda Matthews
Betty Maynard Wnlma Meadows
Linda Minton Karen Montgomery
Raw 7 Connie Moore Jackie
Moore Manlyn Moore Davnd
Morgan Ronda Mount lm
Murray Henry Neal
When Mr Tom Petty
Rosennlal photographer, set
up hu cameras un the audno
visual room last September,
the sound of rapndly snap
plng shutters could be
heard Over 600 sopho
mores and lumors were pho
tographed for the Rosennial
in o day and a half The
smnlmg face of Doug Redel
man was one of the happy
I ,Jr L -ln: -we -I F X L ' A f ,lv 1 :V
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we f L r .. - ' or - ,sw . ' '
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'Q ' "P L I 5 I I an ' II III "' Luttrell, Terry Lyon, Phil McBride,
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The clever yells of the
cheerblock and their unter
estmg half tame perform
ances are responsrble for
much of our school splrlt
Wnth the basketball trophy
case as a very approprlate
background Mrss Glorla
Castellucclo, sponsor of the
cheerblock, hands out green
and whlte shakers to cheer
block members Carolyn
Haynes, Susan Hayes, and
Gayle Ann Elliott
Row 1 Larry Neal llnda
Neal Jlm Nelnnck Mlchael Nutty
larry Odom Phyllls Olden Dtck
Row 2 Doug Padgett Karen
Padgett Bull Pate Ruth Ann Pat
ton Fred Perdue Edna Perry
Row 3 Bull Pfennlnger Patty
Pfennlnger Pete Phelps Connue
Phrllnps Barbara Phnpps Becky
Pierce Sue Pierce
Row 4 Garvne Pvercy Tom Put
Pollock Zada Paore Brenda
Powers Mlke Poynter
Row 5 Ann Pratt Tum Preble
Jerry Prmce Harry Prnvett Ken
neth Prosser Roscoe Rannes Bull
Row 6 Rose Rance han Ray
Mary Reagan Theresa Reasoner
Sammy Rector Doug Redelman
Row 7 Gary Rhodes Lmda
Rrchards Ruth Rnte Harold Rug
ney JoAnn Roberts Judy Roberts
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man, Willa Dean Pointer, Charles ' , ,A K , P ,
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learning where their dif-
ferent classes are located is
the problem which faces
Bill Baker and Patty Bond
on orientation day. Here
M Lamson explains the
map of the school to Bill
Passing periods are only
five minutes long but stu
dents can always find time
to make important calls on
the pay telephones ln the
picture, Connie Moore is
looking up a telephone
number while Tom Moore
dials the familiar JA9
Row l Deanna Rothrock David
Russell Rosalind Russell Arnold
Rust Norman Rust Albert Schoel
tinger Martha Schroth
Row 2 Sally Selke Bethel
Sells Sharon Selvy Carol Sem
ler Judy Shaw Jim Shock Barbara
-Jf 'Raw 3 James Skipper Marlene
Slavm Richard Smith Mary Etta
Sneed John Sox Susan Spannuth
Row 4 Dale Stockton Jerry
Stohler Larry Stohler Chick Stoots
linda Stover Shirley Stover
Row 5 Tharon Swoveland
Cheryl Tabor Douglas Taylor
Sharon Taylor Terry Taylor
Thomas Taylor Becky Teel
Row 6 Harleeta Teel Patty
Thorne Steve Todd Paul Taller
Cheryl Tower Ed Townsend Paul
Row 7 larry Troxell larry
Turner Ronnie Turner Sharon
Ulmet Marsha Unger Barbara
Vaughn Don Vivian
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Row 'l llnda Vores llndc
Wages Gaul Wake Jam Walker
Norma Ward Rnchard Ward Sue
Row 2 Mary Watt Valerle
Western Danny Whale Janet
Whlte Joan Whute Leatha Whnte
Row 3 Dee Ann Wules Fred
Wlles Earl Wrlhelm Duane Wll
kmson Charlotte Wulluams Davud
Wrllnams Make Wnlllams
Row 4 Delores Wnlson Rich
ard Wtlson Patty Wlse Judie
Wlssmg Chester York Everett
York Dave Zuglar
Several of us were proud
to be among the l2 students
who helped Mnss Martha
Nutt, school llbrarlan Our
spacious library was used to
fund maternal for reports
and research papers,
w ll as for our personal
enloyment The lounglng
area was very convement uf
one wished to lust slt and
read a mogaznne or a novel
Here Lynn Harrus checks a
book for Carole Amburgey
Heating our large school
could be qulte a problem,
u with th three
boilers located In the power
ant nt us qulte slmple
the picture Mr Lewis Scott,
maintenance dlrector, shows
Cella Hammer, Bull Corbvn,
and Don Vnvlan lust how
they operate Pomtmg out
the nozzle from whtch oll
comes, he goes on to ex
plain that the oll moves an
to the combustlon chamber
where lt IS maxed wuth alr to
heat the water In the boller
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Rexford G. Wright
With the skillful guidance of our superin-
tendent, Rexford G. Wright, the Walter P.
Chrysler Memorial High School has become
a reality. Now that the academic wing is
in operation, Mr. Wright looks into the future
and plans the other units which will complete
our campus. He received his A.B. from De-
Pauw and his M.S. from Indiana University.
Edgar B. Redman
Under the leadership of our principal,
Edgar B. Redman, our school has continued
as a strong, well-managed unit. He has en-
couraged us to take pride in our new build-
ing and in our academic achievement. Mr.
Redman received his A.B. from Oakland
City College, his B.S. from Indiana State
Teachers College, and his M.S. from Purdue.
Administrators Set High Standards For
The problems of getting a new school underway with new equipment, cafeteria, and bus transportation have been trying ones, but members
ot the School Board are solving them to provide a better school for our community. They are Harry Modlin, Claude Harry president
Rextord G Wright, superintendent, lawrence Renfro, school attorney, Doyal Plunkitty Vance Downey, secretary, and L. G. Jacobs treasurer
Two new members, Phil White and Dr. Robert S. Ensign, replaced Mr. Modlin and Mr. Downey in January.
3 F E I
Much work, thought, and planning have gone
into the building of our new high school. With the
help of our principal, deans, and every teacher,
a school has been created which is as good edu-
cationally as it is beautiful. Not satisfied with
past records of success, they have introduced new
classes, revised other courses, and counseled us
in groups and individually
With more stress being placed on academic
achievement our counselors and teachers have
urged us all to work to our capacity and to strive
for better grades Semi micro chemistry an in
tensufied reading program, German, and botany
are courses which have been developed to meet
modern day requirements
While our new high school already is a fine
one it should become even more outstanding in
the near future Already the business education
wing is well on its way to completion and will be
ready for use next September After many delays
an mishaps o r field house also is nearly
finished and the cafeteria, auditorium home
economics and practical arts units are on the
drawing boards scheduled for occupancy in the
early l96Os When these units are completed
our campus should be one of the most outstanding
in the Middle West 2-
Modern High School
Miss Evelyn Rentchler dean of girls is one of our busiest
people Whether counseling scheduling or working with the
Student Council she is always willing to assist us
Q nw ,Q
S wfiwt? M 'I ss
X x 02-tilt .Q
Mr Redman talked to us many times over the P A this year
urging us to set higher goals for ourselves Here
giving us some timely advice on our life in the new school
Mr Lewis Lamson dean af boys IS always ready to listen
to us and to help us solve our problems His friendly smile
and Informal manner make us feel that he is a real friend
Cafeteria employees are Ruby Meadows lora Wlles Gladys Evans Laura Thornhill Allle England
Rachel Walt Alma Pollard Juanlta Vaughn Blanche Brumng Lena Ast Ruby Anderson and Dorothy
NHS Runs Smoothly
School seemed quite dufferent thus September
when we began to use the new cafeteria, class
rooms, offnces, and equnpment We soon became
accustomed to buymg our supplnes rn the new
bookstore where our bookkeeper, Mrs Jeannette
Sheddrlck, was In charge ln the general offlce,
Mrs Jean Zelgler and Mrs Bertha Van Hoy sup
plled Information, handled the switchboard, and
mlmeographed maternal for us
Durmg our 25 mmute lunch period, we went
to our cafeteria where 12 women and 20 students
served us Sometumes we kldded about our Type
A lunches, but we appreciated their work and
realnzed that we had more good food for 40
cents than we could recelve anywhere else In
town At frrst rt was hard to get used to a short
lunch period, but we were amazed at the way they
served all 900 of us In three shnftas
Wherever we went, we always found some
one sweepmg floors, washmg wmdows, and get
trng the bulldlng ready for another day s work
We got to know our four day time custodians
well because they were always frlendly and
eager to keep the bunldmg nn topnotch condutnon
Informatnon and help can be obtanned at any time from
our offnce staff They are Mrs Jeannette Sheddrlck book
keeper Mrs Jean Zengler receptlomst Mrs Edlth Ingram
attendance clerk and Mrs Bertha VanHoy secretary
Always busy keepnng our school looking luke new are our
four day tume custodnans They are Mr Robert Byers Mrs
Ruth Duvls Mr Wvlllcm Lowe and Mrs Essle Upchurch
NO' Plflvfed are 'he Night staff of Mr Manuel lngle Mr
James Plerson and Mr Luther Stover
1 1 1 1
1 1 1
- - u
,, . .
. . . 1
. . , -
F - 1 7 - 1
I - 1 .
' . . , .
1 - , . .
. 1 '
1 - .
A department which we don't see often, but
which is vastly improved this year is the health 74 at
center. The new center is many times larger than Fir' I if
Mrs. Baily's former office and includes treatment ,.,.,g.,
room, a sick bay, and even a waiting room. Mrs. 'i , ,Q M
Baily is on duty every morning and is on call from f
the Junior High School each afternoon.
Across the hall the counseling and attend-
ance offices are located in one compact area in- in if
stead of being strung out all over the building as
they were before. This is one place, though,
where the routine has not changed. We still must .. -
bring our excuses for absence to Mrs. Ingram and
sign out of the building from her office. ln this
area, too, our parents may come for conferences
with our teachers or we may secure work permits
from Mr. Powell, look over college catalogues,
and talk over our problems with the deans, Mr.
larrison and Miss Rentchler.
With Efficient Staff
With its treatment rooms, dispensory, and other facilities
for taking care of the sick or iniured, our new health office
is a vast improvement. Here, Mrs. Baily, our nurse, is pre-
paring a dressing for a patient while Sarah Jeanne Hurst
is ready to assist if she is needed.
Good attendance is necessary for school success. Mr. Robert
Rinehart and Mrs. Edith Ingram make sure that our absences
are essential ones. Mrs. Ingram is giving Marsha Unger
and Mickey Mahlum passes to class while Mr. Rinehart
discusses Carolyn Lee's absence with her.
From a lace covered table, festive with red candles and tree ornaments, members of SunShine entertained the faculty
at the annual Christmas Team. Here Connie Beall, Beth Weisheit, Alice Hunter, Mickey Mahlum, and Gerry Bowser
serve punch and cookies to Miss Frances Eilar near the brightly decorated tree.
Mrs. Juanita Bishop
Mr. Horace Cook
Mr. Robert Furbee
Miss Ruth Andrews
Miss Pearl Dunn
Mrs. Mildred Baily
Miss Frances Eilar
Miss Franc sf
A.B., M.A. '
Mr. Russell Coers
Industrial Arts Club
Mr. Maurice Fessler
Miss Sarah Hall
Mrs. Mildred Fleet
Practical Arts Dr.
Dean of Girls
Mr. William Zeigler
Latin, Senior Class
Rinehart A B M A Jane Rucker
Botany, German Bible Club Speech Radio
Attendance N F L
Mr. Donald Scott Miss Jean Mr Wilbur Veach Mrs Mary Wayman
B.S., M.A. English
English, Speech Physical Education Social Studies
Thespians Business Education Track
Mrs. Edith Ingram Mrs Jeannette Mrs Bertha VanHoy Mrs Jean Zeigler
Attendance Sheddrlck Secretary Receptionist
Mr. Richard Leitch
B.S., M.A. '
Mr. John Nead
-Ji f ll'
Mr. Langan Hay
U. S. History
Mr. Hurley Jett
Industrial Arts Club
Miss Cleo Orr
Miss Fern Hodson
Mr. Lewis Larrison
Dean of Boys
Mr. Jack Petermann
B.Ed., M.A., M.M.
Mr. Ivan Hodson
Mr. Randall Lawson
Miss Betty Jo
Miss Lewelta Pogue
Mr. Larry Horney
Miss Helen Lees
Miss Martha Nutt
A.B., B.S. in L.S.
Mr. Cecil Powell
Retail Selling, lDEl
'fin '- 'T 415 2"
QW 'sf 5
xy, 1 ' ,H
Our faculty is iust as proud of our
new school as we are, and everything
seems smoother in our new surroundings.
After years of working in cramped
quarters, moving from classroom to class-
room, and hanging their coats on any
available hook in the hall, teachers now
have their own attractive classrooms and
their own lounge.
All the time-worn desks and equip-
ment were left behind, and modern desks,
regulated heat, fluorescent lighting, coat
closets, book cases, and filing cabinets
are a part of every classroom. Comfort-
able chairs, a work table, typewriters, a
telephone, and the faculty mail boxes
make the Teachers' Lounge a place where
our instructors can spend their preparation
periods in private - planning lessons,
grading papers, or sometimes iust catch-
ing up on the school news.
In the Teacher's Lounge, several teachers can
be found each period studying, grading papers,
and planning class activities. While Mr. Horace
Cook surveys the progress of the new gym, Mr.
Robert Ackenhusen and Mr. William Zeigler are
preparing for their next class.
Our teachers keep informed by reading the an-
nouncements in their mail boxes or checking the
teachers' bulletin board. Here, getting their mail
before classes are Mr. Wilbur Veach, Miss Lewelta
Pogue, and Mr. Bernard Pressler.
Members of Mr. Redman's advisory committee are Miss Frances Eilar, homemaking, Mrs. Juanita Bishop, business, Miss Lewelta Pogue,
language, Miss Juanita Rucker, speech, Miss Fern Hodson, mathematics, Miss Berniece McCord, English, Miss Evelyn Rentchler, dean of
girls, Mr. Richard Hamilton, practical arts director, Mr. lvan Hodson, science, Mr. Lewis Larrison, dean of boys, Mr. Edgar B. Redman,
principal, Mr. Wilbur Veach, physical education, and Miss Ruth Andrews, social studies.
Practically every teacher has some extra-
curricular assignment for which he is responsible,
and preparing lessons for five classes a day,
grading papers, and attending meetings also con-
sume much of his time at school and at home.
Yes, the life of a teacher is a busy one, and
for some it seems the school day is never over.
