English High School - Englishman Yearbook (English, IN)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1956 volume:
MRS. GRLENER MR, WILLIAMS MRS. TONEY
Grade Z Grade 4 Grade 3
MR. NEWKIRK MR. MEGENITY MR, DICUS
Grade 7 Grade 8 Grade 6
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PLEASING PERSONALITY GIRL W'ITH A FUTURE
Anna Mills Sue Sears
A FRIEND TO EVERYONE CUTE
H3261 Zehl' Loretta Smith
TI-IE SLICK ONE
Dale Robe rson
MISC I-HEVIOUS BLONDE
OUR PRE SIDEN T
Robe rt Shafe r
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OUR LITTLE HOUSEWIFE
ALWAYS WITH A SMILE
Bonnie Carothe rs
OUR LITTLE MAN
Edna Mae Smith
Harry Lee Williamson
BASHFUL BUT NICE
THE QUIET ONE
Margie Lou McGovern
NEVER TO BE FORGOTTEN
A HELPING HAND
OUR MR, PEEPERS
THERE WHEN NEEDED
NOTHING WORRLED HIM
ALWAYS BE REMEMBERED
Betty Lou Miller
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
NAUGHTY BUT NICE
C HRISTMAS QUEEN
Ellende r Gottfried
A WONDERFUL GIRL
Betty Lou Morris
GIRLS and BASKETBALL
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History of Class of 1956
Our four happy years at E. H. S. have been finished and we leave the history of the activ
ities of our class to future students. We hope that other classes will enjoy their four years
at E,H,S, as much as we did,
September, 1952, forty-two students enrolled as freshmen at E. H,
They were as follows:
Delores Ballard Robert Hollen
Naomi Bateman Johnnie Hickox
Leon Belcher Elmer Dean Hubbard
Gerald Bennett Verle Ingle
Gordon Bennett Richard Johnson
Bobby Bullington Connie King
Jerry Buford Clark Levell
Bonnie Carothers Wayne Laswell
Leona Collins Margie McGovern
Gerald Crecelius Betty Lou Miller
Mildred Faulkenburg David Mock
Barbara Ford Anna Mills
Darrell Hammond Sylvia Montgomery
Howard Hollen Russell Newkirk
Jean Satte rfield
Carol Sue Sears
Edna Mae Smith
In our freshman year, we elected as class officers, president, Richard Johnson: vice-
president, Gerald Bennett: secretary, Juanita Reasorg treasurer, Dale Roberson. We had
a skating party at Orleans which was enjoyed by all.
In our sophomore year seven of our class did not return.
They were as follows:
Howard Hollen, who is working at Salem, Indiana,
Robert Hollen, now working and living at Paoli, Indiana.
Verle Ingle, who will graduate from an Indianapolis school,
Clark Levell, who will graduate from Leavenworth, Indiana,
Jean Satterfield, who is in Oklahoma,
Shirley Wilson, who married Gerald Hughes and now lives in Georgia.
Gerald Crecelius, who moved to Salem and is now in the Air Force.
Donald Grassman, from Louisville, Kentucky and Charlotte Price from Birdseye,
Indiana came to English in our sophomore year,
We had an inte re sting hayride and elected officers in our sophomore year. The officers
were: Fay Wright, president: Charlotte Price, vice-president: Sue Sears, secretary, and
Lor'etta Smith, treasurer,
Seven of our class did not return for the junior year.
They were as follows:
Leona Collins, who will graduate from Hazard, Kentucky.
Barbara Ford, now living in Bedford, Indiana with her mother,
Wayne Laswell, who is in the Army.
Sylvia Montgomery, who is married and is living at Louisville, Kentucky.
Juanita Reasor, who will graduate at Charleston, Indiana,
Charlotte Price, who married Richard Rife and is living in Indianapolis.
Gordon Bennett, who is in the Marines at the Panama Canal,
Darrell Hammond, withdrew in the middle of the junior year and is now married.
Three students were added to our class the junior year,
They were as follows:
Rita Horton, from Carmel, Indiana.
Robert Shafer, from New Albany, Indiana.
Loretta Dolittle, from Lew Wa' ace at Gary, Indiana.
Jitney supper, a Christmas party, the stand at the tourney, and our Junior class play
"Headin' For A Weddin' ". We also gave a lovely reception for the seniors
We lost five classmates our senior year.
They were as follows:
Donald Grassman, who moved to Louisville, Kent
Connie King, who is to graduate from God's Bible
Ray Smitson, who came to English from Birdseye
graduate from Birdseye, Indiana,
School in Cincinnati Ohio
and withdrew the sixth day He is to
John Choate, who came from Birdseye, and withdrew the second day and now works in
Jaspe r, Indiana,
Rita Horton, who is to graduate from Eaton, Indiana.
We gained nine new members in our senior year
They were as follows:
Leo Carr, from French Lick, Indiana,
Francie De Witt, from, Birdseye, Indiana.
Ellendor Gottfried, from French Lick, Indiana.
Betty Lou Morris, from Birdseye, Indiana.
Ray iSmitson, from Birdseye, Indiana.
Harry Wiimimson, from Birdseye, Indiana,
Jean Swecker, from French Lick, Indiana,
John Choate, from Birdseye, Indiana,
Marvin Smith, from French Lick, Indiana,
We seniors really know that the senior year is the busiest, we gave a Minstrel Show
We had the stand at all home games. We gave a senior play, We were given a reception
by the juniors, May Z0 was the date of our Baccalaureate and May 23 was our Com
Those who graduated were:
Elmer Dean Hubbard
Betty Lou Miller
Anna Mills ,
David Patton 1
Jean Swe cker
Carol Sue Sears
Edna Mae Smith
Francie De Witt
Elle ndor Gottfried
Betty Lou Morris
We, the graduating class of nineteen hundred and fifty-six, have selected as our class
colors, blue and white. Our class colors carry much symbolism and set a high standard
for us to live by,
The white, symbolizing purity and innocence, is seen in the many flowers of the earth
which are pure and innocent of all sin. We must strive to attain purity in thought, action,
and word, then we too may have innocence. The blue, symbolizing vigilance, pe rse rver-
ance, and justice, is seen in the skies and the waters of the earth, We must be ever vig-
ilant to opportunities to help mankind and opportunities to make our lives more nearly
perfect. Despite all discouragements and stumbling blocks we must be perseve ring in all
that we do if we are to attain our goal, We must be just to our fellow man, We have the
priceless inheritance of justice, which our forefathers strove so hard to attain for us, So
we too must strive to preserve this justice for the generation that follows us, When we
are in the world attaining our goals, we will have the blue and the white as a constant re-
And perhaps our class can make this world more nearly perfect if it follows this
standard of the blue and the white.
