English High School - Englishman Yearbook (English, IN)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 60


English High School - Englishman Yearbook (English, IN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1953 volume:

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' 11 im , . . 7 , V' ,Q ' I xnmfmuu wirliwrsas if mn :iff 4-1 mir- 51. fauna. -1' ze, 7 vm. mia. r, QNX 3 wixfku Rh nf' Fu? uw x, :J A163 N m 5+ Xxnmwiak 1 ENGLISH STERLING SCHOOL We, the class of 1953, dedicate this yearbook to the year of 1953- It is ou hope that this year of 1953 will bring peace and happiness for the world for years to come. We will strive to bring this about. As we leave English High School, we are willing and ready to do our part. Departing noi, with our cherished memories, we look forward to a better year in 1953. snsnrws orrzcn I li... Kenne?h Wiggs - . Idena Hobson SPPDP nten ent ' Principale American Government Typing W. TL Beasley Francis Grnybill Mathematicso English Dramatics Home Ecomonics Claude nepnerrora Alamse Walton Clyde Barham Inez Harned Coach ' ' - Band I Agriculture Social Science Music G. I. Teacher Biology Drivers Training Art Hester Megenity 7 M 8 4 Helen Benham . S a 6 Gordon Dicus 3 s A Pearl Cummins Cook Roy,Cox xggnitor Marie Goodwin Helen Temple 2 k 3 Primary Ruby Teaford r Cook E.K.ROGGENKANU9CO,INC.-NULLTOWN ,....-....,,XX V1 V, .Aux fir f V Y, V fs --,,,,.....- LN- W PL, ii , wwf . g K by ,,,t,m X isis. . 1' .Sig 44 4, 4 +1-M ww imm- iis, h kgs? at N JI " l .Q A A Fe.. ' " 54449 ' . , -Q iv Ex gf fxlvfgggw f ,hw . 1 A , X ,Wm ' .yn 5 1. . . 'flee ' Q'-B551 W . . W . if . ff Ki 1 W 4 L fs:.z1l, gg,g .0 x wwf- QL RS Qwgii- - Q ...M Q-Q1 in .mp xx 5' T X - v j wi ml.,- Q ,, FF 5? A 1 -,lair -Q., Na- 1 -'53 X Al' - nun. 'mfs 2. S ..... Ww- L Q, Q -X Q kg fu-Q3 1.5 wk K CLASS HISTORY Q I , -or P- v. ,..,gg.qannuu.A..,- - -..- .... The doors of English High School ooened Sentember forty-six enrolled as freshmen. They were: Barbara Allen Lila Allen Lola Allen Berdie Baker Barbara Bass Ronald Bennett Nellie Butte Novy Crawford Cheri Crews Gene Cunningham Myrna Denbo Ralph Eddleman Doris Bea Ferguson Michael Flanigan Bill Francis Donna Gaither Bob Gilliland Bob Goldman Winefred Goldman Lois Hall Mary Hammond Dencil Haycox Leona Hollen Charlene Jones Dwight King Lillie Linton Donald Mason Robert Mason Doris Jean Miller Norma Mullen Esther Murnhy Bonnie Patton Evelyn Patton Clyde Roberts Kay Satterfield David Seele Ralnh Smith Sybil Smith Merrill Stenhenson Edward Stroud Jean Sturgeon Darrell Sullivan Emory Thomas Joe Tyler Margaret wells Gene Zehr S, l9h9, and Jean Sturgeon withdrew during the first semester and was married. Darrell Sullivan also withdrew and is now married. He lives in English Emory Thomas withdrew and is now married. Leona Hollen withdrew and became the bride of Norman Poe. Margaret Wells withdrew during the last semester and is in the Air Force. She is stationed at Lockland Air Force Base in Texas. Four students failed to return to our Sophomore year of school. They were: Ronald Bennett, who is now in the U. S. Marines and is stationed in North Carolina. Nellie Butte, who is now working in a store in Louisville, Kentucky. Cheri Crews, who moved to Roann, Ind- iana and will graduate from Roann High School this year. Robert Mason moved to Corydon, Indiana, and will graduate from Corydon High School this year. Those who dronred out at the close of the sonhomore year were: Lola Allen, who married Leroy Diech and lives at Eckerty, Indiana. Barbara Bass, who moved to Mount Vernon, Indiana, and will graduate from there. Esther Murphy moved to Lincoln, Illinois, and will graduat from Lincoln High School this year. Bill Francis started the junior year but dropped out. He works at Travelers in Orleans, Indiana, and resides with his rarents near Taswell. Evelyn Patton also withdrew during this year. She resides with her narents. At the end of the year, Lila Allen became the bride of Coy Diech. They live in Denver, Colorado. Mary Hammond married Loren Underhill after she comnleted the junior year and now lives at Hunttnmburq, Indiana. Joann Treadway joined us in the junior year. She had nreviously attended school in Kentucky. DENBOFEEDSTORE8zHATCHERY-ENGLEH 6 A BAccALAUnEAf1-E April 26, 1953 COMMUNITY BUILDING COM ENCEMENT SUNDAY AFTERNOON 2:00 P.M. COMMUNITY BUILDING SALUTATORY MAY 3, IIZURIS JE KN MILLER MUSIC ADDRESS PHILIP ESQUEW ' MITS IC PRESENTATION ' of' DIPLOMAS VALEDTCTORY DORIS BEA FERGUSON CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1953 SC OUNDAN 'S IDEAL CLEANERS When we began our senior year we were happy to have thirty one pupils enrolled. However, it wasn't too late yet to quit During the first semester Charlene Jones and Ralph Smith were married. They live in New Albany, Indiana. One week later Bonnie Patton married Lovell Wilkes. They also live in New Albany. year It may be possible for Donald Mason to complete his fourth by January 1, 19514. The twenty-seven pupils to graduate in the class of ' 53 are Barbara Allen Berdie Baker Novy Crawford ' Gene Cunningham Ralph Eddleman Myrna Denbo Doris Bea Ferguson Michael Flanigan Donna Gaither Winefred Goldman Bobby Goldman Bobby Gilliland Lois Hall Gene Zehr Dencil Haycox Dwight King Lillie Linton Doris Jean Miller Norma Mullen Clyde Roberts Kay Satterfield David Seele Sybil Smith Merrill Stephenson Edward Stroud Joann Treadway Joe Tyler Barbara Allen FINGLISH THEATRE - ENGLISH SENIOR CLASS WILL of 1953 We, the-Senior Class of nineteen hundred and English High School, County of Crawford, State of that our days of learning have come to an end and us unrecognized knowledge and unrealized talents, and publish this, our last will and testament. ITEM I To the Faculty we leave during the past twelve years again be such a co-operative and our deep regrets and well-loved class. fifty-three, of Indiana, realizing that we take with do hereby declare our gratitude for their help and guidance that there will never To the juniors, we leave our ability to get along with all other classes, in hopes that their Senior year will be a peaceful one. To the sophomores we leave our Senior dignity, for which they envy us. To the freshmen, we leave our test papers and extra pencils, realizing that they will need them through the trying years ahead. ITEM II To our sorrowing fellow students mourning our departure, we, the Class of '53 make the following bequests: I, Barbara Rhomance Allen, bequeath my ability to leave boys alone to Margie Bakerg and to my sister, Margaret, I leave all my speeches and book reports providing she will study as hard I, Berdie Joyce Baker, bequeath my ignorance on them as I have. in all classes to my sister, Margie, hoping that she will always study and be prepared for all classes. To Gene Gilliatt, I leave my position as cheer leader. I, Novy Thomas Crawford, bequeath my speech book to Benny Mason providing he will use it as I have. To Dennis Collins I leave my typing and civics books and the hope that he can do more with them than I have I, Harold Gene Cunningham, bequeath my position as center on the basketball team to Basil Belcher, hoping that he will enjoy it as much as I have. To Donald Owens I leave my height, provided he will work hard at basketball. I, Myrna Yvonne Denbo, bequeath my ability to be true to one boy to Marilyn Roberts, hoping she will follow in my footsteps. I leave my position as cheer leader to my sister, Delma, hoping that she will make good use of it in the near future. To Max Owens I leave all my books, if he will open them more than I have the past year. I, Ralph Emmett Eddleman, bequeath my speech book to Max Owens hoping he will get more out of it than I have. I I, Doris Bea