New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN)

 - Class of 1939

Page 4 of 124

 

New Haven High School - Mirage Yearbook (New Haven, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 4 of 124
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Page 4 text:

immediately recognized me. He called me by ry nano but I paid little attention to it, He handed me his card, I read it, nRichard Federspicl, Ianagern. He then told me he had been running a young ladvnegne-up to the desk, I recog- nized her as Lorene Werling, we convorsed for a moment fnd she said she was on hor way to breakfast, too, so she suggested we eat together, She said she was going to take in the rest of theI'iar that dmv for she was going home tomorrow. we decidcd to go tofether, we saw Bernard Rosswurm appearing as a tatood nan in the showy talked with lim for a time and he told us he was mnrried to Nildred Leach who had always wanted to travel. Ho told us that one of our classmates, Lucilo Andres, was appearing in a side show down the midway as a Hawiian dancer. So we proceeded down the street to see her. She told us she liked her work verv Lmch but had never married and never in- tended to. who and picked up the ja it of to After taking in re Lorene started to be Dick coming the Opera Houses. join them. Dick said they would call for ne. Unknown to me, Dick was planning a surprise e I was waiting in the sights for the rest of the day, we went back to the hotel to pack for her trup tome. I had returned to TW room Tl per fxen a knock carm gt my door. I answered it and found to tell me that the boys quartette was appearing at one Ho ind his vdfe were going that evening, so thev asked me n his wife and did not toll her about what he had planned. lobby when Dick and his wife, the former Ruth Dewitt, called for me. Ruth recognized me at once. Soon we were on our way to the Oocra. The bovs saar several sonvs when, loekino out in the audience, L ,. -aa L. L1 Robert Butler spotted us and, knowing the kick I always get out ef their sing- ing, said the' had one dedicatier to nnke. I was wondering what was coming of 'PQ sat and Ifr. now, and Pot said the dedieati n was for an old school friend in the audienc He announced the next song vould Po the one tiov alwnvs sang in school, 'S o re dn. ertnin' Q ea After it was evo -I r, we went to the hone if lr. and lbs. Federsoiel. As we visieing, u knock was heard it Lhe door. In cane the quartutte boys: Mr. Lbs. Raj Wbrling, Jrs. Worling being the former larj'Vir5inia Kallnyerg and Irs. Tom Kerr, Hrs. Kerr icing the former Ornell'Jitchen3 Mr. and Irs. Robert Butler, Hrs. Butler Laing the former Helen Dotg. I inquired as to where Fred Peters was, They informed me that he nEE?IIdIed heme for his fiancee, Bernadine Tdetfeldt, was injured in an auto accident and was calling for him. They also informed me that Harv Virginia also sang at the Opera, but did not sing to-night Aft to er a verv'anjojabl The next morninv C3 do and whom should Beauty Salon.. She sa She As mod seemed to be enjo I was walkinfg down eledn. Below this because she had a cold, and that Ornell plaved for them. e evening I returned to the hotel for A nights rest, I started wondering down the street as I had noting else I see but Alberta Rohror. She was working in the Ritz id she wasn't busy and asked me to come in and visit. ying her work, although the large city seemed new to her. the street, I saw a sign that read "Have your dresses was a list of models among which I read the name of Marge Shrodk,,.I decided to go in and see Marge. As I entered, a lad? came up to me and asked me if I was waited on. I said nog- When she asked me what I was interested in, I told her I would like to see Marge Shrock. She then C dl A ll Y N 1 I N

Page 3 text:

PROPLECY OF 1959 ,,'.? It was in the fall of 1950 when I decided to go to the World's Fair in New York. I planned to ge h '1,f the Northern Route and come home by the Southern. I left Fort Wnyne on Friday afternoon and reached the city of Toledo in the evening. Before going to the hotel, I purchased the evening paper from a snnll key who was talking to a nan, when I recognized as David Harper. we talked for a few minutes and I noticed the little boy kept lookingmat mo. Soon the hor siid, nDad, do you know this lady?u Mr. Harper said, ares, I went to school with her.n nWell,u said the little boy, UI didn't know, and you know Mother gets zen when vou talk to other womenln xx As we convcrsed, David asked we ifYI planned to stav in the city over I night, He was en his way heme from work and invited me to join him and his wife at dinner. I accepted because I had not seen his wife the former Helen Armstrong, a friend of mine while in scheol,for many years. After spending the evening with Mr. and Hrs. Harper, I went to the hotel for a nights rest. In the morning as I was leaving mv room, I noticed a nicely-dressed middle aged man, carrying a suit case, coming from the roem.next to mine. He spoke and I recognized him as Dick Hade. He said he wus leaving for Fort Wayne to join his fiancee, Betty george, and was to be married the following Saturday by the justice of peacef-Richard Geeglein, at his farm at Haples. I congratulated him.and went on mv Way. I spent the next evening at Cleveland. I stepped at a hoarding house and as I was inquiring about rooms, in walked Evelrn Marshall with a pile of books and papers. She looked at me and spoke and recognized nw as an old School Chum. So I told the lads I would take the room. Evelyn told me she was teaching at a large higl school here. Much to my surprise she told me she had never marriedls She informed iw that Marjorie Bell was in the near city of Akron, working on the city newspaper. She was editor of the gossip column, so I thought I would drive over and see her. Evelyn had given me her address, but on finding her house she was not at home. I learned that she was taking in d wedding of great importance to get the story for her paper. So I journeyed on m' way and reached Pittsburgh Monday afternoon. There I went to the Memorial Hospital where I was greeted by Naxine mblf who was on the staff as dietician. After visiting she told me thatmDveIyn Osborn was a Y nurse here also. As Evelyn was on duty I didn't get to see her. I spent the evening with Maxine end left the next morning for Gettysburg, where I visit- ed the citv. Here I met Charles Putman, who was working in this city, He told me he had married and was-the proud father of the cutest twins. 'N I reached New York in the evening and went straight to the hotel where I had a good nights rest. The next morning on my way to hreakfast,I noticed a well-dressed man standing behind the registration desk. As I spoke, he



Page 5 text:

asked me if I knew her. .I told her I had gone to school with her. is funny. I di Bea Craig. She told me shc.wns the designer for the store ond when designing she waited on customers. bhe then took me to see Margo. enjoying her we S orrow .' gave her The Fair and eftern the next dftern and edt some su and lady looking at thought how nice it would be to be home. R l x 0 - ' She said, nThdt d too. Now I know who you are. Don't you remember me?n It was she was not She was d been in deep S killed. I rk but had just returned Q few weeks 550 for she he ld me she was about to be mQrried'when her fiance She to my svmpat7v and went on my way, for it was dinner time. Wil Ground. I saw'enough of the bo I started oon and evening I spent at the Fair book. I left oon. About 5:50 sometiing inside seemed to tell me I should stop pper. I stopped,et Q diner along a river. It was e clean place I had 1 very tdkty supper. ns I sut there eating, I noticed on elderly me. Soon she came over to my table and asked my name. I told her and she said,nI thought that was you but I was not sure.n LI then recognized her es Della Stemmler. She said she and her husband had owned the dinorffor the past four years. They called it NRIVERSIDJ RESTAVRANTU. ,Sie said they were doing good 'usiness.e I left and was on my way eghin. I drove until I reached Philo- delphia. It was rather late soil stopped at a tourist home. . , . The next day, being Sundqy, I inquired as to what time church would begin. I went to one near the house where I stayed over night. The service had begun when I entered, so I sat in the list sedt.' 5oon the Choir arose to sing. The director looked fimiliar. I paid more attention to him than to the preacher. As ther were singing the closing number it dawned on me. It was Robert Anderson. ' After the service I went up and tglked-to him. Te told me he just began directing this choir. He told-me the Minister's wife w4s RH old friend of mine, Nadine Ierling. we walked over to the minister's house and visited Nadine. She asked me to stay for dinner. After spending some time with them, I continued oh my VF 0 I reached p - 4 s - I Ialtimore the followinp evenine and left the next morning for LD Tkshington D.C. where I was the house guest of my old friend, Irma Beermen. Eut her name now was not Learmdn, for she was married and her huslend was connected with the Agriculturil lure u. After spending several days vdth Irma, I was spain on my wiv, reaching Richmond that evening. The next day I looked ' up KQFQQTCt Beyer w'o, I know, was working in on office at a lor5e tobacco plant which was operated ly Harold Voors. I had n hdrd time getting in the right plant. After going in several, I finally found hsrgdret. She said it was just about her dinner time and she had all her work done so we went to lunch. She asked about the other memlers of our class. I told her I had seen quite a few of them, end, all were well. he went hack to the plant ond saw hQTOld. I was very much surprised tv find him still e bachelor. I krcw that Nelford Schmidt was working in Q mine in Charleston so I drove over to sde him. ,As the miners were on a strike I didn't hgve a spirit. I then , 1,. u cneck cashed ie siid he children were j chance to talk'to him lut I sdw'him there with that old fighting journeyed on to Knoxville. I went in one of the banks to have and found the cashier to be nobody else but Bill Rudolph. had just been transferred here from Fort Wayne and his wife and oining him next week. he said he was enjoying his work very much. I spent the next night in Louisville. I heard that Robert Hutson wus the heed of the col little children lege here. I looked him up and found him home along with six on his lap. He said his wife, the former Viola Werling, had

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