We, the Senior class of 1955-56, have chosen for our class motto, "The Past Forever
Gone, The Future Still Our Own".
For the past twelve years our aim has been directed toward this day of our graduation,
Now as we are about to reach our goal, we can look back on the se past years and think of
all the work, study, and many times disappointment in our strive toward this goal.
The guidance and help that other people have given, along with our own efforts, has
made this graduation possible. We will never forget the help and encouragement our par-
ents and teachers have given us along the way. Without this help and encouragement our
goal would not have been achieved. Now that this occasion has arrived, we feel that our
graduation is a great honor and success.
If we use this education to the be st of our ability, it will make us more able to help
others, and bring greater joy into our own lives.
Our life is what we make itg The Future is Still Our Own,
We, the class of nineteen hundred fifty-six, have chosen for our class flower, the
American Beauty Rose. There are many reasons for our choice. First because of its
richness and beautyg then too, the rose is a symbol of tenderness, love, and purity. The
rose must be sheltered and guarded if it is to thrive. This is comparable to the years
and worry which have been devoted to our protection and security.
The rose is a tender blossom, thereforeg painstaking and devoted care is necessary for
successful development. This is also true with human lives. We, like the rose, have
been protected and cultivated, so we, too might develop successfully and be acceptable
and helpful to our fellow man.
The blooming process of the rose requires much time and patience, If rude hands try
to assist in the blooming, the petals are torn from the bud, and the life of the flower is
ruined. So it is with us. The se past years in school have been the beginning of our
blooming so that we may now blossom into flowers to grace the garden of society,
The rose is also a symbol of endurance, When placed among other flowers in a bou-
quet, although the others have long withered and died, the rose will be fresh and un-
changed, Because of this we feel the rose is an appropriate class flower. We have
finished school while the othe rs have fallen by the way,
We, the Seniors of 1955-56, have had four years of pleasure and hard work. Now as
graduation draws near, we look back and live each minute of our high school life again. We
realize that many of our happy days have passed and we shall wish we could live them
again. Now as our high school days draw to a close, we realize that some of our happiest
days are gone forever,
Soon, we shall turn the halls of English High School over to the underclassmen and the
new students. Some of us may never meet again after graduation, Some of us will enter
college. Others will settle in different parts of the world with different kinds of jobs, But,
in later years we will look back at our high school days and see some of the big mistakes
we made, Now comes the time to tell our teachers, schoolmates, and classmates farewell
May there sometime be a reunion of the class of 1956, Remember, Seniors, "Your
future is what you make it,"
Robe rt Shafe r
Well! Here we are!!
We've come this far!!
Though years may come,
And years may pass,
It'll be a L O N G time, ere
We forgefour-Seiuior Class!
"Going steady" is Delores Ballard's game,
Will Conrad ever be her name ?
Late to bed and early to rise,
Makes "Dody" weary and wise.
You can see her any time of day
Heading out the "Boge rt" way,
For Naomi Bateman, poetry is her game,
"Auto Annie" is her middle nameg
She's all alone and on the prowl,
And, oh golly! Can she howl!
She likes to pinch and fight,
This she does with all her might,
Leon Belcher, always on the beam,
One of our student managers,
He'll help support our team,
Blond of hair--blue of eye,
Just why he "ticks"
We'll never know why!
Gerald "Dodie" Bennett, dark of eye,
It is for him
We girls all cry.
He's not shy, he's not quiet,
This guy's always a riot!
He's a man, he is a man,
He's a family man! !
Jerry Buford is one on whom you can depend,
His faults are fewg his virtues manyg
He has friends from here and there,
But a girl friend, he hasn't any.
But someday one will make his heart sing,
And he will give her a wedding ring,
Bobby Bullington is tall and dark,
Upon the world, he will soon make his mark.
His grades would be better, the teachers say
If he came to school every day,
And we will all have to agree,
But wouldn't that be a miracle to see.
Bonnie Carothe rs is quiet and shy,
She has no inte rest in the boys in our classg
And we can't help but wonder why.
Bonnie is dependable, considerate, and sweet
Out of our life, we never want her to pass.
She is one of the nicest girls we hope to meet.
Edna Mae Smith is very, very shy,
If a boy speaks to her, she nearly cries
To miss a basketball game would be a crime,
One of Edna's virtuesg she is always on time,
Edna walks to school each day,
And always has something nice to say.
Loretta Smith is full of life and pep,
She has brown hair and blue eyesg
The boys all think she is really hep!
Loretta is kind, considerate, and wise,
"Tooter" will leave us this year,
Only to marry Carrol, we fear.
Marvin Smith is tall, dark, and handsome,
Many girls have tried to capture his heartg
They plot and they scheme, but try as they may
With his class ring he just won't part,
That his future life is bright, the stars say,
And upon this he will soon start.
John Stephenson is our only redhead,
He is good looking, many have said,
Big--tall, and yet slender,
We hear he has a crush on Ellender.
Always on the beam, and full of jokes,
And he's right in the re supporting our team.
Jean Swecker's future is all set,
She has a diamond on her handy
One day an unforgettable man she met,
He later became her darling husband.
For her to be in our class we are glad,
If she should leave, we would be sad.
Next on the list is Opal Teaford,
Opal has long brown hair,
She is tall, cute, and sweet,
Her grades are better than just fair.
She thinks our class is really keen,
And goes with a boy named Gene.
Harry Williamson has brown curly hair,
In the girls, he has no interest,
But I think he and Margie would be a cute pair
When on the farm, he is at his best,
Harry is shy but loads of fun,
A million friends he has won.
Next on the list is a girl named Fay Wright,
And in her classes she is very bright,
Fay is really quite a dream,
To help the class she is always on the beam.
In our class, she is the shortest one,
And she is always a lot of fun.
In basketball, Johnny Hickox is on the beam,
He is really one big dream,
In the student council, he is president,
And of Grantsburg he is a resident.
With his flat top and baby blue eyes,
He is "tops" of all the guys,
Rita Horton is as sharp as a tack,
She makes so many A's she can't keep track,
She plays a clarinet in the band,
And will always give you a helping hand.
We are all sorry she had to depart,
She will always have a place in our heart,
Dean Hubbard ------------- Hip, Hip, I-Iurray!!
The teachers can never figure what he will say,
That he likes to give speeches we suspect,
And Bogard Hollow is his favorite subject.