Ferguson, being of sound mind and body, do hereby bequeath my appetite for hot fudge sundiee to Jprry Ray Crews. To Donnie Owens I leave my year's supply ef tape, so thatghe oanigive' it te his girl along with his class ring. -' ' I I, Hichael Paul Flanigan, do hereby bequeath'lU typewriter, willed to me by Jim Sheilds, to Carroll Enlew so that.upom'his A graduation he will have obtained at least one thing ffdl his tem! at 'dear old' E. H. S. To my sisters, Pat and Diane, I leave my speech book so that they, too, may get a 'well-rounded' edncati n. I, Donna Jean Gaither, bequeath my mischievous spirit to Richard Johnson along with my citizenship grades, because he will need them. To Ronald Kissel, I leave my shrewdness provided he will not get caught in any of his pranks.' I, Bobby Gene Gilliland, being of almost sound mind and body, bequeath my height to Richard Johnson so he may beco e our star basketball player. To Jim Moss I leave my ability to get away with mischievous deeds so that he can raise his citizenship grades. To Ronald Kissel I leave my position as catcher on the baseball team. I, Bobby Gene Goldman, bequeath my ability to keep one step ahead of the teachers, along with my citizenship grades, to the freshmen.boys, provided they follow in my footsteps. I, Wlnefred Lee Goldman, hereby bequeath my ability for attending school every day throughout my junior year to Sanda Roberts, in hopes she will accomplish it. To Earl Pavey I leave my front seat in Mr. Wiggsf economics class, provided he can behave as wall as I have. I, Lois Marie Hall, hereby bequeath my friendly attitude to anyone who wants it, and who will carry it out as I have. To Delores Ballard, I leave my back seat in typing class provided she will work instead of play. I, Dencil Gene Haycox, bequeath my position as captain on the basketball team to Basil Belcher and my ability to go steady with one girl to Richard Johnson. To Jim Moss I leave my scoring record, provided he will break it next year. I, Dwight Elwood King, bequeath my civics book to anyone who will take it. To Novy Hubbard I leave my seat in Room 20, so he I may always sit near the front. ' 1 I, Lillie Evaleen inton, bequeath my ability to be'a senior and make good grades whi working three nights a week in the restaurant, to Roberta Allen. To Juanita Reasor I leave my good sense of humor and my ability to write to six sailors. I, Doris Jean Miller, bequeath my ability to get along with the boys at all times to Sanda Lou Roberts. To Ernie Scoudan, I leave my desk in Room 20 provided he will take as good care of it as I have in the past. p I, Norma Lee Mullen, hereby bequeath my job in the school kitchen to Faye Wright with the understanding that she will take it only if she can't possibly get another one, I, Clyde Monroe Roberts, bequeath my ability to attract girls to Jin Moss so he will never be without a date in the futu e, I leave my position as president of the Senior class to some lucky juniorg and to my sister, Marilyn, I leave my car keys so she might never be late for school next year, I, Kay Ann Satterfield, bequeath my speech book to Sandra Scoudan, hoping that she will obtain more speaking knowledge from it than I have. To anyone willing to have a ringside seat, I leave mine in Room 20 during civics class, provided he gets as much pleasure from listening to Mr. Wiggs as I have, I, David Seele, bequeath my ability to make passing grades in English without giving speeches to Ernie Scoudan. To Donnie Owens I leave my ability to 'play the field' and go with all the girls. I, Sybil Irene Smith, bequeath my books and my ability to go steady with one boy as long as I have to my sister, Edna. I, Edward Ray Stroud, bequeath my height to Carroll Enlow, To Max Owens I leave my ability to always drive carefully. I, Merrill Lee Stephenson, bequeath m ability to 'feed all the girls a line' to Jim Moss so he will take an interest in girls. To Basil Belcher I leave my citizenship grades, believing they will at least be a small improvement over his. I, Joann Treadway, bequeath my precious speech book to my little sister, Coleen, hoping she will make more A's than I have, I, Joseph Oliver Tyler, bequeath my position on the basketball team to Dode Bennett, in hopes that he will try as hard to win as I have, To Bud Ingle I leave my civics book so that in the future he may become a great government teacher, I, Ernest Gene Zehr, bequeath my ability to win all the arguments on Lonnie's bus to David Mock hoping that he will live through it. I leave my physics book to any poor unfortunate soul who will take it. Donna Gaither CLASS MOTTO 4 1 . We, the Senior Class of 1953, have chosen as our motto, 'Forward Every Backward Never'. We have looked forward with anxiety for twelve years to this moment when we shall take the great step out into this big, wide world alone. nFor- ward Everg Backward Never' is an undying symbol of what we must achieve. It has in the past and shall in the future guide us on to bigger and better goals. It has urged us on, aspa class, when we have become discouraged. Now that our high schoolmdays are near an end and we go our separate ways, it wgll help us as individuals. lQ1Ithough the way has not always been easy, through faith ful work 'y..s and patient perserverance we have at last achieved the'gQl1jforWwhich,we have so long been striving. Now that we have reached this goal we must set our aims higher. We must not look back at our mistakes-but forward to our accomplishments.'h j We are on the threshold of another and a greater ex- istence. 'He are placing our aim high, remembering that success is the birthright of every human soul. we have passed one of the stepping stones on the road of life. Although we are saddened to leave our high school days behind and step out into a world of responsibilities, we also feel excitment at the prospect of beginning a new life. We hope that it will be a prosperous and happy one. However, we realize that we get out of life only what we put into it. Thus in the-new phase of life, just as be- fore, we will have to work hard and faithfully. ,The world holds many opportunities for us, if we only take advantage of them. Many of us will enter into broad- er fields of knowledge. No matter what course we take in the next step forward, each member of the class of '53 is grateful that he put forth the effort to achieve his goal- graduation hour. We realize that this effort has not been in vain, and we are now ready to exert our fullest energy toward another goal. We are ready and willing to press onward and upward. Deep down in our hearts lies the ambition to become great. his cannot be accomplished by our own selfishness and greed in the past. To obtain our goal we must always go 'Forward Every Backward Nevern. Doris Jean Miller and Doris Bea Ferguson Class Colors y We, the Senior Class of 1953, chose blue and white as our class colors. In adopting as our class colors these two colors which we have carried over from our Freshman year, and which are so conspicuous in our national flag, we have a two-fold symbol- ism: First the blue of truth for our foundation--true and high as the blue of the the ocean. sky and as deep and unresting as the blue in To this blue we join the white that symbolizes purity. Pu- rity means not only cleanliness of action, but cleanliness of word and thought. We want to prove to the world what great men and women we can be if we are given the chance to put to use the lessons we have so faithfully and patiently been taught. We must concentrate upon purity--the pursuit that ranks so high in the goal of a students depend upon purity Knowing this, may become closely mastery and success. So many of our actions and cleanliness of our life. we hope that the purity which white symbolizes inculcated into our personal principles, and that, by blending it with the blue of truth, we may be guided in- to the fundamentals of honor, integrity, and nobility--the foun- dations of all true manhood and womanhood. We now step forward to put our symbolic colors of blue and white to practice to lead us into a true, honest, and happy life. Norma Lee Mullen Class Flower The Seniors of nineteen hundred and fifty-three have chosen as their class flower, the beautiful white carnation. It is with a full realization of the sweet, deep power in the subtile voice of the flower that we have chosen it as a resemblance to ourselves, by graduating from high school, we, like this flower, have gained a power within ourselves, ' It was only a with a great and noble upon the coat lapel of few years ago that the carnation was associated man. Every morning of the year, it smiled the Nation's president, and breathed forth its fragrance in sweet, sincere greeting to all who came into his presence. We, too, are ready to greet the wide world before us. The carnatlon is also sweet and attractive.