Coaching, holding club meetings after school or
at night, sponsoring week-end speech trips, or
working at night on the Phoenix or Rosennial are
responsibilities which seem never ending Many
faculty members also spend extra time teaching
adult evening courses or traveling to Ball State
to take college extension classes
Frequently it is necessary for the teachers to
get together with Mr Redman in general meetings
which are held either at 745 in the morning or
immediately after school ln addition to these
general sessions, at least once a month Mr
Redman calls together his Advisory Board made
up of the deans and department chairmen so
they can work on curriculum and school policies
When summer time finally arrives, some of
our faculty members take trips to broaden their
knowledge of the United States and foreign
countries or return to college to work on advanced
degrees and to keep Informed on the newest edu
cational trends and ideas Others find employ
ment working on the schools maintenance crew,
clerkrng in stores, working in factories, serving as
camp counselors, or teaching summer school
A father son combination as hard to beat especially when
Dad is the coach and the son is co captain of the football
team At every home game Trogan fans saw Coach Hay
send in a substitute so he and his halfback son John could
talk over strategy on the field John told his father where
the opponent s weaknesses were and together they planned
what the next plays would be
Merit scholarship finalist David Pfennmger is proud of his
shiny l93l Plymouth but no more proud than his grand
mother and Senior History teacher Mrs Mary Wayman who
sometimes catches a rude to school with hum When David
in her class Mrs Wayman is a hard task master u
at home shes the usual doting grandmother who loves to
stuff him with all kinds of good food
No one could be more proud of our new facilities than
Mass Martha Nutt our librarian The spacious library with
Its large windows and skyllghts is one of the largest most
attractive libraries In the Middle West Miss Nutt and her
student teachers Marlene Graft and Sandra Gard make it
more interesting by decorating the showcase
Have Broad Interests
Whenever they can fund tlme, teachers, like
everyone else, make good use of thenr lersure by
spending their evemngs at home with their fam
llnes or engaging rn the outside actlvrtnes of the
community Some enloy workmg at hobbies or
spend weeks busrly planning the trlp they wlll
take during therr next vacatlon
Many belong to clvlc clubs and orgamzatuons,
some sung In their church cholrs or serve as church
leaders and Sunday school teachers, and some
work m such commumty drrves as the Umted Fund
Red Cross, Boy Scouts, and Four H
Among our staff, we can fund almost every
type of hobby represented Several are excellent
photographers who can show colored slides of
many lands whsle others work rn crafts, design
thelr own clothes, try out new recipes, plan thelr
own homes, or reflmsh their old furniture There
rsnt a state ln the Umted States where these
teachers havent vlslted and many also can show
plctures of theur travels In Alaska, Hawau, Ger
many, Japan, Thailand, and practically every
part of the world
Yes, our 46 teachers are a versatile group
Thirty nlne of them already have thelr Masters
Degrees representing flve years of college and
much practical experience which makes them ex
perts In many fields There probably IS no other
place In New Castle where we can fund so many
well educated people who are wrllmg to put serv
:ce to others above everythmg else
World traveler Mnss Bernlece McCord returned home from
Alaska Brrtlsh Columbra and Montana last September only
to break her leg rn her own front yard Mrs Helen
Redman helped out by teaching the Sensor English CIUSSGS
for the frrst mne weeks and then Miss McCord and her wheel
chair became a part of Room B ll4 By the end of the first
semester however she was back on her feet
Mmm thats good lets have another plece Edward
Martmg and flve year old Brad tell Mrs Barbara Martmg
as she serves a dellclous looking cake When not busy with
flve busmess classes Mrs Martmg IS gust anothef h0USGWlf9
who loves to try out new recipes on her husband Gnd S00
They luke all of her desserts but whlte cake topped wrth
cherry chrflon rclng IS one of her speclaltles
Durung the summer Mr Wrllram Zergler our Cf' 'B'-'Kltef
and has wrte Jean our receptnonlst luke to travel sleeping
and cookmg out rn the open A good tnp starts wlth plan
mng so after packung the stataon wagon the Zerglers dns
cuss highways camplng sltes and all the detalls ol therr
trap Equally rnterested IS thelr dog lnkle
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The 1959 Rosennial Staff, led by our "slave driver" Miss Frances Halberstadt, takes a breather to pose for our own
picture atop our ladder to success. From top to bottom are Mel Anspach, Gerald Turner, Anne Jacobs, Virginia Chambers,
Judy Johnson, Judy White, Ann Zimmerman, Judianne Lamb, linda Jann Smith, Jerry Wright, Phil Coffey, Ann Anderson,
Ruth Sparks, and Tom Schacht.
l959 Rosennial Staff Captures Year's Story As
Pouring through business reports and checking the dummy Juniors, Dee Millikan, Jim Galliher, and Donna Bowser,
are among the duties of Editors Virginia Chambers and Judy acquaint themselves with the duties of the I959 Rosennial
White and Business Manager Ruth Sparks. staff by preparing the index and planning their own book.
Depuctung the furst school year un our new Walter P
Chrysler Memorual Hugh School wuth uts modern faculutues
was the umportant uob of the 1959 Rosennlal Staff
Tellung the story of how new surroundungs are com
buned wuth old tradutuons the Rosennual staff developed
the udea Lets Begun Anew wuth every pucture dra
matucally portrayung lufe un the new school For the furst
tume the staff also was able to add eught color puctures to
the openung section
These changes however were not made overnught
but began un January of 1958 when sux uunuors were
added to the 1958 Rosennual staff Whule plannung theur
own Rosennual, they receuved pounters on yearbook tech
nuque and became typusts and undexers for the 1958 book
ln May, eught more uunuors were appounted to form the
enture 1959 Rosennual staff
Durung the summer our edutor, Vurgunua Chambers
assustant edutor Judy Whute and busuness manager, Ruth
Sparks, went to Journalusm lnstutute at lnduana Unuversuty
Whrle there they planned un more detaul the dummy for
the 1959 Rosennual whuch receuved one of the four hon
orable mentuon awards un the Tru State area represented
by 248 hugh school students
Durung the week of October 13 the actual funancung
of the book began wuth the subscruptuon druve To add
more enthusuasm, the senuor class challenged the sopho
mores and uunuors un a contest to see whuch class would
buy the greatest number of Rosennuals Thus years sub
scruptuon druve was the most successful druve ever held and
we were left wuthout any Rosennuals to sell on Class Day
We Begun Anew ln NHS
Phll Coffey senuor edutor, worked wuth Tom Petty dur
ung the summer schedulung senuor portrauts and nearly 85
percent of the senuor class had had theur puctures taken
before school started ln the fall Judy Johnson under
classmen edutor, Tom Schacht faculty edutor and student
photographer Ann Zummerman, actuvutues edutor and
lunda J Smuth club edutor all began plannung puctures
and copy for theur sectuons
As the NHS sports world got underway Gerald
Turner and Mel Anspach spent many hours on our fune
sports records Anne Jacobs and Jerry Wrught worked
together sellung ad space to the communuty Ann Anderson
staff secretary helped all of us and Juduanne Lamb as
sustant busuness manager kept watch over our money
As the last page was closed and we put away our
mountung board rubber cement and grease penculs we
knew we had captured thus our furst year un our new hugh
school, As ,ve began anew
After 100 percent of the senuors bought Rosennuals durung the sub
scruptuon druve Vurgunua Chambers presents the Rosennual trophy t
class presudent Duck Bess
Ann Anderson and Juduanne Lamb take tume out from Other duties to
arrange the show wundow whuch tells of the many honors past
Rosennuals have brought to NHS
Workung on copy and croppung puctures are unevutable uobs of every
staff member Here Ann Zummerman Anne Jacobs Jerry Wrught
and Muss Halberstadt are busy at work
Up-To-Date Stories, Lively Columns ln Phoenix
Rowl L Maze L Shoemaker G Taylor P Smlth P Hagerty J Devemng l Armstrong S Hmshaw J McCInntnc lhddle
Worthington L Pfeffer Row 2 Mr Horney T Bennett D Reosonef W Hacker G Akers D Hudelson P Stinson L Barratt J Smiley
E Bertram Row 3 J Knrkpatrcck C Ramsey J Baker R York B Shelton H Zockory P Stephens L Fa rchnld l. Hacker P Bruner L
A famlluar cry heard every Frlday after
noon as the school paper was distributed
was, Wheres my Phoenix?
Snnce the prnnhng of the Phoenix was
stall done In the school prmt shop which
remalned at the Jumor Hugh School, the
staff really had to stress deadlmes Plc
tures also had to be planned about two
weeks an advance so they could be en
graved nn tlme for the rnght edatlon
Among the outstandlng features of
the l958 59 Phoenix was the flrst Issue
last fall whlch told about the new school
a special Chrustmas lssue which plctured
members of the staff on Its cover, and a
speclal tourney Issue which pictured all
candldates for Mr and Mass Henry
County lnspmng edltorrals upto date
news pokes senlor personalities, he
school calendar, soclety and several
new addltlons whlch Included an opumon
po a column on manners ca ed
Angelo, and sports personalmes all
added zest to the paper each week
During the year, the staff stressed good
manners and proper dress and the
Ph0enlX Sponsored a contest to determune
the school s neatest dressers
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Keep School Informed
Lunda Shoemaker edutor and Geraldune Taylor as
sustant edutor worked hand un hand to produce our
weekly Phoenux, wuth Mr Larry Horney theur new sponsor
thus year and Mr Bernhardt Beguhn prunt shop supervusor
Others who worked dulugently the furst semester were
Lunda Maze, busuness manager, Martha Ruddle news
edutor, Patsy Hagerty assustant news edutor, Susue Hunshaw,
feature edutor Londa Worthungton assustant feature edu
tor, Lunda Armstrong advertusung manager Judy Mc
Cluntuc assustant advertusung manager Louuse Pfeffer and
Peggy Smuth proof readers John Smuley art edutor Phul
Stunson and Davud Hudelson sports edutors Larry Barratt
prcture edutor, and Jane Devenung and Ronnue Baldock
For the second semester Susue Hunshaw became news
edutor Peggy Smuth assustant news edutor Martha Ruddle
feature edutor Judy McCIuntuc assustant busuness manager,
Ronnue Baldock assustant ad manager and Louuse Pfeffer
sports edutor Those on the feature and news staffs un
cluded Dave Hudelson Jane Devenung Patsy Hagerty
and new staff members Joan Duck and Valerue Western
Other newcomers were Gary Clemons assustant sports ed
utor, Jum Neurunck and Duck Osborne sports wruters Jerry T' ff
Stohler assustant photographer and Kenny Cooper artust
Judy McCluntuc and Louuse Pfeffer are shown makung posters
for the Tourney Trot one of the buggest dances of the year
whuch the Phoenux staff sponsors after the Sectuonal
James Baker and Don Smuth make correctuons un the type for the New sophomores chosen for the Phoenux staff durung the second
Phoenux Each afternoon the prunt shop boys returned to the old semester were Jum Neurunck Kenny Cooper Duck Osborne Gary
hugh school for vocatuonal pruntung Clemons Valerue Western Joan Duck and Jerry Stohler
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Row I Delma Hicks David Pfenmnger Cynthia Wilson Bruce Collier Alice Hunter. Row 2 - Ann Anderson, Ann Zimmer-
man Mary Roberts Mike McGraw Mike Murphy Judy Francisco Miss Berniece McCord, Jack Bennett, Anne Jacobs, Melvin
Literary Staff Edits Magazine, Helps Entertain
The brown and beige Trojan Tribune with a
modernistic cover designed by art student Sharon
Taylor was sold to 250 subscribers during the sub-
scription drive in January.
Although it costs 52.50 to publish each literary
magazine, it sells to students for only 51.25.
Proceeds from three school dances, the ball point
pen machine, the Student Directory, and the green
and white plastic "Boost the Troians" car stickers,
made it possible to have Troian Tribune this year.
Led by Miss Berniece McCord, Miss Frances
Halberstadt, and co-editors Judy Francisco and
Jack Bennett, fourteen seniors and eight under-
classmen edited a book filled with original stories,
essays, poems, and biographies written by
English students throughout the year.
Other senior staff members included Delma
Hicks, David Pfenninger, Cynthia Wilson, Bruce
Collier, Alice Hunter, Ann Anderson, Ann Zimmer-
man, Mary Roberts, Mike McGraw, Mike Murphy,
Anne Jacobs, Melvin Carender, Carole Hiatt,
Helen Wilt, and Myrna Killey.
Co-editors Judy Francisco and Jack Bennett work with Mrs.
Edgar Redman, who took over the responsibilities during the
first nine weeks while Miss Berniece McCord was absent.
Selected second semester for Troian Tribune staff were Carl
Booth, Royce Worley, Doug Padgett, Jane Crawford, Martha
Pollvfd, Jane' White, and Karen Padgett. They are working
with senicrs Carole Hiatt, Helen Wilt, Myrna Killey, and
assistant sponsor Miss Frances Halberstadt.
Thirty-six foreign students from Indiana Uni-
versity and Ball State Teachers College were the
guests of Chrysler High School Friday, March I3.
They arrived in time for lunch in the cafeteria and
later visited various classes guided by Senior World
Literature students who served as school hosts.
In many of the classes, our students arranged
their chairs in a circle around the room and ioined
with the foreign students in discussion about edu-
cation and customs in their own countries.
After school, tours of the city and some of
our industries were planned for their benefit. Then
our guests went home with many of the seniors to
enioy the dinner hour and real "home cookin'."
They met again at a coke party at the home
of Anne Jacobs and then proceeded to the Troian
Tribune "Internationale" to enioy dancing and
entertainment. The foreigners presented a pro-
gram of music, dancing, and comedy and then
watched our "fureners" from Tennessee-Claude,
Clem, Clyde, Cleo, and Click - sing about the
menacing flu bug which laid the Trojans low at
tourney time. Bruce Collier emceed the program
which starred Ray Pavy, Mel Anspach, Dick Bram-
mer, Dale Foster, and Dwight Lockeridge.
Dennis Anderson, senior English student, leads several of
our guests in a discussion on foreign education and relations.
Nila Anderson and Ann Baker, school hostesses, greet two
of our foreign students and their sponsor at the entrance.
Two representatives from our newest state, LaVerne Barres
and Kay Kawatachi, entertained us at the "Internationale"
with one of their native hulas.
Hostess Anne Jacobs chats with a Korean foreign student
at the coke party while Sandra luellen, .Iohn Smiley, and
representatives from Iraq and Puerto Rico listen.
Actors, Musicians Show Talent In Comedy
"Happy homicide" might be a good
description of "Arsenic and Old Lace,"
the three-act Curtain Call production
given in early November by members of
the Thespian Club.
The hilarious comedy concerned thne
Brewster sisters, Abby and Martha, who
had spent their lives giving "happiness
and peace" to "poor lonely souls." ln
the process they filled 12 "locks" in the
Panama Canal which nephew Teddy dug
in the cellar - with the bodies of gentle-
As if dead bodies weren't enough,
Mortimer, another nephew, fell in love
with the local minister's daughter. The
whole situation was complicated by an-
other little problem - Cousin Teddy, who
thought he was Teddy Roosevelt. His com-
mand of "Charge, we're off to the
Panama Canal" kept the audience laugh-
ing during the entire play.
The cast for the hilarious "who hasn't
done it" play was led by Carolyn Rush
as Aunt Abby, Thadelle Camp as Aunt
Martha, Wayne Kollmeyer as Mortimer
Brewster, Steve Bond as Jonathan Brew-
ster, and Jim Cleveland as Teddy Brew-
ster. Others in the cast were Ollie Steele,
David Carter, John Huffman, Harleeta
Teel, David Pfenninger, Mike Murphy,
Mike Dalton, Jack Bennett, and Ray Pavy.
The play was directed by Don Scott with
Sue Miles as student director.
Production staff members were chair-
men Betty Harris, tickets, Etta Jett, pub-
licity, Beverly Amos, business, Betty Kay
Turner and Marilyn Scales, stage man-
agers, Nan Harris, stage crew, John Huff-
man, lights, Jack Bennett, sound, Maryann
Patton, make-up, Linda Sutphin, costumes,
and Cecelia Seese, properties.
Thespian Club members Felix Trainor, Sharon
Sanders, Cecelia Seese, Donna Bowser, Betty Kay
Turner, Andy Paul, Marilyn Scales, and Sue Miles
are putting the final touches on the quaint, old-
fashioned living room set before the first night's
performance of "Arsenic and Old Lace."
After many weeks of hard, time-consuming re-
hearsals, leading characters Thadelle Camp, Carolyn
Rush, Steve Bond, David Carter, Mike Dalton, John
Huffman, Harleeta Teel, Jim Cleveland, and Mike
Murphy practice for the final time before the
curtain rises on the opening night.
At Curtain Call and Crescendo Varieties
A variety of acts highlighted the 1958 presen-
tation of Crescendo Varieties last April as over
150 music students displayed talents in both
serious and comedy numbers.
Sue Baker and Bob Doggy, members of last
year's graduating class, emceed the musical, and
Sabra Carmack and Inara Putnins worked together
as student directors.
The Three Trumpeteers - Bruce Collier, Danny
Thompson and Dick Ogborne, "South Pacific"
soloists - Linda Robinson, John Beyer, and Mike
Kerschner, and Figure Skaters-Marchetta Thomp-
son and James McCormick-all were perform-
ers who long will be remembered.
On the lighter side were sketches by Melvin
Carender and Danny Thompson, a "Young Blood"
pantomime with Donna Clayborne and Phyllis
Olden, a Charleston dance by the Triple Trio, and
two skits entitled "Return of Homely Homer Hinkel-
berg" and "Was This Your Life?" with Ralph
Backwards. The band, a iug and bottle band, a
sax quintet, A Cappella Choir, and the orchestra
also entertained with such surefire scores as "My
Fair Lady" and "Oklahoma."
Bill Pfenninger, Danny Sorrell, Ernie Rains, and Norman
Rust, dressed in Latin American costumes, pick up the Calpso
beat in their Crescendo selection.
You Cain't Get A Man With A Gun" was Linda Grider's solo as the entire cast of 150 assembled on the stage for the grand
finale of the 1958 Crescendo Varieties. The two hour show featured a combination of slap-stick and serious music.