Though some say that Dean is girl shy,
Everyone will agree, he is a wonderful guy.
Richard Johnson, is a truly wonderful guy,
When he passes, the girls just sit and sigh,
Basketball is his middle name,
For him it has won loads of fame,
At the English dance he has his own style,
To see Margie, Lige would walk a mile.
Margie McGovern is the littlest girl in class,
What she lacks in size, she makes up in ability:
Her grades are always very hard to surpass.
When Margie marries, she will be the perfect wife
And make him happy all of his life.
Now for Betty Miller, with the prettiest hair,
If you want a friend, she will be right there,
For the Raiders, she always yells,
But what she says fwe'll never telll.
Her worries are little, her grades more,
And on tests she makes a good score,
Anna Mill's heart's as good as gold,
She likes a boy from Cincinnati,
Or so we have been told.
A friend like Anna is hard to find,
Upon her you can always depend,
She is studious, gay, faithful, kind.
David Mock is the class secretary,
I-Ie keeps our records neat and up-to-date,
Doing this, much obligation he does carry,
But he does a job we think is top rate.
What he lacks that in life is so necessary,
Is he just hasn't found the right mate.
Next, is Betty fBibJ Morris, who is always kind
She is the best friend one can findg
She has troubles just like the rest,
But we all think she is one of the be st.
Lf in time she should be tried,
We all think she'll pass the test.
Russell Newkirk is a lot of fun,
If you want a comedian, he's the one,
He tells jokes in gov't. and speech class, too,
And no one ever gets the blues.
Russell's a boy with a very good spirit,
And we are sure, his grades he inherits.
Dorothy Nickelson is quite a gal,
She is really a swell palg
When the re is work that must be done,
Dorothy is the best one.
To gossip is Dorothy's best trade,
And many a riot she has made.
David Patton will always give you a helping hand
Whether it be paddling when canoeing,
Or helping us at the senior stand,
To him it's the fun in doing,
David's memory we will always treasure,
We will look back upon him with pleasure.
Next on the list is a Jericho gal,
Patsy "Bush" Patton, who is a swell pal,
She is not short and not too tall,
And likes Ray Andry best of all.
Pat is the treasurer of our class,
When taking care of money, she does pass.
Dale Roberson is quite a character,
You can never be sure what he will say or
Dale says he wants to be a farmer,
And a very good one, he will be, too.
Dean is Dale's true and blue pal,
In Leavenworth you will find his gal,
Sue Sears is a brown eyed brunette,
She will break many hearts I'll betg
Her grades are some of the best,
In 4-H she'll pass the test.
For boy friends Sue never lacks,
In fact, we find it hard to keep track.
Robert Shafer is our class president,
And he does a truly excellent job.
To a life in chemistry, Robert is bent,
He is one boy who knows his P's and Q's.
In his life only one thing is lacking,
And that is a girl to chase away the blues.
Hazel Zehr is one of the best,
She is hazel-eyed and tall,
She has more boy friends than the re st,
She is good at typing, shorthand, and all.
Hazel is all this and lots more,
This girl has ability galore,
Leo Carr, or Romeo would be a better name,
He has more dates than anyone I knowg
Since he came to English, it hasn't been the same,
That he is a good yell leader, everyone says is so
Leo is the li.fe of the 5th period typing class,
Without him the class would be very tame,
Francie De Witt has a soldier on the string,
She also had a big diamond ringg
Many boys wish she was not engaged,
Over her many wars would be waged.
But what Francie 's future may be,
It will certainly involve a "he",
Loretta Doolittle is our mischievous one,
She is expert at pranks and falling out of chairsg
Without Loretta our classes would be dull,
She does things that Y O U wouldn't dare.
Almost every night she has a date,
And comes home later than late.
Ellender Gottfried is a striking name,
She was elected as the Senior Queeng
All around has spread her fame,
To find a prettier you have to look far and between
Ellender is as nice as she is cute,
But hasn't found a boy to suit.
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Senior Class Will of 1956
We, the Senior class of nineteen hundred and fifty-six, of English High School, County
of Crawford, State of Indiana, realizing that we are about to leave these halls of learning
to astonish the world with our amazing knowledge, our super-human understanding, and
our patience inherited from our teachers, do make, publish, and declare this writing to
be our last will and testimony, hereby revoking and making void all other wills and te sti-
monies made by us heretofore.
To the Faculty, we leave our deep gratitude for their help and guidance which they
have given us and our regrets that never before and never again will there be such a bril-
liant and as talented a class,
To the Juniors, we leave our ability to get along with all, the other classes, and most
of our teachers. We also leave our ability to co-operate with each other at class functions
for which we are so famous.
To the Sophomores, we leave our Senior dignity, for which they envy us, and the abil-
ity to know 6 locker combinations and not get them mixed up.
To the Freshmen, we leave our book reports, test papers, typing erasers, and our
ability to know all the answers to the teachers' questions without reading the lessons, so
they can have as much time for fun as we did.
To our sorrowing fellow students mourning our departure, the class of '56 make the
I, Johnnie Hickox, bequeath my position on the basketball team to Gordon Goldman in
hope that he will do a better job than I have done, to Jim Ecke rty I leave my ability to go
with all the girls as long as I have and not go steady, and my sympathy to the poor unfor-
tunate souls that have to take speech and government, my citizenship grades, I leave to
Donnie Morgan in hopes that he won't let them get any higher than I have.
I, Sue Sears, bequeath to my sister, Sandra, my "spacious" locker provided she will
learn to get as much in it as I have. To Carl McFarland I leave my chemistry book,
hoping he will enjoy it as much as I have. To Carmie King I leave my speech book to
help him with the yarns he spins. My band uniform, I leave to anyone who can wear it.
l, Patsy Patton, bequeath my speech book to my sister, Janet, in hopes she will not
tear it up as there are quite a few pages missing now. To Wanda Zehr, I leave my ability
to go with just one boy,
I, Marvin Smith, bequeath to Carl McFarland the right to make a 10 minute speech in
speech class provided he can keep his knees from knocking and his teeth from chattering.
And my ability to talk in 4th period study hall without permission to anyone who has
something to say if they want to take the chance.
I, Jean Swe cker, bequeath to Beaulah Wininger my ability to get by with everything I
did in all my classes providing she doesn't get caught.
I, Ellender Gottfried, bequeath my good grades in government to Ruth Kaiser pro-
viding she makes as good as I have, and the right to be Christmas Queen to anyone who
is that lucky,
I, Robert Shafer, do on this lst day of December leave to Donald Forbes my chemistry
book. The said heir must take chemistry in his senior year in order to inherit this book.