- When we pass a bouquet of flowers, we at once lift and smell the carnation, be- cause it is free from thorns which might scratch those that enjoy its fragrance. The scent of the carnation lingers with us, in much the same way that the best educated people make their value felt in every community. The carnation finds a place among the grandest bouquets, as the educated person fits the best position in his com- munity. With these thoughts in mind, we promise to use the carnation as our example throughout our lives. We Seniors, like this flower, will turn only sweet and smiling faces upon the world, and will al- ways try to influence all who are drawn to us by the sweet scent of our atmosphere, and brighten every corner where destiny may place us. Berdie Joyce Baker CLASS POE! Although I'm not gifted with talent divine I smile as I tackle this task. Please bear with me through every line, And don't judge too harshly, I ask I consider it quite an honor To write about my class, Because we've struggled together As the days did come and pass. Berdie Baker, one cheer leader, Gay, cute, and cheery too. Although she went steady last year This year that wou1dn't do. Candy bars for breakfast, Walking home at noon, Are habits so familiar That will be broken soon. Eddie Stroud, tall and lean, His job is not too tough. He helps print our school paper, A few help--that's enough. First he was a ball player, And he still supports our teams, For now he's student manager And when we're ahead, he beams. Lois Hall, ever faithful, I suppose, suits her the best. When it came to being true She surely stood the test. Though Chester's in Alaska And Lois way down here, He won't be in Alaska long He's already served a year I Mike Flanigan, another machinist, Really likes his classes, That ls, when he can argue About molecules or masses. His grades are not so lowg His I. Q. is rather high. He drives a station wagon, No........He doesn't exactly fly. Myrna Denbo, cheer leader toog Our class was gifted, you see, We had two cheer leaders And one, we're glad, was she. She's sweet and so considerate, Has friends on every hand, A diamond on her finger Foretells a wedding band. O 3 Barbara Allen, least not last, Measures five feet, one. She's one who doesn't go steady, But she has a lot of fun. Though she was the fortune teller At our pie supper not long ago, She says that she is one girl Whose fortune she doesn't know. Clyde Roberts, class nresident, Has blonde and curly hair. His nonularity rates quite highg His grades are considered fair. He has a Plymouth that he takes Most anywhere he wants to gog But cars do have some handicaos And oft get stalled, Right Moe?? Donna Jean Gaither, blonde and serene, Stands high in class, it's true, If a day passes without Bob around She sure feels mighty blue. when we discuss the future Donna's eyes have a mystic glow, The reason or the motive, We don't exactly know. Bob Gilliland, tall and slender, Whose fortune is said to be A house full of lively boys- Six makes quite'a family. Donna is his steady, And baseball is his hobby, He's quite a good sports writer And he's known best as "Bobbie." Kay Ann Satterfieli,-Freckles Would be a mood nickname. Since she first met Don Roberts She's not acted quite the same. Her shrug in Civics class Has given us all some fun Thls habit was first started when school had just begun. Bob Goldman and Sulphur Are rather closely combined Because that's where, you know A girlfriend Bob did find. Bob's always doing something Considered rather funny From announcing a fake movie, To claiming all lost money. Joe Tyler, Co-E That is, of our ditor, school paper. When English class is going on He seldom ucuts a capern. In basketball he does quite fine, And his grades are not very low. Walking is his worst problem, Hope you can solve it, Joe. Doris B. Ferguson, beauty with brains, Stands at the t op of the class. Now she's really no bookwormg In fact, sheis quite a lass. Doris Crews sounds right nice too, If she happens It's rumored sh to change her name. e might do so And Frank must take the blame. David Seele, go od ole' pal, That is, to Stevie B. They aren't together a little, They're together constantly. He hates the th And book report When his name is called to give o He wants to run Winnie Goldman, At every basket Just to see her Should improve ought of speeches s, I'd say. the other way. full of steam, ball game. basketball spirit each player's aim. She's tall and blonde, about five, Her grades are never low. She has a coupe No, her driving Gene Zehr, good Usually wears a Although he's n she drives-around- AIN'T too slow. natured, grin. ot in basketball, He's hoping that we'll win. He's another of On whom we can Maybe he'll lik When school is Ralph Eddleman, the seniors depend. , e girls better at an end. Inventor, At least he likes to try. Who knows? He might become Another Edison by and by. His interest in Is kept much on But he probably the girls the sly will find A girl friend by and by. ne, SGVSII Dwight King--Dependable, I know would fit him best. When we need-a helper, He's not the one to rest. Is he a Or just When the perfect 'One and Only woman hater???? waiting for the day N Will surely pass his way?? Norma Mul1en's our artist. I'l1 really give her credit. Her works should always be In the paper that we edit. She has no boy friend, But she will have soon. She has a good job Helping to serve food at noon. Merrill Stephenson--that's Stevie- Is quite a pleasant chap. When the boys pile into his truck There's need for many a lap. His charms don't go unnoticed Now really--nThat's no lie.n Just watch the eyelashes flutter When stevie passes by. Sybil Smith, a stiking name, For a sweet and pleasant lass. She hurries from her upstairs home When she hears nDennieW pass. Her grades were never very low, But they've improved this year. She is one of our Senior Girls Who will marry soon, we fear. Dencil Haycox, Hip Hoorayl!Jl In basketball he's a whizg But yet, hefs likely to get shy When asked what his record is. At first we thought he couldn't play, But we're glad that he succeeded. Whether Retherford, Sybil, or just himself Gave him the courage he needed. Joann Treadway--Engaged. ' And usually full of life-- May before too very long Assume the role of wife. She's tall and very slender And quite attractive, too. When she and Gene are apart They both get mighty blue. Gene Cunningham, Co-Captain, Really loves all sports so well, If he had to choose between them, It would be hard to tell. He's tall and athletic, And friendly, I'1l admit. His little blue