New Palestine High School - Avalon Yearbook (New Palestine, IN)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 46

 

New Palestine High School - Avalon Yearbook (New Palestine, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 46 of the 1938 volume:

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Ax. vf f 7 yn' . rv wx AQ., if AA PQI- 4 , . 3, 1' A 1 Q2-' 1-41 -L: 11 V 4 ,:, T -Il f I !1f'V. Y . 9 'I I 2: Y- K- ' if . "ij, , .'7-2 X L, PNA 'ff- bJ i ,.. .1 l'l,f " A1 ":, t.: ii ,zrl , l"Yiif'4 'Ev'-1 f' .QT , . ' - w "V x' iii nf 1 pl? f Q xr 'lf I .1, f-rt-,L mlfii M- -Q ' .ff K '1 I A 1 " vt ,H- X951 ,. " : V. M6 ,., , 4 Y . WE- : JR: f 3319" , L -,vtli ul , .L-,QL mg: A , ,ff -.-w .. W . Af. g, 7" a .f Lfssm v M.,-Ji , L I-1'.1M"l hid'-vw, qu. U vw . .I . JI, P if 4.3,-V, . Q X n' cw ' ii' lr:-H1 XIX R iilif tu MSLLN, Q .ti T 3 ,gg .. X ,W Rf ini 'i,.g. ,I M- A ,, . I 4 02-Av ' Q. X E -f' ?V4-1 9' QCA N: ' , K 1, , as X Il ,I ' v " ph T 11nZZf5MEilllllluniuBXiA I S m.iK?Q!lZ!Q52Q , , VJ? ' 1 i. s iii I 6 Jim 7933 dualon, POND MEMORIPS IINCER EVLRY DAY REMEMBRWVCE KEEPS YOU NEAR lubl shed bi the Seniors of N P H 'NX Q. QL .9l' :I :: -- 11 -- -U 11 SD S1 -- -! I- :: -- 55 :: If Z2 ' ' hh 7 : 1 3 i 1 i 1 i i 1 1 i l 1 F' , 4 J. J 4 ' I 1 1 1 I I ,, Z " : 1 Z - 1 1 - - 1 i 1 Z 1 -I -un - - "1 1 1 -1 - - 2 i . 1 I 1' df 1 Y . J . . . 5. in collaboration with thc i Indianapolis Engraving Co. N ' . ix and the ,Q q l . il Ift ycrre Printing C . W I . . A I 5 . -A A i " W' M pi . 5 1- v f yr J u A 1 . Wifl l-Q! why, Slwuld we Hn to fnlleqe? Any high school student who intends to go into any profession must have a college foun- dation before furthering the study of his career. But if the student is not sure of what his life work is to be, should he go to college? Yes- Because college offers more and higher education than can be obtained in high schools. Because the mind should be developed by college training to make it a true thinking in- strument. Because college can help people to master fully a field which they are interested in. . Because it is in college where one learns things of the great society of man. Because college unlocks treasure houses of universal arts that we can indulge in in our leisure. Because in college one obtains an understanding of life itself. Because colleges foster permanent friendships among students. Why then go to college? Because for the most part the society in which we live is a cruel and unsatisfactory or- ganization and it is our duty to rebuild it-whether we lead or follow. l "H e that made us gave us not capability and God-like reason to rust in us unused 3' -Shakespeare. We, the Seniors of '38, dedicate this book to those who have lovingly sacrificed many things to make possible these twelve years of school, OUR PARENTS We are shaped and fashioned by what we love Looking Backward and Forward As these portals close behind us, And we face life's long hard run, We must pause in recollection Of the things we've said and done. How we started out as Freshmen, just green and giddy tads, But when the Seniors' plied the pressure We wished we had on pads. Our next year was much better, For our heads had started shrinking, Or maybe it was just because We tried a little thinking. Our junior year was fraught with cares, But these were quickly righted, A By rings and parties, fetes and frills, For Senior year was sighted. Our Senior year was best of all, No heartaches, cares, nor sorrow. With youthful happiness and good fun, We're eager for tomorrow. We wish to thank our teachers For their patience and their time, And also our dear parents, Who made these years sublime. And now by grace of God above We shall continue living, A life of service, hope, and love, And cheerful, friendly giving. JOHN BRANAM, JR. Mis Mr Mrs. Miss M r. M iss Mrs. Mr. Miss M iss Mr. Miss Mr. Miss Miss I Lucille E. Boles Hanover College, A. B. Central Normal College Cincinnati Academy of Fine Arts Subjects: Art, Physical Education, Social Studies A. M. Brown Cresignedj Indiana State Teachers College Subjects: Mathematics, Social Studies Esther Cook Ball State Teachers College Third Grade Eibel Ionlan Teachers' College, Indianapolis Ball State Teachers College Central Normal College Second Grade Charles Erfrrsolt Central Normal College, A. B. Subjects: Science, Shop Alberta Denk Arthur Jordan Conservatory, B. M. Butler University Indiana University Extension Subjects: Music, English Ruth Hcavin Butler University, A. B. Indiana University, Extension Division Subjects: Home Economics, Social Studies. D. A. Griner fresignedj Valparaiso University, A. B. Subjects: Mathematics, Social Studies Lnrilr' Prarigr Teachers' College, Indianapolis Ball State Teachers College First Grade Kathryn Smith Indiana Central College Fifth and Sixth Grades Theron Ogle I Graduate work at Ball State Teachers College Central Normal College, A. B. Subjects: Social Studies, Physical Education. Coach Lucinda Srotion Teachers' College, Indianapolis Butler University Central Normal College Fourth and Fifth Grades Curl Wilson Ball State Teachers College, B. S. Subjects: Commercial Studies Marfha M. Willis Butler University, A. B. Ball State Teachers College Subjects.: English, Latin Ruby Shanks Knot pictured, resigned! Butler University, B. S. Subjects: Home Economics, I-Iealth, Safety Education DONALD E. LANTZ, President President l, 4. Vice-President 2, 3. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Co. Oratorical, Winner 3rd, 3,4. Mathematics Contest 1, 2. Editor-in-Chief Crimson Messenger 4. Assistant Editor Crimson Messenger 3. ELIZABETH CURRY, Srrrefary-Treasurer Moral 2, 3. Secretary-Treasurer 4. Orchestra 1, 4. Chorus 1. Avalon Staff 4. Librarian 4. Typing Contest 4. "Taking the Count" 4. MAX HENDRYX Viva-President New Bethel 1, 2. Vice-President 4. Basketball 4. Ping-Pong Champion 3. Crimson Messenger Staff 3 4. Avalon Staff 4. "Who Said Quit?" 3. Commercial Contest 4. "Taking the Count" 4. Business Manager Avalon 4. "Who Said Quit?" 3. Commercial Contest 4. Baseball 2, 3, 4. "Taking the Count" 4. jim, These three were chosen to guide the star-studded personnel of the Senior Class of 1938.-Don as president, Max his able assistant, and Elizabeth who looked after the money matters. A The senior class, after four years of turmoil, study, and physical discom- fort, now arrive with an especially large roll of 19. The size of the class is by no means all that is outstanding. We as Freshmen were the life of the 1934 Initiation. During the last two years we have been blessed with many athletes, including basketball's wonder five, the ping-pong champ, and Mal- colm Campbell's probable successor. So you see, despite the hardships im- posed upon us, we really had quality, in addition to quantity. The seniors chose royal blue and gold as their class colors, and the Ameri- can beauty rose for their flower. The motto is, "Only a commencement." ' 3 "Finished labors are sweet." Upper Rau' GEORGE FAUT Basketball I, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4 Oratorical Contest 2 School Band 1 Baseball 2, 4 Stage Mgr., "Taking the Count" 4 DONZEI. BUNDY Class Reporter 2 Student Manager 4 Stage Manager 3 Baseball 2, 4 Crimson Messenger Staff 3 Business Mgr., "Taking the Count" 4 MELBA CONES Chorus I, 2 Crimson Messenger Staff 3, 4 Avalon Staff 4 ' Librarian 3, 4 County Music Festival 2 "Taking the Count" 4 JOHN BRANAM Warren Central l, 2 Novelty Trio 3 . Orchestra 3, 4 Avalon Staff 4 "Who Said Quit?" 3 Baseball 3 County Music Festival 3, 4 "Taking the Count" 4 Lower Rau' MABEL LICHTENBERG Chorus l, 2 County Music Festival 2 Crimson Messenger Staff 4 Librarian 4 "Taking the Count" 4 WILLIAM LANTZ, JR. Co, Latin Contest, Winner 3rd, County Music Festival 2, 3, 4 Orchestra I, 2, 3 G.lee Club 2, 3, 4 Crimson Messenger Staff 2, 3 2 Business Mgr., Crimson Messenger Editor-in-Chief Avalon 4 Oratorical I Local Music Festival 2, 3, 4 Publicity Mgr.,"Taking the Cou VIRGINIA MEANS Secretary to Principal 4 Chorus I, 2, 3, 4 County Music Festival 2 Secretary, "Taking the Count" WILBUR C. LANTZ Basketball I, 2, 3, 4 Chorus 2 Crimson Messenger Staff 4 "Who Said Quit?" 3 "Taking the Count" 4 nt 4 Low:-r Row MARY LOUISE RAESNER Chorus l, 2 Ccunty Music Festival 2 Librarian 4 "Taking the Count" 4 JAMES WALKER President 3 Yell Leader l, Z, 3, 4 Crimson Messenger Adv. Mgr. 4 Asst. Adv. Mgr. 3 Avalon Staff 4 Q Commercial Contest, Winner 3rd, 4 "Taking the Count" 4 ROBERT WALTZ Secretary-Treasurer l, 2 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Geometry Contest 2 Mimeosccpe 3, 4 Avalon Staff 4 "Who Said Quit?" 3 Art 1, 2, 3 "Taking the Count" 4 A, PEGGY SNYDER Class Reporter 3 Chorus l, 2 Librarian 3, 4 "Who Said Quit?" 3 "Taking the Count" 4 Ulrpcr Row DALE SNODGRASS Chorus 2 Mock Wedding 2 Stage Mgr., "Taking the Count" 4 OLIVE MONTGOMERY Chorus 1, 2 Crimson Messenger Staff 4 Librarian 3, 4 Make-Up Artist, "Taking the Count" 4 BETTY LOU AIACOBI President 2 Chorus 1, 2 Oratorical 2 Crimson Messenger Stal? 4 Avalon Staff 4 Librarian 2, 4 "Who Said Quit?" 3 County Music Festival 2 "Taking the Count" 4 WARD SNODGRASS Chorus 2 Stage Manager 3 Mock Wedding 2 Asst. Business Mgr.. "Taking the Count" 4 sf,NX0R P3932 CY 0 lg 8 . , ,V ' x V- trrk 4 F,-Ty-MM Z, ,Z 5 4. . --"1 H - AMBULANCE ' ff ' or Maxiiendvgap,Mn1TiciaH5,Wilbu1LArxfz,,fhauffeuv:,EU1el Mae Shqdev- ' ' V A ' fwrie Q . fA- ' A A 5 MQ:3EzZU:,1gvm:womnin 4 ,. , - A , ,N K' I ...Q , ffffff Q F 1 N, 'ffm ,const 29,3 37? 1 Q V Q f xi i w W YN 1 .QW Q x " f' N m ff N f' iz :M ' Y' 1 3 , , as , , K! gag ' . , . J I f c Snodqldss, Donxei Bvndyforeman, Wo1a'Shodqm9 w.L1mfzJ1.,m4nmf A I a we qmpa c if'ff:5QTlT'fZ'fifQ 'fa' 'aff' 231' 5223. l -------W X Kr x,L N, A ' J 'r ACMEARL 3f+Eg.3'Q f ' W 1' ' A c""P""Y lf' UNOTED lf ' .. I A X Li ,5 AIRLINES 'gf f ! 2- if ff i3 5 rx 1 , A 5, H, ,ui -f ' 3 K k " ' ' 'X F , EDN V 7 C . vxlfxffwqf , QSt'ewudess X5 YNVXXX 44 jg '43, li A 1, 1 ,Bl ,T .N .I V 4 E., ...,.--Y ,... E-,..v,,-,,..W. .-, fvh r, " 'EVIW ,'...,w MTN: 1 up -'..", .- I JUNIORS Top raw, left to right: R. D. Hollister, Robert Bundy, Leonard Wiatt, Ray Ostermeier, Kenneth Merlau, Rus- sell Leonard, Mervin Kemper, Ray Evans. Second row: Marjorie Tongret, Alma Ortel, Miss Alberta Denk, Elnora Bardonner, jean Westlake, Esther Mattingly, Maxine Schwier, Lucinda Nash, Anna Lantz, Norma Taylor. SOPHOMORES Top row, left to right: john Mussman, Gerald Lanrz, George Gunn, Harold Brune, Ezra Wooten, Dale Kracht. Second row: Edward Nally, Thomas Larrabee. Thin! row: Charles Kottlowski, Bill Ulrey, Edward Tietu-nan, Donald Marlatt, Everett Ostermeier, Carl Schilling, Landon Leonard. Fourth row: Forest Estelle, Wilbur Duhamel, Ruth Curry, Imogene Boring, Betty Lee Rader, Maxine Rode- beck, Mary Ellen Norcross, Mrs. Ruth Heavin. Fiflb row: Edith Mae Martin, Louise Moore, Ruby Mohr, Rosalind Allen, Helen Boring, Patricia Hughes, Virginia Hamel, Irene Davidson, Isabelle Snyder, Ruth Wood, Virginia Jacobi. FRESHMEN Top row, left to right: Clyde Faut, Arthur Kayser. Mr. Charles Everson, Elmer Ortel, Norman Westlake. Second row: Frank Branam, john Carlton, Junior Mattingly, Wilson Burress, Harold Breece, Leroy Wulf, Raymond Donlay. Third row: Donald Schwier, Roy Faut, Ruth Hollister, Marjorie Andis, Vanetta 'Knoop, Robert Manche, George' Noe, Charles Tongrct. g Fourth row: Margaret Toll, Ruth Oertel, Anita Smith, Anita Roesener, Wilma Davidson, Thelma Davidson, Helen Hess, Barbara Toll, Madge Irvine, Louise Moss. "W e are ever weaving Till the mystic web is done." I GRADE VIII Top row, left to right: Byron Schwier, Wallace Cones, William Buesking, Harold Scott, Rolsert Prange, Miss Lucille Boles. Second row: Harold Terhune, Robert Brier, john Melvin Resener. Third row: Ernest Horman, junior Rafferty, Bud Montgomery, Vernon Ostermeier, Marvin Rodebeclt, john Larrabee, Edgar Grabhorn, Marion Means. Fourth row: Genevieve Snider, Mary jane Sutherland, Betty Hallett, june Ann Rader, Frances Curry, jackie Ferris, Vivian Burnham, Gwendoline Potter, Harold Raesner. Fifth row: Ruth McClammer, Mona Kracht, Iona Baldwin, Betty Robling, Yvonne Linderman, Mary Nash, Audrey Ortel, Ethel Mattingly. GRADE VII Top row, left to right: Charles Lee Lantz. jimmy Robling, Lowell Wooten, Billy Smith, Gene Potter, Ken- neth Tyler, Robert Kracht, Kenneth Faot, Paul Wood, Robert Collins. Second row: Robert Blackford, Earl Wampner, Betty Westlake, Marjorie Lantz, Wilma Power, Dale Briles, Gary Nash. Third row: Imogene Sleeth, Marjorie Krause, Lillian Burnham, Stella Branam, Patsy Wiatt, Eva Geraldine Moore, Yvarra Linderman, Mildred Kitley, Sara jean Boring, Miss Martha M. Willis. MISS SMITH'S ROOM Top row, left to right: Paul T. Smith, jr., Bob james Williams, Ralph Fox, james Gunn, Bobby Ferris, Billy Ferris, Walter Davidson, Marcus Warner. Second row: Donald Kiger, jean Riggs, Richard Bennett, Clayton Cook, Wendell Wood, joe Marshall, Rich- ard Lindamood, Guy Raymond Richardson, Miss Kathryn Smith. Third row: Helen Prange, jean Frey, Gilda Sanders, Myrtle Anna Larrabee, Opal McClammer Lois T le s Y fs Irene Hunt, Dorothy Ann Kayser, Mary Marshall, Rose Marie Spain. Fourlb row: Patty Irvine, Hazel Robling, Mary Lois Young, Helen Davis, Helen Logan, Ada Marie johnson D h H . . . . ort ea orman, Carolyn Grabhorn, Charlene jordan, Blanche Wicklitf,-jean Mane Rader. Oliver Ti Wise, jr., is not in the picture. A, "But .flow or fast in the dark or sun The web in the loom still grows." x , - ,Ii .v ' 1, .. 1 . ,V 4, v MISS SCOTTON'S ROOM Top row, left to right: Lewis Wampner, Lowell Brune, Richard Westlake, Bobby Gunn, Eugene Bardonner, Richard Kuhns. Semnd row: Richard Settles, Vern Mattingly, Paul Marshall, Fred Toll, Bob Burnham, Donald Grabhorn. Third row: Paul Frey, Garland Hunt, Jean Logan, Ruby Harter, Lois Curry, Ruth Davidson, Carl Drinkut, Earl Richart, George Sanders. Fourth row: Nettie Toll, Patty Johnson, Mary Lou Williams, Beverly McDania1s, Violet Firestone, Jean Lin- derman, Lucille Means, Eilene Wickliff, Miss Lucinda Scotton. MRS. COOK'S ROOM Top row, left to right: Billy Sutherland, Leroy Firestone. Jerry Reynolds, james Delzell, Pat Larrabee, Mrs. Esther Cook. Second row: Dale Collins, Irving Davis, Robert Hawkins, Kenneth Borgman, Donald McClammer, Charles Coffey, Thomas Robling, Richard Carlton, Gay Sleeth. Third row: Dorothy Hallett, Marilyn Richardson, Rebecca Potter, Patricia Linderman, Willadean Wieneke, Evelyn Biddle, Maxine james, Martha jane Mohr, Martha Jane Fox. MISS JORDAN'S ROOM Top row, left to right: Lloyd Arthur, Paul Ramon Vahle, Bobby Fox, Elbert jackson, Dickie Bender, Billy Wieneke, Harold Wampner. ' Serond row: Virginia Branarn,- Ruth Evelyn Hawkins, Dorothy Basey, Izetta Paul, jerry- Williams, Bobby Smith, Wayne Parrott, junior Means, Miss Ethel jordan. Third raw: Myra,Jean Fox, Bertha Shanks, Flora Jean Gunn, Carolyn Rodebeck, Anna Lu Tyler, Shirley Richhart, Marion Colestock. MISS PRANGE'Si ROOM H Top row, left to right: Floyd Borgnam, Lewis Strahl, Bob Davidson, Eugene Blackford, Eugene Stapp, Lowell Sparks, Miss Lucile Prange. Seroml row: jackie Matlock, john Huber, Doris Black, Joyce Reynolds, Caroline Coffey, Doris Frey, Bunny jones, Joe Hawkins, Gordon Grabhorn. A Third row: Dorothy johnson, joan McClammer, Phyllis Jean Gundrum, Charlotte Edgrington, Patty Breece, Mildred Settles, Eileen Drinkut, Maxine Heather, Esther Hawkins, Carolyn Fox, Joyce Harvey. "Tire loftiest towers rise from the ground." - v.....,. v.