I, Betty Miller, bequeath my ability to make good citizenship grades to Sharon
Johnson, my typewriter I leave to my brother, Fred,
I, John "Adli" Stephenson, bequeath my civics grade and book to Gordon Hammonds
in hopes that he can improve on both of them. My speech book, I leave to Ronald Crews
so he can enlarge his vocabulary,
I, Fay Wright, bequeath my position as editor of the school paper to Rosalie Crews
in the hopes that she can get it out on time, my ability to fight with boys without getting
caught to Renda Morgan on the condition that she whips them, I leave my ability to talk
politics to my adored sister, Iris, on the condition that she will keep her temper as I do
and my love of school to all the students and teachers of E, H. S.
I, Elmer Dean Hubbard, bequeath my speech book to Philip Eugene Woolums to use
in making speeches about the "Wild Women of Bogard Hollow".
I, Loretta Doolittle, bequeath my ability to fall down stairs and out of chairs to
Margaret Bateman, and I hope that she will use it to the be st of her ability.
I, Naomi Bateman, bequeath my ability to stay out of trouble to Delma Denbo, and
I hope that she does better than I.
I, David Mock, bequeath my ability to keep quiet to Norman Falkenburg, and my
speech book to anyone that will have it.
I, Bonnie Carothers, bequeath my ability to make good citizenship grades to my
brother, Donald, as he will need them.
I, David Patton, bequeath my ability to make straight A's to Margaret Bateman.
I, Dale Roberson, bequeath my baseball position to Steven Eastridge. I also will my
ability to sleep in civics class without getting caught to Jim Eckerty,
I, Betty Lou Morris, bequeath my good citizenship grades to Jimmie Ecke rty and my
speech book to Goldie Mitchell in hopes that she will give a better speech than I.
I, Francie Dewitt, bequeath my right to get hungry in Home Ec. class to Marie
Atkins, and my right to get out of speech class to Jimmie Eckerty,
I, Gerald Lee "Dodie" Bennett bequeath my ability to get book reports from girls to
Bud Baker, I will my ability to make speeches to Jim Eckerty, my ability to take noth-
ing-from any of my teachers to Steve Eastridge. I give my ability to stay in condition in
basketball to Rollie Tillery,
I, Leo Carr, bequeath the right of "The Lion" to my brother, Eugene. I also will
my dancing partners at the English square dance to George Williams.
I, Delores Ballard, being of sound mind and body, bequeath my ability to stay out later
than late and still come to school to Twighla Walts. I also leave my ability for making too
many dates to my beloved sister, Carolyn, in hopes she can keep them straightened out
better than I. To Helen Denton, I leave my ability to get a husband. To all my brothers, I
leave my memory in the hope that it isn't too bad.
I, Richard Johnson, bequeath my grades in English to Steve Eastridge. To Terry
Smith, I leave my place on the basketball team and to Rollie Tillery my ability to go steady
in my senior year. To Tony Longest, I leave my books and to my sister, Sharon, I leave
my citizenship grades because she will need them.
I, Anna Mills, bequeath my spee ch books to Nidrah Roberson, in hopes she will take
good care of them. To Phyllis Luff, I leave my ability to get along with everyone.
I, Harry Williamson, bequeath my seat in Miss White's speech and government class
to anyone who can hold it down, and my curly hair to Mr. Robbins.
I, Loretta Smith, leave my position as cheerleader to Lillie Gilliatt 'so that she will
have it her last two years, and to Mary Goldman and Ronnie Hughes, my ability to make
good citizenship grades.
I, Edna Mae Smith, bequeath my speech book to Maybelle Peckinpaugh, in hopes that
she can make better use of it than I have, and I leave my shyness to Patsy Masterson.
I, Hazel Zehr, bequeath, my citizenship grades to Bob Parr, providing he doesn't
lower them. To Wilbur Zehr, I leave my speech book in hopes that he will get more out
of it than I have and to Alice Parr, I bequeath my ability to hold my temper.
I, Jerry Buford, hereby bequeath my typewriter to Philip Woolums in hopes that he
will do a better job than I. I also leave my job as catcher on the baseball team to Tony
I, Dorothy Nickelson, do hereby bequeath all my books to my brainy sister, Janice,
and my citizenship grades to my brother, David. To Ronald Hughes, I leave my ability
to talk about people.
I, Opal Teaford, bequeath my beloved oboe to anyone who can put up with it for four
years, and my band uniform to anyone it will fit on the condition that they wear it with
pride and loyalty. I leave my chemistry book to George Williams provided that he will
enjoy the class as much as I have. I bequeath my citizenship grades to Carmie King
hoping he can raise them.
I, Leon Belcher, bequeath my speech book to my sister, Maxine, providing she
studies it more than I have. To Jimmy Ecke rty, I leave my position as president of
F.F.A. in the hopes that he makes a better one than I have. To Gordon Goldman, I
leave my ability to get along with all the girls, but, not to go steady with any of them.
To Charles Enlow, I leave my front seat in government class providing he doesn't flirt
with Miss White.
I, Margie McGovern, bequeath my speech book to my brother, Donald, in hopes that
he will learn more about it than I have. My good citizenship grades I leave to anyone
who needs them providing that they won't lower them.
I, Rita Horton, bequeath my band uniform to George McDonald and my crowded bus
ride to Patsy Masterson in hopes she can survive it as I did.
I, Bobby Bul1ington,' bequeath my perfect attendance re cord to my brother, Billy,
and my perfect English grades under Miss White to anyone who can do better.
I, Russell Newkirk, bequeath my position as student manager to Rex Roberson and
my interest in one certain girl to Jimmy Eckerty.
One sunny day this spring I got to chemistry class before anyone else Qthat was
really unusual for mel, Since no one was in the lab, I thought I'd have some fun ex-
perimenting by myself. I proceeded to mix different powders and liquids together
in some test tubes. I don't know how it happened but BOOM!! a test tube exploded
and a purple vapor filled the room.
The next thing I knew I was sitting in the middle of a huge green meadow with a
great herd of strange looking cattle near by. Then I saw a tall, dark, handsome
rider coming toward me. It was Marvin Smith!
Marvin took me to the ranch house to meet his partner which was Harry
Williamson. It seems that they had bought a 100 acre spread in Wyoming and had
developed a new breed of cattle. The cattle had brought them a small fortune. Now
they had a 30, O00 acre ranch that is so huge they even have to brand their own
cattle to keep track of them. Harry had married a girl from Wyoming but Marvin
still hadn't found the "right one",
They told me that another former classmate lived on the next ranch. We all
climbed into the WIS ranch plane and flew over to the next ranch.