Chrevolet Goes to Taswell quite a bit. Jeanne Miller, sounds lonesome, Without another name, Jeanne and Joe together Has more recognition and fame. Jeanne is tall, cute, and slender, And she's far from being ngreenn We were very proud of her As attendent to the queen. O Novy Crawford's from Taswell And he has many different girls. He's titled nour most studious boyu And identified by glasses and curls His favorite subject is Civics, But he's fond of all the rest. When our senior stand needs a hand, Novy's sure one of the best. Lillie Linton-Wait, That's mel!! Now just what can I say?? Except that in writing this, I've used my blunt ameturish way. My own story is average, But I'm proud to have been, A senior of nineteen fifty three A mighty fine class to be in. Lillie Linton I CLASS PROPHECY As I sat in the office of my escort bureau, I found myself growing unexplainably restless. Try as I might, I couldn't con- centrate on my work. After several futile attempts, I decided that I needed some diversion. Hurriedly leaving my office, I rushed to Carnegie Hall to attend a concert. I was sure this would calm my nerves and hold my attention. However, even there, I found myself terribly bored and restless. Just as I was preparing to leave, a familiar figure appeared upon the stage and began to sing a lul- laby in a wonderfully deep baritone voice. After a minute's recol- lection, I recognized the distinguished man. It was none other than my old classmate of high school days, Mike Flanigan. After the recital, I dashed backstage to say hello to Mike. Here I learned ' that he had become editor of the English Publishing Company and sang only in his spare time. He had married a girl from Bogart and they were happily settled down with three children. I returned home feeling more rested because my mind was filled with gay memories of my high school days. The weeks passed, and I again found myself discontented and moody. I decided a vacation was just what I needed. That day I went shopping for clothes to take on my trip. I passed a small exclusive ladies' shop and decided to go in and look around. I was looking at swim suits when who should walk up but David Seele! When I asked what he was doing there, he propmtly informed me that he was New York's most famous designer of bathing suits. He modestly stated that he had passed the million mark and was trying for two. I learned that Dave was still a lone wolf. He was playing the field, trying to give all the girl's a chance. Just as in high school his motto was still "love 'em, and leave 'em." Having finished my shopping, I rushed home to pack. The next day I boarded a train of the Illinois Central Railroad, of which my husband had advanced to president, and was on my journey. My first stop was my home state, Indiana. Stopping off at English I was very much surprised to see that the town had grown con-Q siderably. As I was eating lunch in the famous Tyler Grill who should dash in but Novy Crawford. We recognized each other immediately and I invited Novy to join me. We reminisced all during the meal. Novy told me that he had become a great scientist and had built his laboratory in Taswell. After a little probing, he admitted that he was called the nsecond Einsteinu. The invention he was now trying to perfect was one that would insure perpetual youth. Novy asked if I'd like to ride in his car Canother of his inventionsi. I eagerly accepted. We drove to another familiar site of my childhood days, Sulphur, Indiana. Novy called to a man walking dejectedly up the street. He turned abruptly and I realized it was Bob Goldman. He was delighted to see us and after a brief conversation we learned that Bob was still courting Mary Sue Jackson. Bob had become a professional loafer and was quite happy with his occupation. Novy drove me back to English where I renewed another of my high school acquaintances with, Myrna Denbo. Myrna was now Mrs. Howard Goldman. She and Howard had settled down in English and had a part ownership in her father's hatchery business. Myrna showed me around their beautiful ranch style home built on Needmore Hill. I saw several faces shyly peeping around the doors. To my inquiry, Myrna blushingly replied that they had five sons--enough for a basketball team. Myrna drove me to the depot. Here I boarded 23 which took me to Louisville where I was to catch my plane to Chicago. when I arrived in the Windy City, I hastened to my hotel. After I registered I was in for a big surprise. The bell boy who rushed to show me to my room was Dwight King. Dwight told me that his father-in-law was the owner of this hotel and a chain of others and because Dwight had insulted him, this was his punishment. Oh, well, live and learn. After a few days in Chicago, I decided to move on, this time to sunny California. When I boarded the plane I thought the stewardess looked familiar. When she smiled I was sure I was right. It was Barbara Allen--still as cute as a button. Barbara didn't recognize me either but at the first mention of E. H. S. a look of recognition dawned upon her face. Barbara and I had a wonderful time on the trip west. She had another pleasant surprise in store for me. The pilot of the plane was Ralph Eddlemanl He turned the plane over to the co- pllot and spent most of the trip talking with us. Saying goodbye to my friends, I hailed a cab to take me to my hotel. ,The cab driver was Gene Zehr. He drove me all around Hollywood pointing out the famous sights. I learned that Gene was a retired bootlegger and had recently come to Hollywood. He was now the owner of a large cab line and was doing quite well. Leaving me at the Bel Air Hotel I bid Gene farewell and promised always to patronize his cab. My first night in Hollywood I decided really to do the town. I arrived at the fabulous Mocambo's and knew I was really in for a treat. when I was comfortably seated at my ringside table, a blonde came around selling cigarettes. when I looked at her closer I realized it was Donna Jean Gaither. We were overjoyed to see each other. She wasn't allowed to stop and talk but I waited until she was off duty. Upon her insistence, I accompanied her home to spend a few days. On the way home in her limousine we discussed the past and all the old memories of our school days came flooding back, filling our hearts with nostalgia and our eyes with tears. The next day we went to a big league baseball game where Donna's husband, Bob Gilliland, was umpire. Bob told me that he had taken up this occupation to get revenge for some of the bad calls he had gotten while playing for English High. The Gillilands and I toured the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer lot the next day. we were fortunate enough to arrive just as they were shooting a love sceen. The leading man looked awfully familiar. As he started to walk off the set we all uttered squeals of delight and rushed over to greet Clyde Roberts, now known as the nHoosier Lover Boyn. Clyde was having a party that night at his mansion on Sunset Boulevard and in- sisted that we all come. when we arrived we found the entrance to his house swarming with admiring teenagers hoping for a glance at Moe. He had to fight his way through the girls surrounding htm to greet us at the door. It seems that Moe's good looks and popularity with the girls at E. H. S. had increased but he had never allowed himself to be nhookedn and had remained a bachelor. After several more enjoyable days with the Gillilands, I reluctantly bid farewell to them and sped off to South America. I landed in Rio De Janeiro completely exhausted. I headed straight for a beauty salon to be refreshed and to give my morale a boost, I was absolutely astounded when I saw that Sybil Smith was