-,, OCTOBER -School starts. -Rev. jones speaks on "Youth, its pos- sibilities and responsibilities." -We elect oflicers-the boys hold the majority of oflices. 22-Teachers go to school f?jg we have vacation. -Rev. Bierbaum speaks on "Virtue of unselfishnessf' -School on Saturday-No fun at all. NOVEMBER -jimmy and Jean are chosen Yell Leaders. -"Big Richn, Poet Laureate of Indiana, entertains us. -Rev. Krause talks on "Education." -History 12 gives Armistice Program. -Victorious over our Rivals-Moral. -Seniors attend Butler-Western State Football game. -Dragons beat Maxwell. -N. P. defeats McCordsville. -Mr. Hallett takes Scarlet Fever. Mr. Ogle is acting as principal. 29-Thanksgiving vacation. DECEMBER -Eden Defeats Dragons. 10-Health 12 gives reports. -Mr. Hallet returns to school. -First game on our new gym floor- Mt. Comfort. --We defeat Westland. -Seniors give "Christmas Carol" over our radio system. Christmas Ex- change. -Returned from Christmas vacation. JANUARY -Seniors decided to have pictures taken at Porter's. -Fairland overcomes Dragons. -Another Saturday spent in the school room. -Seniors order Commencement Invita- tions. pg 193 7-38 13-l S-County Tourney. 20-First Semester-What a headache. 21-Mt. Comfort wins over Dragons in double overtime. 24-Second Semester Begins. 26-Victorious over Charlottesville. 28-Rev. Reed speaks on "Faith." 29-Mr. Brown resigns. N. P. wins Dope Bucket from the Champs, Fortville. FEBRUARY 4-Franklin Township loses to Palestine. 5-More school on Saturday. 8-Miss Shanks resigns. ll-Seniors give radio program. 19-Saturday is just another school day. 21--Mr. Shannon spoke. 23-Seniors give the team a supper after Morristown game. 26-Alumni Bingo Party. MARCH 3-S-Sectional at Greenfield. 7-Porter takes group pictures. 9-More rules and Study Hall re-seated. ll-County Oratorical Contest. 12-Regional. 14-Mr. Cavanaugh talks to Seniors about a college education. 19-Last Saturday at school. 23-Mr. Griffin speaks and shows pictures of Australia. APRIL 1-Operetta-Big Day. 7-County Music Festival. 12-PTA and school exhibit. 20-21-Senior Play, "Taking the Count." 22-Junior-Senior Reception at Severin Hotel. MAY l-Baccalaureate. 3-Class night. S-Commencement. 6-Senior Farewell Party. 7-Alumni Banquet. Z E. .. "Live not to thyself alone Jwvw' .Unk The publications of the Crimson Messenger, monthly school paper, and of the Avalon, the annual, are two extra curricular activities which afford journalistic experience to those students who are interested. Realizing their position of responsibility and their opportunity, the staffs have Worked to present to their readers interesting news and entertaining features, to interpret the school. The Crimson Messenger Staff again joined the National Mimeograph Association. Without the cooperation of the student body and faculty, the art department, typists and mimeographists, the production of the Crimson Messenger and Avalon would be im- possible. The staffs wish to express their gratitude to all those who have helped them make their work a success. 6 0 Editor-in-Chief ...,....... .,,..,.. D onald Lantz Associate Editor .....,. ,.,. ..., , N orma Taylor Sports Editor ........ ,.......,..,......,,..,... R obert Bundy Exchange Editor ............,.....,.., Betty Lou Jacobi Axxislanlx Forest Estelle Anita Smith Leonard Wiatt Edward Tieteman Business Manager ..,....,... .,....,. W illiam Lantz Advertising Manager, ,.,. ...,. , Iames Walker Circulation Manager .,.... ...,...., M elba Cones Prozlu rfio I1 Melba Cones Olive Montgomery Max Hendryx Wilbur Lantz Mimeoscope .,........,.... ..................,. R obert Waltz ' ,...,.....,..,.....,,.., Billy wood Mimeograph ,. ..., ...... ..,.... R a ymond Ostermeier, Kenneth Merlau Sponsors ..,,..., Martha M. Willis, Carl Wilson Assistant .,.......,... dvaloftifdfla Editor-in-Chief ..,........ ........ W m. Lantz, jr. Business Manager .,...... ,,.,......... D on Lantz Art Editor ....,.,..,.... ,.....,... B ob Waltz Alumni Editor .,... .,....,....,....,....,,..,.... M elba Cones Senior Editor .........,.,.........,,.........,. Betty Lou Jacobi Administration Editor ....... ........ E lizabeth Curry Sports Editor. .,.............. ...,..... M ax Hendryx Snaps Editor ,..,............,.,... .....,..,,..,..,... J ohn Branam Advertising Manager ,... ......,............., J ames Walker Sponsors ,,.......,.. Martha M. Willis, Herman Hallett Sfumling Cleft to rightjz Don Lantz, John Branam, Miss Martha Willis, Bob Waltz, Mr. Herman Hallett, Betty Lou Jacobi, Max Hendryx, james Walker. Suaiwl Qleft to rightj: Melba Cones, Wm. Lantz, jr., Elizabeth Curry. l l ,Q :V fi Slannling Qleft to rightj: Edward Tieteman, Billy Wood, James Walker, Don Lantz Ra mond Ost ' , , y ermener Kenneth Merlau, Bob Bundy, Leonard Wiatr, Norma Taylor, Mabel Lichtenbcrg, Anita Smith, Betty Lou Jacobi, Miss Martha M. Willis, Max Hendryx, Forest Estelle, Wilbur Lantz. Sealed' Cleft to rightj: Bob Waltz, Mr. Curl Wilson, Melba Cones, Olive Montgomery, Willinn1 Lanrz, Jr. ZrjJLliJ'T'T'i v sq Q You have heawd ou1 glee club sing. ,fa .sa a vi ovches-tra is quite the ihingi Qlutma, and Bmmonna, "Whistle while you worki' might well be the slogan of the music department this year. A peek into the music room cloak hall revealed a curious assortment of mops, brooms, washboards, feather dusters, baby carriages, dolls, and whatnots. The casual observer may have suspected the establishment of a day nursery or a general clean up of building and grounds. These articles, however, were merely the equipment for the "Big Day" working women's holiday. The performance of the operetta, Big Day, presented by the high school girl's chorus and the seventh and eighth grade girls, revealed hidden personalities of several familiar names about school. Helen Boring, a sophisticated society matron, directed the retreat for working women, a position repulsive to the dignity of a De Smyth. Patient, sympathetic Jane Jackson, otherwise known as jean Westlake, revealed a sweet unselfish nature admired by all. Anita Roesener proved herself a pleasant addition to the retreat as Grace the neat and friendly helper. With the typically Irish name of Mrs. O'Malley, Norma Taylor found outlet for much boisterous and good-natured repartee mid annoyance from the drooping feather on her flower-bedecked hat. Wilma Davidson surely suppressed a lot of enthusiasm to become Miss Lilly, a pale whining little creature in constant dread of contracting some disease. Ruth Ann Curry's executive ability blossomed forth in the role of Mrs. A. Turney, Jane's Aunt Alice and trustee of the jackson estate. A more prim expression was never worn than that of Ruth Hollister as Mrs. Turney's maid, Caroline. Ruth Oertel labored with the English language as Anna, the Swedish servant, equally quick to laugh or weep. The coquettish French maid, Lizette, disclosed 'neath her rosebud mouth none