The house looked like it had come from New York's Park Avenue. The door
opened and there stood Dody Ballard! She had become a model in New York after
graduation but had soon left the metropolis be cause it was just too crowded. She
and Don had married and bought this ranch but they didn't raise cattle. They
raised little ducks,
The next day another guest arrived, Loretta Doolittle. She was as gay and
vivacious as ever, but oh, so many problems!! All of them very good looking. She
explained that she had an escort bureau in Chicago, but all of the escorts fell for
I flew down to Reno where I met Bonnie Carothers. Bonnie was a secretary to
an important executive, W.D. Mock, David was the owner of a huge chain of stores,
Mock, Inc. The stores sold sporting goods, everything from B-B guns to elephant
rifles, rowboats to yachts, even books on sports. One of the best sellers was, "How
to Catch a Skunk", by the famous giant from Bogard Hollar, Dean Hubbard.
I asked about Dean and Bonnie told me that he was now on one of his lecture
tours and if I wanted to hear him she would take me that night.
As we entered the large auditoriurn, I heard a lazy voice say, "Now for another
story of my boyhood days in Bogard Hollar". Yes, it was Dean. After his lecture
he and his wife asked us to join them for supper, Just like old times Dean and I
were considerate of our appetite s,
We went to a quaint little tearoom. The Cafe was lighted by candles and violins
played softly in the background. Madam Zella looked into our cups and told our
fortunes. She told us our names and even some happenings in our high school
years. She certainly had us mystified for a while until she told us that she was
Dorothy Nickelson. She owned the tearoom and sometimes entertained by fortune
I spent a few more days in Reno. I boarded an airliner for Hollywood. My first
evening in town I noticed a place called "The Hoosier Club", Going inside, I saw a
throng of admiring women crowded around one lone man. It was Leo Carr, naturally.
Leo told me that theclub wasn't his only interest, he was girls' athletic instructor
at U. C.L,A,
Leo invited me to stay and see the next act, a special singer. I readily agreed,
There were twice as many women patrons as men,but that was to be expected as Leo
was still a bachelor.
The singer was Dodie Bennett, professionally known as "Golden Tones" Bennett.
After his performance he came over to our table and we talked for a long time of the
past and what he hoped for in the future,
The next day I left Hollywood on a T, W,A, plane. The stewardesses were Edna
Mae Smith and Margie McGovern. They were both as friendly and pretty as eve r.
Needless to say they made perfect stewardesses as they were so kind and consider-
ate of others,
They asked me if I would like to meet the pilot. Of course I did. It was Johnnie
4Hickox, We hadn't met since graduation but Johnnie still had the idea that girls run
everything. He was speaking from experience -though, for he had married and now
had five daughters,
The plane landed in Indianapolis about dusk, so Margie and Eldna invited me to go
with them to an old-fashioned Hoosier Barbecue. The principal speaker was to be
the governor, I was very anxious to see who was speaking.
The girls wou1dn't tell me as they wanted it to be a surprise. I was surprised
alright when I saw our famous basketball player, "Cowboy Johnson", ascend the
speaker's platform. I remember Miss White telling Richard that one day he might
I left my friends in Indiana and went to Washington, D, C, When I arrived in the
world-famous city, I checked in at a hotel and went immediately to a beauty salon.
The beautiful proprietress was Ellender Gottfried, I-ler shop was quite well-known
among the prominent ladies of Washington. The First Lady always went to Ellender,
Ellender told me I was in luck because the Blond Bombshell would be in at 3:00.
When 3:00 o'clock rolled around in walked my pal of childhood days, Fay Marie
Wright. Fay had become quite a politician in our home state and had come to
Washington on business. I spent a few days with Fay and then I went to New York.
I naturally went shopping because I just didn't have "a thing fit to wear". Seeing
a chic looking shop I entered and was met by a stunning brunette, yes, it was Betty
Miller, When we recognized each other she immediately took me to the office to
meet her partmer, Naomi Bateman, We talked for a long time then they took me
through their lavish shop and helped me sele ct some beautiful clothes. They asked
me if I had seen the latest hit on Broadway, "When the Dogwoods Bloom" starring
Bob Parker. I told them no, I had only arrived in town that day. They said it was
good and for me to be sure to see it.
That night at the theater the star looked familiar to me. As he came closer and
closer I realized that it was Robert Shafer who had played Grandpa in the famous
E. H, S. play, "Headin' for a Weddin' ". After the curtain calls I went backstage with
the intention of talking to Bob, He told me how he had become a famous star after
many years of work and study. He said that John Stephenson had been a big game
hunter in Africa but since Tarzan had retired John had taken his place.
The next morning I arose early because I was anxious to be on my way. I was
soon ready to leave on the ship, "The Queen Anne", all except getting something to
read. I was undecided where to go to buy some books when I saw a large neon sign
flashing across from my hotel. I crossed over and went in. There were heavy rugs
and beautiful lighting and everything to make you feel at home. I was undecided
which books to buy because the re were rows and rows of them. I asked the propri-
etor if he could suggest some books to me. In his soft talking voice he told me about
the books and suggested some he thought I would like. As I listened to him I thought
surely I have seen him' before. I finally asked him his name, He said, "I'm David
Patton, I used to live in English, Indiana". After I told him who I was we talked as
long as we could. David told me how he used to help in his grandfather's bookstore
in English and decided to follow in his footsteps.
I left the book store and went to the harbor to board the "Queen Anne" for
One of the acts the first night out was a trio of singers known as the Merry
Makers. The girls were Loretta Smith, Hazel Zehr, and Patsy Patton. We spent
most of the trip together. I told them about our classmates. Loretta and Pat had
married the boys they went with in high school but Hazel was still playing the field.