the proprietor. She had become famous for her special type of permanents. Her motto was NLong live the kinkn. I learned that Sybil had married another former classmate, Dencil Haycox Dennie was now a professional gambler. Sybil said she wanted me to meet a friend of hers and the next day we set out on a mysterious journey. We arrived at a weird looking shop with nMadame xn painted on the front window in large bold letters. A shiver went up my spine as we entered the shop and I realized we were going to have our fortunes told. But my fear died as I recognized the fortune teller to be Winnie Goldman. She closed up her shop for the day and we spent it leisurely talking over old times and our experiences. Before we left, Winnie told our fortunes. Bidding farewell to Sybil and Denny, I again set out, this time to gay Paree, the land of wine, women, and song. I was peacefully sitting in the lobby of my hotel when a young lady came bouncing in wearing a weird looking costume of long lesgings, a camouflage jacket, and a straw hat. My curiosity was aroused and I watched the girl as she walked up to the hotel manager. When she spoke I immediately recognized her Crawford County accent. I approached her to ask if she could possibly be from Indiana. I could hardly believe my eyes when I faced Berdie Baker. Berdie informed me that she had come to Paris only on a short vacation. She was living in Africa where she hunted and tamed lions. Berdie and I decided that we would spend cur vacation together. The next day we started out early on our excursion of the city. The first place of interest we visited was the museum. Looking through the many paintings, we noticed one that particularly attracted our attention. It was a beautiful landscape painting-it looked exactly like the Crawford County scenery. Upon inquiring, we found that it was done by Uadame Lillie Linton. We secured her address and went immediately to see her. We found Lillie lounging on the patio of her luxurious home, absorbed in an art magazine. We learned that Lillie had studied art in Paris and had gained renoun for many masterpieces. We invited Lillie to come along on our sight-seeing tour. As we strolled down the boulevard a peculiar looking car came chugging along. It was so dif- ferent from all the other cars that everyone stopped and stared. The car came to a lurching stop and the driver hopped out. We all im- mediately recognized Eddie Stroud. He asked us to go for a spin in his Vodel A. Cruising along the busy streets of Paris, Eddie shouted over the noise of the car that he had come to France to revolutionize their automobile industry. We learned that the American Model A was now the latest rage in Paris. That night the four of us decided to continue our tour. We set out in Eddie's car. Everywhere we went we noticed advertisements of a basketball game being held that night. Remembering the many games we'd attended during our high school days, we decided to dash right over. We arrived just as the first quarter began and when we saw who was jumping center we were certainly glad that we had decided to come. It was Harold HCoonH Cunningham. As we watched the game, we kept noticing an ardent fan sitting across the floor from us. She clapped louder and longer than anyone else and a large diamond was sparkling on her left hand. Lillie came to the conclusion that it must be Joann Treadway- and she was right. Except now, of course, her name was Mrs. Harold Cunningham. After the game we lingered to talk with our old classmates. We learned that Gene had really made a success in his chosen field. He had played with the New York Knickerbockers and many other professional teams. Joann boasted that he was the most sought after center in pro basketball. He was now making a world tour and playing before a packed house every night. Wishing my former classmates good luck, the next day I set sail to the land of my dreams, Hawaii. I found the island in a gala mood, in the middle of festivities. I noticed a group of Hawaiian girls dancing the hula hula around an American man. Thinking nothing of this, I started to walk on when I heard the man say nThat's no lie.n I know that that familiar expression could come from no one except Merrill Lee Stephenson. When Stevie recognized me he rushed over to say hello. The girls swarmed after him. Stevie, rather harshly, told them to leave him alone. I never thought I'd see the day when Stevie would try to get rid of a pretty girl!! It seemed that he, too, was on vacation. Stevie had remained a bachelor and was a salesman for Dodge trucks. He told me that he still had his little green pickup, for which he was so famous in high school. After a few days on the island I set sail for home. I had had a wonderful trip abroad but I could hardly wait to get back to the good old U. S. A. Before returning to New York, I decided to stop off at Miama to soak up some sunshine. The next day, as I ran down to the beach, I saw Jeanne Miller lying on the sand sun bathing. I hadn't seen Jeanne for years so naturally we had lots of gossip to catch up on. I learned that Jeanne was the owner of a large modeling agency and that her husband, Joe Tyler, had taken Abe Sapersteins' position as coach of the fabulous Harlem Globetrotters. Luckily, they were playing in Florida that night and we went to the game. It was one of the biggest thrills of my vacation. Jeanne said she knew of another classmate who was living in Florida. The next day she took me to visit Norma Mullen, who was now manager of a matrimonial agency. I learned that she had met her husband this way and, because he was a deep sea diver, she had kept her job to occupy her time while he was out at sea. As we sat in the office talking to Norma, Lois Hall came dejectedly sauntering in. It seemed that Lois had just quit another job. She was a private secretary and had changed bosses six times in the past six months and still hadn't found one that she could fall in love with. Wishing Lois good luck, Jeanne and I left for home. I retired early that night in order to rest up for my trip home the next day. As I lay in bed thinking over my wonderful vacation and rendezvous with my old class mates, I suddenly realized there was one I hadn't yet seen-Kay Ann Satterfield. Before dropping off to sleep, I vowed that I would look her up before ending my vacation. I asked Jeanne about it the next day, and she told me that she had heard a rumor that Kay was living in Orleans, Indiana. I decided to fly there before returning to New York. Reluctantly saying goodbye to Jeanne and Joe, I took my leave. Arriving in Orleans I had no difficulty in locating Kay, now Mrs. Donald Roberts. Kay told me that after graduation she had studied music and had become an excellent concert pianist and had played at many important places-even for the President of the United States. However, she had tired of being a career girl and had decided to settle down and raise a family. I was amazed to learn that her husband was now part owner of Traveler's Radio Corporation. They had a darling freckle-faced baby girl. That night I wired my husband that I was flying home by plane the next day. As we soared through the sky on the big T. W. A. plane, I could hardly control my anxiety to get home. I was terribly anxious to tell my husband of my exciting experiences and my renewed acquaintances. When we glided into the big airport, I saw a familiar Oldsmobile waiting for my return. As I ran across the field to the gate where my husband was waiting, I realized that my lengthy vacation had been a wonderful one but, oh, it was so good to be home!!! Doris Bea Ferguson wnmunww-vm--v M... , .l....,,,,,,...., ,,.-- V l g Y i7 p-.