RITA ARTHUR SHARON BABBITT CAROL CROSS
Queen Vlckl Relgns Over 1958 Prom
CAROL FADELY ELLEN KAY MERRILL SHARON SANDERS
Walking down a winding path which gave a
blue-green illusion of the under-world, i958 Prom
goers found themselves in the midst of an "Under-
water Fantasy," with music by the Phi Mu Cru.
They penetrated the murky depths in company
with sparkling star fish, glittering sea horses, and
other sea life and felt that they, indeed, were in
an underwater world. The entire ceiling of the
Armory was lowered with blue streamers which
shaded into green to give the effect of blue-green
water rippling overhead.
To prolong the suspense, Mike Joines, the lun-
ior class president, announced each candidate
as she was met by her escort under the shimmer-
ing ball which cast its shadows on each couple
as they ascended to the stage. Then, at the en-
chanted hour of eleven, Mike named Vicki Dyer,
Queen of the Prom, and placed a golden crown,
trimmed with shells and iewels, upon her head.
In the center of the stage was a beautiful giant
shell of King Neptune where Queen Vicki sat as
she was crowned. The shell was in soft tints of
pink, silver, and blue splashed with sparkle with
bubbles rising from beneath it.
The queen was presented with a large bouquet
of turquoise carnations, and her attendants each
received pink shell baskets with assorted spring
blossoms. In her court were Ellen Kay Merrill, Carol
Cross, Rita Arthur, Carol Fadely, Sharon Sanders,
and Sharon Babbitt.
With Underwater Fantasy Theme
Turning the Armory into an underwater fantasy for Locking on admiringly 'ore Carol FGdelY and
the Junior Class Prom are members of the decora- Ellen Kay Merrill als Mike' Jolnes IUNIOY cuss
tion committee and students from art classes. president, CYOWNS M'55 V'Ck' DYe" Prom 'Ween
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ln an atmosphere predominated by those
funny, popular cartoon figures called nebishes and
amid decorations in blue, white, and black, Carol
Cross was crowned queen of Harvest Hop.
As the guests arrived at the dance they en-
- tered the converted gym through the wide open
mouth of a large nebish face. The registration
table was covered with a glitter cloth, and nine
nebishes held pictures of the queen candidates.
Enclosing the dance floor were large black
and white rectangles and on each white one was
painted a nebish. Black and white streamers
interspersed with bright colored balloons formed
the tent top ceiling and the stage was accented
with many colored lights playing on the black
background which formed a backdrop for "The
Lost Souls," a ten piece orchestra from Muncie.
After the candidates and their dates walked
the length of the floor and stood in front of the
orchestra, Hi-Y president Jerry Wright presented
each with a long stemmed red rose.
ln the court were seniors, Brenda Mettert and
Ann Zimmerman, iuniors Brenda Bradway, Dee
Millikan, and Bette Scott, and sophomores, Cheryl
54' is .
Smiling happily, Carol Cross receives her crown of yellow carnations
from Jerry Wright, Hi-Y president. Beside her are four attendants,
Brenda Mettert, Ann Zimmerman, Gail Wake, and Dee Millikan.
Clampitt, Janice Hall, and Gail Wake.
Many Kings and Queens, Unusual Themes
Bruce Collier was elected King Eskimo
for the Honor Society dance in January
by votes sold for a penny apiece. Here,
Judy Johnson, vice-president, crowns him.
. . ,digg ' it
325555 -ii Sie
Elected by the entire student body, Dale
Foster and Gerry Bowser reigned as Mr.
and Miss New Castle for i959 and rep-
resented NHS at the Tourney Trot.
Sharon Malone, queen 'of the FHA Pepper-
as three of the
mint Twirl dance
and Janet Marsh
"Moulin Rouge," the 1959 Heart's Hop,
created a Parisian setting in which Kathy Fisher
reigned as queen February 2l. She was crowned
by her escort Pete McCormack, after having been
proclaimed queen by Virginia Chambers.
Three shades of pink and red were used in
all ofthe decorations and programs. The entrance,
which was a replica ofthe Arch of Triumph, was a
pink marble color with scalloped edges.
Strips in varying shades of pink and red crepe
paper formed a canopy which extended out over
the tables arranged around the floor, and they
were trimmed with white paper and French quo-
tations in red lettering. Moulin Rouge was written
in the center in gold, red, and silver sparkle, and
each table had as a centerpiece a figure of a
can-can girl wearing a rose colored costume, big
hat with plumes, and high top black shoes.
Shades of pink and red crepe paper formed
the backdrop for Otto Gardner's Band and huge
red glittering letters spelled out "Moulin Rouge."
Attendants received miniature palettes trimmed
with feathered carnations. They were Alice Hunter,
Jean Lange, Judy Francisco, Connie Beal, Sharon
Carman, Donna Bowser, and Mary Lange.
.emi sz y I
Kathy Fisher beams at her escort Pete McCormack as Virginia Chambers
coronation chairman, crowns her queen of the i959 Heart's Hop Connie
Beall, Donna Bowser, Mary Lange and their escorts look on
Highlight High School Social Season
Gerry Bowser, Senior SunShine president, received her crown
and a huge candy peppermint cane from Santa Claus when
she reigned as Snowball Queen at SunShine's annual dance.
Her attendants were Jean Lange and Sharon Sanders.
Mr. DECA, Richard Brown, looks on as Phil Abshire, DECA pres
ident, crowns Darlene Ford, Miss DECA, at their dance. Only
club members are eligible for the honor but are voted on by
all the students who attend the DECA Downbeat.
Chosen as 1959 Junior Rotarians were Bruce Collier, Jerry Wright,
Mel Anspach, Dick Ogborne, Frank McCord, Dick Bess, Phil Coffey,
and Jim Cleveland.
Eight outstanding senior boys are
selected as Junior Rotarians each year and
have the opportunity of attending lunch-
eon meetings of the local Rotary club.
Each Junior Rotarian attends these lunch-
eons every Wednesday noon for a month.
During this time he becomes acquainted
with Rotary Club and its members. Each
boy is encouraged to eat at a different
table each week and, therefore, gets
to know more Rotary members. In turn,
members of Rotary benefit by becoming
better acquainted with each senior boy
and his school activities and make friends
with the young men who soon will be
among New Castle's leading citizens.
Those who attended this year were Phil
Coffey for October, Frank McCord during
November, Jerry Wright during the month
of December, Melvin Anspach for Janu-
ary, Bruce Collier during February, Jim
Cleveland for March, Dick Ogborne dur-
ing April, and Dick Bess for May.
Civic Groups Recognize Outstanding Seniors
One of the most coveted honors be-
stowed upon senior girls is that of being
named an Altrusa Girl, and I2 girls were
honored for their outstanding work in
different curricular areas this year.
Each girl is above average in her field
and was selected because of her superior
academic achievement, plans for further
training leading toward a business or pro-
fession and school citizenship.
Guests of honor at a dinner on Feb-
ruary 3, the I2 girls served as models
for all types of hats during the program
presented by Mrs. J. R. Hinshaw. They
also received figurines as favors.
Ann Anderson was acknowledged for
her work in English, Virginia Chambers
for iournalism, Judy Francisco for science,
Delma Hicks for language, Anne -lGCObS
for social studies, Myrna Killey for music,
Frances Lee for distributive education,
Janet Marsh for homemaking, Maryann
Patton for art, Carolyn Rush for speech,
dramatics, and radio, Ruth Ann Sparks
for business, and Cynthia Wilson for
her achievement in mathematics.
Selected as Altrusa Girls were Cynthia Wilson, Ann Anderson, Janet
Marsh, Delma Hicks, Judy Francisco, Anne Jacobs, Myrna Killey, Ruth
Sparks, Carolyn Rush, and Virginia Chambers.
Members selected for National Honor Society in their rumor year were B Collier A Jacobs J Johnson A Anderson N Upchurch N
Chastain B Amos C Wilson M Roberts R Sparks J Francisco M Kulley M Anspach P Coffey J Wright and D Hicks
One of the goals of every upperclassman IS
to be selected as a National Honor Society mem
ber Few attain this goal, however, because a
lumor must rank In the top five percent of his
class while a semor must be In the top fifteen per
cent of his class Members also must rate hugh
In scholarship service leadershup, and depend
Among the yearly prolects of the National
Honor Society which IS celebrating its silver an
nlversary in our school this year, are sponsormg
the Kung Esklmo Dance the toy drive at Christmas,
compiling the honor roll at the end of each grad
mg period ushermg at concerts and taking con
vocation passes Also included In their actlvltles are
furnishing Honor Day awards for the top ten
class members keeping a scrapbook history of
the school and having their formal Induction
banquet for new members each May
First semester officers were Bruce Collier pres
:dent Judy Johnson vice president Ann Ander
son, secretary and Anne Jacobs treasurer
Second semester officers were Delma HlckS
presldent Nancy Chastain vice president Cynthia
Wilson secretary and Myrna Kllley treasurer
Miss Catherine Ratcllffe kept things running
smoothly all year long as their sponsor
Scholarship, Service Among Honor Society Traits
ability as determined by members of the facultyi
5 an If ,ss-.---feta.
Members of N.F.L. are Raw 1 - J. Bennett, T. Camp, P. Smith, M. Wales. Row 2 - F. Merrill, M. Patton, S. Swales,
J. Gordon, L. Smith, D. Groves, B. Amos, L. Sutphin, J. Francisco, B. Turner. Row 3 - P. Moore, D. Worley, Miss
Rucker, M. Murphy, E. Jett, C. Rush, M. Baker, T. Schacht, J. Cleveland, J. Wright.
Poised Well-informed Actors and Speakers
Debaters are Row 'I - F. Merrill, E Jett, M. Wales, C. Rush, B. Amos, P. Smith,
L. Smith, K. Edstene. Row 2 - J. Himes, A. Correll, B. Pierce, G. O'Neal, C. Seese,
T. Schacht, P. Moore, J. Bennett. Row 3 - M. Carender, M. Byrd, P. Gray, D. Cooper,
P. Bond, K. Costello, I.. Vores, F. Becker, and Mr. Nead.
Giving monologues or orations, recit-
ing poetry, and speaking extemporane-
ously are activities of every N.F.L. member.
Ranking fourth in the state in member-
ship, the National Forensic League repre-
sented New Castle in many speech and
debate tournaments this year.
ln nearly every contest, several mem-
bers ranked among the finalists, and our
club has always had state winners in the
Indiana High School Forensic League com-
petition and N.F.L. state finals.
Serving as officers this year have been
Thadelle Camp, president, Jack Bennett,
vice-president, Marilynn Wales, secre-
tary, and Pam Smith, treasurer.
"Resolved: That the U. S. should adopt
the essential features of the Russian
system of education" was the nationally
adopted debate question this year.
Members attended the Debate confer-
ences at Butler and Purdue and entered
tourneys at Peru, Ball State, Indiana State
Teachers College, Manchester College,
and Jeff High School at Lafayette.
Spendmg many extra hours IH practice,
members of Speech X were always ready to
asslst In commumty programs for both soclal
and cuvlc groups and thus were able to earn
pomts which entltled them to membershlp ln
N FL They gave humorous as well as serious
monologues, and during the year they en
tertamed approxlmately 35 audlences
Slnce Speech X was extra curricular, volun
teers for thus program practiced therr
speeches during lunch perlods, study halls,
and after school with Mlss Juanita Rucker
The newest club nn school was the Thes
plans Club which received :ts natuonal
charter last fall lt lncluded 14 members with
Mr Don Scott as advnsor
The Thespuans were an active club as they
produced two plays, the Curtaln Call pro
ductnon of Arsemc and Old Lace and the
Sensor Class Play The Curious Savage
Officers were Mlke Murphy president
Maryann Patton, vnce presndent Betty Kay
Turner, secretary, and Betty Hams, treasurer
Members of the new Thesplan Club are Row I B Harrls M Patton
B Turner M Murphy J Cleveland Mr Scott Row 2 J Bennett J
Huffman E Jett C Rush S Mules B Amos L Sutphln C Seese T Camp
Wm Recognition Before Local, State Audiences
In Speech X are Row 1 M Baker J Humes S Bavender S Hodgnn K Padgett S Clampltt H Teel J H ll R Mount M Unger A
Correll Row 2 C Rush E Jett L Downey M Patton G Hensley J Ray L Blaydes P Bond B Hunter Row3 K Costello N Adams
D Groves C Seese L Sutphln J Crawford S Carman S Swales J Gordon N Nash B Turner L Worthington Row 4 Thorne L
Grader B Phlpps C Haynes L Jennmgs C Hammer K Edstene M Wales J Franclsco T Camp P Smith Mass Rucker Row 5 T Schacht
J Adams P Gray D Redelman C Lawson W Kollmeyer J Bennett J Wrught J Cleveland M Murphy B Jarnecke P Moore D Cooper
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Row 'l L Eans M Coldwell J Sutton W Kollmeyer N Rust M Pollard L Johnson Mr. Petermann. Row 2 - R. Blankenship, M. Roberts,
L Downey M Thompson .l Kollmeycr M Nutty B Abshire L Temples Row 3 E Brewer, B. Powers, L. Branham, M. Carender, T. Cott-
n K Wallen B Me rt L Grider Row Sm th B Alexander S Carr D Clayborn, B. Rains, B. Criss, C. Wilkinson, K. Padgett,
Vocalists Entertain Civic and School Audiences,
Specializing in difficult variety types
of music, the A Cappella Choir under the
direction of Mr. Jack Petermann, performed
for Senior Vespers singing the Christmas
portion of the "Messiah" at the new and
beautiful Christian Church. They also took
part in Baccalaureate Services, partici-
pated in Crescendo Varieties, presented a
program of appropriate Easter music over
the P.A., and entertained at other civic
and school programs.
Officers elected for the year were Tom
Cottman, president, Wayne Kollmeyer,
vice-president, Martha Pollard, secretary,
and Evelyn Brewer, accompanist.
Selected from A Cappella, five boys
and six girls composed this year's Madrigal
Singers. They received a superior rating
at the District Music Contest at Ball State
and an excellent rating at the State Music
Contest in February.
They entertained with spirituals, part
songs, and madrigal music without ac-
companiment, performing for many civic
and church groups during the year.
Gurls Concert Chour composed of 37 female
vouces performed thus year at two concerts, the
furst un November when they uouned wuth several
other groups for a concert at the gym ln February
they combuned wuth A Cappella, Madrugal Sungers
and the Choralettes to present a program at the
Furst Methodust Church Thus was the only tume thus
year when all the hugh school vocal groups ap
peared un the same program
Wuth a wude range of numbers, the Gurls Con
cert Chour has sung spurutuals part songs and
selectuons from such musucal scores as Okla
homa and South Pacufuc
Selected to serve as offucers for the year were
Jane Neudeffer presudent Marchetta Thompson,
vuce presudent Marulyn Cruss, secretary, and Phyllus
Olden, treasurer Servung as pucunust for the gurls
was Barbara Shoemaker
From thus group of gurls, nune gurls were chosen
to compose the Choralettes Dressed un punk sheath
dresses wuth black net overskurts, they entertauned
for several local cuvuc affaurs At the Dustruct Musuc
Contest un February at Ball State they receuved cu
ratung of excellent from the uudges
M Thompson J Hyden M Cruss M Kulley Rught S Adams
L Hacker J Neudeffer D Warner G Hensley
Achueve Hugh Dustruct and State Recognutuon
Rowl Mr Petermann L Adams J South E Clay G Malott S Clayborn L Meese B French A Kendruck N Hoots Row 2 C Perdue S
Adams D Blackburn G Hale D Clay L Gordon E Caudull P Pfennunger M Hughes Row3 B Skupper V Hungerford B Davus P Davus
J Hyden L Hacker B Shoemaker J Neudeffer D Warner Row 4 T Ford S Holloway M Thompson A Caldwell M Cruss B Upchurch
K Montgomery P Olden G Hensley
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Row 'I - N. Anderson, B. Pfenninger, M. Slavin, M. Lange. Row 2 1 Mr. Pressler, S. Spannuth, V. Western, R. Counts, C. Moore, A. Harler, J.
Stohler, R. Brenneman, M. Holloway, E. Townsend, S. Kern, M. Sorrell, J. Sox. Row 3 - K. Harmon, l. Wages, M. Killey, D. Osborne, B.