When our ship landed on the shores of the beautiful Seine River I was escorted
to a very large building and taken to a beautiful furnished room where a tall hand-
some man arose to greet me. I thought there was something very familiar about
him as he asked me que stions. Finally when he came to my background he instant-
ly recognized me and asked if I didn't know him. When he told me Where he came
froml knew in a moment it was our own Bob Bullington, Needless to say our con-
versation turned to the good old days at English High, Time flew by fast, when
closing time came we had so many more things to talk about that Bob asked me to
go home with him to meet his wife and little girl,
The next afternoon I went to a fashion show. As I sat there trying to decide
which dress I liked best I dropped my purse. The girl sitting beside me was trying
to help me locate it and when we raised up I saw it was little Rita Horton. We
shook hands and agreed to meet for dinner that night. Rita said she would have a
surprise for me. At 8:30 Rita promptly arrived escorted by a'handsome young
Frenchman. Rita introduced us and told me they were to be married soon. Rita
said her fiance was President of a large perfurne company. Rita always was fond
of good pe rfume. We talked a long time about our friends and the places we had
visited. They drove me to the hotel leaving me with good wishes of a happy jour-
I left Paris for Madrid, Spain, the land of my dreams. While I was waiting to
get my plane ticket to Spain I noticed an efficient looking young woman standing by
the window. When we boarde.d the plane this girl sat down beside me. We got into
a conversation, naturally. She told me that she was a Nurse in a Virginia hospital
and this was her first vacation since she had become an R. N. As she talked I
finally recognized it was Francie De Witt, the little girl who was always ready to
help anyone in need.
The first night in Madrid, Francie and I decided to go to the Arena to see a bull-
fight. The toreador was a young girl, with long brown hair. She was so fair com-
plected we knew she wasn't a native Spainard. It wasn't long until she had the bull
laid out cold. Picking up her red and gold cape she made her way to her dressing
room. Francie and I went to see if we could get a closer look at the beautiful young
girl. In a short while out came the girl dressed in a plain linen dress with a silk
shawl casually thrown about her shoulders. It was Anna Mills, After a few tears,
kisses, and hugs, we went to a little restaurant to talk. Anna explained how she
became a bullfighter down on her Crawford County farm then decided to come to
Spain where she could really make some money.
A few days later I landed in Cuba. I registered at a small hotel. That evening
at dinner I noticed an American girl at the next table. I was about to go over and
ask her name when she left the restaurant. The next morning she occupied the
same table, She looked so much like a girl I had gone to school with. She sat
there for awhile then I went over to talk to her. I was right, it was Betty Lou
Morris, She was a Secretary to the director of a large clothing firm. She had be-
come tired of pounding typewriter keys and wanted to see the world. She hinted
that she had found her man and in a short while they were going to be married.
After I left Cuba I went to Tampa, Florida, with all the beautiful scenery and
southern hospitality, I made up my mind to stay for awhile, I took a cab to go
sight-seeing. I was enjoying the scenery when we came to a strange looking
building. I wanted to stop for a few minutes, so the driver said we could stop and
look around but he didn't think anyone but certain scientists we re allowed to go in.
I was walking around admiring the building when the door opened and out
walked two distinguished gentlemen. The two men stopped to talk and I realized
who they were -- Russell Newkirk and Dale Roberson. Dale asked me to tell who
I was and what I was doing. I finally convinced him that I wasn't a spy. At dinner
that evening Russell said he was in Florida on a vacation, but he was also studying.
He was working on a rocket ship to the moon, he said he never did like to travel
Dale couldn't tell me exactly what he was doing since he was working for Uncle
I spent afew more days in Florida, then I moved on to Nashville, I was for-
tunate to get into Nashville in time to get a ticket for the Grand Ole Opry. I had
always wanted to go the re very much. That night I was enjoying myself when I
heard a familiar laugh, I looked around and there sat an old classmate of mine.
Yes, it was Leon Belcher. After the show we left the building and Leon intro-
duced his wife to me. He asked me if I didn't remember her, but I could.n't seem
to place her. He told me that he had married the girl from Marengo that I had
once met. Leon had studied Agriculture at Purdue University and had moved down
South to help the poor farmers there. He said the town was friendly and that he
enjoyed his work very much.
I enjoyed my visit with Leon and his wife very much but I left the next day for
the state of Kentucky, land of fine horses and beautiful women. I toured Kentucky
for several days and then decided that I would go to Louisville to shop. I remem-
bered the time that the chemistry class had gone to Louisville and also the trip
there that the Junior Leaders had taken.
After the shopping I was tired. For relaxation I decided that I would go see a
show that was playing, I had lost my glasses no telling where, There was nothing
to do but go and find an optometrist. I started up the street in the main part of
town, and there I saw a sign which read, "Jerry's for quick service and low
I opened the door and went in. The re in the well furnished room sat the op-
tometrist busy as he could be. He asked what he could do for me. I thought his
smile was the same as a Jerry I had known in high school. I told him my name
and that I had lost my glasses. He said that he had known a girl that was always
losing her glasses and thought the name sounded the same. We both smiled and
shook hands and he told me if I would sit down and wait a few minutes we would go
and get something to eat. Jerry told me that he had become an optometrist be-
cause so many in our high school had worn glasses and so many more needed
them. He had invented a different type of glasses. Some that made you look
prettier when you wore them and put the price down so that people that really
needed glasses could buy them.
While I was waiting for Jerry to finish my glasses, I did some more shopping,
I bought a new Chevrolet. After I picked up my glasses I was driving down one of
the Fort Knox streets when I saw a trim blonde in a Captain's uniform. It couldn't
be, but it was -- Jean Swecker in the Army!! I parked my Chevy and quickly
caught up with Jean, She said that she couldn't let her husband get ahead of her,
so she had enlisted and now out-ranked him, The main reason was that she just
wanted to be near him. Jean showed me around the camp. I didn't stay there very
long be cause my time was running out.
On my way back home to Louisiana I planned to visit the last remaining class-
mate, Sue Sears. I would be double glad to see Carol Sue because she and her
husband lived on the plantation next to mine and I was getting anxious to be home.
'As I drove down the tree-shaded drive to Sue's house I saw her beside the
swimming pool watching her four little boys swim. Sue and I talked for hours, as
usual. I told her of my adventures.
Finally I left Sue and drove home. The first person I saw was my tall, hand-
some husband, the person I wanted to see most. Just as our twin boys came
bouncing out of the house to greet me I hear a commanding voice say, "Opa1 Yvonne
what are you doing?" Yes, Mr. I-Iamblin had caught me daydreaming !!
Though the experiment was ruined the dream was wonde 1-ful! Who knows it
might come true ! !
R A" I A A I .
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Wiseman, Martha Roll.
Donald Forbes, Clara Gilliatt, Donnie Hollen, Rosalie Crews,
Jackie Stroud, Maxine Belcher, Charles Knight, Janet Husk, Jackie
Ash, Twighla Walts.
Marie Zimmerman, Carl McFarland, Mary Suddarth, Jimmie
Eckerty, Jo Ann Mason, Philip Woolurns, Janet Eastridge, Allen
Mason, Margie Raufheisen, Eugene Carr.