- W? DF K ,.,, if 53? , QQER Winks 1Wi?QTq ' Q r, A Aix., is M ,WSE BBENQLISH , STEHL1NGef ' l JUNIGRS lsa5a -, 1955 BOTTOK ROW! Donald Kbmp,fHOvy Hubbard, Phyllis Rusk, Hbltrd Suddarth, Jean Killer, Basil Belcher SECOND ROW: Roberta Allen, James Eastridge, Virginia Ford, Benny Mason, Sue Rhodes, Bobby Joe Sears, Hilda Mills, Charles Miller B, ' THIRD ROW: Max Owens, Betty Mock, Earl Pavey, Carole Scott, Bobby Carothers, Elsie Brown . is Tor now: ' Diana Apple, Gene aiiliatt, uar11yn Roberts, Ernest Scoudan, Velda Conrad, Dennis Collins, Hazel Mason, Jbe'H1ckox V Doris b8h Ferguson Doris Jean Hiller - Valedictorian Salutatorian SCOTT VARIETY STORE - ENGLISH ii ,wi mifigli A , SSOdgWQiiF"1QEw n I 7 1, 1 Z fp QQ, is A 5 Q QqMk,kaH,w5aMw k A A N N- Q - W ' - 5 f f?Ei:rs5 Yi , -- ' im. , s 5. ff 'IMS - Ewa -' Q -h,n,.,- 5: eg-F R, f -.M - e3P--,,-,1f.-- as .- . X- Nr. 2 xr" ,-,, y w., :ai , X X ff 'Y R f w 2 fixing: 315' 111 ihzzsf-q,,5".:, -ag:-.1 X sg L K 'Q Q ,Y 2 " 1 ., Y-2 My f x N " 5 ,,',i31- 1 gg L Q, Q . A . , - .. A ll 1 1 BOTTOM ROW: SECOND ROW: THIRD ROW! 1 FOURTHHROW: frop aowal an ,, aa gy? xxx? S 51551 'rf , "' , : ,. ,in . 'X 'P . , .... 1 I' N gg ig " 12 Q A f 'W' W' ,M J'-38 gr X , X 3 1 E f 93 1 Q, ssvf"w as : Q QI. -1. X if xv, 3 Q so ' , x X 5 I f--, N if -jf . J A .A h . , - 'I u x Jim.Moss, Frank David Husk, Donald Owens, Ray . Buchanan, Bobby Boss, Farris Newkirk , y n Joan Lawson, Charles Morgan, Arletta Broyn, James Satterfield, Mary Hollen, Louie Alstott, Eulah X Fern Newton, Garry Wiggs, Sandra Scoudan ef Coleen Treadway, iforenboldman, Marjorie Baker, Caroll Enlow, Doris Ferryman, Ronald Jones, Kathryn Crawford, Paul Enlowg Marlene Stroud Ronald Kissel,-Wanda'Satterfie1d, Leon Ledger, V Alberta Luff, John Joe Judd, Sanda Lou Roberts .1Eugene Hollen, Wanda King, James Enloi, Juanita Bhllington, Loren Leasor, Naomi Cu1bertson,'Dav1d Mi1by,,PattyySeibert, Jerry Crews V ' ' ENGLISH STATE BANK - ENGLISH Q. I - Q K' . . ,. R. . -fs , . t x,... 1, - , . . . .- - . .sw . 52 if N - ,ia 'Q 4 . X 'W' N ' 'X Qs - x, .f . f M 4 ' K T N Q -'ll fgia X Xa ,.,n, ,tt ,S T is ,R ..t, Q in .e nweottnn Q tent -vwest N Q f T, waxy X ---' ,D it 1 s ir, mmi, Zlqzbbqh V i'5 ':'2' :" 1 il' Eg? See v'sibQ 121' -WW,WW T . g D FRESHMEN XX, .,, K ' l ,K l K KT ... T 332 X. BOTTOM Row: SECCND Row: THIRD gow:- FOUHTH ROW: TOP Row:j Lee IIEEIHII IiEg5!i 16 Ei flgqg it Q1 Qi Q 1WrA T jig gf gwfsi gg 5 T., of T T 'fe - Ik '4.' 3 'Russel Newki-k, Anna Hills, Richard Johnson, Baroara Ford, Jerry Bnford, Edna Smith, Robert Bullington, Juanita Reasor ' N Leona Collins, Clark Levell, Margie McGovern, Dencil Bennett, Dorotpy Niokelson, Gerald Crece- lius, Opal Teaford, David Mock, HazelfZenr Bonnie Carotners, Wayne Laswell, Connie King, Johnny Stephenson, Faye Wright,'Eud Ingle, Sylyia Montgomery, Howard Hollen, Naomi Bateman Betty Miller, Johnny Hickox, Patsy Patton, Leon Belcher, Mildreo Faulnenburg, David Patton ' Deities Ballard, Dean Hubbard, Elma satterfieid, Gerald Bennett, Loretta Smith, Roeert Hollen, Shirley Wilson, Dale Rouerson, Sue Sears U W.E.MATHERS-ENGLEH BOTTOM ROW! SECOND ROW! THIRD ROW: FOURTH Row: TOP Row: Q Q 14 .' in-'Ffa-5, 'Q ii. w Shelby Parks, Nidrah Roberson, Bonnie Bennett, Pat- ricia Sharron, Margaret A11en,fRebyfDyen - Mertha Bennett,f1ris Wright, Johndie Sine, Alice Parr, Clarence Dillman, Sharon Johnson,'Bo11ie Tillery, Ruby Crawford, Barry Byrd, Crystal Wgseman ', ' . S Dohald Parks, Patsy Meetereon,fDona1d McGovern, Delmao Deg1bo,,Rona1d Crews, Betty Gonrad,VDon.Reasor, 'Tilen Gaieher, Jackie Stroud, Caro11Lane- U' - ' r Georgejmcbonald, Befty Sharron, Erme1,A11eh, Viale, Cqnrad, Johnnie Conrad, Kathryn Bennetb,fBoia1d Ben- . ham, Rosalie Crews -'N - , ' " 'A 'Q Hester Megenity, Lynn Moss,fscottie'Satterf1eidfVF1izes beth Miller, David Whiteside, Wanda Stroud, Shirlief-Q Stephenson, Maybelle Peckehpaugh,fRobert7Parr,'Phyllis Luff A .A ' N' 2'. ."" SAM BENZ 81 SON - English AUSTIN ELECTRIC SHOP - English Ze' . Nrzv 52 Q , Q 'lam' aw xr i -r fig? o f : .Wu 1: f 'al - 1 5 .. OLMN. Nw Sig f- ' 3 g-., 'fi iA '- , f'- CH ' v as fs X 1' , -.,- 1 m-:K f -. 3 S.. i maggl. ,?Q. E' Qegggii B S v ye l f l . sr s o ss r I w f O.. f lelll ,My O i 1 O S B v Ji-I i , + ssevs f S N f fn , .. T' ' - F I ' ff l ' 'O Q r - ,ir fi . J B .. P 'aif' as f- ' , f 'l1.,., : K ,, 'N is : . if? 3' , f Ar 'f 2 H1 or gwmffie N Le ' N M X- ij Z Q' 'Q A Mg 'Trl X rag H r'il. O ' - -' .. ---- MN- - ...., z . ' ff " " "'1f a- I:-F K A 'f -R ' J agi ,aware rewswl ofa' QQ4-real? gaegifMiNxM 5 'Q . . .. ., ' . - A ,A - J, --- , . K - -514' R- f 'za . - P '-.. .2- y ff-xv:-:sq , s -gif-s .. 'lx ' - 'A' "". A O eg y ' x b ' Aveda + - 'Saw-as 'Ewa Km'-k were ' me he NW . S fy fi' ' 3 5 an A I v . : f i P O S ' S S BOTTOM Row: SECOND ROW: THTRD ROW: FOURTH ROV! TOP ROW: Rex Roberson, Steven Eastridge, Frankie Stroud, Cleo Stroud, Larry Gillispie, Virgil Miller, Earl Ray, Terry Smith, Gerald McMahel Clifford Darnell, Tony Sturgeon, Alice Crawford, Daniel Reasor, Naomi Conrad, Paul Newklrk, Glenda Smitson, Donovan Parks, Patricia Flanigan Margaret Bateman, Eugene King, Anna Moore, Charles Sherron, Sharon Wright, Freddie Miller, Beverly Crawford, Freddie-Stroud, Nancy Real , Travis Baker, Brenda King, Ray Sims, Shirley Tucker, Billy Stroud, Barbara Crews V .Mrs. Benham, Alexander Longest, Beverly Ray, David Crews, Anneitta'Moore, Donald Tucker, Nancy Craw- ford, Darrell Wiseman, Albernia Sherron ORANGE COUNTY BANK - Paoli M5 ii: h 5. X, ,- sf f., , am . 'Il T RS - ' , " 3, xpgQgki5HfhiQ kigggkwwamwm nasal as Q Y - ",-k 1 H 'H r " -, A h . 'C K k EHQHW mQQH5Amgni3E3RXMid?g3,slean ssi, -"- F3339 Q SQMY 1 M , - I '- ' D"Wi ffqghgifwwmwmwvgiwwsmadnesszfssvw f -., C S '-wfiiigggmilab--Q 'fzvilifef H'.'----. -:ssl-' fif-1 eil' i1.211v-.Wizifqgg--,1'4E?-Kwikff - . Ai5zi5gjf:i:lti:Lg.. i -Mg dtdt , AAQQV 'Q--w - C s i , Hill t , D R mx I Q fd , xy, 4' ,,, EOTTOV ROW: Billy Dearborn, Judy Lone, Eugene Cline, Phyllis Buford, Gary Gillispie, Dale Stephenson S'COND HCT: Frank Gilliland, Linda Hanger, George Dietz, Nancy Bennett, James Wiseman, Susan Crecelius, James Forbes, Carolyn Nash, Richard Parks THIRD REU' Jessica Crews, Farrell Crawford, Carolyn Dietz, Roger Lee, Romana Bzone, Terry McLain, Marlene Linton, Rodney Gillispie, Vivian Dearborn FOURTH ROE: Nicky Roberts, Angela Rickenbaugh, Robert Stroud, , ARosene Conrad, Eddie Duff, Judy Goins I RCW STR' Mr. Dicus, Betty Miller, Thomas Dyer, Karen Smith, Ronald Allen, Roberta Jenkins, Gene Lane, Carolyn Lane, Charles Sims . :X,:,,, . Q . aal'aa,wa' W M. 6' f fx., M 'tfawif ,Sis S N iiiiill Y X i z - .l I - ,K , gg.- gtae X s as l 533 52 6 R 1 9 3 M .. ,N .. P, ly N C !J,Eiff5f:1L,I3Hx , ,,k. -' 2.., K A A ".' S GRADES S ki-5 .,,.:' ' ni: ,ak ., - 4 A Q m :b . y : b QM, 1. Ni af" C :,12 J ,lf-1254i C- iS55,, EI. S fg fe ,gen F V2 'L" i .- ' , .C , Q '- ' ,.,1 'fx f k'1' ' g if was EQWSWMV "t if, BSS' 1-' ,SS ES.ws? i3f"?s xl Vlk. K I ,..,- 5 51, f J 7, BOTTOM ROW: Betty Stroud, Teddy Linton, Robertia Jones, Laverne V- " ' Allen, Larry Lone, Bobby Lane, Donald Lone, James K B Roberts, Stanley Leaser' ' Hr S I SECOND ROW.: ' John Mannis, Linda Allen, Harold Crawf'ord,' Judy Sims, O James Lane, Marilyn Stroud, John Roberson, Carol ' Grant, Chester King, Marolyn Vandeveer - E ,THIRD ROW: Wanda Buford, Max King, Carolyn Bennett, James Allen, -B Vickie Longest, Douglas Real, Gwendlyn Brown, Donald Moore, Nikki Sturgeon, John Salomez , FUURTH ROW: Karen Barks, Ronald Batnan, Judith Conrad, Michael Scheckells,-Carol Crecelius, Terry Crawford, Donna ' y Stroud, Philip Lane ' 'roP Row: Miss eoodwinfnavid Newkirk, sun-16 Dyer, Robert Y THOSE ABSENT: Taylor, Sandra King, Robert Jenkins, Judy Kissel, Bob Allen, Julie Moss, Frankie Bennett Enos F1elds,'Ehner Dearborn., Nancy Golispy, Harold Meriwether, Lela Cole, Sandra Barnett - 1 a ROBERTS MONUMENT CO. - English ENGLISH PUBLISHING CO. - English 5 Q -Y . 