Collier, R. McShurley, S. Horlgrove, B. Hunnicutt, A. Lopez, M. Bowers, R. lopez, J. Baker, D. Sorrell, G. Gross. Row 4 - D. Ziglar, E. Jett,
J. Stephens, R. Green, M. Anspach, H. Rigney, M. Williams, L. Stohler, J. Davis, J. Neideffer, T. Lyons, A. Schoettinger, R. Poindexter, J. Mc-
Band and Orchestra Play For Senior Events,
A high stepping drum maior and tour moiorettes led our
band through formations at all home football games. They
were John Sox, Betsy Pfenninger, Marlene Slavin, Nila
Anderson, and Mary Lange.
Row 1 - M. Lange, M. Slavin, N. Anderson. Row 2 - J.
Baker, D. Sorrell, B. Pfenninger, A. Schoellinger, J. Neideffer,
J. Sox, J. Davis. Row 3 - Mr. Pressler, M. Anspach, D. Og-
borne, R. McShurley, B. Collier.
Row'l ores S allns D P Allen Smith P Larruson J Allan Row2 B Horns M Burkman L Neal D Justice J Shafer
N Anderson R Counts S Spannuth S Kern M Slavun K Costello Row 4 P Moore R McShurley B Colluer Mr Pressler E tt
D Znglar J McCormick J Baker B Pfennunger D Sorrell
Partlclpate In Contests, Parades, and Clmlcs
Composed of only 38 members because
nt Includes no freshmen thus year, our NHS
band made up sn enthuslasm what lt
lacked In slze
Appearing on the fueld at halftume
during football season and playing for
the basketball games, the band added
to school enthusuasm The Pep Band, B O
and Hrs Luttle Stnnkers added theur peppy
style to our Indoor pep sesslons and our
outdoor snake dances The band also
partlcnpated tn Crescendo Varieties, Honor
Day, and Class Day
Our orchestra provided harmonlous
entertamment at two concerts thus year
and presented the famulnar Pomp and
Clrcumstance o the night of Com
mencement They partlcnpated un the All
State and Mud State Orchestras and with
the band went to Clncunnatl on a tour
Among the actlvltues for the strung en
semble were playing for county school
commencements and dinners
Members of the Strung Ensemble are Lunda Vores Donna Ramey Sharon Callus
Betty Harrns Kathleen Costello Etta Jett Janlce Shafer and Jean Ann Allan
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K. Edstene, B. Lacy, S. Carter, M. Lange, M. Killey. Row 3 - L. Stohler, M, Williams, J. Davis, A. Schoettinger, J. Neideffer, M. Holloway,
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School Citizens Learn Government Procedures
Three iunior boys and six iunior girls
were selected by local clubs to represent
New Castle at Indiana Boys' and Girls'
State last summer.
Over 900 boys from all parts of Indiana
met at Indiana University during the week
of .lune I5 to learn more about govern-
ment, and a week later 950 girls met
for Girls' State on the same campus.
Classes were held in law enforce-
ment and government and both groups
campaigned and conducted elections to
set up their own local and state gov-
ernments. Cities were organized and each
elected its own mayor, city councilmen
and other officials. At both Boys' and
Girls' State the students voted for their
officials and conducted their business
with the help of their elected and ap-
pointed officials. Clever campaign slogans
and posters added enthusiasm to the elec-
tions and made the sessions a time of fun
as well as learning for everyone.
Recreation included organizing talent
shows, putting out newspapers, and par-
ticipating in various sports, and both the
boys and girls made many new friends
from all over the state.
Boys' State is sponsored annually by
the American Legion and Girls' State by
the American Legion Auxiliary, but other
local clubs helped provide funds to send
NHS students to Indiana University.
Attending Girls' State were Anne
Jacobs, Ellen Kay Merrill, Myrna Killey,
Beverly Amos, Ann Anderson, and Nadine
Participating in Boys' State were Mel
Anspach, John Hay, and Mike McGraw.
Representatives to Girls' State are standing by the
new indoor flag, a gift from local women's
patriotic clubs. They are Carolynn Baganz, Etta Jett,
Linda Maze, linda J. Smith, Nadine Upchurch,
Delma Hicks, Janet Marsh, Myrna Killey, Anne
Jacobs, Pam Smith, Beverly Amos, Maryann Patton,
and Ann Anderson.
Boys' State representatives are pictured by our new
outside flag which was presented by former
Congressman Ralph Harvey. They are John Hay,
Steve Upham, Mike McGraw, Mel Anspoch, Bob
P0PeI0y, and Steve Bond.
At Girls , Boys State Student and Purdue Legislature
One senator, four representatives, and five
alternates were elected by the student body to
represent Walter P Chrysler Hugh School In No
vember at Purdue Legtslature
After betng elected on a regulation votmg
machine by thetr fellow classmen, each student
worked on some spectal sublect and prepared a
btll to present to the legtslattve committees at
Purdue whtch were organized lust luke those In
the lndtana General Assembly
ftrst time In the history of NHS, a lunlor Tom Cott
man, was chosen as senator Tom and has alter
nate Larry Barratt prepared a bull on science and
educatton as dtd Anne Jacobs and her alternate
Beth Wetshett Ann Anderson and her alternate
Lmda Maze worked on Iegtslattve tnvesttgatlon
commtttees State labor legtslatton was the bull
chosen by Judy Franctsco and Janet Marsh whsle
Jane Crawford and her alternate Sharon Carman
worked on a btll concerning ethics tn public life
Representattve Judy Franctsco and Senator Tom Coffman revtew the
procedure for passing a bull wlth Mtss Ruth Andv ws before attendxra
the mack legtslature at Purdue llnlvers y
The fave delegates and fave alternates who were elected to attend Purdue Leqtslature were Ann Anderson Sharon Carman Janet Marsh
Anne Jacobs Lmda Maze Larry Barratt Tom Cottman Judy Franclsco Beth Wetshett and Jane Crawford
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Your Student Councll ln Actron was
famullar slogan ln NHS thus year and Indicated the
many actlvltles of our Student Council They proved
their leadership to the communlty during the bug
Open House at which over 9 OOO people viewed
our new school for the flrst time
ln September they inaugurated a back to
school, get acquainted party at which they and
the Morale Commnttee provided students and
faculty members wnth all the watermelon they
could eat Good musuc and dancmg also were
enloyed by more than 300 kids that night In the
Shelterhouse at Baker Park
To help our school splrut and glve their own
treasury a boost the Council sold Trolan gewelry
bracelets necklaces and key rmgs with a Trolan
deslgn on each They also sponsored buses to out
of town games and distributed programs printed
by the Dale Prrntmg Company at all home football
and basketball games After our victory over
Muncie Central In football they led us In the vrc
tory celebration and allowed us to take down
one of the goal posts for our bonfire
Student Council Leads In
Anne Van Hoose buys a Trolcn bracelet from Student Councul
prexy Jlm Cleveland and treasurer Gerry Bowser
Row'l Betty Abshlre Patty Thorne Gerry Bowser Jamce Hall Anne Van Hoose Row 2 .llm Cleveland Dck Bess Brll Frsher Jack
Anderson Muke Jounes Warren Phelps Doug Redelman Tom Moore John Tnttschuh
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Patty Thorne Anne Van Hoose Doug Redelman Duck Bess and Jam Cleveland have prepared a snack for teachers gradmg exams durmg
msd semester Our faculty consumed 9 loaves of bread 30 pounds of ham and 250 cup of coffee rn addltron to potato chnps and relnsh
Creates Festlve Mood Wlth Christmas Decorations
Thus year for the frrst time our school
was decorated for the Chrlstmas season
under the drrectlon of the Student Councll
Huge letters spaced an wundows at the
front of the burldlng spelled out Merry
Chrlstmas and at the east end of the
the clock to form a wreath and was set In
attractively among the letters Walter P
Chrysler Memorial Hngh School
Durung the semester break, the Council
came back to school to prepare a snack
for all teachers who were busily grading
papers and makmg out semester grades
A Dress Rrght day lust before Thanks
glvlng was greeted with enthusiasm by
the student body and the Councll con
tlnued thus Idea this sprang by ordering a
large mirror for the hall so everyone
could check on has appearance
Three school dances rn September
December and Aprul completed the
actlvltles of this busy group
Student Councrl members John Trrttschuh and Make Jornes pass out prmted pro
grams at the ball games as one of thelr servrce prolects
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building, greenery was arranged around
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All School Parties Are Initiated By Morale Group
Making everyone feel a part of our
new school and developing school spirit
not only in athletics but in all activities
was the obiective ofthe Morale Committee.
To raise our spirits to a new high for
the Muncie Central basketball game, the
Committee erected a black casket in the
hall containing the remains of "John
Muncie." Troian mourners gathered all
week to pay their respects and brought
unusual but slightly smelly bouquets for
Starting the year oft with a bang the
Morale Committee and the Student Coun-
cil iointly entertained with "a back-to-
school, get-acquainted Watermelon Fest"
which was the first of its kind.
Encouraged with its success, the Morale
Committee and Student Council went all-
out to produce another such party in May,
"The Spring FIing."
Sack races, three-legged races, and
other competitive games offered fun for
all. Then as the evening progressed, a
picnic, music, and dancing ended the
hilarious day of "fun for all."
'Let's go, let's go, let's really go," say our four
cheerleaders and the entire student body as they
give "the boys" a big send-off at a pep session in
the lobby before the Sectional Tourney.
"Beat those Wildcats" say Tom Moore, Patty
Thorne, and Betty Abshire as they give pep cards
to Bruce Collier, Jack Bennett and their Morale
Committee sponsor, Mr. Robert Rinehart,
Row 'I - Mr. Rinehart, Mr. Lawson, Mr. Horney,
B. Abshire, Mr. Scott, and Mr. Chandler. Row 2-
W. Phelps, J. Hall, A. Van Hoose, G. Bowser, J.
Wright, D. Osborne, M. Joines.
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Office and library helpers have been: Row 'I 1 S. Carman, C. Estelle, A. Harter, K. Davis, C. Cross, S. Surber, H. Wilt, A. Anderson M
Reagon, N. Anderson, L. Harris. Row 2 - B. French, G. Boyd, J. Fodely, L. Wages, J. South, W. Matthews, C. Lee, B. Stanley, M. Rober s
L. Moore, S. Davis, T. Camp, B. Turner. Row 3 1 P. Wallen, M. Spencer, M. Mahlum, C. Farmer, J. Davis, P. Dudley, L. Browning, C. Hagerty
L. Laurie, D. lmel, D. Taylor, M. Dalton, S. Upham, M. Byrd.
Student Helpers Greet Visitors, Serve Offices
With smiling faces, students hostesses greeted
visitors to our new school this year as 20 students
worked at the information desks near the en-
trances. Others offered their assistance in the
Health Center, Audio-Visual Room, Counseling
Center, Attendance Office, and General Office.
Some acted as assistant librarians and several
boys operated proiectors and record players from
the Audio-Visual office. All together there
were more than 50 students who gave up their
study halls in order to help our school operate
While not busy running errands, checking books,
or finding rooms for visitors, they still had most
of the period in which to study.
Officials from other school corporations, sales-
men, former graduates, college representatives,
and townspeople were all eager to visit our new
school, and we had an average of 25 or more
guests every month.
Each visitor registered in the General Office,
and our guest book includes the names of people
from lllinois, Wisconsin, Missouri, Nebraska, New
Mexico, California, and even foreign countries,
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Girls who acted as receptionists are Row 'I 1 G. Woke
D. Millikan, S. Sanders, J. Ray, G. Lord, B. Koenig. Row 2 1
C. Worthin ton J. Bennett, J. Benoit, A. Baker, S. Judge, L
Fowler, C Hammer, J. Marsh. Row 3 1 I.. Sutphin, N. Clark
J. Devening, S. Bolinger, F. Merrill, D. Worley.
Cheerblocks, 150 Strong, With Peppy Chants
Row I V Chambers J Buck J Lamb A Zlmmerman J Bennett K Thompson L Armstrong A Correll J Whute Row 2 V Adams
S Stearnes K Kmert N Parker P Reeves J Fadely K Maze M Scales J Ruddell Row 3 N Foster J Cook B Swetgart B Vaughn
P Davus S Selke J Whute C Worthmgton P Spangler Row 4 P Alien J Benolt R Elmore J Hall J Jordan E Neal S Malone G
Lord C Tower Row 5 P Pfennmger G Wake B Clark L Harris S Hodgln S DeCoursey S Pierce P Davldson S Clampltt Row
D Wlles C Hammer S Taylor B Teel M Unger P Thorne J Hnmes J Ray D Foster Row 7 M Mahlum C Brewster B Davts
K Padgett L Vores R LaFary J Shaw M Schroth S Bavender Row8 S Roberts F Becker B Phlpps M Ford P Bond N Adams
S Hayes C Tabor C Haynes Row 9 J Hyden J Whnte W Matthews G Ellnott
The cheerblock was led by Judy Whnte presldent Vlrguma Chambers
vice presldent Judy Buck treasurer and Alnce Correll secretary
Let s go Trolansl Get that ball' was a
famallar cry of the Glrls Cheerblock as they helped
boost our Trolan team through a vlctornous sea
son thus year Yes, 81 loyal Trolans could be heard
yelling at the top of thelr lungs untll only a whisper
was left at the end of each game
Sattung un a T tormahon or sometimes nn one
solld color, the gnrls were true to their team with
green and whnte shlrts black skirts whlte gloves,
and saddle shoes At Sectional and Regional tame,
the gurls wore green and whlte pom poms made of
yarn on their shoes
Thus year, the Block concentrated on hand
claps and slnglng new songs which were written
by cheerblock members to popular tunes A
favorite yell was Give me the beat
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Help Boost Troians Through Victorious Season
David Osborne and Steve White two senior cheerblock members talk
over the purchasing of white sweatshirts for the Sectional and Regional
with Mr Joseph Chandler club sponsor
A favorite yell of the Boys' Cheerblock was
i0 CYY OUT "Nice Game!" to the opponents. This
I5 0 common cheer, but our boys were so sure of
adding another victory that they did their cheering
before each game began.
This bunch of peppy and loyal Troians, 70
strong, helped our team win many close deci-
sions. Wearing white shirts during the regular
season and donning white sweat shirts for the
Sectional and Regional games, the Block was led
by senior boys who sat in the front row wearing
their senior cords. They added much enthusiasm
and school spirit as they let the team know they
were behind them all the way
Hoping next year to have a bigger and better
Block to fill our new fieldhouse, the boys are plan
ning a big membership drive
Miss Gloria Castellucclo served as sponsor
for the Girls Cheerblock while Mr Joseph Chandler
worked with the boys
Officers of Girls Cheerblock and Miss Castel
luccio collaborated to plan the chants and songs
to be used for each game The cheerleaders at
tended practice sessions to lead both cheerblocks
Rowl M Carender D Osborne V lockerrdge J Hay M Sweigart S White J Cleveland S Upham D Conway P Tompkins
Row 2 S Gregory M Knotts A Smith D Carter M Joines D Watt G Werking D Day S Cooper D Logan Row 3 J Kirkpatrick
K Cooper D Luttrell B Jarnecke G Clemons M Dalton B Corbin D Miers J Banta D Brewer Row 4 J Perry P Gray M Ellson
D Falck R Turner W Jennings J Davis D Smith L Odom J Trittschuh Row 5 A Rust D Hall J Baughn N Rust J Murray S
Bavender G Rhodes G Piercy J Neirmck B Mitchener
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In order to feel more a part of our new
NHS, several of the clubs presented valu-
able and useful gifts to our school. The ten
clubs also took turns decorating and dis-
playing many unique signs in our halls for
all of the football and basketball games.
7 New-,A .2-wwm,,,..,Q
Honorrng a buslness student each month the
Future Busmess Leaders of Amerlca Club revlved
an honored tradrtnon Club members decided
early In the fall that they would select the most
Interested and capable busmess student for the
month and that he would be acknowledged by
the club with an article In the school newspaper
The Induction of new members was held Sep
tember 29 In the Study Hall, and degrees were
presented to several ellgrble members Troya, the
business students newspaper, was edited by FBLA
members twice thus year
At the Busmess Bounce sponsored by FBLA
Sandra Gorman successfully udentrfned the Mystery
Person as Ronme Peyton through a serves of clues
announced the prevuous week A sensor party
and a plcmc were held In March for all members
Partlclpatlon m speaklng contests and spell
mg bees at the State Convention held at Ball State
Teachers College Aprll ll and I2 was cllmaxed
by a dance and banquet attended by members and
the officers of the club Shlrley Surber, presldent,
Jerry Wright, vlce president, Pat Johnson, sec
retary, Ruth Sparks treasurer and Mrs Juamta
Blshop and Mrs Barbara Martmg, sponsors
Contests of all sorts are common but one we especrally look forward to
each year as the guessung of the Mystery Person T
Person Ronme Peyton ns seen wrth Judy Johnson
has years Mystery
Jerry Wrnght and
FBLA Selects Top Business Student Each Month
Row'l Carender Sanders Lange Sparks Wrlght Johnson Surber Mrs Blshop Marcum Taylor Davls Zimmerman Llnk Mrs
Martlng Row 2 Brown Brown Grace Babbrtt Arthur Ford Groves Smrth Finnegan Belt Lowery Clampltt Teel Upchurch Johnson
Fadely Row 3 Neal Taylor Blaydes Boyd Bond Kessler Derby Maynard Davns Wllt Morgan Hacker Cook Swergart Hoover
Clark PLNPPS Row 4 Knotts lrvrn White Gregory Baker Upchurch Ford Robinson Upchurch McGrnms Brewster Jones Davis
Koemg Davls Ellrott Tabor McCullum Richards Tower
. . .