George McDonald, Marie Atkins, Barry Byrd, Janet Patton, Clayton
Highfill, Kathryn Bennett, Tony Longest, Lenore Young, Charles
Enlow, Shirley Hammonds.
Ruby Rickenbaugh, Ronald Crews, Margaret Allen, Alfred
Gunselman, Nidrah Roberson, George Williams,
Mr. Voglesong, Miss Stewart, Gordon Hammonds, Sylvia
Buckingham, Robert Starrett, Evelyn Belcher, Ermel Allen, Mae
Belle Peckinpaugh, Richard Crawford, Beulah Wininger,
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Clarence Dillman, June Milby, Donald Parks, Delma Denbo,
Garrell Roberson, Wanda Zehr, Ronald Jones, Louise Mitchell,
Robert Parr, Marilyn Brown, Cecil Knight,
Carol Lane, Darrell Kaiser, Betty Conrad, Gordon Goldman,
Lora Choate, Charles Hollen, Charlotte Andry, James
Culbertson, Bonnie Enlow, Norman Cook, Janice Nickelson.
Howard Brown, Alice Parr, Charles Hooten, Mary Lou
Goldman, Lillie Gilliatt, William Wiseman, Janet Newton,
Iris Wright, Johnny Conrad, Barbara Hollen, Donald McGovern,
Bruce Eddleman, Ellen Gaither, Victor Smith, Helen Denton.
Mr. Beasley, Miss Ziegler, Carl Wright, Glenda Norman,
Donald Morgan,,Bonnie Bennett, Lloyd Haycox, Phyllis Luff,
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Mike Gaither, Judy Atkins, David Crews, Joy Belcher, Donald
Oxley, Agnes Toby, Donald Carothers, Pat Lemmon, Tommy
VanWinkle, Naomi Conrad, Donald Crawford, Alice Crawford.
Marion Mitchell, Barbara Crews, Rex Roberson, Sharon
Wright, Earl Mason, Carol Staten, Charles Jellison, Pat
Wiseman, Wayne Mitchell, Norma Newkirk, Ronald Hughes,
Alex Longest, Violet VanWinkle, Norma Faulkenburg, Mary
Faulkenbufg, Billy Bullingtori, Beverly Crawford, Terry
Smith, Anna Moore.
Larry Zehr, Evelyn Hollen, Paul Newkirk, Linda Speedy,
Donald Morgan, Ruth Kaiser, William Parks, Joyce Hammond,
Mr, Morgan, Miss White, Harry Speedy, Marlene Bodmer,
Maurice Laswell, Shirley Raufeisen, Bud Baker, Nancy
Crawford, Delbert Atkins, Sandra Gunselman, Ronald Jones,
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FLFTSH ROW?nMrf,2Zgenity, Sylvia Longest, David Nickelson, Roberta Jenkins, Darrell
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FOURTH ROW: Gordon Dicus, Nikkie Sturgeon, Robert Allen, Mary Forbes, Teddy Linton,
Sandra Childers, Harold Crawford, Wanda Buford.
Stanley Leasor -Absent.
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Curtis Conrad, Ruth Bennett, Stephen Brown.
ABSENT: Linda Lahue, Billy Judd, Randell Johnson,
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Sherron, Madine Sturgeon, Mike Ballard,
FIFTH ROW: Mr. Williams, Sherry Megenity, Danna Mock, Joyce Arms, Glennis Hammond,
Betty Wiseman, Emery Ingle, Linda Allen, Clovie Apple, Rita Lee.
David Hamblin, Jr.
Priscilla Ricke nbaugh
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FOURTH ROW: Mrs. Zehr, Roger Hoclcman, Susan Zehr, Bobby Welch, Martha Newkirk,
Alfred Forbes, Nancy Dicus, William Lively.
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FOURTH ROW: Mrs. Greiner, Stephen Shields, Linda Goldrnan, Robert Knieriem, Catherine
Longest, Darrell Newkirk, Nina Simcox, Dennis Gibson.
ABSENT: Eugene Wright, Beverly Gregory, Jimmie Faulkenberg, Brenda Faulkenberg,
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FAY WRIGHT MARGIE LOU MCGOVERN
Perfect Attendance -9 Years Perfect Attendance - 5 Years
EDNA MAE SMITH
Perfect Attendance - 9 Years
CAROL SUE SEARS 1-'AY WRIGHT
44 MRS, CUMMINS THE cooxs MRS, TEAFORD
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Coach, Mr. Morgan
Don McGove rn
Coach, Mr. Morgan
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BOTTOM ROW Karen Smith Angela Rickenbaugh, Ramona Boone, Carolyn Lane.
SECOND ROW Tony Sturgeon Jimmy Roberts, Clarence Walker, Joe Bennett, Gilbert Denton,
TOP ROW Mr Voglesong Terry McLain, Franklin Gilliland, Robert Chism, Roger Lee,
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BOTTOM ROW: Majorette, Sharon Johnson, Harold Crawford, Betty Miller, Opal Teaford, Kaye
Greiner, Nickie Roberts, Patsy Masterson, Elizabeth Miller, Carol Lane,
Rosalie Crews, Bruce Eddleman, Iris Wright,
MIDDLE ROW: Barry Byrd, Delma Denbo, Jessie Crews, Carolyn Ballard, Karen Smith, Teddy
Linton, Tony Longest, Barbara Zehr, Angela Rickenbaugh, Alice Parr, Sue Sears.
TOP ROW: Instructor, Mr, Schein, Tony Sturgeon, Clarence Walker, Dale Stephenson, Terry
McLain, Frankie Gilliland, Rex Roberson, Roger Lee, Donnie Ecldleman, Twighla
Walts, Sandra Sears.
Instructor, Mr. Schein
BOTTOM ROW: Sharon Johnson, Iris Wright, Lynn Moss, Shirley Rauieisen, Charlotte Andry,
SECOND ROW: Eugene Carr, Bud Baker, Sue Sears, Patsy Patton, Rosalie Crews, Marjorie
Raufeisen, Margaret Bateman, Miss Hobson.
TOP ROW: Donald McGovern, Terry Smith, Jackie Stroud, Johnnie Hickox, David Mock,
Robert Shafer, Billy Bullington.
BOTTOM ROW: Margie McGovern, Clara Gilliatt, Margaret Allen, Janet Patton, Hazel Zehr,
Patsy Patton, Mary Suddarth, Fay Wright, Edna Smith,
SECOND ROW: Goldie Mitchell, Dorothey Nickelson, Bonnie Cax-others, Janet Eastridge,
Maxine Belcher, Naomi Bateman, Anna Mills, Loretta Smith.