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K.,--I--,M 1,--,Q .p g.,-K, -.mf -H f.- f,--wr ,g,wk,gm QE- - 1- 5 Q3 pr XMAS ge K s ., -.fa if 1 1, A :fi Z 7 -4 Sf- I L W' 1i'5iS'if,Q- -, 525-ima 23152355 fix 5 ry ' ' -- -- . -, if i'-- vi, 1. z.,,wffsw-..Sw'-. M1-.Ssfggwifw-.sz14,2151-7.N-F 'f-,QL swam- ' , . ,SQL-I j - ft . , wie? iii?-1,1 lil' ff? . i lf.: at N: '- ' -. .Q--.ffffr-'sw-'im 'V :wif-fpyg .71 . v J fw- . I-EV T55 f - S-f'f!f'fL XZHS1 l5i'51iQf-E'-Pr? 'ff I- I . ,f - if '- .., , f,,,.5,5. .kA.,.,A. .,. 1z, , .- .- 4.5.my--1',s'5',gsf-:Epdxsr--g,5.'g 'f 1.2, . " ' Wi- 7 25"-5: kk Q .V 'N' I f Y . Ai' Q r W Qwiw 5 5 ie xg rg- ,, if .,,. . F .Y ES.. fp rxg: ss H Q . . JI: fir g u Wg H . A . . lr ,f - BOTTOM ROW SECOND ROW: THIRD Row: FOURTH ROW: TOP ROW: THOSE ABSENT: Danna Joe lock, David Simpson, Clovie Apple, Curtis Conrad K O - ' . Kenneth Stroud, Richard Paul Brown, Chance, Rita Sue Lee, Guido Stroud, Terry Lee Stroud, Janet Groves, Leo Buddy Adrian p Rebecca Boyd, Sherron Stroud, Daniel Simpson, Sherry Megenity, Steven Luther Jones Beverly Lane, Ronald Welch, Carolyn Rex'Tucker, Mary Lou Ray,.B1lly Mathers, Glendal Cockerel, Jimmy Sturgeon, Brenda Faulkenburg. Mrs. Helen Temple, Karl Nicholas Hughes, Betty ' Wiseman, Johnny Gilliland, Carolyn Sheckells, ' Dennis Hanger, Dorothy Barrett, David Lee Owens,' Sharon Mathers Linda Sherron, Barbara Gellispie, Richard Rayles, Glennie Ham ond O gl W. E. IINNER 8: SON - Marengo HOTEL ENGLISH Sz COFFEE SHOP - English X 2 , f X l . 5. ,'V.' , I 2- .4u.u- . A 1 i , , ,. N: 1. ..A........-r " wi-9 FIRST - TEAM SECOND BOTTOM ROW: Ronald Jones Marjlrie Baker Berdie Baker Alternate Velda Conrad Myrna Denbo Marilyn Roberts Edward Stroud SECCND ROW: David Seele Merrill Stephenson Joe Tyler Richard Johnson Donald Owens Dennis Collins Coach Claude Retherford ' TOY ROW: Jim Moss Dencil Haycox Gene Cunningham . Basil Belcher Ernest Scoudan Ronald Kissel BOTTOM ROW: Marjorie Baker Berdie Baker Alternate Velda Conrad Ronald Jones Myrna Denbo Marilyn Roberts SECOND HOW: Coach Claude Retherford Johnny Hickox Max Owens Carroll Enlow Bud Ingle Leon Belcher Edward Stroud TOP ROW: Frank Husk James Enlow Bob Sears Joe Hickox Gerald Bennett Gerald Crecelius A2535 mrf S' "Et sg - ---- 5 ffxb N 5?-I gs., 3, if ,-'sw mf f' BASKETBALL 1952-53 Schedule November Eng11sh...37 New M1dd1etown.....4O November Engl1sh...4l Fayettevil1e.......4O Novxember 0 0 Alford sville. 0 0 0 0 0 0 November Engl1sh...47 Morgan Townsh1p....39 November Engl1Shuoo59 D3.1eoocuoooauonoooo38 November Envl1sh...5O Birdseye. .... ......63 December English...58 Lanesville... ...53 December English...42 Milltown.... ...39 December En5113heoo51 Troyesooooooo 00035 January Engl1sh...52 Hard1nsburg.... ...57 January Eng11Shsoc64 BriStOT"Voasoco ooc32 January Tournament EnS11Shaeo54 Blrdseyeos oauoo 'soho Tl'-'Ds 0 0 Iaealvervdo 0 o 0 s U 0 seye..72 Leavenworth... o uoo6O Eng1iSheoo53 TO"'USh1poecauae32 January 3ngllsh...65 Chrisney.. .... . ...58 January Peklnoeaooacooo QQJ66 February English Leavenworth February English West Baden February English Dubois February English Ferdinand February English Orleans The 1952-55 basketball season onened October 1, with twenty- four candidates showing up for the initial nractice. the number has been reduced to twenty-two. Since then .This is Coach Claude Retherford's first year in the coaching field. He has develoned a fine club of twelve men. The comnetltion was keen for the starting roles this year, for three jobs were left open when Ronald Denbo, Victor Iegenlty, and Bunk McMahel graduated. squad, and they are backed by The Raiders have a fairl 5 feet 10 inches in height There are five seniors on the first seven canable underclassmen. ' y large team this year, averaging Two of the boys, Scoudan and Belcher hit the 6 feet 4 inch mark. The Raider seconds have been bountiful in their conruest for wins, having won nine games while losing onl three. Losses have been to Morgan Townshin KBC-261, Dale C57-56Y, and Tekin C43-AOD. M. Owens, Joe Hickox, Johnny Hickox, Bennett, Johnson, and Kissel have been leading the seconds. The Raiders captured another tourney tronhy in their invita- tional tournament. The Raiders drew Birdseye in the first game and got revenge on the Yellow Jackets after an early season loss. Oil Township downed Leavenworth tn an overtime neriod in the second afternoon event. Birdseye defeated Leavenworth in the consol tion game. The night game found the Raiders nlaylng a tired band of Oil Township Oilers. The Raiders won the game to add another tronhy to their collection. Gene Cunningham received the Varsity E hlub most valuable player award for his tourney nlay. This award is presented to an English nlayer at each invitational tourney. Bob Gilliland BYRD'S SHOP - ENGLISH SENIORS BOW OUT There will be several vacancies on the varsity club next year due to the graduation of five senior basketballers. Each of them has been with the team for four years. Many of these boys have been playing since the sixth grade. Their eighth grade team was defeated only once and also won their grade tournament. -Denny Haycox has had difficulties throughout high school, Dur- ing his freshman year he was unable to play because ofla broken arm. A knee injury kept him out of action in his junior year and in the Fayetteville game and part of the Blrdseye game this year. Denny, a 6 foot guard, set a one-game individual scoring record against Bris- tow this year, scoring no points. Joe Tyler, who also plays at guard, may not do so much scoring, but he proves his value in his defensive play. Joe, who is 5 feet 10 inches tall, is third baseman on our baseball team. Harold Cunningham started his basketball days in the eighth grade. The 6 feet 2 incher plays at either center or forward. nCoon is one of our best rebounders, and his consistent scoring has helped win many games for the Raiders. ' Merrill Stephenson has played a variety of positions. The 5 feet 10 inch eager has played at forward, at guard, and even on the pivot. 'Stevieu came through at the Fayetteville game, hitting a free throw with the score tied and only two seconds of play left. Dave Seele, a 5 feet lO inch guard, has an old saying, nlf you can't stop your man, foul himln Dave brought the team out of the fire in the Milltown game by hitting three badly needed foul shots in the last few seconds. Last but not least is our student manager, Edward Stroud. Eddie played three years of second team ball. He has been valuable in keeping team spirit high throughout the year. Bob Gilliland ' QUEEN CROWNED Immediately following the second team game with Alfordsville November lh, Carole Scott, junior, was crowned queen of the 1952- 1953 basketball season. The nCoronat1on March' was played as the procession entered the east door of the gymnasium and marched to the stage. Carole was es- corted by Gene Cunningham, co-captain of the English Red Raiders. She was followed by her attendants, who were escorted by other mem- bers of the basketball team: Sanda Lou Roberts, with Don Owens: Doris Bea Ferguson, with Jim Mossy Doris Jean Miller, with Joe Ty- lerg and Sybil Smith, with Merrill Stephenson. The other players of the English teams were lined up to the left of the stage as the procession approached. After the queen and her attendants had taken their places on the stage, Carole was crowned queen by Dencil Hay- cox, team captain, Basil Belcher, in behalf of all the Raiders, presented to her a bouquet of red roses. At the close of the ceremony the cheer-leaders led a special cheer for Queen Carole. The queen wore a strapless formal of the traditional white. The attendants, too, were attired in strapless formals. Sanda wore sapphire blue: Doris Bea, muted redg Doris Jean, pale champagne, and Sybil, light blue. The girls carried nosegays of fall flowers. BASEBALL SEASON SUMMARY The Raiders finished the fall baseball season with a 6 won, 3 lost record, dropping contests to more experienced French Lick, Paoli, and Oil Township. With the exception of a few players, the Raiders were inexperienced, but they improved as the season rolled on. Jim Moss, big right-handed sophomore pitcher, brought his amazing strike-out total, for the fall baseball season to 10h in 57 innings. He promises to have one of the brightest futures in our national pastime. Freshman Richard Johnson, who played second base, was the club's leading hitter, batting well over MOD. He fields flawlessly on most occasions and promises to be a spark plug in the years to come. Gene Gilliatt, first baseman, who had never played baseball, shows great promise as he gains experience, he should prove to be very tough in the spring season. Donald Owen, sophomore shortstop, began to come into his own in fielding, toward the end of the season, making several hard plays look easy. He improved in his hitting and should make English a great shortstop. 1 Joe Tyler, one of the three seniors on the team, was handicapped by illness and had to miss three games, but he was able to come back and play 3rd base the last six games and give us that much missed long- ball hitting. Left field was patrolled by sophomore Loren Leaser. Loren hits the long ball and has improved steadily, both afield and at the bat, during the season. His long home run at West Baden will long ,Mike Flanigan, a senior, was the all around handy well at shortstop and center field, and also pitched a over Milltown. He had a very good batting eye and was ability to hit the'really good pitchers. Ronald Kissel, a sophomore, is another boy several positions. He caught a creditable game outfield. He, along with Jim Moss, played with this experience proved very valuable to both of The third senior, Bob Gilliland, who plays be remembered. man. Mike played A hit victory noted for his who plays well at and played well in the the Paoli Legion, and them. a great game at first base, had to be called upon to catch, the last of the season. His move- ment to catcher strengthened the team and helped pitcher Jim was a very good clutch hitter and should do well in baseball school days. Moss. Bob after high The bench strength was inexperienced but came through well when called upon to fill the gaps. Dennis Collins, a junior, filled in on the outfield and should help fill the shoes of the 3 seniors leaving in the spring. GRADE TEAM ONE BOTTOM ROW: Maybelle Yeckinpaugh, Delma Denbo, Lynn Moss SECOND ROW: Coach Claude Retherford, Travis Baker, Barry Byrd, Terry Smith, Tony Longest, David Whiteside TOP ROW: Johnnie Sims, Rollie Tillery, Don Reasor, Ronald Bonham, Stephen Eastridge GRADE TEAM TWO BOTTOM ROW: Maybelle Peckinpaugh, Delma Denbo, Lynn Moss SECOND ROW: -Tony Sturgeon, Terry McLain, Jimmy Roborts, Frankie Gilliland, Ray Sims, Nicky Roberts TOl ROW: Coach Claude Retherford, Roger Lee, Earl Ray, Gerald McMahel, Eugene Cline 41 f ' XN F rum' ,I f . ,, , x Q. K S, ...ii . N . get gun . uf 3' if f W F ' ivy :sf ' A Vrfak 1- S 1 1 -X L ff . A A 1,.: p x ' H K h VT , A .,. 5 I Q :k-,-, grr gh- V! fix: K C ' as . Q3 Q gil? ,fa ff fig N 3 F M f Ms FQ" , 5 1 y e l , . 1 5- MQW 5 1' 1 Y - A ' P V g ,A mu K V I g:'2' 1 W Q wit A1 QQ' I f 'xp m u. + A , in ykm, K 5- I , LX h if V , Bw ,, 1 f f i 1 3 , Y ' - X , 4" W 7 X 4 1 . X , f L V S lg I ' , 4 Q J A .s 5:2 aa- S? lf'-in Sf ff's A L67 X A D: ef I 8 3 :.- 1,- ss ' Eiy' K E .E A he 1' - I, 1 if . if ' Q 4 ' ZI' My Q ,L 5L Wi gf . f ,EM ww.: "V R Y' ! . "s,'3 ,Q . , ,i qgy 'W UQ J? f Wim: L -If 4, ' in 46 eff H. 'Y 'Yi' Xa 'is E- X Q L A wk . 31: 'u 1' xz 4'5"-2 915 lk 152 X Q 5 "I 51 3. 34. I ll f2fW o 1 'fri Six ia , i , ..,A W ii iii?-J Q. Q Hifi '?i2,1'wa,x Q Wifggg. ' P' V - Y 5-wg psf- 5'i', :f - 5 . M, 5 ? 6 4 Q if" P' if Q. ,I 1 - .Tim , eww' ., if X WXfNw?.f 3 ' Q 15 Ni f Q . in .513 K ,f 1 s J, X 5 Q G if xli NAME Barbara Allen Berdie Baker Novy Crawford V Gene Cunningham Myrna Denbo Ralph Eddleman Doris Ferguson Mike Flanigan Donna Gaither Bob Gilliland Bob Goldman Winnie Goldman Lois Hall Dencil Haycox Dwight King Lillie Linton Jeanne Miller Norma Mullen Clyde Roberts Kay Satterfield Dave Seele Sybil Smith Eddie Stroud Merrill Stephenson Joann Treadway Joe Tyler Gene Zehr WHAT THEY WANT A WHAT WE EXPECT TO BE ' THEM T0 BE' Seamstress Night Club Singer W A C Nurse A L Star General Scientist Game Hunter in Africa Coach Stenographer Housewife Farmer Loafer First Woman President Newspaper Editor Model Policeman ' Plumber Model Stewardess Policeman Body and Fender Mechanic Author 6 Secretary Artist Monument Engraver W A F Engineer Beautician A Car Salesman Acrobat Movie Star Coach Politician S ,I n A Lhngngldllsunlby 'l1 1f-2 lilslmlll. Rich Man's Wife Concert Singer Housewife Big League Baseball Player Loafer Stenographer Eskimo Housewife Professional Basketball Player Farmer Artist English.Teacher Home Ec. Teacher Movie Star Concert Pianist Professional Gambler Housewife Race Car Driver Wor1d's Biggest Liar Dietician Dentist Bachelor J ffm K 'fm PA TRONS DEER'S SANITARY MARKET SIBBITT'S DRIVE IN MARKLAND'S GRIENER'S IEWELERS DR. H. A. STIPP TONEY OIL CO. JOHNSON GROCERY CRAWFORD COUNTY CO-OP PAOLI VARIETY STORE KENNETH I. LUCKETT BLEDSOE GROCERY COX'S GROCERY EARL GRUNDEN'S STORE TRI-MOTOR CO. CLAUD POE ROYAL BLUE CAFE TYLER'S GRILL MILLER'S APPAREL SHOP MARENGO VARIETY STORE MADOLYN'S BEAUTY SHOP SWAREN'S 8: ADAIVI'S FUNERAL HOME VOGLESONCNS GROCERY HOOSIER STATE SERVICE GREEN'S JEWELRY RICKENBAUGH CLEANERS VANCE MILLING CO. BASIL'S BARBER SHOP Marengo Paoli Paoli English Paoli Marengo English English Paoli English English English Marengo Marengo M arengo English English Marengo Ivfarengo English Marengo English English Mar engo English Marengo English dmga I, 4 Egfflk ,. of 'f' - :fc gh ' .f A, 9 1 fi. 1 Zg 4, 1 .as-1-s :'S?'7s2' ffl I ' ' ,W h "QP 2 " H :A ff 559 ingm- A i HK l If 31 F r, is T45 V , 6 f am. 1 b iijw as w w HE yu 5 N . 5 v f- -f A v' if , .fp f e'-5, 1-39Q9 j':3g-rf 1 3 A sq 4 ,ai-ESL L X, 1, .6 ,F E- 1 M' If if is ,GL P' , 'Tr' , 52-59- p r .Hy , f W . nr ffm ,mm 'W 3, -T - II , 5 Qin Q , Q V V nr.. ef 2 Hd M. 144, 5534 r Q' '.. Q. Q .A , lil. MQ ma 11-5 4 I wfvs' a M? ,W K , N . ij, v 'u , a-., .fi-of 1 'I Hz! . "' .',. . . W.. F, ,L - 1-WA 4' :TW tx' Efailhii . TJ r, V ' . Q W' Q 1 ' l - ffm , ZLL! 1-5 M 4, rn V L Y . ' 1 if L 'I E 5 Q ' 3 ,b V. 1. -'f F. 13 ,S I 5, v V 4, E :-fp., . , ,nf 'ff Q 4 '31 F 1 ' -iw! Ts: 'fg if 4 u I ur ti iz. A LK? 19 'EA , 7:52 'Iq7H.l.51QL,l'Eill 1 -Eli Uxhllf-Zllilhilf .Z I

Suggestions in the English High School - Englishman Yearbook (English, IN) collection:

English High School - Englishman Yearbook (English, IN) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


English High School - Englishman Yearbook (English, IN) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


English High School - Englishman Yearbook (English, IN) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


English High School - Englishman Yearbook (English, IN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


English High School - Englishman Yearbook (English, IN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 52

1953, pg 52

English High School - Englishman Yearbook (English, IN) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 45

1953, pg 45

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