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Sandra Gorman, who won the contest.
' 1 1 1 1 D 1 1 1 1 L 1 1 , ' , . , ' , .
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Row 'l - Anderson, Hiatt, Anderson, White, Francisco, Johnson, Pritchett, Smith. Row 2 - lrwin, Cross, Boyd, Lange, Johnson, Surber,
Miles, Harris, Beall, Mettert, Baker, Davis, Bowser, Babbitt, Arthur, Sanders, link, Jacobs, Zimmerman, Chambers, Fadely, Miss Guymon
Miss Stellingwerf. Row 3 - Smith, Hunter, Seese, Swales, Sutphin, Caldwell, Wales, Baganz, Jarvis, Taylor, Johnson, Smith, Acton
Sweigart, Bickel, Estelle, Wilt, Davis, Thurman, Maze, Harter, Bowser, Camp, Turner. Row 4 - Worthington, Laird, French, Worthington
Adams, Craig, Gordon, VanHoose, Nash, Groves, Baker, Weisheit, Scott, Ledbetter, Wilson, Bradway, Davis, Hagerty, Reeves, Cook, Watt
Patton. Row 5 - Smiley, Winchester, Miller, Millikan, Pteffer, Crawford, Carman, Wallen, Fowler, McClintic, Tully, Hinshaw, Sampley
Pollard, White, Rose, Lange, Loy, Leggett, Meeks, McKinney, 0'Neal, Ruddell, Crandall.
Beta Combines Service With Elaborate Activities
Pins, paint, and paper clips are valuable aids when a club is deco-
rating tor a dance, as is true in the busy scene here. Pam Smith, Judy
Gordon, Danna Bowser, Jack Henry, and Becky Alexander are putting
the final touches on Beta's "Heort's Hop."
5 f, Mt'
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Donating soap and canned goods, baby-
sitting, and making a doll or a scrapbook were
among initiation requirements for sixty-two
pledges of Beta this year. Serving the com-
munity by these donations and by providing
Thanksgiving baskets for needy families were the
service proiects carried out by all Beta girls.
The new members were initiated at an im-
pressive candlelight ceremony in October at the
new Christian Church led by officers Judy Fran-
cisco, president, Judy White, vice-president, Nila
Anderson, secretary, Judy Johnson, treasurer, Ann
Anderson and Pamela Smith, sergeants-at-arms:
Carole Hiatt, chaplain, and Janet Pritchett, histor-
ian. The new sponsors this year were Miss Muzetta
Guymon and Miss Jean Stellingwerf.
Another highlight of the year was the an-
nual Heart's Hop on February 21 where pink,
rose, and red set the mood for "Moulin Rouge."
Climaxing the school year was the Ma-Pa-Me
Banquet in May at which mothers and fathers were
honored with superb entertainment and food and
the Senior Party, also in May, where iuniors de-
lightfully entertained the graduating seniors.
V' "wwf, -
A A IK an .. 1 Q. an V L
Row 1 Vores Costello Adams Stearnes Barkdull Bennett Davns Marsh Amos Whnte Ford Davns Blaydes Malone Mlss Erlar Row2
Foster Alexander Bovender Fadely Moore Corbln Mclver Upchurch Flnnegan Maynard Wlssnng Wllson Smith Sollday Groce
Marlow Row 3 Kmser Mernll Tower Wages Bennett Sampley Perdue Davls Smiley McGlnnls Eaton Green Farmer Davls Tabor
Kern Row4 Scales Smith Atkins Goar Wallen Cheek Ford Caldwell Sutherland Teel Vaughn Taylor Selke Slavm Caudnll
Future Homemakers Partlclpate In National Survey
Earmng a degree nn homemakmg ns a tlme consumung and dlfflcult task
Vurgvnua Ford Janet Marsh and Bev Amos duscuss plans for club work
whlch wlll lead to these coveted degrees
What are the colors, purposes and the
motto of FHA? was a questnon asked of many
clty resldents thus year as members of the Future
Homemakers of Amerlca Club participated In a
natuonal survey New Castle was one of ten
schools In the state who took part In the poll
To contmue their program of community serv
Ice members of the club entertauned the chuldren
of Westmmster House and assisted Natronal Honor
Socnety nn donatmg and wrappmg presents for
During FHA week In Aprrl representatives of
the club dlscussed the functuons of FHA through a
radlo broadcast and attended church as a group
Those who earned cltatlons for homemaklng
work and the mothers of all club members were
honored at the Mother Daughter Banquet on March
18, and sensors were the guests ofthe new officers
at the Sensor Party un May
Officers Janet Marsh president Beverly Amos,
vlce presldent Geraldme Davls, secretary and
leta Blaydes treasurer led the Sprung Dress
Revue at the gym and also attended the FHA
State Convention at Ball State Teachers College
wnth their sponsor Muss Frances Enlar
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - -
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Practical demonstrations by experienced sales-
men proved to be of interest and value as pro
grams for the Dlstrrbutlve Education Club of
America this year Composed of students from
retail selling classes the club provided enloyment
and practical information for its members
DECA officers Phil Abshure, president Frances
lee vice president, Patsy Raines, secretary,
Stephen Gregory, treasurer, Jerry Gooding his
torlan and Mr Cecil Powell, sponsor, traveled to
Indianapolis in November where Phil Abshlre was
elected state vice president
At the annual DECA Dance, December 5
Darlene Ford and Richard Brown were crowned
queen and king by president Phil Abshire Em
ployers of senior and lunuor members of DECA were
honored guests at a banquet April 29
Indiana University was the scene of the DECA
State Convention February 25 at which local
members participated in a day of contests and
ludgmg They placed second In demonstration
sales and third in window display
Patsy Raines reports the minutes of the last DECA meeting before
President Phll Abshlre and the other officers Frances Lee and Stephen
Gregory begun a regular club session
Practical Demonstrations Provide DECA Programs
Bittner R Marlow l Upchurch N Tout Row 3 P Shelton D Perry A Smith B Raines R Brown B Tyner C Stugall
. . . F
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Row 1 - J. Gooding, F. Lee, P. Abshire, S. Gregory, P. Rains, B. lowhorn. Row 2 - Mr. Powell, L. Upchurch, D. Ford, F. Lockridge, M.
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Rovvl Selke Davldson Lord Spencer Adams Hodgm Thorne Stover Clark Stover Mahlum Hall Unger Mnss Orr Mrs Sanders
Row2 Becker Jennings Haynes Elmore Moore Cory DeCoursey Buck Roberts Bavender Hlmes Pfennlnger Malone Grbson Lyons
Row 3 Elllott Correll Prerce Padgett Vores Ray Teel Costello Hagerty Hammer Blackburn Reynolds Hunter Harns Pierce Row 4-
Slavm Allen Mount Teel Clamprtt Ford Wake Benoit Wnles Foster Judge Vaughn Taylor Schroth White
SunShme Clubs Combine For Candlelight lmhatlon,
Partues of all lunds are popular wuth SunShme members and chnlr
suppers provided an nnformal get together at whnch students could take
tume out from studves Commg back for more are Marsha Ford Harleeta
Teel Barbara Vaughn and Sharon Taylor
Sensor and Jumor SunShme worked together
on various prolects and parties throughout the
year Formal Induction services for both clubs
were held nn October at the Baptist Church fol
lowing a week of pledge requurements such as
comung to school wuthout make up and bnnglng
canned goods and soap The food, together wuth
personal artucles, were later used to full Thanks
gnvlng baskets which were delnvered to needy
famllles of the community
Two new club dlrectorles were presented to
the school an February by both clubs, and for the
fnrst time students were able to obtain a prevuew
ofthe actlvltles for the commg week Guests, teach
ers, and students used the durectorles whlch were
located at the east and north entrances
Shouts of "popcorn" predomlnated halftlme at
home athletlc games as members carrred out a
prolect of servuce for the sports fans The Chrlstmas
Tea on December l7 was sponsored by both Sun
Shme Clubs wlth members of the faculty being
entertained amid sparkling Christmas decorations
The Easter Lnly sales carrled out downtown by
the Junior club, on Saturday, March l4, pro
vrded money for the benefit of the Henry County
Crlppled Chlldren's Society
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The Snowball Dance on December I8, at which
. 4 f -N, Gerry Bowser was crowned queen, provided fun
and entertainment for all. Dad-Daughter Date
Night, sponsored by the Senior club, featured an
amusing take-off on the show, "lt Could Be You,"
with hidden facts of interest about some of the
fathers. Ideal Ladies were showered with gifts
again this year from admiring Senior SunShine girls
who revealed their identity in May.
A chili party in November provided a delicious
dinner for members of Junior SunShine and was
followed by a trip to the Castle Theatre.
Serving as Senior SunShine officers were Gerry
Bowser, presidentg Beth Weisheit, vice-president,
W Virginia Ford, corresponding secretary, Sharon
: Sanders, recording secretary, Jean Lange, treas-
. 'tu urer, and Janet Pritchett, chaplain. Miss Martha
K., N Nutt and Miss Sarah Hall were sponsors.
, Mickey Mahlum, president, Janice Hall, vice-
1'f' is president, Shirley Stover, secretary, Linda Stover,
. tgp: treasurer, and Marsha Unger and Beverly Clark,
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chaplains, served Junior SunShine with Mrs. Mar-
s garet Sanders and Miss Cleo Orr, sponsors.
Our parents and friends were guests at several club parties, and we
entertained our dads at Senior SunShine Dad-Daughter Date Night.
Serenading their fathers are Donna Bowser, Judy Gordon, Cecelia
Seese, Sharon Carman, Angeline Harter, and Gail O'Neal.
Purchase Directories To Highlight Weekly Events
Row 'I -- Miss Nutt, Miss Hall, Harris, Surber, Johnson, Babbitt, Boyd, Arthur, Jacobs, Lange, Pritchett, White, Bowser, Sanders, Weisheit,
Ford, Upchurch, Zimmerman, Chambers, Johnson. Row 2 - Hunter, Smith, Irwin, Miles, Swales, Carman, Gordon, Seese, Lange, VanHoose,
Sutphin, Bowser, Harris, Wilson, Anderson, Davis Fowler, McClintic, Harter, Maze, Anderson. Row 3 1 Bickel, Johnson, Spangler, Laird,
Worthington, Groves, Grider, White, Hinshaw, Tully, Loy, Foster, Rose, Bradway, Devening, Callis, McGinnis, Counts, Adams, Marsh,
Fadely, Link. Row 4 - Stearnes, Winchester, Miller, Pteffer, Millikan, Crawford, Baker, Ledbetter, Scott, Sampley, Pollard, Nash, Meeks,
McKinney, O'Neal, Worthington, Upchurch, Caldwell, Jarvis, Dunn.
ss I s.,-
Four tumes thus year Buble Club sponsored a cookue sale after school
Sellung the delucuous homemade cookues to an eager crowd are Buble
Club members Mary Roberts and JoAnn Roberts
Guest speakers panel duscussuons movues and
games were featured at Buble Club programs thus
year The Reverend Robert Jackson of the Trunuty
Methodust Church was the November speaker usung
the Thanksguvung spurut as hus theme Panel dus
cussuons concernung the Book of John the mauor
duscussuon topuc of the club thus year were guven
by all Buble Club members Movues and games of
a Bublucal nature also were featured
A fueld trup was taken to the new Chrustuan
Church on Parkvuew Druve early un December
Offucers Patty Larruson presudent Phul Moore vuce
presudent Brenda Powers secretary treasurer and
Leona Meese chaplaun wuth Mr Hobart Rusley
sponsor held an organuzatuon party un September
and a Chrustmas Party un December un the school
cafeterua whuch provuded fun for the members
Four successful cookue sales helped funance
club prolects and provuded refreshments to eager
customers A donatuon to the school loan fund for
NHS graduates was also made from the club
treasury A banquet and program un May clumaxed
a year of actuvuty and unstructuon
Book of John us Duscussuon Topuc For Buble Club
Rowl L Meese S Luellen B Powers P Larruson L Meese Row2 A Kendruck N Hoots S Hodgun S Bavender J Roberts C Agee
D Justuce M Roberts Row 3 H Glossbrenner D Taylor L Neal P Moore C Wulkunson Mr Rusley L Hacker J Goodwun
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Row 1 Mr Furbee Muss Montag Jenmngs Cottman Rhodes Caldwell Semler Allan Francrsco Baganz Row 2 Davls Roberts Watt
Cowan Groves Glossbrenner Hall Jarnecke Colller Putman Pfennrnger Row3 Barratt Hammer Haynes Bolmger Vores Spannuth
Western Hunter Jones Atkrns Conway
Science Club Edlts Monthly Paper, Trolan Probe
A new feature of Scrence Club this year was
the Trolan Probe a science newspaper edited
by Susan Bolmger The paper Included stones of
happenings In various science classes written by
representatives, and Interesting facts of sclentlflc
hrstory The bulletin was drstrubuted once a month
to Science Club members and science classes
phases of science study took a fleld trap this year
to EI: Lllly a medlcune producmg company near
Greenfleld They also attended the Junlor Acad
emy of Scrence at Marlon College Indianapolis,
in November where they partlclpated In confer
ences and attended a business meeting
Members took time out from study to have
a Science Club plCnlC In September where star
gazung was the mam feature and a Chrlstmas
party held In the cafeterla rn December
A hnghlught of several club meetmgs was a
physlcs and a chemistry semmar given by the hugh
school scrence teachers and students
Serving as Science Club offlcers for the year
were Jean Ann Allan presrdent Melmda Caldwell
vrce presrdent Carol Semler, secretary and Gary
Rhodes treasurer Mass Betty Jo Montag and Mr
Robert Furbee served as sponsors
Keeprng us posted on scrence actlvrtues featured rn the classrooms
was a specual 'ob of the new monthly Trolan Probe Scrence Club
members Lmda Vores Susan Bolmger and Jean Ann Allan are
preparrng club rnformatron and facts of sclentntrc Interest
T I I . I ' I I I I I I . I ' L' I I I I
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Students of the club, berng Interested In various 'V Q'-,,j-fr J - 22? ..':.-.....,,s.
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Row 'l - Trittschuh, Upham, Anspach, Collier, Wright, Cleveland, Coffey, Mr. Renner, Huffman, McCord, Smiley, Barratt, Carender, Steele,
Hay, Watt, Weadick. Row 2 - Moore, Carter, Brammer, Lockeridge, Osborne, Turner, Lacy, Lockeridge, Foster, Paul, Clearwater, Ogborne,
Knotts, Pfenninger, Clements. Row 3 1 Pavy, Schacht, Stephens, Stinson, Marcum, Brown, McGraw, Hickman, Davis, Bess, Esham, Mayer,
Bunch, Henry, Waltmire, Phelps, Tyner. Row 4 - Mitchener, Day, lee, Stevens, Kollmeyer, Douglas, McShurley, Hunnicutt, Wimmer,
Holloway, Fisher, Kinert, Show, Galliher, Bowers, Melvin.
Hi-Y Stages School-wide Campaign For YMCA
Participation in the local YMCA fund-raising
campaign headlined the Hi-Y Club year. Mem-
Planning a Hi-Y campaign is a busy iob for anyone, but when every-
one works together, success is assured. Here Jim Cleveland, John
Smiley, Jerry Wright, Gary Kinert, Bruce Collier, and Warren Phelps
are planning Hi-Y's big campaign to help the YMCA.
bers ioined hands with adults in soliciting for A A
funds and led the school in its goal for 5500.