TOP ROW: Jackie Ash, Philip Woolums, Richard Johnson, Eugene Carr, Robert Shafer,
50 David Patton, Mr. Voglesong,
SITTING: Glenda Norman, Renda Morgan, Iris Wright, Phyllis Lufi, Joyce Hammond,
Jane Lawson, Mrs. Teaford, Mrs. Cummins, David Mock, Don Morgan,
Sandra Sears, Evelyn I-lollen,
BOTTOM ROW: Sylvia Buckingham, Mae Peckinpaugh, Mary Suddarth, Janet Patton, Margaret
Allen, Lynn Moss.
SECOND ROW: Miss Ziegler, Jackie Ash, Alan Mason, Rosalie Crews, Nidrah Roberson.
TOP ROW: George Williams, Clayton Highfill, Don Forbes, Eugene Carr.
Junior Pla Ca t
SECOND RO W:
Margaret Allen, Bonnie Carothers, Margaret Bateman, Anna Mills, Patsy
Masterson, Sylvia Buckingham, Patsy Patton, Hazel Zehr, Loretta Smith, Clara
Gilliatt, Lynn Moss, Janet Patton, Betty Morris.
David Patton, Robert Shafer, Naomi Bateman, Dorothy Nickelson, Janet
Eastridge, Rosalie Crews, Shelby Parks, Francie Dewitt, Betty Miller, Loretta
Doolittle, Sue Sears, Opal Teaford, Fay Wright.
Harry Williamson, Lloyd Haycox, Dale Roberson, Leo Carr, Jackie Stroud,
Russell Newkirk, Richard Johnson, John Stephenson, Leon Belcher, Johnnie
I-Lickox, Bob Bullington, Philip Woolums, Mr. Voglesong,
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Wayne Mitchell, Earl Mason, Mr. Robbins, Gordon Hammond, Leon Belcher,
Johnnie I-lickox, Gerald Bennett, Dale Roberson, Don Morgan, Eugene King,
Wilbur Zehr, Terry Smith,
Ronald Hughes, Marion Mitchell, Tommy VanWinkle, Maurice Laswell, Edward
Chaifin, Larry Zehr, Norman Faulkenberg, Billy Bullington, Charles Jellison,
Ronald Jones, William Wiseman,
Paul Newkirk, David Crews, Alan Mason, A1Gunselman, Jim Eckerty, Marvin
Smith, David Mock, Cecil Knight, Richard Crawford, Donnie Hollen, Ermel
Allen, Harry Williamson, Ronald Jones.
F. F. A.
3 OF AKIND
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FRESHMEN THEN, SENIORS NOW
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A REAL LIVE DOLL
WORKING HARD ?
"5" OF A KIND
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"WATCH THE BIRDY"
This annual is dedicated
to the memory
SAMUEL LEE MILLER
A beloved classmate
who departed this life
March 13, 1952.
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ENGLISH STATE BANK
"Ever Ready To Serve"
Capital 525,000 - Surplus 575,000
L. L. Land ---------------- President
C. E. Allstott --------- V ice-President
Irvin A. Fahr --------------- Cashier
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
L. L. Land, C. E. Allstott,
Ralph Grant, Irvin A. Fahr,
Emma C. Brown, N. E. Gobbel
Foresight is a thinking process available to
all. No group or community has any monopoly on it.
And only foresight CAN prevent interruptions to orderly
progress and growth.
We endeavor to use foresight constantly, not
only to obviate costly mistakes, but to insure func-
tioning of every phase of business.
ENGLISH STATE BANK
C ompliments Of
E. K. Rocc3ENKAMP
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Sales - Service
F ERGUSON FARM EQUIPMENT
Used Cars And Trucks
Genuine Parts And Accessories
"Your Local Chevrolet Dealer For Over Z5 Years"
Phone Milltown H1
Phone English fflO4
Milltown - English
Next Door To Bank
Always At Your Service
Our Greatest Asset
Your Good Will
81 Feed Store
Baby Chicks - Eggs
Complete Line Of Poultry Supplies And Equipment
Goodyear Tires f Texaco Gas And Oil
A Full Line Of Aubrey's "Red A Feed
"To Make 'Em Pay Feed Red A
Seth Denbo, Owner
Tucker Funeral Home
81 Implement Co.
English Lumber Co
X X. M
WILLIAM E- MATTHEWS ORVILLE LEE TRILLERY
Secretary Township Trustee
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1RV1N A, FAHR BILLY HUGH GILLILAND
The Derby Grill
"Where Friends Meet To Eat"
Good Food 81 Fountain Service
Gerald O. Spears - Owner
Tessie Enlow - Manager
C omplim ents Of
The William E. Mathers Store
Cornpliments Of Bill And Frances
Crawford County Democrat - The News Messenger
English Publishing Company
MeInberS Of Indiana Greater Weeklies
Hy-Rock Products Co.
Marengo Crushed Stone And Agricultural Limestones
Marengo Ind1 ana
C ompliments Of
Phone 5 ZR 3
Smith Motors Corp.
Gerald M. Smith
New Cars - Used Cars
Roberts Monument Company
Established In 1898
Dealers In Monuments And Markers
Of Granite And Marble
Hoosier State Service Station
C. O. Eastridge, Proprietor
Farlow lumber Co.
Everything To Build With - Let Us Figure With You
The Place To Save Money
Foster TV Sewice
Television gl Radio Service
English Hardware Company
Siegler Oil Heaters - Duo-Therm Oil Heaters
Speed Queen Washers
Austin Electric Shop
Propane Bottled Gas
All Kinds Of Lumber
And Building Materials
Farm Bureau Ins. 84 Seryice
Life - Fire - Auto - Polio
Phone English ZZ-Ol
C ompliments Of
Derby 81 Ferne Smith
layC Food Market
Fresh Meats - Vegetables
With C ompliments Cf
Sandwiches - Chili - Pie
Ice Cream - Bottle Drinks
C omplim ents Of
Meats 81 Groceries
G. F. Patton
Western Auto Sales Agency
Phone 1 O7
C ompliments Of
loy's Beauty Shop
Sam Benz 84 Son
C omplim ents Of
English Floral Co.
"Flowers For All Occasions
Stroud, Motor Company
Phone 5361 Or 4391
V0gle50ng'5 Crawford County Security Co.
Hardware 81 Paint Store
Loans - Bonds - