Edwardsport High School - Power Blazes Yearbook (Edwardsport, IN)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 74
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1952 volume:
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P 0 W' E R B L A Z E S
We, the Senior Class and Sponsors of 1952, dedicate this annual to the past, the present, and
the future of the Edwardsport School.
The past covers a span of more than a half century, and successful, enthusiastic alumni are
everywhere to testify to our greatness.
The present, with our fine student body, loyal parents, efficient officials, and capable teach-
ers, is moving forward as before, even with our building at home standing in ruins, comsumed
by a devastating and merciless fire.
The future holds larger and greater opportunities for the years to come. Plans have been
drawn for a new, modem building for our Edwardsport School. Next year's enrollment will be
larger, and there will be a grand home-coming for us when all students and teachers can get
back together again.
Living with others has been pleasnat, and we have a host of new friends who have done many
wonderful things for us, but nothing will be grander than getting back home to a new school
building that we can call our own.
We will succeed. We have Life, we have Spirit. We have Ambition, we have Ability, and
we have Experience.We have been able to preserve our separate identity as a school, and to keep
our honor high through tmusual times.We shall go on to bigger and better successes in the future.
Edwardsport School, we salute you, and may you always be the school that we love. ---- F.
' Editor and Chief ----
Picture Editor ----
Sports Editor ---
Activity Editor - --
Typist ------- --
Business Manager ---
Subscription - - -
Sponsors - ------ --
---- Mary Due
----- Rhea Evans
- - -Alan l-lauswlrth
- Helen Spanger
- --- - Jim Evans
--- Sue Cargal
-- ----Mary Due
---- F. E. Ward
G. R. Rogers
The burning building
Nov. 10, 1951
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Edwardsport School after the fire
THE GREAT FIRE
F. E. Ward
At night, November 10, 1951, in the early moming hours just before dawn, the Ed-
wardsport School burned to the ground. What had been a wonderful place as school closed
for the week on Friday evening was nothing but rubble and ruin on Saturday was ushered
in on a beautiful day.
lt all happened within an hour as far as the people were concernedg and the building,
which for years was the pride of the town, now stood in smouldering ruins. Fire in a few
short moments can change a lot of things, and the Edwardsport School felt the brunt of
its fury quickly. Nothing was left but wall, brick, rubbish, twisted cables and pipe, and
they began to fall as the flames died out spending their last licks on the life inside.
The once proud school now looked as if it had been bombed by a murdering air raid,
and as far as remains go, it now could easily pass for the ruins of the Colosseum of an-
cient Rome or all that was left of a prehistoric city after'the wear and tear of the erosion
People were stunned by the suddenness and the completeness of their loss. Their
school plant, massive and imposing, had been the whole city square. Parents of the stu-
dents who were now in school had graduated from there, and even grandparents had re-
ceived their education on the same SDOI. Everyone knew how the place looked inside
and out as it had grown throughout the years. Now, in the flicker of a few moments, it
was gone,--everything, and all that was left were memories and tears. The only thank-
fulness was that the building had not been full of youngsters when the conflagration
broke out. The boys and girls were trained in fire drills but some child might have
darted back in unnoticed to save a choice possession or have slipped unseen into a cor-
ner as the wave of excited youth surged out. All the children are left, even if the home
is not, and soon on the ruins we expect a better and more modern building which will
be the best that money can buy.
Everything in the line of school equipment was lost in the holocaust, except the
athletic uniforms and materials stored in the far comer of the gymnasium. Everyone in
school had school books, now they have none, Some books were at home, but for the
great majority, their equipment would be only a pen or pencil and very little paper.
Typewriters, office machines, sewing machines, stoves, refrigerator, deep freezer, dishes,
science apparatus, musical instruments, homs, pianos, moving picture machine and
books are all gone. The new scoreboardwhich had been used in but one game went down
and up in the flames. The food lockers were full of food, the deep freezer was packed
with meat, and the desks of teachers and students were loaded with many highly prized
possessions. All those things are no more.We must build from the bottom up. But we do
have the students, and they are the most important things in any school.
The past has gone. There were records in the safe that dated back into another
century. The fire was so hot that it melted steel and consumed the pages that had been
written by many people, and which recorded the progress of hundreds of others. But that
is all history. The records of the presentstudents are duplicated in Mr. Allen's office in
Vincennes. They are preserved, and no student will lose a single credit or be denied the
work he had done.
Everyone lost something in the fire. It may have been little or much. Some suf-
fered more heavily than others. They lost musical instruments on top of all their books,
but they had more to lose. Fire is no respecter of persons or things. But even if it is, it
did not get what we all should cherish the most.--Life and Spirit--.
Yes, we have our lives left, and we are thankful. We have our school spirit left.
No fire can bum that out. We have our separate identity preserved as a school. Nothing
shall ever happen to the Edwardsport School, We shall go on and be Edwardsport. Some
dlay vilae twill be back in a new building which can and should be build bigger and better
t an e ore.
Some good can come out of every tragedy, and it will this one. People will be
bound closer together. Reallzations of the importance of things we have will be pic-
tured more clearly to all of us. New friends will be made. We shall see how much people
really can and will do for others.We shall see how much we can get along without and
still make us realize more fully the blessings and oDPOrtunities we have had, and those
which are temporarily taken away.
We do not miss a lot of things until they are gone. We sometimes fail to appreciate
how much we have when we have it and miss it much when it is taken away. Then, we
wake up and are ready to fight, to struggle, and to work to get it back.
We should prayerfully givea vote of thanks to Sandbom, Westphalia, the Brick, the
school officials, advisory board members, teachers, and all the people who have taken
us, the homeless, in. We appreciate their wholehearted cooperation, and their sacrifices
that we know they have made and are making. We cherish and love them for their in-
terest in all of us. No one could treat us any better and we could expect no more. If a
like tragedy ever befalls you, I hope we could do as well as you have done unto us. We
shall do our best to show them the best that there is in us and prove ourselves worthy of
their efforts. We shall carry on and come out on top greater and better than before.
To everyone who has helped us in any way we give our grateful thanks. We can
never repay everyone in money but goodness had its own reward. The Bible says, 'For
no greater love hath man than this that he give up his life for his friends." All in some
measure have done and are doing that in your greatest possible way. To all our friends
we salute you. And if ever in our life time we can help you, feel free to call on us and
we shall do our best.
Where do we go from here? Forward--as we always have done. We have spirit, we
have health,we have life, and now we have a temporary place to go to school. We are
still the Edwardsport School.With all our fine boys and girls, our many friendly parents
and loyal alumni, our excellent group of teachers and school officials, and our many
friends, we have the world before us, and we shall succeed!
HOWARD BEGEMAN CARLESS HILL
Adviso Bo d '
ry ar Trustee, Vigo Twp.
M, A, MIX L. A. ALLEN
County Supt. of Schools
JAMES ANDERSON FALLIS E. WARD
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Oakland City College
CLAIRE M. DEAN
B. A. S.
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FALLIS E. WARD
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Jack Spoonmore Shirley Hawkins
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
Three years ago as alittle class of green freshmen we started high school at E. H. S. There were sixteen of us
enrolled in our class that year, Jack Nelson, Jack Spoonmore, and lim Summers, having started together in the
first grade at Edwardsport. Ada Potter, Victor Pearce, Wilma Strark, Norma Sue Strosnider, Jim Evans, and Rita
Hollars also joined our class in the grade school at Edwardsport. As Freshmen, Rhea Evans, Sue Cargal, and Bill
Memeringentered our class from the Brick School, and Mary Due and Helen Spanger came from Westphalia School.
Our freshmen class also included June Chambers, who had attended grade school at Freelandville, and Alan Haus-
wirth from Michigan, However, after spending only two months with us, Alan moved to Walnut Grove, Indiana.
As sophomores we lost Bill Memering, June Chambers, Wilma Stark and Ada Potter from our class, but we wel-
comed one new member, Shirley Hawkins, from Bicknell.
When we were juniors, Alan Hauswirth rejoined our class, making us a class of thirteen. During the second se-
mester Norma Strosnider, dropped out, then we were an even dozen-the smallest but jolliest class of E. H. S.
Now we are seniors! To our sorrow, Jack Nelson was unable to come back this year because of an accident
during summer vacation, but to make it an even dozen again, Helen Branch came from Wheatland. Then Mrs. Edna
Spoonmore joined us, and we are now thirteen. We are ready to graduate from E. H. S. There will be many sad
and wonderful memories left with us all through the years.
---Rhea Evans and Shirley Hawkins
Vice- Pres .
Good Citizenship Award
10 - 12
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6- 'l English
Sec. 8z Treas.
Sec. 8x Treas.
Westphalia 1- 11
NAME NIC KNAME HOBBY AMBITION
Helen Branch Slug Reading Teacher
Sue Cargal Peanut Roller Skating 1953 Coach
Mary Due Toots Roller Skating Beauty Operator
Jim Evans Satch Woodworking Musician
Rhea Evans Rhear Dancing Telephone Operator
Alan Hauswirth Al Baseball Big League Player
Shirley Hawkins Shirl Dancing Join the Navy
Rita McEwen Doll Kenny Be a good wife
Victor Pearce Vic Girls Filling station owner
Helen Spanger Pee Wee Dancing Farmer's wife
Jack Spoonmore Dittmore Girls Be a man
Jim Summers Jim Girls Farmer
I, Helen Branch, will my quiet ways to Wanda Bare.
I, Sue Cargal, will my ability to be a basketball queen to Rosemary Berryman.
I, Mary Due, will my ability to skate to Marquetta Stoelting.
I, Jim Evans, will my bookkeeping books to Larry Spaulding.
I Rhea Evans, will my yell leading to Joyanne Kahre.
l, Alan Hauswirth, will my baseball pitching to Joe Malone.
Shirley Hawkins, will my way with the navy to Sharon Jones.
Rita McEwen, will my ability to hook a man to Beverly Hartsburg.
Victor Pearce, will my horsing around to Roy Rogers CI mean Eddie Rogersj
I Helen Spanger, will my ways with the Sandbom boys to Judy Carnahan,
I, Jack Spoonmore, will my curly hair to Larry Alexander.
l Jim Summers, will my way with the women to Edgar Dean Hammelman.
Don't you know
I wouldn't say that
For Pete's sake
Don't cry about it
We, the Seniors, being of sound mind, will our memories of the good old days at Edwardsport and leave our best
wishes for a new school in the very near future.
Bob Archer Shirley
Vice President BCIIY Volle
Virginia Barnes Ronnie Cunningham
R ort r
BP S Tl'e3.SU.l'el'
Three years ago in the year 1949, there were twenty-five of us jolly freshmen who started school at E H S
There were several new students who joined our class Eddie Rogers Larry Spauldin Ral h S d ' . dl
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Privett, Nancy Lett and Anne Koenig, coming up to join us from Brick. We also had several students from We t-
phalia, Martha Spanger, Wilma Volle, Betty Volle, Wanda Neidringhaus, Wanda Bare and Beverly Hartsburg. l
n our sophomore class we received one new student, Shirley Dudley
Norman Clark one of our classmates was injured in an automobile accident and was not able to attend the jub-
lor year with us. Marilyn Golden moved to New Mexico and is now attending school there. 1
Mr. Roberts was our sponsor both our freshman and sophomore years. f
We now have twenty-one students left in our class. There are eight boys and thirteen girls.
Five of them are varsity basketball players enough to make a ood team Edd'
g , ie Rogers, Bob Archer, Edgar
Hammelman, Rex Kirchoff and Joe Puttman. One student Larry Spaulding, is on the second team
Our s nsor M ' ' '
po s are rs. Holmes and Miss Wright and we are now making plans for the Junior .and Senior Pro! .
ope we can keep all our class together and next year be graduated in a new school building at Edwardspo t.
--Beverly Ann Hartsbufg
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S NNUAL STAFF
Mary Due Sue Cargal
Jim Summers, Jim Evans, Victor Pearce, jack Spoonmore, Rhea Evans, Shirley Hawkins, Helen Branch, Rita Mc-
Ewen, Helen Spanger.
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OFFICE SECRET RIE Mary Due Sue Cargal
Helen Spanger, Shirley Hawkins, Beverly Hartsburg, Rita McEwen, Sandra Kahre, Helen Branch, Rhea Evans, Bar-
bara Page, Sharon Moran, Sharon Winkler, Sharon Jones.
Sand ra Ashby
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GRADE SCHOOL CHORUS
Row One, Left to Right: Nina Ellett, Sue DeCoursey, Dixie Humble, Peggy Luking, Nancy Moreland, Marlene
Spaulding, Sue Brummet, Sharon Walters, Jean Killion, Nancy Saucerman, Janice Wainman, Donna Fields,
Barbara Luking. Row Two, Left to Right: Darlene Patrick, Elizabeth Brown, Norma Brown, Roma Postlewaite,
Ursula Memering, Phyllis Simpson, Carolyn Kahre, Marilyn Tribby, Karen Boyd, Janet Kent, Sandra I-lollars
Rosemary Memmering, Marilyn Julian, Linda Brand and Director, Jack Seargeant.
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Mary Jo Vingis
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Harry Chickedantz Paul Lawrence
Jr. High Coach Assistant
The 1951 - 52 varsity basketball team of Edwardsport High School,
composed almost entirely of underclassmen, compiled one of the better
records of any Power team in a number of years. Playing without a gym
of their own for the greater part of the season and with only one senior,
they had a seasons record of 10 wins and 11 losses.
Team morale, aggressive fighting, and a spirit of sportsmanship
characterized the Powers. They lost the first five games they played,
then held their own for a while and finished by winning their last five
Their indomitable will to win and the spirit with which they accepted
victory -- and defeat -- is a magnificent reflection on EZ.H.S. and its stu-
-- Reece Rogers, Coach
VARSITY SEASONS RECORD
42 Monroe City
42 Monroe City
57 Decker Chapel
ROW ONE: Larry Alexander, Jerry Morris, Larry Moreland, Floyd Carr, DeWayr1e Stark, Larry Spaulding ROW
TWO: Coach, Reece Rogers, Jack Walters, Jim Dyer, Joe Puttmah, Bill Summers, Bill Shephard,
"B" TEAM SCORES
Row one, Left to Right: Bill Lee, lack Walters, jack Spoonniore, Bob Archer, Rex Kirchoff, Row twoze Eddie Rogers,
Jim Dyer, Joe Puttmang F, E, Ward, Principal, Reece Rogers, Coach: Edgar Dean Hammelman, Floyd Cart, Marvin
Left to Right: Jack Walters, Bob Archer, Floyd Carr, Edgar Dean llannnelman, Eddie Rogers, jack Spoonniore,
Marvin Knight, Bill Lee, Joe Purtinan, Jini Dyer, Rex Kirchoffg F, E, Ward, Principal, Reece Rogiers, Coach,
JACK SPOONMORE - Senior, 5' 11" 170 lbs.
Jack was the captain of the "Powers" this season. His leadership, willingness to carry out an
assignment, and his ability under the boards made him a very valuable team man.
BOB ARCHER - Junior, 5' 8 1!2" 138 lbs.
Bob was the workhorse of the "Powers". In playing his second year of varsity ball he led the
team in scoring with 276 points in 21 games,won the free throw trophy with a percentage of 59.1,
and also led the team in interceptions and assists. Bob's lack of size is made up for by his speed,
fight, team play, and jumping ability. Bob was the only member of the team who started every
JIM DYER - Sophomore, 5' 8 1!2" 142 lbs.
Jim played the first half of the season on the "B" team but his scoring ability and scrap won
him a promotion to the varsity where he started the last eight scheduled games. Possessed with
a good long shot and a pair of quick hands he has the makings of a very outstanding ball player.
Passed the century mark in scoring.
EDGAR HAMMELMAN - Junior, 5' 10" 145 lbs.
Edgar's ability to play any position made him one of the most valuable players on the team.
He was not only one of our leading rebounders but was probably the best scrapper on the team,
and always dependable on defense.
REX KIRCHOFF - Junior, 5' 7 1!2" 117 lbs.
Rex was generally always the smallest player onthe floor. He has one of the best left hand set
shots around, and in one game hit six out of seven from out on the floor. He makes up for his
shortness by out-thinking the other fellow and staying about one move ahead ofthe opposition all
the time. Passed the century mark in scoring.
MARVIN KNIGHT - Sophomore, 6' 153 lbs.
In playing his second year of varsity ball Marvin was our outstanding rebounder and tip-in art-
ist. Although not exceptionally tall for a pivot man, and generally playing against a man taller
than himself he still managed to get over two-hundred rebounds for the season. If he continues
to work and improve he has the makings of one of the outstanding players to ever play at E.ll. S.
He is also one of our better players on defense. Passed the century mark in scoring.
BILL LEE - Sophomore, 5' 9" 139 lbs.
In his second year ofvarsity ba1l,Bi1l was the second high scorer for the Powers with 172 points
in 20 games. He was one of our better rebounders, is very fakey, has excellent foot-work under
the basket, and is one of our best men on defense. Bill is strictly a team man.
JOE PUTTMAN - Junior, 5' 9 1f2" 188 lbs.
Joe did a capable job of playing on the "B" team and serving as a reserve on the varsity. He
is a good long shot and can throw his weight around under the boards.
EDDIE ROGERS - Junior, 6' 1!2" 164 lbs.
Playing his second year of varsity ball,Eddie really hit his stride after mid-season. He has an
excellent jump shot and developed a fake and drive that was very hard to stop. His height was
very important to us as he was one of our leading rebounders.
JACK WALTERS - Sophomore 5' 7" 144 lbs.
Jack was another boy who played regular on the "B" team and served as a reserve on the var-
sity. He has a good set shot from out, has a lot of drive and speed and plenty of fight, Won the
"B" team free throw trophy with a percentage of 60.4.
ROW ONE: Larry Alexander, Jerry Morris, Larry Moreland, Floyd Cart, DeWayne Stark, Larry Spaulding ROW
TWO: Coach, Reece Rogers, Jack Walters, Jim Dyer, Joe Puttman, Bill Summers, Bill Shephard.
"B" TEAM SCORES
HIGH SCHOOL CH EEHLEADICRS
Sharon Jones, Bcvurly llarlsburg, Rhea Evans.
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL CIIEERLICAIJERS
,III ,yin I 'I ' - X Q
X g ,i. f iz
, ffl LI. A L L I
Phyllis Simpwn, Xlarolyu Julian, JL-4111 Killmh
in ... an
ROW ONE: Rex Kirclioff,Jerry Morris, Bill Shephardjack Walters, Jim Dyer, Bill Lee, Marvin knight. ROW TWO
F. E, Ward, Prin., Larry Alexander, Joe Puttman, Alan lianswirth, Bob Archer, Larry Spaulding, and Reece Rogers
In the second year of baseball at Edwardsport High School the Powers
had a very good record of six wins against one loss. Highlights of the
season were Hauswirths no-hit, no-run game pitched against Plainville at
Bicknell on Sept. 14, 19513 Puttman's nine hits in twenty trips for a .450
batting averageg and Archer's two home runs. Other players who hit over
.300 were Hauswirth .38l, Archer .350, and Walters .313. Hauswirth was
the winning pitcher in four games and loser in one while Archer won one
and lost none.
Joe Puurnan SEASONS RECORD Alan llauswirth
POWERS ll Sandborn 1
POWERS 6 Plainville O
POWERS 8 Sandborn 0 i
POWERS 8 Odon
POWERS 3 Plainville 0
POWERS 4 Odon 5
POWERS 6 Sandborn Z
The only senior on the
squad is Alan Hauswirth.
In his two years of base-
ball for the Powers he had
18 hits in 47 times at bat
for an average of .383. A1
also pitched 99 innings,
winning nine of fifteen
games while striking out
l73,walking 32, and allow-
ing 54 hits.
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL WA" TEAM
FIRST ROW, left to right: Wayne Pieper,Jerry Bunte, Jerry llammelman, Kenneth Shepherd, jim Menon. SECOND
ROW, left to right: Ernie Snyder, Tommy Byers, jerry Westfall, Errnal Malone, Phillip Spaulding, Gerald Snyder,
Larry Banks, jerry Saucerman, Harry Chickedantz, coach,
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL WB" TEAM
FIRST ROW, left to right: Don Wireman, Richard Knight, Kenneth Shepherd, Wayne Pieper, John Bromr, ltr-lnrrr
Height, SECOND ROW, left to right: Ernie Snyder,jim Mason,Gerald Snyder, Bob Lawhead, Errnal Malortqcllandc
Bedwell, Ronnie Westfall, Harry Chickedantz, coach.
Barbara Page Sue Cargal Betty Volle Shirley Hawkins
Freshman Senior Junior Senior
Attendant Queen Attendant Attendant
JUNIOR HIGH TEAM
TEAM WINNER SCORE
Freelandville We 34-Z7
Plainville They 17-15
Vincennes No. 1 They 33-28
Bruceville We ZZ-21
South Side We 72.-Z3
Oaktown We 45-38
Decker Chapel They 30-Z8
Westphalia We 74-10
Oaktown We 35-Z5
West Side They 40-31
Jefferson We 36-Z6
Epson They 33-Z8
-- Harry Chickedantz,
Jr. High Coach
HIGH SCHOOL BAND
ROW ONE: Shirley Everett, Carolyn Clark, lxlr. Seargeant, Director, ROW TWO: Joan Berger, Kathryn Pintinzrn,
Sue lfulford, Myrna lxlcfllaflin, Nancy Lett, Sue Cargal, Judy Fields, Sharon Moran, Claudine Clark, ROM 'l'llRIilig
Edward Volle,Carol Elkins, Norma Smith,Rex Kirchoff, Bob Archer, jack Walters, Marilyn Woodruff, Sandra Kah-
re, Eva Kirchoff, Lois Villwock. ROW FOUR: Maridell Miller, Joe Puunian, Charlotte Strennning, Parry Beadlcs,
Colleen Smith, Sharon Wink1er,jirn Anderson, Bob Miller, Jim Evans, Jack Spoonniore, Sandra Ashby, Edgar llani-
GRADE SCHOOL BAND
ROW ONE: Carla Linneweber, Jerry Saucerman, Larry Neidringhaus, Ronnie llarper, Karen Nelson, Larry Banks,
Norma Brown, Sue Brnmrnet, ROW TWO: Darlene Patrick, joan Neidringhans, ,lanicc Wainlnan, john Brown, llinl
Lnking, Elizabeth Brown, jean Killion, Wayne Piepcr, jerry llammelrnan, jim Mason. ROW THREE: Linda Brand,
Henry Shepherd, Ardella Branch,Norman Brown,NanCy Sancerman,Clande Bedwell, Peggy l.11liing,CIarolyn Ranre,
Ursula Memering, Marilyn Triby, Donna Fields, lack Seargeant, Director.
HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
ROW UNL: Director, lack Searg,eam,Audrey lluleii, Barbara Pag,e,Party Bcadles, Judy Fields, Mary Ami Jolianirigs-
mr-ir, Carol lilkiiis, Wilma Bare, Shirley Richter, ROW TWO: Joan Postlewaitc, Janice Fields, Rosemary Priveit,
Caroly11Cl:irk, Shirley Foriritaiii, Shirley Evcrcrt, Eva Mac Kirclioff, Sandra Kalira, Lois Villwock, Wilma Voile
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1951 - 1952
These facts are given as a matter of record for future years. We know
now what we have been doing but time erases a lot of things, and facts become
eroded from the best of memories.
This school year has been different due to the fire on November 10, 1951,
and that catastrophe may have far reaching effects either good or bad. Only
what has happened can be judged.
The twelve grades of school were split into three divisions but were able
to maintain their separate identity and to preserve their name as the Edwards-
The high school held its classes at Sandborn, and there also the basketball
games were played and most of the school programs were given. The Sandborn
and Edwardsport schools, in the same building, were entirely separate and op-
erated as if they were miles apart, but with a cooperation that was magnificent.
The Junior High School went to Westphalia and several of our teachers taught
there in shifts to meet their classes. Harry Chickedantz worked there all day,
and also coached the basketball team. Clair Dean taught there in the morning
and came to Sandborn for afternoon classes. Joy Holmes and Harley Disque
commuted to Westphalia for their vocational classes and back to Sandborn to
finish the day. Paul Lawrence drove down for an afternoon class and returned
for his other work at the high school. Jack Seargeant taught music at the Brick
school in the morning, arrived at Sandborn for lunch and band, and then went on
to Westphalia for music to complete the day.
Grades one to six attended the Brick school south of Bicknell, and the teach-
ers were Lucille Bunte, Agnes Drinkuth, Fredith Trebuchon, Agnes French,
Robertine Atkinson and Mildred Hudson. The Brick school had been renovated,
and that division of the three, probably enjoyed the most solitude and was the
least affected in its regular work routine.
All children rode busses to school, and most of them were on two different
ones, making a transfer at the American Legion Home in Edwardsport.
The hours were early and late for the boys and girls, and through rain, sleet,
ice, snow and sun they carried on, and with no complaints.
Many families had children going to two different schools during the day,
and there were a few who had children in all three schools at the same time.
In the evening some of the busses picked up the children at Westphalia and
took them to Edwardsport, then backtracked to Sandborn to bring the high school
to Edwardsport. The process was reversed in the mornings.
Some things were unhandy, but they could have been worse. Everyone was
thankful that there were three good schools to go to. School went along splen-
didly, but there is no place like home.
"Where to in '5Z?' That is the slogan now. As this is written, May 7, 1952,
the final decision has not been made. May it be for the best interests and the
most successful futures of the students, parents, teachers, and alumni of the
-- F. E. Ward
CONGRATULATIONS . . .
This Company is proud of the fine spirit in which the Edwardsport schools,
despite handicaps, are carrying on their good American educational program.
It is the some courageous spirit that enabled our forefathers to make thiscounty
strong, despite all obstacles. And it gives us confidence that our children, and
our children's children, will be able to keep the nation free, as they found it!
Wm. F. Nelson, Supt., Edwardsport Station,
and the Station staff
PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY OF INDIANA
BLYTHE GARAGE LUKING
Sinclair Products Sales and Service
Gates Tires Apex-Washing Machine
Electric and Ace yl Heating Equipm
Welding Electrical Wiring
Ph 34 Phone 175
J- A- SCUDDER, M-D- EDWARDSPORT BRANCH
Physician and Surgeon Security Bdrllt and Trust CO.
Ph 33R l R 0 B ebe - Helen L. Pi p
Ed d Rolland Rish
l d M b r Federal Deposit Ins
F ' S ESTHER REBEKAH LODGE
Ed d I d No. 4161
MUNDY,S GROCERY WHITE RIVER LODGE
Dale 8' Marie I.0.0.F. NO.
Edwardsport I d
Ph e 47
Ed d I d
"B Ch l S '
G IM h d
Meats h I I d
S hool Supplies C dy
I'I. G. BELLAMY
General Merchandise General Insu
W hali Indiana Teleph 'l'I 45
W h I I CI
Compliments of Compliments of
I. G. A. GROC. BARBER SHOP
W I1 I I cI W h I I d
SIMON DUE HARDWARE
A Complefe Hardware Store
W h I I d
Ph 'I 'I
Compl imenfs of
HARTING FEED SERVICE
W h I I d
WULFE - KOEING CORP
SHASTA COAL CURP.
C g I
B Wi shes
VIN CEN N ES'
RELIABLE FURNITURE STORE
We deliver in this area every Thursday.
42yearsofF D I g
OFF UTTiS STUDIO
The home of gooa' Pictu
W. S. Offun
KNOX CO. FARM BUREAU
COOPERATIVE ASS'N. INC.
SALES AND SERVICE,
BRUCE C. KIXMILLER
"YOUR DODGE DEALER"
B k ll V
E. A. Kixmiller W. Harrington
HI-WAY AUTO PARTS
1 mi. North on 67 - Bicknell, Ind.
Wre k S Ph 35
BUD'S HIW AY CAFE
24 Ha ur Service
E y WI
H 67 Bkllld
Your Chevrolet Dealer
Best Wishes From Your
WESTERN AUTO ASSOC
FOR DEPENDABLE SERVICE
FOR ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION
B. L. Delaney, Owner
Visit our Service
Headquarters now k ll
RISLEY AND SON
l'l4-'ll8 South Main St.
lc ll l
Best Wishes To
Class of I952
MEADOW GOLD DAIRY
V IN CEN NES TRANSIT
V I d
Indianapolis - Vincennes
COACH CO., INC
910 Main Sheet
4 round irips daily to Indianapolis
We charter buses anywhere
COAL DOCK, INC.