other person than Betty Hallett. Louise Moore and Rosalind Allen appeared as flirtatious dancers, Harle- quin and Columbine. The clowns not to be outdone for their antics included Yvarra Linderman, Ethel Mat- tingly, Gwendoline Potter, Eva Geraldine Moore, Lillian Burnham, and Marjorie Krause. The Central figures King and Queen of the Mardi Gras, and Anna Lantz, violinist of the royal court, contributed an essential part to the Mardi Gras entertainment. Joan of Arc Warrior Maids, brave emulators of that patron saint, were jackie Ferris, Marjorie Andis, Audrey Oertel, Marjorie Lantz, Vivian Burnham, Mildred Kitley, Mary Nash, and Betty Ann Robling. The chorus of working women included: French maids: Patricia -Wiatt, Thelma Davidson, Frances Curry and Betty jean Wickliffg Wash women: Mary Jane Sutherland, Majorie Tongret, Stella Branam, and Mona Krachtg Mop women: Yvonne Linderman, Maxine Schwier, Madge Irvine, and Maxine Rodebeckg Dutch Maids: Wilma Power, Sarah Jean Boring, Helen Hess, and Betty Westlake. Society women and guests including Alma Oertel, Virginia Means, Betty Lee Rader, Genevieve Snider, june Ann Rader, and Imogene Sleeth completed the Cast. The school orchestra was initiated into a different type of playing, that of supplying music interludes for radio dramas put on by various groups of students during the year. Members of the orchestra also participated in the County Music Festival program at Char- lottesville, April 7. Represented in the chorus on the same program were Anna Lantz, Jean Westlake, Louise Moore, Norma Taylor, Majorie Tongret, Alma Oertel, Anita Roesener, Ruth Ann Curry, Thelma Davidson, and in the fifth and sixth grade chorus were Jean Linderman, Blanche Wickliff, Carolyn Grabhorn, Richard Westlake, Richard Lindamood and Lowell Brune. The orchestra and chorus also provided music for Baccalaureate and Commencement. Charles Kottlowski, George Gunn, Ed Tieteman, Clyde Faut, Roy Faut, Junior Mattingly On Saturday afternoon, March S, the 1937-38 basketball season was brought to a close when the New Palestine Dragons were defeated by Wilkinson in the semi-final round of the local sectional. This was the final game for five senior boys who have played on the first team throughout most of the basketball season. During the season the team won nine and lost twelve gamesg two of these games were lost in overtimes to Mt. Comfort and Beech Grove, and the Hnal game of the season was lost to Morristown, the Shelby county-cham- pions, by a score of 31-30. A few of the outstanding feats of the season were the defeating of two county-champions, Whiteland, Johnson county-champs and Fortville, Hancock county-champs. Defeating Fortville by a score of 32 to 17 gave us the Hancock County Dope Bucket which we retained for the remainder of the basketball season. W. Lantz was selected for the ALL-COUNTY basketball team. The first ten for the year were Max Hendryx, center, Wilbur Lantz, forward, George Faut, guardg Charles Kottlowski, forward, Bob Waltz, forward, Raymond Ostermeier, guard, Bill Woods, guard, Don Lantz, guard, Ezra Wooten, centerg Dale Kracht, forward, and Bill Ulrey, guard. The regulars throughout most of the season consisted of Wilbur Lantz, Max Hendryx, Bob Waltz, George Faut, Raymond Ostermeier and Don Lantz. The following senior boys received sweater awards for the 1937-38 basketball season: George Faut, Max Hendryx, Wilbur Lantz, Bob Waltz and Don Lantz. The New Palestine second team won six and lost twelve games this year. Although their record was none too good, it was developing the following players into future basketball stars for New Palestine High School: Harold Breece, Bill Ulrey, Ezra Wooten, Dale Kracht. and Harold Brune. Donzel Bundy received a coat sweater for his services as student manager. James Walker retires from his four year reign as yell leader. He has served his alma mater very faithfully during the years that he has led yells for the Dragons. The prospects for the coming years are fair. Next year there will be only one senior on the team, but the following year should produce a very strong and unbeatable combination. It so happens that the squad is blessed with eight sophomores who look wry promising. NEW PALESTINE BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1937-3 8 f lsr Team N. P. H. S. Opponenlx N. P. H. S. Opponents 28 Greenfield T ...,...,,..,..,.. . .,......,...... 34 20 Mt. Comfort Covertimej T .... 3 .........,..... 22 28 Moral fovertimej T ,,,..,.., ,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 7 28 Cl'l3l'l0IIBSVllle H ..,................. .. .......... 21 28 Maxwell H ............... ..., 2 S Z2 goftvglehfmw Bucketl T '-'e 17 28 Mccordsviue T l""'A I--' 2 7 8 ew et e ..,...................,.,. ..., 1 9 27 Eden H ............,........ 30 yhlielgnd 25 Mt. Comfort H ....... .... 3 S 28 NH-sal Hrove 0 er I e 'i" 39 29 Wssflmd T 4eA-e-e--4e ---- 2 4 so Momswwlli'Pi'ffffffffff''M .ff an 25 Falfland H -4-e4-'-4-----' -4-- 3 2 41 Westland Csectionalj ........,. ,.., 2 6 26 Speedway T .,......,........,... .... 3 1 24 Wilkinson fsectionalj ..,,..., ........ 3 0 30 Fortville Qcountryj ..,. 39 1- -- 42 Wilkinson H ,.......,.,.... ..,. S 6 598 - 618 1 O00 1 vv. LANTZ W N HENDQW OSXERMEIER osLe-cop-CH BUNDY-MANAGER XNNK1, Woorffv fha. maya Teachers: Miss Margaret Williamson, Miss Jensey Boles Anderson. Thirty-seven sweet bewildered little youngsters timidly entered the halls of New Pales- tine School, to begin their long trek to graduation. Peggy Snyder shed bucketfuls of tears each day. Big brother Eddie came from the high school to console her. William kissed Betty Lou in return for a bite of apple. Dale constantly feared something dreadful was about to overtake him. Don lost a goodly portion of his hair for whispering and eating candy. Our parents visited too often for our comfort. 1927-28 Second Grade: Teachers: Miss Ethel Jordan, Miss jensey Boles Anderson. We visited Miss jordan who was at home, ill. Jimmy's love ran wild. Olive and Peggy quarreled daily. Miss Jordan's shadows, Mary Louise and Mabel, were literally tied to Miss Jordan's apron strings and forced to follow her everywhere she went. Betty Lou insisted on sitting on her desk. 1928-29 Third Grade: Teachers: Miss Gladys Swain, Miss jensey Boles Anderson. We marched in the Hancock County Centennial Parade. Olive and Peggy staged a fight before the music class. When our teacher returned after an afternoon away, she found paper wads piled a foot high in the corners. For the rest of the week we spent our recess periods writing over and over again, "I shall not throw paper wads any more." Mabel was stubborn in art class and drew a cat instead of a tree. She then was "privileged" to dis- play her artistic ability at the blackboard. Jimmy was sent to the first grade room because he talked L "out loud." 0561 Wilbur became a crack paper rQkd0wf, scenfry wad shooter. 1926-27 First Grade: 1929-30 Fourth Grade: Teachers: Mrs. Mary Scott, Miss Gladys Swain, Miss Betty Ruth Martindale, Miss Ellice Presnall. Wilbur was minister in our Thanksgiving play. There was a hitch in our Thanksgiving play when Bob Waltz, as big chief Massasoit, failed to get his war paint on in time. George had to sit with Betty Lou. Melba suffered from Ward's excessive vim and energy. Then Ward suffered! f Dale made an"A"on an Arith- metic examination. Mary Louise and Olive sat on Mrs. Scott's desk, because they had been disobedient. 1930-31 Fifth Grade: Teachers: Mrs. Mary Scott, Miss Betty Ruth Martindale, Miss El- lice Presnall. ,The Cozy Corner Club was or- ganized. Fights between members and non-members followed. George "took his stand" in the hall for laughing. Dale was paddled. Efforts to scalp William were foiled. nous! Betty Lou and Mabel stayed in at noon and snapped their fingers 100 times. Wilbur had to stand in the corner 1 hour. Donzel sat with Betty Lou. We had a Better Speech Con- test and a Yo Yo Tourney. 1931-32 Sixth Grade: Teachers: Mr. William Francis Thompson, Miss Betty Ruth Martindale, Miss Ellice Pres nall. Mr. Thompson owned a mahogany paddle. We gave a play without previous rehearsal, we were asked noi to give any more pro grams. The boys learned the penalty of playing marbles for keeps. Wilbur barely escaped a "lickin'." 1932-33 Seventh Grade: Teachers: Mr. Alpha Smith, Mr. Fred Keesling, Mr. Robert Snodgrass, Mr. Charles Ever son, Miss Ellice Presnall, Miss Betty Ruth Martindale. The thrill of our Hrst class party! We had a wiener roast on the school ground. Our sur plus of hot dogs, we industriously scattered over the school building. William made a "D" on an Arithmetic paper. Don had a rip-roaring three weeks romance with Betty Lou. Wilbur visited the ofhce regularly. Our Class won the Baseball League. Jimmy apologized beautifully to Miss Presnall. Mabel decided it was not expedient to thr-ow orange peelings out the window. 1933-34 Eighth Grade: Teachers: Mr. Alpha Smith, Mr. Fred Keesling, Mr. Robert Snodgrass, Mr. Charles Ever- son, Miss Ellice Presnall, Miss Betty Ruth Martindale. Don shaved. The "stay in at noon minutesl' hit the eighth grade pretty hard. Hair ribbons, rouge, no eyebrows, and innumerable curls were "hot stufff' Wilbur had an eraser fight. Miss Presnall slapped us for flipping our rulers. Wilbur's head was too hard for Miss Martindale's baton. 1934-35 Ninth Grade: Thirty-three had weathered the storms so far and with the highest hopes looked with a Freshman's assurance toward Senior Row and graduation. Teachers: Mr. Alpha Smith, Mr. Fred Keesling, Mr. Charles Everson, Miss Thelma Flack, Miss Ellice Presnall, Miss Harriet Krause. Initiation! Dale fainted in the electric chair. William sang on bended knee to Mabel, "All I Do the Whole Day Through ls Dream of You." Don had to stay in for playing hookey. Peggy was "excused" from Biology class for the rest of the month. Jim was chosen Yell Leader. 1935-36 Tenth Grade: a Teachers: Mr. Herman Hallett, Mr. Theron Ogle, Mr. Otis Kelley, Miss Thelma Flack, Miss Ellice Presnall, Miss Alberta Denk. Latin! Mock wedding. The class room seemed an ideal place to play ball-when the teacher was out. We watched the mice play around the waste basket. . at A - ' ' 4 4 ..,.,-l,,-.,- 1 Betty Lou's home was the scene of our class party. Olive, Peg, and Betty Lou quarreled. Virginia regularly left her Latin translation at home. Bee bees were thrown in history class. 1936-37 Eleventh Year: Teachers: Mr. Herman Hallett, Mr. Theron Ogle, Mr. Carl Wilson, Miss Martha M. Willis Miss Ellice Presnall, Miss Alberta Denk, W. P. A. sets in. We received a lot of toys in our Christmas exchange. We sold candy. Wilbur stayed in at noon for 17 consecutive days. Mr. Wilson had one of his speediest typing classes. Jim argued politics-and Won. Max won the Ping Pong Tourney. Olive modeled her rust knit dress in the study hall. 1937-3 s Twelfth Year: R Tc'ac'bers: Mr. Herman Hallett, Mr. Theron Ogle, Mr. Charles Everson, Miss Ruby Shanks, Mrs. Ruth Heavin, Miss Alberta Denk, Miss Martha M. Willis. W. P. A. made us all lazy. Mr. Ogle admitted he was superstitious. We were usually well represented in the cooler at the noon hour. Wilbur, John, Ward and Dale spent the afternoon with Miss Shanks. Lizzie went over with a bang. The senior class enjoyed participating in the school's first radio program-a dramatiza- tion of Dickens' immortal Christmas Carol. Those taking part were: Reader, Betty Lou Jacobi, Scrooge, Don Lantzg Bob Cratchet, Bob Waltzg Spirit, Jim Walker, Mrs. Cratchet, Melba Conesg Gentleman, Ward Snodgrass. Seniors who assisted in the music were Wil- liam Lantz, john Branam, and George Faut. Reward of our labors! The Avalon, the most notable accomplishment of our senior year, to which every member of the class contributed, returns from the press.. Graduation night found us nineteen in number, fourteen of whom had been together during the entire twelve years of our happy stay at New Palestine. "Remembrance is the sweetest flower Of all the world's perfuming. Memory guards it sun or shower. Friendship keeps it blooming." II ' ll altuzq, thc. Knunf. A farce comedy in three acts by Vivian Mayo Presented by the Seniors of 1938 John Allison and his sister-in-law, Mrs. Laura Howard, are always at odds. In fact, they have a tacit agreement to disagree. Mrs. Howard and her son, Jimmie, who just drifts along and doesn't worry about anything, came to the Allison home to spend a week end and have remained ten years, the former running the house and everybody in it. Through a friend, she has succeeded in getting Count Rinaldo, whom she has never seen, to accept an invitation to attend a party in his honor. And great preparations are made, much to Allison's annoyance. He becomes enraged when he learns that Mrs. Allison, at Mrs. Howard's suggestion, has engaged a "part time" butler to impress the guests. The Count telegraphs he is unable to be present, whereupon Mrs. Allison, who "enjoys poor health," promptly faints, takes to her bed and sends for the doctor. The latter is out of town, so his assistant comes. Meanwhile, Jimmie, who has aspirations to become a crooner, wants the piano tuned. Allison forbids it, but Mrs. Howard overrides his authority and secretly sends for the piano-tuner. He is mistaken for the doctor and the latter for him, which provides an up- roarious situation. Among the guests are Mrs. Augusta Dumont, the wife of a self-made millionaire, and her daughter, Phyllis. Mrs. Dumont is the gushing, overdressed, nouveau rich type, with an obsession she is a great singer. She constantly vocalizes, to the distress of her hearers. The Allisons' daughter, Joy, hoping to assuage her mother's keen disappointment over the Count's non-appearance, connives with her father to have Eddie Lester, the piano- tuner, impersonate the Count. Eddie is willing to oblige, so the plan is carried out, as no one knows of the Count's telegram but Mr. and Mrs. Allison and Joy. Meanwhile, the Count has sent a second telegram, which is not received, and he arrives and is mistaken for the butler by Mrs. Howard, who is furious at his tardiness, and be- rates him without giving him a chance to explain who he is. Thinking it will be a lark, he assents to all Mrs. Howard says, and tells her his name is "Wilkins" and immediately as- sumes the butler's duties. Eddie and Phyllis fall in love and elope, aided by Allison, who readily assists them as a sweet revenge on Mrs. Dumont. Then when "Wilkins" tells him that he is in love and thinking of marrying, Allison urges him to get married at once, hoping to embarrass Mrs. Howard before her guests by leaving her without her butler. "Wilkins" takes him at his word, then Allison learns it is his daughter whom "Wilkins" has married. CAST OF CHARACTERS John Allison ........ .....,..,...,,... R obert Waltz Count Nicholas Rinaldo ..,.,... ........,. D on Lantz Emily Allison ...,....... ......,.. M abel Lichtenberg Doctor Langford ....,....,....... ...,..... J ohn Branam Joy Allison, ....,...,....,.... ..,.,..., B etty Lou Jacobi Thomas Dumont .,.......,.... .....,.... W ilbur Lantz Mrs. Laura Howard ....,. ,....,....,. M elba Cones Augusta Dumont ....... ......,.,.., P eggy Snyder Jimmy Howard ...,.,...... ,,..... M ax Hendryx Phyllis Dumont .-..,,.... ........,... E lizabeth Curry Eddie Lester .....,................,........,.,..... James Walker Jennie ......,..............,.......,......,. Mary Louise Raesner Assisting in stage management, make-up, publicity, ticket sales, and special features were Donzel Bundy, George Faut, William Lantz, Jr., Virginia Means, Olive Montgomery, Dale Snodgrass, and Ward Snodgrass. "All the world's a stage and the men and women merely players." -Shakespeare. - .w.-1-4 1 --1,-ul. 57' X if-,,,', 'T' Bite off more than you can chewg then chew it. Plan for more than you can dog then do it. Hitch your wagon to a starg keep your seat, And there you are. VALEDICTORIAN 1938: "Long hours of work make fhe sborfesf road fo success." There is no greater happiness nor satisfaction than that which comes from the knowledge that one has done perfectly-or at least to the best of his ability -that which he has attempted. The smallest thing well done becomes a work of art. Courage, fortitude, and untiring persistent effort toward the realization of a high scholastic record have won for William Lantz the Four Year Scholarship Award and afforded him the honor of representing the Class of 1938 and of de- livering on Commencement Night the Valedictorian Address. AMERICAN LEGION SCHOOL AWARD 1937: "By our efforts we hope lo rise." fAt the time of publication the winners for this year have DOI been chosen.j At the close of their eighth year Anita Smith and Donald Schwier were chosen by their classmates and teachers as winners of the American Legion School Award. This award is given by the American Legion Post 182 to the boy, completing common school, who has been outstanding in honor, courage, schol- arship, leadership, and service, and to the girl, completing her eighth year, who has displayed outstanding evidence of courage, companionship, character, serv- ice, and scholarship during her previous years in school. ORATORICAL 1938: "Silence is not golden-but speech is." Don Lantz represented New Palestine High School in the County Oratorical Contest in an excellent manner, winning third place. Don spoke on "The Amer- ica I Want," expressing his desire for a new and better attitude toward religion, better qualified school teachers, and non-corrupt politics. COMMERCIAL 1938: "The rewarn' of labor is not ebeupf' A loving cup and twelve honor certificates were brought home to New Pales- tine by the excellent performance of the representatives of the Commercial De- partment in the first Hancock County Commercial Contest. Elizabeth Curry, Norma Taylor and Russell Leonard, Typing team, won first honors, and Russell won the individual third honors. Max Hendryx, Don Lantz and Jimmy Walker, Bookkeeping team, placed sec- ond in the county winnings, and Jimmy won individual third honors. LATIN CONTEST 1938: "Lingua Latina-il lingers on floe lips of men and livesf' Ruth Ann Curry and Betty Lee Rader, representing the group of students who are pursuing a study of the classics, creditably represented New Palestine High School in the Hancock County Latin Contest. Rosalind Allen was a close third place winner in the local elimination contest. ' wma awma 1937 The Literary Council whose aim is to foster scholarship and pupil participation in cul- tural activities last year awarded departmental scholarship medals to students in the respective departments of the high school on the basis of the number of the years the pupil had studied in that department and the excellence of work done during that time. fWe are publishing last year's awards because at this printing the winners for this year have not been named.J ENGLISH: "Life without literature is dead? The English award to Irene Schwier was made in recognition of four years' study in the English department of grammer, rhetoric, and English and Amer- ican literature. HISTORY: "In a certain sense all men are historians." The history award, won by Thomas Hawk, represented work over a three year period in the field of Ancient, Medieval, and Modern European historyg American history, and economics and civics. MATHEMATICS: "And what was he? Forsooth a great arithetieianf' The mathematics medal awarded to Thomas Hawk represented accomplish- ments in a three and one-half year study of Algebra, Geometry-plane and solid-and Commercial Arithmetic. LATIN: "Success is achievement-the reward incidental." Betty Jane Corwin won the Latin award given in recognition of excellency of work done during a two year period in a study of the mother tongue of the civilized world. SCIENCE: "Every time a man uses his mind he strengthens it." Science medal was awarded to Thomas Hawk in recognition of excellence of work done in a two year science course of Biology and Physics. COMMERCE: "Great works are performed not by strength, but hy perseverance." Frances Rafferty as a reward for excellency of work in field of business edu- cation, including courses in typewriting, shorthand, bookkeeping, and com- mercial law, was awarded the commercial scholarship medal. HOME ECONOMICS: "A good citizen is first a good homemaker." Betty Lee Rader was awarded the Home Economics medal for her ability to sew and cook." SHOP: "There is always work and tools to work withal, for those who will." O An award was given to Gerald Lantz for his excellent work which he showed in the wood crafts during his freshman year. p MAGNA CUM LAUDE 1938 In ascertaining these figures the grades of solid subjects of the four years in high school were averaged. An A was the equivalent of three pointsg B two pointsg and C, one point. Thus a perfect score or IOOWQ would be a three. William Lantz 2.967 Donald Lantz ..,........, ...., 2 .750 Robert Waltz ..... 2.285 Melba Cones ..,,.,..,. ..... 2 .214 james Walker ..... ..... 2 .207 CLASS OF 1909 Where no address is given, it is New Palestine. CLASS OF 1898 Ernest Gundrum Chalmer Schlosser, Indianapolis Addie Waggoner Larrison' Margaret Scott Andrews, W. Lafayette Clara Ashcraft Moore, Greenfield Blanche Leonard Gould, Basin, Wyo. CLASS OF 1899 Bertha Faut Clara Arminger Gertrude Fralich Short Lulu Herrlfich Rafferty Cora Waggorrer Reasner' CLASS OF 1900 Pearl Gundrum Danes' CLASS OF 1901 George Ashcraft, Greenfield 'imeans deceased. Charles Waggoner Ralph Cloud, Kansas City, Mo. George Dalryphe' Ernest Jacobi, Greenfield Carl Jacobi, Greenfield Merle Brandenburg Anna Herrlich Hendryx' Marie Nichols Dunn' Bess Gloyd, Kansas City, Mo. Hazel Hurley, Bentonville CLASS OF 1907 Albert Denk, Delphi, Ind. Julius Fralich, Toledo, Ohio Roy Andrews, Indianapolis Earl Boring, Chicago Lawrence Streng, Illinois Flossie Wickliff Wicker' Carrie Lantz Jacobi" Cora Jacobi Pearl Floyd Weddel, Indianapolis Roscoe Harris CLASS OF 1902 Adolph Schreiber, Indianapolis Clarence E. Snodgrass Gertrude Patterson, Greenfield CLASS OF 1903 Charles Herrlich Elizabeth Hanes, Marion Charles Leonard, Chicago, Ill. Albert Freigel Charles Smith' Edgar Hope, Greenfield Maude Fritts Eaton, R. 9., Indianapolis Clara Cones Faut Ethel Boring Thomas" Margaret Valentine, Beech Grove Bessie Elliott, Greenfield Murriel Jackson, Mt. Olive, Ky. CLASS OF 1904 Nelle Leonard Cones Elizabeth Shields, Marion Emma Ostermeier' Ben Cones, Indianapolis Anna Huber Hawk Hazel Mitchell LeSourd, Mason City, Ill. Indiana Hanes Westlake CLASS OF 1905 James Snodgrass, Chicago, Ill. Fay Bussell Drake, South Bend Ed. Lantz, R. 10, Indianapolis Nettie Bardonner Ruschhaupt, Richmond Chester Hawk, Iowa ' CLASS OF 1906 Forbes Leonard Hazel Hanes Rupkey, Indianapolis Glendale Brandenburg' Ethel Weber Schilling, Fountaintown Audrey Kitley faddress unknownJ Fritz Rupkey, Indianapolis CLASS OF 1910 Raymond Lantz Raymond Wilson Carrie Snodgrass Mabel Hawk Kottlowski Ira Snodgrass Kate Wilkins Tillison, Acton CLASS OF 1911 Russell Allen, New Albany Goldie Nulline Halbing, Indianapolis Clarence Everson, Indianapolis Alpha Smith" Marie Brandenburg Sommers, Greenfield Chattie Phares Bushx' Andrew Denk, Waycross, Georgia Carl Huber, San Antonio, Texas Jessie Boring Swain, Finley Clarice Gould Whitacre, Lodi, Ohio CLASS OF 1912 Walter Cox, Fountaintown Ray McNamara, Shelbyville Fay Ashcraft, Finley Ethel Phares Snodgrass Harry Gessler, Rushville George Lantz, Greenfield I CLASS OF 1913 Elmer Regula, Indianapolis Geraldine Conklin Hudson, Indianapolis Ezra Faut, Fountaintown Mary Tucker Russell Ary Boring, Fountaintown Norma Daniels Glover, Indianapolis Everett Snodgrass, Greenfield Elza Faut Werner, Carmi, Ill. Lillian Ulrey Kitley, R. 9, Indianapolis CLASS OF 1914 julia Herrlich Henderson, Paris, Mo. Helen Leonard Arnold Raymond Knoop, Indianapolis Edythe Gould Fralich, Toledo, Ohio Audrey Scudder Haywood, Greenfield Ezra Merlau Mina Geisel Lantz, Greenield Gertrude Waltz Herman, Richmond, Va. CLASS OF 1915 Geneva Fritts Harwood, Greensburg Kurt Eblert, Indianapolis Gladys Holden Kitley Lillian Weber Faut, Fountaintown, Ruby Lantz Gunn Hazel Faut Brune, Fountaintown Gladys Snodgrass Lindamood' Edna Willsi Evans Caddress unltnownj Minnie Fritts Boring, Fountaintown Charles Spier' Jess Mohr, Morgantown james Moore, Danville Estrell Merlau Gunn CLASS OF 1916 Lorraine Cross Hufhinds, Asheville, N. C. Luella Brandenburg Halvarsen, Detroit, M Levade Hutchison Hamlin Donald Allen, Akron, Ohio Paul Stevans Charles Sharp, R4 10, Indianapolis William Jacobi Ed Rosenbaum, Oxford, Ohio john Gould. Indianapolis CLASS OF 1917 Robert Geisel Maude Fritts Landes, Falls Church, Va. Georgia Leonard Wyatt Gary Elliott, Indianapolis Maurice Gunn Clyde Holden, R. 10, Indianapolis CLASS OF 1918 Bertha Lantz Manche, Greenfield Lucille Herrlich Call, Steubensville, Ohio Freda Wil kens Vicltey Ralph Boring, Greenield Ralph Miller, Indianapolis Harry Branson, Indianapolis Henry Kirlthoff, Indianapolis Ray Bennett Merritt Wickliff ich CLASS OF 1919 Mary Lantz, Indianapolis Marguerita Allen Lantz Ruth Furry Powers, R. 10, Indianapolis Charles Gunn, Greenfield Glenn Mann Paul Hoff Otto Schrier, South Bend Noel Elliott, Indianapolis Lester Hutchinson, Indianapolis Lester Roush, Indianapolis CLASS OF 1920 Anna Weber Curry Edna McNamara Phares faddress unknownj Elsie Snodgrass Meier, Cumberland Fritz Rosenbaum Wilbur Malone, Indianapolis Charles Everson CLASS OF 1921 Mary Ulrey Ethel jordan Bessie McNamara Elizabeth Ayres Moss, Big Rapid, Mich. Harry Raesner, Greenfield CLASS OF 1922 Margaret Reid Kirkholf, Indianapolis Otis Phares, Gas City Mamie Rosenbaum Hazel Boring Holmes, Fountaintown Ruth Richards Lawler, Indianapolis Audrey Smith Sebley, Detroit, Mich. Gertrude Geisel Noelting Wilma Elliott Schweitzer, Greenville, Ohio Kenneth Lantz, Richmond Edward Catt, Greenfield Carter Harrison, Elkhart Lewis Gundrum Nathan Moore CLASS OF 1923 Maxine Fralich Murnan Mina Phares, Indianapolis Irene Short Gundrum Vivian Ulrey Schorner, Indianapolis Gladys Swain Conner, Muncie Dorothy Swain Reese George Hack, Indianapolis Ward Brandenburg, Indianapolis William Thompson, Champaign, Ill. Garnet Meyer George Neff, Pateros, Washington Opal Harrison, Elkhart Agnes Ortel, Cumberland Juanita Miller, Indianapolis Irma McCreary, Washington, D. C. Elsie Thompson, Indianapolis Irma Lantz, Indianapolis Marybelle Larkey, Jonesboro Frances Bassett' Bessie Sleeth, Fairland Clarence Russell, Indianapolis f CLASS OF 1924 Lucille White, Shelbyville Ruth Vahle Ethel Willard, Fountaintown Mildred Kleiman, Greenfield Otto Holi Lloyd Wilkins Harry Ostermeier, Indianapolis Everett Ruschhaupt, Shelbyville Albert Arthur Leo Steinmeyer ' Thelma Jordan Herrald Ferris, Fountaintown Ben Elliott, Greenfield CLASS OF 1925 Louise Stottler Wolf, Indianapolis Irvin Vahle Arthur Reasner, Lawrence Margery Werner, Dayton, Ohio George Wampner, Indianapolis Herbert Reasncr, Indianapolis Douglas Brown, R. 12, Indianapolis John Ross, Denver, Col. Fred Roush, Finley John Cecil, Finley Ethel Reasner Logan Virgil Logan, Kansas City, Mo. Carl Malone, Indianapolis Virgil Hitzeman, Cumberland Jesse Sparks Robert Walker, Indianapolis CLASS OF 1926 Leonard Geisel Harry Pugh Qaddress unltnownj George Campbell, Finley John Cox, Finley Louis Schreiber Elmer Hanes, Indianapolis Orville Hoff, Indianapolis Elmer Carlton john Westlake, Indianapolis Josephine Wilhote, Greensburg Jeannette Robinson, Indianapolis Edna Hawkins, GreenHeld Florence Noe Carlton Adela Hof Phares, Beech Grove Irene Hudson Zoph, Greenfield Bemice Jonas, Fountaintown Gladys Noe, Finley, Avaril Clary Ruschhaupt, Shelbyville Gilbert Mearling, Indianapolis CLASS OF 1927 Homer Alyea, Fountaintown Edward Arthur, Greenfield Helen Buesking Hilltene, Greenfield Maxine Cole Burkhart- Clifford Elmore faddress unknownj Jeannette Faut Flora Faut Cherry, Indianapolis Ruth Reese, Greenlield Mildred Rodewald Wray, Greenfield John Lantz, Indianapolis Victor Meier, Miami, Fla. Hilda Malone, Indianapolis Pauline Noelting Robert Ross, Denver, Col. Earl Reasner, Indianapolis R. ll Robert Snodgrass Marie Foster, Greenfield Frances Thomas, Greenfield Alvin Weidenhaupt Kathryn Reed, Greenfield CLASS OF 1928 Lucille Custer Wood, Indianapolis Ruth Geisel Agnes Hanes Huber Hawk, Indianapolis Julia Hoff Snyder, Indianapolis Lewis Jacobi Jean Hirst, Freeport, Ill. Walter Moeller, Decatur Norma Montgomery Holtz, Dayton, Ohio Helen Kautz, Straughn Lillian Rafferty Mildred Mithoefer, Indianapolis R. 12 Paul Scott Hans Schultz Jeannette Scotton Armin Schramm Mary LaHuc Lantz, Indianapolis Marie Stevens Kraft, Indianapolis Raymond Walker, Greenfield Lee Wickliff Norman Wood CLASS OF 1929 Harold Arthur Helen Alyea Qaddress unltnownJ Carl Boone, Greenfield Ralph Boone, Greenfield Carl Bennett, Greenfield Paul Brown, Greenfield Vivian Beaumond Hoff, Indianapolis Ruth Carlton Gordon N Clayton Corbin, Detroit, Mich. Wilma Curry Moeller Edward Eikman Dale Giles, Adrian, Mich. Carl German Gertrude Ficher, Fairland Freida Larrabee, Greenfield Marie Gibbons, Indianapolis R. 10 Frances Maddox, Holmes Park, Mo.. Fern McRobe-rts, San Diego, Cal. Lester McRoberts, Shelbyville Wilma Sparks Leroa Karus, Bellefontaine, Ohio Lenora Rafferty Moeller, Decatur Wilma Gilpin, Indianapolis Lester Reasner, Indianapolis Edward Snyder, Indianapolis Charles Swain, Columbus Anna Snodgrass John Smith, Indianapolis Esther Schramm Rump, Fort Wayne Howard Scott, Munfordsville, Ky. Fannie Underwood Fowler Ruth Cook, Greenfield CLASS OF 1930 Anna Boring Abel Marticia Stotler, Indianapolis Martin Krohn, Marysville, Ohio Cecil Boring, New Orleans, La. Margaret Young, Greenfield Elizabeth Brown, Greenfield Esther Reese, Greenfield Mildred McCullough Bard Logan, Greenfield Ephraim Amold, Greenfield Hilda Kemper Kleiman Treva Hendershot Qaddress unknownj Melvina Blackford Smith Alice Mae Fritts CLASS OF 1931 James Elliott, Indianapolis Agnes Snodgrass Irene Jordan Shaw Armin Rodebeck, Indianapolis R. I 1 Norma Rugenstein, Indianapolis Mildred Wilkins Helen Beaumont, Carthage Alice Swain Wamsley Qaddress unknownj Dane Waltz Udell Smith Eula Smith, Indianapolis Rueben Hoff, Indianapolis Cleo Sparks Emily Ruschhaupt Wood Dorothea Ruschhaupt Allen, Greenfield Keitha Westlake Ferbache, Indianapolis Herman Kleiman Raymond Moeller Walter Kottlowski Mary Montgomery Elliott, Indianapolis Martha Hilton Bottsford, Indianapolis Noel Lane, Greenfield Emma Lucille Wiley, Greenfield Andrew Young, Greenfield Marvin Alfrey faddress unknownj CLASS OF 1932 Fred Schwier, Indianapolis Scott Bundy, Greenfield Reuben, Wilkins Luther Gundrum Robert Schlosser, Peoria, ll, Wanda Sehlosser, Peoria, ll. Olga Ortel Lucille Litchenberg Ellen Schloemer Naomi Mattingly Amy Wilkins Bennett, Fountaintown Carol Briles Florence Scott Russell Briles Gilbert Keplinger, Greenfield Kenneth Swain, Greenfield CLASS OF 193 3 John Burkhart, Franklin Robert Frey, Indianapolis Maxine Parish, Columbus Robert Gundrum Thelma Grienwell, Cambridge City Marie Jacobi Ortel, Greenfield John Hawk, Greenfield Katherine Jacobi Brosier, Indianapolis Mary Kottlowski Evelyn Kelly, Indianapolis James Kemper, Jr. Ruth Lotz, Finley Vernon Moeller Maurice McCullough Ruth Merlau Katherine Noelting Martha Jeanne Noe, Anderson Dale Parish, Columbus George Ruschhaupt Charles Ruschhaupt, Richmond Arthur Ruschhaupt Thelma Merlau, Greenfield Fred Roesner Pauline Raper Lucille Corbin, Detroit, Mich. Mary Scotton Frances Snodgrass, Charlottesville Esther Teiteman Roy Waterman ' Elmer Waltz Robert Wiedenhaupt Frances Young Doris Elliott Cleary, Indianapolis Edward Buesking, Indianapolis CLASS OF 1934 Bruce Bennett Donald Blackford Marshall Cones Robert Kottlowski Charles Hobson Edwin Krause Ruth Frey Baily, Indianapolis Melvin Hilton, Indianapolis R. S Harold Lantz, Greenfield Thelma Lowe, Greenfield Gertrude Meier, Indianapolis Harry Moriss, Muncie Reba Rafferty Wilma Schloemer Waggoner, Indianapolis Helen Shaw Holden, Greenfield James Sims, North Madison Kathryn Smith Robert Snodgrass Frank Strain, Finley Kathlyn Spurrier, Fountaintown Jack Thomas, Greenfield Floyd Tucker, Greenfield Elizabeth Valentine Leland Wood Margaret Delameter Hoff, Indianapolis CLASS OF 1935 Marion Arnold Russell Bardonner Kenneth Basey Lucille Claffey Mary Evelyn Corkins Bruce Corwin, Fountaintown Helen Davis, Indianapolis Gene Elliott Mary Faut Lucille Gundrum Fritts Edgar Hawk Jean I-little, Greenfield Mildred Kottlowski Bernice Lantz Boring, Fountaintown Wilma Miller, Indianapolis R. ll Vernon Ortel, Cumberland Fred Parrott Lorena Potter Howe, Morristown Eleanor Reasner Raymond Reasner Wayne Reasner Qscar Reasner Elinor Schwier Charlotte Scotton George Scott Edward Settles Earnest Settles William Siegmund, Indianapolis Noble Snodgrass Marion Sommers, Greenfield Wendell Swain, Finley Lavon Ulrey Donald Waggoner, Indianapolis Robert Wood CLASS OF 1936 Mignon Banks Mercedes Banks Paul Briles George Bundy Eugene Cones Geraldine Faut Margaret Frey Martha Giles Land, Finley Dorothy Hamel, Fountaintown Randolph Hoff Russell Jacobi, Greenfield Maurice johnson, Cumberland Dorothy Krause George Leibrandt, Greenfield Ruth Markworth Dorothy Moeller Raymond Morris, Muncie Edward Ostermeier Harold Phares, Fountaintown Lenora Potter June Reasner, Greenfield Adolph Schramm Alma Teiteman Lola Toll Elizabeth Tongret Strain, Finley Ethel Wieneke, Greenfield Eugene Waltz CLASS OF 1937 Paul Alyea, Greenfield Thelma Bennett, Greenfield Ruby Boring Martha jane Cook, Greenfield Dale Faut, Fountaintown Mildred Hawk, Greenfield Thomas Hawk, Greenfield Lawrence Jordan Erwin Kottlowski Mary Kincaid Bernice Kracht Erma Linn, Indianapolis Marjorie Lindamood Esther Ortel Horace Montgomery, Greenfield Earl Mohr Robert Powers, Greenfield Lola Prescher Frances Rafferty LaDonna Swain, Finley Irene Schwier Pauline Schilling, Fountaintown Lewis Spilker, Greenfield Charles Sommers, Greenfield Lorraine Smith Betty Lou Smock Bower, Zionsville Hazel Westlake Kliene William Wulf Paul Wilson, Fountaintown William Wickliff, Greenfield Clyde Young, Greenfield abwni Page Orlando Addison C. W. Amos R. C. Andrews Rev. Ruben J. Bierbaum Lucille E. Boles' S. R. Boring Ollie Breedlove Esther Cook Consolidated Business College Cumberland Garage Alberta Denk Dobbins Motor Sales Charles A. Everson Mr. and Mrs. Benj. Faut Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Faut John Faut Fink Hardware Mrs. A. H. Geisel Willie Grigsby Lewis Gundrum Herman Hallett Hal Harris, Em Roe James Hawk Ruth Heavin Max Herrlich, Son and Daughter Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jacobi Lewis Jacobi, Jr. William G. Jacobi Ethel Jordan Kicley Service Station Rev. Vern Krause Lafayette Printing Co. Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Lantz Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Lantz W. Lantz, M. Hendryx Co. Mr. and Mrs. William G. Lantz Dr. Elmer E. Mace Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Manchc Merlau Trucking Service Miller and Yarling New Palestine Elevator New Palestine Lumber Co. Theron Ogle Paul Orphey Parish's Hatchery Clint Parker Pickett Hardware Dr. Thomas Pierson Lucile Prange Emil Resener Kenton W. Russell Myrtle Schreiber John S. Scott Kathryn Smith Udell Smith Carrie E. Snodgrass George Stutsman, Hancock Co-op D. A9Sutherland Fred Thomas Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Waltz Clarence R. Watson, Your Sheriff Kenneth Watts, Dentist Martha M. Willis Frank E. Wills C. H. Wilson Ye Auto Stop K 4 F X X Y. X --. XX. .-I.- ,I X V-.I X HQ X X X 4, :1.-f If X XIX-f f -PL' -' 'ill z. U' 5311 3. X X31-X 1-- 'LL :xl 'X I-X I 435 , V- I' X XXX 3-'X .VMI 7 '.-"IFE X'fv11.3 Xf, ,I - T? 1 'M '-J: 111-IXXLX rf- X- -1' XJ 'Y1 if I 'X U A rl A 4 If KH ' ff' yiv .XX I . X. HL 1 .l- X -- X ,X-.X.. A , ,X Ig., - X5 .-1:-ln' ,I X X-,I Iii-,1qX.ImX1, . X,,, X '2 . 'A Zn. ,,.. fr .I , ,Q 'L'., - -is I .. X X X X 'I I 3.X .. ' 'tin 1-'I , ,' U I -HI EH' X, JXAI' r Auf' -' -2-:X-' "f,!.' X ,X ' my ' 4: fp' XII X 5' - ' lf '. ' "VX I .- 'Xfh XH- I, 6. ,II,y .x- -. ff - 1,9--X'- T - X ' 0. , X5 X'. I N Q' ' ' . '- E' , .U . I X :,Xw- X, . 1 II IEI f . '. ,X "' XJ15' ,J JET" K 1 'Agri ' x X 5 MAI X' -:X--f L ,Hr "fi P X X 'six' . .4 .. I,I ,II -mel . X!! 4 f X X ,v X 1.1. N 1 ,VI T, I . 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Suggestions in the New Palestine High School - Avalon Yearbook (New Palestine, IN) collection:

New Palestine High School - Avalon Yearbook (New Palestine, IN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

New Palestine High School - Avalon Yearbook (New Palestine, IN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

New Palestine High School - Avalon Yearbook (New Palestine, IN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

New Palestine High School - Avalon Yearbook (New Palestine, IN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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New Palestine High School - Avalon Yearbook (New Palestine, IN) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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New Palestine High School - Avalon Yearbook (New Palestine, IN) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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