Members of the club also sold concessions at
home football games. Christmas food baskets were
filled and delivered to families by officers Jerry
Wright, president, Jim Cleveland, vice-president,
Bruce Collier, secretary, John Smiley, treasurer,
and Dwight Lockeridge, chaplain. Mr. Jack
Renner was their advisor.
Blue, black, and white decorations with gay
nebbish cartoons transformed the gym to a
"Nebbish" Harvest Hop on November 29. Those
who passed the school at night dring late De-
cember saw the huge, brightly lit 20 foot
Christmas tree erected on the school canopy by
Hi-Y. A Pledge Party for old and new members
featured a spectacular smorgasbord on Novem-
ber 8, and the formal induction and reception
on November 9 at the Presbyterian Church ended
0 month of pledge pranks and requirements.
Climaxing the year for Hi-Y was the Father-
Mother-Son Banquet on February l9 where Miss
Berniece McCord presented a special program
about her travels in Indonesia, Thailand, and India.
Club Membership Produces School, Community Leaders
Yes, we all learned by doing, and the clubs
of NHS provided us with both fun and the rewards
of service. The organizations offered something
for everybody as there were ten subiect matter
and service clubs this year. The big new study hall
was a frequent meeting place, as it provided
room for the many members, and the club pro-
gram was re-organized with meetings scheduled
after school every afternoon except Friday.
Student Council worked closely with these
clubs and their officers all year. The meetings of
club presidents with the Student Council presi-
dent, Jim Cleveland, provided new ideas for club
activities, and clubs volunteered to paint and hang
appropriate pep signs of various sizes, shapes,
and messages for the week-end games.
Sales from concessions at the home basket-
ball games were divided among the interested
clubs Beta, SunShine, FHA, and NFL for the first
time. This helped students to learn the problems
of salesmanship and provided the money for
service proiects and parties.
Typical of the club service proiects were the
Easter Lily sales for crippled children, the food
baskets for needy families of the community, and
the parties for underprivileged children, sponsored
by various clubs. All clubs also found time for
dances, banquets, and parties throughout the year.
Truly, membership in high school clubs helps to
produce school and community leaders.
leading us at our frequent club meetings were the capable
students who are elected to serve as our club presidents.
Student Council president, Jim Cleveland, often .vmet with
club presidents like Judy Francisco, Gerry Bowser, Jerry
Wright, Judy White, and Kenny Key.
Making posters to boost school spirit for the home games was
a new idea this year which came from the Student Council.
Sessions like these provided the posters, and as Gayle Elliott
and Marsha Unger point out, fun is included in the project.
Anna May Irwin and Sue Miles eagerly sell popcorn to the
basketball enthusiasts at a home game. Concessions for the
games were divided among the interested clubs this year, and
members volunteered to do the selling.
I er u ed hls skll
speed and determmatlon
to help pull the Trolans out
of many a lam He flnushed
has second year of varsity
play and will leave a bug
lob for has replacement
DAVID LACY Laces
l90 pounds proved to be
a decldlng factor against
many of has opponents
Hrs ablllty has helped us
wm many games during
his four years of varsity
ball at the tackle positron
Duck became a good
klck off artlst and tackle
Although he was never a
regular starter hls flne
attitude was enough to
make hum a valuable
substitute to the team
MIKE JOINES Pug with three prev
nous years of varslty experience was con
sidered a leader by
served as co captain
hon not only was a
GERALD TURNER a
was one of the mannstays
un the Trolans powerful
lme Inlurles the first part
of hrs lunlor and semor
years hmdered hrs play
somewhat but he always
came back strong
Andy playmg center
used hrs rugged frame to
help push back all p
ponents Another four year
performer he could be
counted on to accompllsh
hrs 'ob very thoroughly
Talented Sensor Leltermen
his teammates and
for two years Hrs
at the tackle posl
mann factor In the
successful season but also galned for hlm
a fnrst team rating ln the North Central
Conference He should have a successful
football career at Vanderbllt
STEVE WHITE Whltey
was a flrst lme substitute
at a guard or tackle pos:
tnon Durmg the season he
served as a messenger for
Coach Hay and helped set
up the strategy for several
RUALL SEWELI. ea
well played rn few ball
games durlng his last year
of servlce as a back In
lury hindered has progress
Hrs llnebacklng play was
notable when he was In
top notch condltlon
DICK BRAMMER Butch
was playmg varslty ball
f the flrst time as a
semor but he played hard
at has guard posrtron Wlth
more experience he could
have developed Into a
JIM CLEVELAND u
les was a great offensrve
blocker and defensrve
tackler Hrs frghtrng desrre
and strength at the guard
posrtron made hrm a val
uable asset to the pene
tratrng forward wall
Moose completed two
years of rough varsrty
competrtron Last year he
was used as quarterback
but thrs year he moved to
end and was named on
the N C C second team
A . lr
JOHN HAY Trger
was co captarn durrng
both hrs runror and semor
years He was a power
ful runnrng fast thmkrng
halfback Although hamp
ered by rnlurres he was a
great ground garner
Mole was a hard run
nrng halfback Hrs power
brought hrm honors on the
NCC second team and
hrs runnrng abrlrty enabled
the team to score many
trmes through the season
Gam New Grrdrron Respect
rn the Noblesvrlle
hrghlrghted hrs four
of football He was ag
gressrve and hrs never
stop tryrng attrtude was
notrced rn every game
MIKE SWEIGART Tank as many of
hrs teammates called hrm thrs season frn
rshed a remarkable four year prep foot
ball career For hrs outstandrng perform
ance he was voted a posrtron on the frrst
team of the rugged North Central Con
ference Hrs abrlrty to bull hrs way for
good yardage with two or three tacklers
on hrs back helped the Trolans consrder
ably on clutch plays
DAN CONWAY Con
way Twrtty although
used sparrngly pu hrs
herght to good advantage
at hrs end posrtron He was
a demon on defense mak
rng many clean tackles rn
hrs assrgned terrrtory
STEVE UPHAM Down
Pork was new this year
rn varsrty ball In prac
trce and whenever he saw
game actron at a tackle
slot he stood hrs ground
wrth courage and hrndered
the opponent s drrve
MIKE DAVIS Mrke fm
rshed four hard workrng
years as manager for the
Trorans playrng every
thrng from water boy to
physrcran Hrs farthful serv
Ice made hrm popular wrth
the green and whrte team
I ' ---QQ I A? -
sl- P 14 New CASTLE zo onnefsvnie
v .LQ49 - -
ug NEW CASTLE I4 Madison Heights
New CASTLE 13 chmond
NEW CASTLE l8 yzecina
NEW CASTLE 20 arion
NEW CASTLE 7 Lo ansport
NEW CASTLE 33 uncie Central
NEW CASTLE 48 oblesville
NEW CASTLE l4 Frankfort
With the season almost completed, Coaches Hay and Wege-
sin are beaming with delight over their team's performance.
Managers Mike Davis, John Perry, and Mike Weadick re-
view the part they played in the memorable triumph over
Muncie as they examine the ball used in the game.
Veteran Squad Wins
Row 1 - D. Osborne, D. Lacy, G. Turner, J. Anderson, J. Cleveland, M. Joines, R. Pavy. low 2 1 J. Golliher, D. Lotkeridge, M. Sweigart,
S. Staley, J. Hay, B. Show, M. Williams. Row 3 1 C. Waltmire, B. Mitchener, G. Kinert, R. Sewell, S. White, V. Lockeridge, D. Conway.
Row 4 - R. Conner, S. Upham, L. Turner, D. Stoots, D. Brammer. Row 5 - Coach Wegesin, Coach Hay, M. Davis, B. Clements, M. Weadick.
Coach Hay uses the half time peruod to discuss strategy
for the remalnder of the game agalnst Rnchmond
Seven Out Of Nlne
Led by elghteen flghtmg sensors and asslsted
by a flne crop of underclassmen our football
team developed a wnll to wm whuch carried It to
one of the fmest seasons nn Trolan football hlstory
The team upended seven of Its mne opponents,
fallnng only to Richmond and Logansport who
tied for top honors an the N CC
Thus fme performance ralsed New Castle
from the cellar to fufth place In the North Central
Conference Fullback Mnke Swelgart and tackle
Mike .lolnes were placed on the All Conference
honors and halfback Dwught Lockerldge rated an
Lune coach Elwood Wegesln developed a stout
lme whuch was rated as the best Trolan llne In a
peruod of over ten years The Troymen averaging
190 pounds per man used their valuable expert
ence and strength many tnmes to overpower the
opponents and to check theur offense for only
slight gains while openlng bug gaps In the lne
for our own ground gamers
In the heat of the excltement Coach Hay comes face to face
wnth the referee nn a crntucal moment of the Muncie game
Despute an lnlured shoulder halfback John Hay 'gms Wm-,
hrs teammates an cheermg as the team scores
. . I
team while end Ray Pavy received second team
The four cheerleaders Brenda Bradway Anne Van Hoose Gerry
Bowser and Som Muller pose nn front of the modern scoreboard at
the south end of our new football fueld
Members of the 1958 Trolan eleven were de
termlned they would start the sports history of
Chrysler Hugh School with a wlnnlng season, and
declslve triumphs over Connersvulle and Madison
Heights qulckly convmced fans that the 1958 sea
son would be one of the finest
After these two nmpressuve wms away from
home Coach Hay and hls team were eager to
dedlcate our new football field with a vlctory over
Rlchmond but several mlscues prevented the de
sured triumph and the Trolans fell on the short
end of a 21 to 13 score
Not dlscouraged by the defeat, the team
bounced back the following week to beat a hlghly
regarded Sceclna squad 18 to 13 marking the
ftrst tume a Trolan outfnt had come out vlctorlous
over thus lndnanapolls club The flrst conference
game In two years was won over Marlon 20 to 0
but the followlng week the Trolans fell to mighty
Logansport by the score of 20 to 7
Trolan Eleven Ranks Sixteenth In State,
Burke Show scoops up a pass deep IH the opponents sec A key block by Ray Pavy enables Pete Speeys fo cup the
andary durung the battle wtth the Crusaders of Sceclna corner for a good gam agatnst Rtchmond
I 1 1
Mike Swelgart cleanly tackles o Muncie Central ball carrier Dwight Lgckerldge .5 upended after q long gum despnte
whnle Lacy Anderson and Lockerudge hurry to hrs and good blockmg from Jomes and Swengurt
Beats Muncle For Flrst Tlme In Two Decades
The hugh polnt of the season came when
the Trogans thoroughly trounced the Mun
cle Central Bearcats 33 to 6 after waltmg
twenty long years for victory over their arch
rlvals Unusual excitement preceded the
game as the student body held nts flrst snake
dance at the new bulldlng and dedicated a
new vnctory bell
A capactty crowd watched the Trolans
play even ball wlth Muncle In a slow first
quarter but saw to thear delnght New Castle
explode for touchdown after touchdown In
the final three periods As the final seconds
ticked away hysteria began to break out
among the crowd Even before the game
had ended both goalposts were completely
down and they were used along with any
other maternal nearby to klndle the fare for
a vnctory bonfire
Muncle the following week the highly
geared Trolan outflt pulverlzed a Nobles
vnlle team whlch had been undefeated dur
mg the past two seasons by the lopsvded
score of 48 to 19 The followung week the
Trolans downed the Frankfort Hotdogs to
end a season whlch will long be remembered
for tts outstandlng vlctorles
The goal posts go up In smoke as the entnre student body and many adult fans
swarm on the held to celebrate the Muncte vlctory
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Not satisfied with iust a victory over 4 "1 gf,
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Tall Varsrty Perfects
Mel Anspach Mel a 6 l senror guard con
trrbuted hustle and excellent shootrng abrlrty to
the wrnnrng cause Although used sparrngly
throughout the season he took advantage of hrs
opportunrtres for frne substrtute roles
Burke Show Burke establrshed hrmself as a
number one relref man for the front Irne rs
lumprng abrlrty added to hrs 6 l herght enabled
hrm to out posrtron many opponents for easy
trp rns and those all rmportant rebounds
Brll Frsher Brll s all around hustle added greatly
to the potentral of the team rn both reboundrng
and scorrng He was qurte accurate from the freld
as he frnrshed the season hrttrng a remarkable
500 percent of hrs freld goal attempts
Mrke Bergrn Mrke playrng varsrty ball for the
frrst trme was a stand out performer rn the re
boundrng department Thrs 6 5 center proved
hrs scorrng abrlrty as he led the team to vrctory
wrth a frne performance agarns' Muncre Burrrs
Chuck Waltmrre Chuck drsplayed hrs abrlrty to
shoot and rebound throughout the season
Whether rn practrce or rn a game he worked
hard every mrnute Although not used often Chuck
was always ready for actron
Ronnre Prlce Ronnre s qurck reflexes gave hrm
the abrlrty to press hrs man rnto mrstakes and to
get the ball when the team found rtself behrnd
The hustle and aggressrveness of thrs 5 ll
guard were a challenge to hrs opponents
I Il - -
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Smooth Runnlng Attack
Dale Foster Dale 6 3 sensor forward ended
a brllllant varslty basketball career by leadlng
the team In reboundnng An ankle mlury slowed
hum down but he bounced back nn fme style to
play an outstandmg game agamst Kokomo
Ray Pavy Ray wlth hrs all around wlzardry
sparked the Trolans to a vlctorlous season Hrs
cleverness along wuth has maglc touch enabled
hum to completely overpower hrs opponents and
to score freely from every pomt on the floor
John Lee John came through with that needed
extra scoring punch whuch provided the decldmg
wmmng margln nn many games He was rewarded
for has excellent play by recelvlng an honorable
Dwight Lockerldge Mole demonstrated hrs
athletic ablllty to perfectlon thus season and was
used effectnvely to throttle the opponent s offense
He was a rellable free throw shooter as he led
the team rn that department
Warren Phelps Warren umproved more than
any other boy as demonstrated by has play thus
season He came through wuth excellent substitute
roles helpmg relleve the forwards when neces
sary Hrs helght should be an asset next year
Chuck Lawson Chuck who began to develop
late In the season used his bulky 6 3 frame to
hrs advantage In clearmg the bankboard Hls play
nn the Kokomo game convmced many that he
has posslbllltues at the center posltlon
i I ll '
- I . . - . I
mention rating in the N.C.C.
' ' 7 ll
Well-Balanced Squad Ranks High In State,
Bteom captaun Donna Bowser and other Bteam cheerleaders Dee Mullnkan
Captavn Gerry Bowser and the other three varsnty cheerleaders Som Muller Brenda Brodway and Anne VanHoose are plctured wnth
Mary Lee Baker and Sharon Judge They cheered our
Trogans through football and basketball seasons whlch were among the greatest nn NHS hnstory
Rowl R Prnce M Anspach R Pavy Coach Lawson M Davls D Foster D Lockerudge J Lee Row2 B Fisher C Waltmure C Lawson
M Bergln I Ruley W Phelps B Show
gf Z M
'Y :al L r ll K lf
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Ray Pavy compl Marion pursuers for an easy lay-up, while Foster
Finishes 8-1 For Second Place ln Conference
ON TH A OOD
NEW CASTLE 64 ' st n
NEW CASTLE 65 ee eld
NEW CASTLE 72 ord City
NEW CASTLE 75 chmond
NEW CASTLE 44 Alexandria
NEW CASTLE 74 Madison Height
ig Four T urney
NEW CASTLE 53 Richmond
NEW CASTLE 72 ankfort
NEW CASTLE 63 Iwood
NEW CASTLE 91 r nkfort
NEW CASTLE 58 arion
NEW CASTLE 68 ogansport
NEW CASTLE 74 Rushville
NEW CASTLE 66 J ff. Lafayette
NEW CASTLE 76 derson
NEW CASTLE 53 onner ille
NEW CASTLE 92 k o
NEW CASTLE 89 ulphur
NEW CASTLE 63 Mooreland
NEW CASTLE 79 Middletown
NEW CASTLE 71 Knightstown 54
NEW CASTLE 61 Muncie 80
From the cellar of the North Central Confer-
ence, the 1959 Troians rose to new heights and
placed New Castle on the map in bold print. This
year's team, led by co-captains Ray Pavy and Dale
Foster, finished second in the N.C.C., compiled a
20-5 record, and were rated as high as third in
the state during part of the season.
Finding themselves 18 points behind against
Richmond, the Troians suddenly caught fire, and
by the time the smoke cleared, they were the
winners over Tech, Alexandria, and Madison
Heights for a 7-0 record.
After two setbacks, to Richmond and Elwood,
the Troians defeated Frankfort, Marion, Logans-
port, and Muncie Burris, although the latter two
were one-point nerve-wreckers.
The long-awaited Muncie Central game turned
out to be a battle of equals for three quarters,
but Muncie took advantage of costly errors to win,
90-78. Not discouraged, however, the team went
on to win four out of five remaining games.
l-fuliefldgef Fisher, Gnd Pavy position themselves for the
tip as Foster and Bonham duel in the game with Muncie.
Bergin lunges for a loose ball, reaching it at the same time
as an opposing Richmond player, while Pavy looks on,
gets good sltion for a tip-' gin case of a miss.
Pavy Sets New Records, Lawson ls Coach Of Year
The unstoppable Ray Pavy out maneuvers Bonham to score Warren Phelps has his shot blocked by a Frankfort player as
two of his 33 points totalled against Muncie Lawson and Bergin get set to help him.
Ray Pavy was possibly the number one player
in the state. His l,l9O points gave him the highest
point total in Troian history. ln the fabulous
Kokomo game, Ray pitched in 5l points for a
school and Church Street Gymnasium record.
The celebrated Jimmy Rayl, hitting 49 points,
added his total to Ray's to set a new state record
for the most points scored by two players in the
same high school game.
The consistent teamplay by the other four
starters-Bergin, Fisher, Foster, and Lee-supplied
that extra punch which decided many victories.
A strong bench, with seniors Lockeridge and
Anspach, and iuniors Show, Phelps, Riley, Walt-
mire, Lawson, and Price, added help it needed.
In three short years, Coach Randall Lawson
changed the basketball situation in New Castle
from poor to excellent. As a reward, he has been
chosen Coach of the Year in the N.C.C. for two
out of the three years.
The struggle for the basketball ends in a iump ball between
Pavy and Patterson of Anderson. Dwight lockeridge, in front,
and Bill Fisher, behind, close in on the play.
"Hustle and scrapl Hustle and scrap! Are you ready! Let'S
go get 'em!" shouts Coach Lawson to beckoning ears it-IS'
before the huddle breaks to start a game.
A smooth-running B-team, consisting of fifteen
sophomores, was molded together by Coach Rex
Brooks this year and finished the season with an
impressive 13-7 won-lost record. Height combined
successfully with speed to produce a scoring punch
which seemed unstoppable on good nights. Jerry
Beguhn and Bill Baker used their height to good
advantage in their rebounding efforts. Beguhn,
with his deadly jump shots from the corner, led
the team in scoring, tallying twenty points in three
games Terry Taylor Mike Bales and Mike Wllllams
rounded out the usual starting five
The Colts started strong with six straight victories
before they were defeated by Madison Heights
by two points Most of the defeats came from
tough North Central Conference teams although
the Colts were impressive in winning over a
malorlty of them Outstanding performances were
registered In lopsided triumphs over Richmond,
Tech Frankfort and Muncie Central but many of
the games were decided in the last few seconds
and four games were won by three points or less
Dick Osborne finds it hard to shoot as he ns tied up by two Anderson
Indians In the background Monty Johnson is ready for action
Versatile Colts Show Potential With I3-7 Season
Rowl Preble D Osborne H Fox A Douglas J Shock B Baker T Taylor Row R Luellen D Padgett M Bales M Williams
Row 3 Coach Brooks M Johnson V Couden J Beguhn .I Garvin M Bennett
' I I
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Harriers Lack Experlence But Wln Three
Row1 S Laurue B Flsher R Price M Anspach J Barkley l Faurchsld D Melvm M Bowers Row 2 Coach Veach G Clemons
J Lee V Couden M Dalton W Phelps D Padgett H Fox J Haynes R Rnley T Taylor C Lawson M Johnson D Hutford
. . .
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Wnth the growmg mterest un Cross Country
thurty boys reported thus September to try out their
runnung abrlrty Coach Wllbur Veach worked has
boys hard and rounded out a well tralned but
nnexperuenced team A combmatlon of two seniors,
Jum Barkley and Mel Anspach and over twenty
rumors and sophomores struggled through a sea
son of three wms and seven losses
After losung thelr first three meets to Rich
mond Madison Heights and Pendleton the team
bounded back to subdue Muncie Burns Rushvnlle
cmd Connersvulle Wnth half of the season re
malnmg the harners suffered a severe blow when
Jerry Bunch who had prevlously run a 10 49 two
mule was lost due to a foot lnlury
As the season progressed Barkley Anspach
Melvm Bowers Price Fanrchuld Fox Fisher and
Johnson headed the harrlers nn each meet The
fact that the latter seven boys wnll return next
year ns heortennng news for Coach Veach The
squad seems assured of an excellent 1959 season
Coach Veach gnves has boys tmal nnstructuons before startrng
the race agannst Muncre Burris
A pack of Connersvulle Shelbyville and Trolan runners
begun the strenuous two mule race
Some promusmg young wrestlers were dns
covered by Coach Langan Hay who returned as
wrestlrng Lnstructor thus year but the comparatnvely
young squad struggled through Q dlgmql season
as they were srmply overpowered by the veteran
teams they opposed
Ronme Broyles along wlth Captaln Ronme Hale
led the team Ln scorlng Thear efforts rn the Sec
tronal were noteworthy as they placed second and
fourth respectnvely Ln thelr welght dlvlslons Domg
a commendable 'ob wlth four vlctorles were Garvle
Plercy Dave Luttrell and Sam Laurle They were
followed closely by Rrck Lopez Shelby Hall and
Jrm Bennett wlth three vlctorles Other boys who
scored were Doug Taylor Russell Brown and Paul
Wallen The experlence the underclassmen
celved from both practice and meets should assrst
them Ln preparmg for next year s schedule
Roy Conner funds lnmself m a most dtfflcult posltlon as o
North Central wrestler applues a Half Nelson
Young Grapplers Improve Throughout Season
WRESTUNG Econ NEW CASTLE Anderson
NEW CASTLE Qkom NEW CASTLE Muncle
NEW CASTLE Muddleto n NEW CASTLE nfefenc
NEW CASTLE Royerton NEW CASTLE MGHOH
NEW CASTLE Maman NEW CASTLE Mlddletown
NEW CASTLE North Cemrql NEW CASTLE Madrson Helghts
NEW CASTLE Rlchmond NEW CASTLE Cnspvs Affvcks
Row'l R Brown R Lopez S Laurle T Malloy P Wallen R Hale Row 2 F Wnles G Werkmg S Hall D Luttrell R Conner D
Taylor Row 3 J McCutcheon H Conner G Plercy J Bennett Row4 J Baughn E Pnercey Coach Hay T Bennett
. ' re-
ll - A 43
5 47 5 ' - 47
NEW CASTLE I0 Rachmo d 46 NEW CASTLE 15 Royeffon 40
23 ' o. , 0 54
16 2 y 14 ' 8
17 ' 23 28 '
s 46 224 ' ' , 5
2 ' 47 I8 ' 34
A well tramed 1958 track team coached
by Wllbur Veach came out vlctorlous ln
all but one meet The Trolans won de
clslve trlumphs over Connersvllle Rush
vrlle Muncle Burns and Morton Memonal
and took closer contests from Marlon and
Pendleton lts lone defeat was mfllcted
by powerhouse Richmond by a narrow
margrn John Mulllkan set two new track
records a 2 01 5 tlmmg rn the 880 yard
dash whnch was four seconds faster than
the 14 year old former mark and
4 40 l trmrng ln the mule whnch erased the
441 mark set un 1957 These two per
formances make Mllllkan the only Trolan
runner ever to hold two local track records
at the same tame
larry Clmton put has name on the rec
ord books when he leaped 21 71A In the
broad lump to crack the old mark of 21 4
set by former Trolan Kay Muller
The team reached Its peak nn a second
place Sectional frmsh where the team
scored a total of four flrsts two seconds
and four thrrds Thus combmed effort was
a good example of team spmt
Four Trackmen S
N C C Meet
4 3 V2
New Castle 8th
Richmond lst New Castle 2nd
State Regronal New Castle 6th
J m Gall her stra n ng every muscle leaps hugh
o the ar n the runnrng broad I mp lo score
for the Trolans agalnst Morton Memorial
Da e Osbo ne IU or l hurdler takes the lead
n the meet th Pendleton as hs teammate Phul
Bu ton runs a close second
Drstance men Jm Barkley and Jery Bunch ex
penenced nners, are lead ng at the halt w y
polnl In the exhaustvng mule run
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NEW CASTLE 6 V Pendleton 411A
84 - . 25
85 ' 24
y 6 ' 47
int I i li I I '
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g' ru I I r l- an
ROW 1 1 D. Osborne, J. Millikan, L. Clinton, J. Hay, T. Swayzee, J. Anderson, P. Burton, V. Shortridge, C. Waltmire. Row 2 1 B.
Clements, J. Henry, M. Anspach, D. Webster, F. Laurie, T. Summers, B. Hidcy, R. Russell, M. Bokma, L. Cardwell, J. Bunch. Row 3 --
S. Atchison, J, Shock, S. Laurie, M. Dalton, L. Turner, K. Dishman, J. Hodson, C, Lawson. Row 4 - J. Bennett, E. Piercey, L. Flllfflllldf D-
Byrd, J. Galliher, W. Jennings, L. Kemp, T. Bennett, Asst. Coach Wallace. Row 5 1 Coach Veach, D. Parmley, D. Luellen, B. Boker, D. Os-
borne, K. Marcum, B. Bough.
New Records In Highly Successful Season
Showing great potential, our Trojan track
team ran, jumped, and threw for a fine 6-1
record. The main factor in these victories was the
sizable depth produced, for there were at least
two boys scoring in each event.
Versatile Larry Clinton led the squad in scor-
ing as he competed in the 220 yard dash, 440
yard dash, and the broad jump and scored in all
three events. John Hay usually finished first in
the dashes, 100 yard and the 220, although he
was hard-pressed by Phil Burton. The distance
men were led by John Millikan with Chuck Walt-
mire following close behind. ln the field events,
shot-putter Jack Anderson and pole-vaulter Tom
Swayzee excelled. Swayzee sailed higher than any
previous Trojan, vaulting 12 feet.
With tremendous effort by everyone, the
Trojans placed second in the Sectional meet be-
hind mighty Richmond. As a result, eight boys
qualified for the regional in Indianapolis. Two
of these, John Millikan and Larry Clinton, used
their best times in the half and quarter mile re-
spectively to win their events. The following week
in the state meet, Millikan ran an outstanding
1:59.5 for a sixth place finish while Clinton low-
ered his time to 51 seconds, placing seventh,
John Hay demonstrates supreme determination in the 100
yard dash, finishing a stride in front ot Phil Burton in the
meet which the thinlies won over Pendleton.
Row 'l - T. Smitherman, B. Clark, P. Webster, L. Thompson, R, Marsh, D. Saylor. Row 2 1 M. Sorrell, H. Ziglar, D. Sorrell, S. Staley,
D. Lockeridge, B. Upchurch. Row 3 - Coach Brooks, R. Price, B. Show, M. Bergin, V. Lockeridge, R. Pavy, D. Foster, Coach Wegesin.
' h P' h' B b ll V 't
Wit Strong itc in9f ase a arsi y
Homer Ziglar, guarding home plate carefully, watches a
low ball sail by him in the game with Logansport.
SC RE BOARD
NEW CASTLE 6 Knightstown
NEW CASTLE six! adison Heights
NEW CASTLE 5 J Royerton
NEW CASTLE 4 Logansport
NEW CASTLE 4 Tech
NEW CASTLE l Anderson
NEW CASTLE 5 Frankfort
NEW CASTLE l , Marion
NEW CASTLE 4 Muncie .Central
NEW CASTLE 2 Richmond
NEW CASTLE O Kokomo
Starting the season by winning four of the first
five games, the baseball team seemed to be on
its way to its first winning season in years. How-
ever, with iniuries and sickness hindering the team
the last part of the season, the Troians finished
with four wins and seven losses.
In those first victories the pitching of Vernon
Lockeridge seemed to be the deciding factor as he
allowed an average of only three hits a game
Although not as effective as Lockerndge the other
pitchers Marsh and Bergin helped out in relief
The Troian nine was led in hitting by seniorS
Phil Webster and Bill Upchurch with the capable
assistance of Dwight Lockeridge, Ray Pavy, and
Mike Sorrell. Outstanding defensively were such
boys as Dale Foster, first base, Homer Ziglar,
second base, and Steve Staley, right field.
After overpowering Knightstown, the team
suffered its first defeat to Madison Heights, but
then went on to reach its peak by downing its
next three foes, including two North Central Con-
ference teams, Logansport and Tech of lndianap-
olis. The tailspin came after these two games as
the team lost its final six contests. With the breaks
going the other way, the diamond squad lost
close ones to Muncie, 5-4, and Frankfort, 7-5.
The New Castle B-team gained wide experi-
ence as it went through a tough six game slate.
The Colts were victorious in four of these games.
After piling up lopsided scores against two county
squads, Mt. Summit and Cadiz, they ran up against
tougher competition in Anderson Central and
Richmond and lost by narrow margins. Valuable
players were Don Padgett, Dick Riley, Dan Sorrell,
Melvin Powers, Mike Williams, David Melvin,
Mike Bales, Jim Bailey, and Mike Bowers.
Takes Four, Colts Win
Alter checking the Kokomo runner, first baseman Dale Foster
prepares to field an oncoming ground ball.
Four Of Six
Raw 'l - T. Wilburn, D. Sorrell, M. Powers, M. Bowers, D. Melvin, D. Perry. Row 2 - S. Rector, D. Padgett, M. Ellson, l. Odom, D. Laird,
S. Briner, M. Bales. Row 3 - Coach Wegesin, D. Luttrell, J. Bailey, D. Riley, J. Beguhn, M. Williams, J. Razor, O. Stephens.
Golfers Entertam NCC Place
A combnnatton of three lumors and two soph
omores led the Trolan golf team through a very
successful 1958 season Jam Tholls Ralph Walcott
and Pete Speers sparked the lnnksmen to a flne
3 3 l record
These three along with Bull Fisher and Joey
Davus pooled their efforts to flmsh second rn the
North Central Conference meet held on the Amer
:can Leguon Golf Course here ln New Castle for
the flrst tume rn many years After thus fme show
Ing the team played almost perfect golf fmlshlng
thnrd an the rugged sectaonal golf meet whlch
Included a total of 25 teams
The followang week an the state funals the lmks
men ran Into some dlfflculty but they finished an
the top fifteen
As this entrre vnctonous squad was available
for thas year s team a great season was expected
Backed up by 8 team members Dave Carter Feltx
Tramor Bull Hunmcutt Jack Brannard and Bruce
Goodwm the Trolans potentlal rated them as a
possuble state tournament wlnner
A' RUIPN Walcott anxnously awauts the tee off Coach Hay
903 feUdY to keep score
The l"'l'5"'e" Qather around Coach Hay as he reads the
palrlngs for the meet wlth Connersvrlle
GOL .R RD
Modus n Hgts fz
N C C Meet New Castle second
State Sectional New Castle thlrd
State Meet New Castle fifteenth
Row l Jam Tholls Ralph Walcott Bull Fnsher
Joey Da s Pete Speers Row 2 Bull Hunmcutt
Felnx Tramo Dave Carter Jack Bramard Dan
Thomson Bruce Good an Coach Hay
Second ln Meet
4 ' 4
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8 ' 2
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Collapse ,of Fieldhouse Hinders Gym Program
Mike Sweigart and Dwight Lockeridge, two outstanding
athletes, discuss with Mr. Horace Cook, athletic director, the
vast possibilities to be provided by the new fieldhouse which
can be seen in the background.
Due to the incompletion of the new gym-
nasium, physical education facilities were some-
what limited this year. After the steel girders
collapsed last June, legal difficulties kept the
fieldhouse at a standstill until February. The
breakdown completely eliminated girls' physical
education, and the sophomores were enrolled in
United States history or other courses. The two
instructors, Miss .lean Stellingwerf and Miss Gloria
Castelluccio, showed their talents in other fields
of study by teaching basic business, typing, and
supervising study halls.
The boys instructed by Wilbur Veach, exer-
cised in the field adiacent to the building during
warm weather. When winter moved in upon us,
however, the gym boys did likewise, as they were
forced to accept the inactivity of a classroom.
Their work for the winter season consisted of
learning fundamentals of many different sports
by actually studying their make-up. These boys
were said to be the most informed, but less
exercised groups in school history.
Monty Johnson is the first kicker ol the inning in a kickball
contest as tive other boys await their turns.
Mr. Wilbur Veach diagrams an out-of-bounds basketball play
for his class as the boys wistfully await warm weather.
Miss Jean Stellingwerf and Miss Gloria Castelluccio, girls'
physical education teachers, cope with the gymnasium break-
down problem by working problems in basic business.
M1 ,JR ,
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'59 QA A
E' L ,
gfw'W 1 ff
Q . l -1 ,U all J
'35-'I 5 5? , is G-gd'-5 T
6 fzlf' in E e 5
You are sure of
finding what you
809 S. l8th Phone JA 9-3107
Don't Cry Over
There is always more
to be found at
OF NEW CASTLE, INC.
41 l S. l4th Phone JA 9-2000
T. Maher G. Wake
Yes, all silhouettes
of the latest fashion
will be awaiting you.
l7l 8 A Ave. Phone JA 9-4023
J. White J. Hall
151 st lnf.
1537 Grand Ave. Phone JA 9-2802
The service is dependable
and the food is always
314 Parkview Dr. Phone JA 9-2696
S. Judge S. Miller M. Baker
BE KIND -
To those fellows' hands
when they help with
the kitchen chores. Use
soft water from
1819 Broad Phone JA 9-4905
G. Kinert Hgyeg
Snack or Supper
No matter what
you want to eat,
you can always
find it at
1701 S Mann Phone JA 9 7701
T Dellmger l- Fdhnln
Are almost certain
to come from the
finest instruments ever.
1500 Grand Ave Phone JA 9 1203
B Collier D. Pfennmger
A Traffic Stopper
ls what you will become
nn the latest and most
Whether for a birthday,
or lust a friendly greeting,
you'll find them all at
212 S. Main Phone JA 9-1602
Anyone Can Save,
But it need not be as
dilticult as these dangerous
bandits think. lt's easy to
and Loan Assn.
1 12 S. Main Phone JA 9-6530
D. Matherson G. Turner
Watch the Birdie!
That picture will be tops
with a quality camera
with quality service
Denton Drug Co.
200 5. Mdin Phone JA 9-2456
L. Vaughn S. Cooper D, Anderson
In Your Future -
Are those treasured
1315 Broad Phone JA 9-3101
J. Huffman P. Johnson
Relax With Hi-Fi -
and appliances -
all found at
H a rry's
Appl ia nce
204 S. Main Phone JA 9-7705
D. Carter A. Jacobs
Anything Cleaned -
Even your stuffed dog.
Try our super Box Storage
for your out-of-season
garments. Also use the free
pick-up and delivery service.
C. Estelle P. Coffey
Roses Are Red,
Violets are blue,
Even more so
When they come from
Weiland's to you.
302 S. Main Phone JA 9-6303
A. Zimmerman J. Hay
Left, Right -
Anywhere you look -
hundreds of diFFerent
styles, sizes, and colors
1337 Broad Phone JA 9-6607
G. Turner S. Surber
Get Rid of iBoardlom
Tired of doing the same thing
every day? Put some variety, fun,
and relaxation into your life.
l62l Broad Phone JA 9-9922
K- Padgett J. Neirinck
The N Men Know
For tasty treats
that can t be beat
2526 Broad Phone JA 9 6080
D Osborne D Osborne
M Joines D Foster
That s what you will like
about the service and
price you receive at
1615 Broad Phone JA 9-5405
If you like to take
it's a sure bet that
the best equipment
can be found at
hone JA 9-2203
Some like them big
Some like them small
A sure way to please
both is at
2 1 S h Phone JA 9 9934
A Douglas J Galllher
The world over for
a better place to
trade, when you can
find anything you
want at the
Ridge Drug Co
1559 Broad Phone JA 9 9951
S Clearwater T Moore
R Coffey G Wargney
For any equipment
for any game, it's
sure to be at
1551 Broad Phone JA 9 5603
, .,.,,w,,., se-we
Find patterns and materials
in the latest fashions and
other accessories at
1416 Broad Phone JA 9-1340
L. Pfeffer . J. Crawford
No matter who he is,
what he does - will
find the latest in
218 S. 14th Phone JA 9-1111
Christmas ls Gone -
But before you know it,
it's here again. Start a
Christmas Club Savings now
The First National Bank
"THE FRIENDLY BANK"
1338 Broad Phone JA 9-3130
A. Anderson L, Smith
We eat the best
in our cafeteria.
J Wright Duvall
Beautiful! . .
ls the word for the
quality iewelry, watches,
clocks, and silver
NEW CASTLE lND.
i320 Broad Phone JA 9 2302
Solve that problem quick.
For any style of shoe, see
B 8: B Shoes
Floyd McShurIey, Jr.
Shoe and Foot Consultant
i332 Broad Phone JA 9 3004
B HUUNCUTT R. McShurIey
The Whltes Are Rlght
News Muslc Sports
For the best In racllo
Your Famlly Companuon
2O2V2 S 14th Phone JA 9 2606
J Whlte S White J White
Wlnter or Summer
Any season IS the
matter the time
of year lt s
BALLARD - ICE
1318 Broad Phone JA 9-2201
T. Lyon J. Day
They All Say!
What's what they all soy?
See the long and low
'59 DeSoto at
1517 Broad Phone JA 9-5990
A- Paul S. Sanders
For Your Future
It won't be long until
the doors of college will open
to you and now is the time
to start saving at
Citizen's State Bank
1238 Broad Phone JA 9-5451
F. Merrill D. Worley
They know that
the best in heating
is found at
1514 Brood Phone JA 9-4503
M. Unger R. Mount H. Teel
Make Yourself At Home
With beautiful furniture,
is most pleasant.
218 5- 15th Phone JA 9-2911
B. Brammer 5, Clqmpiff
These boys couldn't be in
better agreement. They know
the '59 Dodge is the nest ever.
1415 Race Phone JA 9-3780
F. McCord B. Goodwin D. Cross
Fine Music -
it comes from
1215 Race Phone JA 9-1105
C. Davis K. Costello
The Man To See
For those stylish
and quality shoes
"Quality Shoes for Men and Women"
1310 Broad Phone JA 9-6604
B. Pfenninger B. Corbin L. Ratclift
with you in mind
Lane Finance, Inc.
1702 I Ave. Phone JA 9-6090
A. Hunter R. Sparks
DRESSES TO SUIT
YOUR TASTE AND PURSE
N matter what your
t te, you're su t
find it at
Tapscott's Dress Shop
214 S. Main Phone JA 9-3601
D. Millikan P. Tully L. White
Painting The Town Red!
Or any other color -
the best selection
in paint, gifts, sweepers,
and yard supplies.
219 5- MGIH Phone JA 9-5303
Spare the Piggy!
And save the
right way at
,ax Henry County
Building 8. Loan
131 1 Broad Phone JA 9-2230
N. Adams J. Adams
Grace and Warren aren't
They are safe,
sure, and insured at
McKown and White
1201 Race Phone JA 9-2020
W. Phelps G. Lord
With General Tires -
quiet and quick stopping.
Race and 15th Streets Phone JA 9-1601
Get married to quality
work at reasonable
Plaza Bldg. JA 9-5009
Bill Walden, Photographer
Then you've come to
the right place. lt's
sure to be found at
Grand and A Ave.
D. Bess F. Becker
C. Brown A. Baker
..l., .,1,,,.VQ: 6 iggsif?
Fort Wayne, Indiana
General Contractors for
Walter P. Chrysler
Memorial High School
And the future
Div. of Firestone Tire
and Rubber Co.
I l I2 S. 25th Phone JA 9-4790
At Left -
banana splits and
other tempting treats.
803 S. l8th Phone JA 9-7707
D. Falck D. Green
M. Bergin B. Show
There ls Hardly -
"Anything in the world that
someone cannot make a little
worse and sell a little cheaper
and the people who consider
price only are this man's
- John Ruskin
"The Studio of Quality
l322Vz Broad Phone JA 9-4704
Thrzll That Comes Once zn a Lz etzme
FIR T OLO I
THE FAMILY CAR
A message from Chrysler Corporatlon
to all young men and Women who
W1ll come of dr1v1ng age th1s year
Your state says you re old ,NB
enough to drxve
You have a drxver s license 636
Your dad says you can
take the car 'fam 4
You re on your own no big Q, W!
person to tell you what
to do how to do it, Y,
where to go how fast
to go there
Turn the key Put 'er in
Drxve Step on the gas
and let her roll
What are we wanting for?
You may have the qtuckest re
flexes 1n your block and 20 20 vxslon
but lf you don t have 50 50 respect
for other cars and drxvers on the
road and for the money your dad
has put 1nto that car you re nelther
old enough nor good enough to
dr1ve No matter what that dr1v1ng
You re startmg to drlve m an
age when cars are bumlt stronger
handle better and dr1ve safer but
even a Sherman tank or an armored
Br1nk s truck can t stand up agalnst
some of the dumber drlvers and red
hot speeds on Amencan roads today
The only real chance motorlsts
and motormg have for the future IS
that young drlvers cormng on our
roads today w11l be better safer
more responslble drxvers than thelr
fathers or mothers
There IS no reason why they
As one teenager recently quoted
1n a newspaper says
We teenagers are good drxvers
The only trouble IB that because
When you get the keys to the famlly car your dad IS puttmg you m charge of
probably the biggest smgle money lnvestment he makes outslde of the house
you hve m That s not just four wheels you re dnvlng that s a lot of blood
sweat and dough'
we re so good some of us et too
sure of ourselves and ta e too
Let s look at xt th1s way
The first tune you take out the
fam11y car on your own you re boss
of thousands of dollars worth of
steel rubber alumlnum and glass
It has everyth1ng lt takes to get
you somewhere and back except
Don t forget that s the most lm
portant tlnng about dr1v1ng and
the bram IS you
One durnb drlver can cause an
accldent but when two dumb drwers
meet there ISH t a prayer You be
the smart one
There are a dozen ways a kxd can
show hes growxng up but the
surest way to Judge hxm IS Does
he drive Grown Up Style really
The Forward Look
PLYMOUTH DODGE DE SOT0 CHRYSLER IMPERIAL
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Q New Castle, Indiana MI i ' iff
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Ingefsou Sfeel NPW Ccshe Ind
STAINLESS STEELS HEAT RESlST1NG STEELS INGACLAD
STAINLESS CLAD SHEETS 0 ALLOY STEELS FORGING QUALITY
ELECTRIC STEEL INGOTS 0 AUTOMOTIVE CLUTCH PLATE STEELS
TEM CROSS CROSS ROLLED STEEL CARBON ELECTRIC STEEL
FOR TRACTOR CLUTCH DISCS v KNIFE STEELS SAW STEELS
HIGH SPEED HACK SAW STEELS SOFT CENTER AND OTHER
AGRICULTURAL STEELS I SPECIAL ANALYSIS STEELS
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BUILDING FOR A
BETTER DAY . . .
into a ladle The iron is then poured into sand molds for castings
Perfect Circle Foundry
New Castle, Indiana
Two Perfect Circle employees are pouring molten iron from an electric furnace
The best of books
Takes the best of printers
dy V dyl
O O O
Ju , irginia, and Ju ook over some off-set
plates for the Rosennial with Mr. Don Harrold
Baseball B Team
Basketball B Team
Beta Tru Hu Y
Cheerleaders B Team
Choralettes lTruple Truol
Dance Kungs and Queens
D E C A
B 8- B Shoes
Bell s Druve In Coffee Shop
Becker Bros Master Market
Cutuzens Buuldung and loan
Cutuzens State Bank
Cruder s Druve In
Dale Pruntung Company
Absh1re, Betty 48 84 86 90
Ackenhusen Robert Mr
Allan jean Ann
Nancy 4 7 8 9 4 0
48 87 04
4 87 4
2 26 68 69
40 Barkdull Nancy 100
88 89 93 99 03
Denms 20 73
Jack 2 7 90 110
IB 73 35 8 87
Andrclavs Ruth Mass 0
Anspsch Melvin 68 so 86
F B L A
F H A
Gurls Concert Chour
Junuor Class OtTucers
Notuonal Honor Socuety
N F L
Fuschel s Jewelers
Flemung and Long Insurance Agency
Goodwun Bros Auto Co
Hagerman Constructuon Corporatuon
Harry s Appluance
Henry County Buuldung 8- Loan
Henry County Ture Store
Hoosuer Contauners Inc
Howard s Daru Inn
Kunert s Soft Water Servuce
lane Funance Inc
Lloyd Beall Men s Wear
McCormack Hammer Inc
McKown and Whute
Mary Woodbury s
STUDENTS AND ADMINISTRATIO
Armstrong Lunda 42 70
Amette Lunda 45
Ast Lena Mrs
B8 98 99
Baganz Carolynn 27 88 99
4 46 8
Olitce and lubrary Helpers
TROJAN TRIBUNE Staff
Osborne Daury Freeze
Ray s Druve Inn
Reud s Studuo
Rudge Drug Co
Schufl s Shoe Store
Swuss Cleaners and Dyers
The Bowlung lanes
The Century Press
The Furst Notuonal Bank
Tapscott s Dress Shop
Wetland s Flowers
Wulson s Musuc Store
Beguhn Bernhardt Mr
Bushop Juanuta Mrs
4 94 2
4 94 0
4 93 5
4 54 94 8
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' . ..................... 74 ' ................ ....... a 6 ' ....- ---.-----.- ---'- 9 3
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' ................. 138 - , . ............ I9 .......................... 1 2
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4 86 106 2
Bo les Mar one
42 99 0
Brunlng Blanche Mrs
Buck Judy 1 49 4
Bunch Jerry 42 84 6
Burkman Mary Ellen
Burton Ph1l 1 2 4
Byers Robert Mr
Caldwell 84 99
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Powell Cecul Mr
Pro ser Lawrence
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Redman Edgar Mr
Redman Helen Mrs
Reed Francus Mr
Renfro Lawrence r
Renner Jack Mr
Rentchler Evelyn Muss
Runehart Robert Mr
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Rogan Ellen Kay
Rucker Juanufa Muss
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Sanders Margaret Mrs 62 92
Sanders Sharory 74 7 79
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S angler Pam
Sparks Puth Ann
Stellungwerf Jean Muss
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Sweugart Barbara 94 93
Sweuga rt Beverly
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Taylor Douglas 54 93 04
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Turner Betty K
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Upham Steve 88 1 11
Van Hoose Anne
Van Hoy Bertha
Vaughn Ju anuta
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White, Paul .....,...,..,........
White, Peggy ......,.............
,38 95 110,
White, Steve ,... 14
Whittenburg, Carol . . . . .
Wilburn. Tom ..,.,....,.............
Wiles, Dee ....,.......
. 55, 94
wins, Fred ..,,............. 55, 102, 123
Wiles. Lora Mrs. ,. ......,........... 58
Wilhelm, Fred .,.,..............,..... 55
Wilkinson, Charles . ,...... ..., 3 8, 84, 104
Wilkinson, Duane ......,,..,..,..,,... 55
Williams, Charlotte .......,............. 55
Williams, David . ,.,....,. ........... 5 5
Williams, Mike 55, 86,
87, 112, 121, 127
Williams, John ,... ...................
Wilson, Cynthia 38, 39, 72, 80, 100,
Wilson. Delores .
Wilson, Richard .
Wilt, Helen .....
Wilt, Rachel Mrs.
Wise, Patty . . . . .
Wissmg, Judie .....,.....,.,. ,,,,
Witham, Pat ....
Woolsey, Dianna .
Woolvms, John ..
Worley, Dee .....
. . . . .5,5.,.
Worley, Royce ............ , ,f
Worthington, Carolyn . ..,.. 47, 93. 94.
Worthington, Londa . . . 47, ' , 99, 103.
Prrntmg by lincoln Press Muncie lndiono
Covert by SK Smnth Chicago lllnnols
Miscellaneous activity pictures by Tom Schocht N H S Senior
Wright, jerry , , . , ,. . 38,
Wright, Rexford Mr. . . . .
York, Chester ....
York, Everett . . .
Zakis, Eva .........,...
Zeigler, Jean Mrs.
ss, 69, so, 92, 78,
Qs, 106, 107. 141
. .,..,..,,. 2, so
Zeigler, William Mr. . .... ..,..,. 6 2, 63,
Ziglar, Dave .....
Ziglar, Homer ....
Zimmerman, Ann .
Miscellaneous sports ond activity pictures by Bull Burkart Courier Times photographer
Senor Portraits Underclassmen rndavrduals color pictures of east entrance and football field ond
Informal pictures by Tom Petty
All other color photography by Bull Burkort Courier Times photographer
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68 69 72 78
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