ENOCO QUALITY COAL
24 Hour Service
B II I d
S. E. Chestnut
Westphal ia, Indiana
Edwardsport, lndi ana
0SBORNE'S DRESS SHOP
'IISN Washington B k II Id
Sales and Service
217 N h M
B k II I d
O. L. BARR
GRAIN CO., INC.
Grain, Implements, Feed,
Seeds, Fencing, and
Bicknell and Wes h I
"Your FORD Dealer"
B k II Id
C. W. COCHRAN
. . . In Bottles. . .
IDIPLEMENT CQMPANY BUCKTI-IAL'S HARDWAREE
F 't dT' W Ie
F d II ld
Freelandvrlle, Indiana Phone 22
CHARTER sus SERVICE BRYANT CHEVROLET,
BLUE BIRD LINES,
INCORPORATED '22fi':" s'168
'I48 Main St.
V nnes I d V I d
VINCENNES AUTO PARTQS
424 M Ph 808 Groscop,s
v FABRIC SHOP
Fashion by the
213 M S I d
Potted Plants and
2I7S.B ll A
Ph 3322 B k II Id
To Senior Class of 'I952
ENOCO COLLIERIES, INC.
G. F. OSTERHAGE
C pl f
The Home Builders Departme
C 9 I T Th
CI f 52
GIMBLE - BOND CO
"When You're in our city, make
FOX'S DRUG STORE
Here you will get courteous
FOX'S DRUG STORE
DUNN'S CLOTHING STORE
103 South Main
George M. McMahon
Robert D. Moore
State Auto Ins. Assoc.
BICKNELL TRUST AND SAVINGS
. Office Phone 143 Residence 72-W
Nocus :GA SUPER MARKET FLOYD E' DAWDSON
Bicknell 'ndiana Complete Insurance Protection
' 203 1-2 N. Main si. Bicknell
ALBERT G CRAIG C"""'i"'e"'S " I
Fitting and Repairing HUGH R' MURRAY
Glasses Dry Cleaning - Hat Blocking - Shoe Repair
Free Pickup and Delivery
Bi'k""' "'di""" Phone 344 135 so. Mean - Bicknell
Flowers for every occasion.
Specializing in Life, Accident,
Sickness, and Hospital lnsurance.
ACCIDENT AND ASSOC.
Hiwoy 67 Phone 430 Frank McCord 207 W. 6th St.
Bicknell, Indiana Agent Bicknell, Ind.
Phone: 414 K
CO. office Phone 44
scl-looL AND coLLEcE JEWELRY,
MEDALS, CUPS AND TROPHIES
DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
"It Pays To Play"
.IEWELERS TO EDWARDSPORT
E. R. Smith, Representative Home' BGIBS
TERRE HAUTE HEAVY
HARDWARE CO. INC.
"THE QUICKEST SHIPPERSH
Telephone C-3333 - LD 6
545t 549N th I3YI'1SI T I'I I Id
V I d
305307Wl tSt f
w h gf ld
Farm Equipment Home
Soles and Service Appliances
Tractors and Equipment
Louden Born Equipment
Boxed Stationery - Gifts
Greeting Cards for All
BIBLES - BOOKS - GAMES
Two Complete Stores
Two Convenient Locations
8l1Oh Sv 644wb h
T H f
TRESSLAR'S 5 Sz 10
Exclusive Women's Apparel
Phone 211 214 Main Street
I Compliments of W Y
A. C.. TRAVIS, FLORIST
Say It With Flowers"
Ph 413 T
one 436 Bicknell, Indiana
MIX'S FRIENDLY SERVICE
Mobil Tires - Batteries - Oil
Phone 88 Edwardsport, Ind.
S. S. KRESGE CO.
This store is head
quarters for every-
thing the band or or-
chestra player needs
Saa our blg stock of lnstru-
ments and accouorlu.
, .,::sgj:'3:"- -A 1 '
N. D. DAVIDSON
FINE CLASS RINGS
J O S T E N ' S
Terre Haute, Ind.
HUN TIN GTUN
Wish You All
HOOSIER SUPPLIES, INC
Z 5 ,
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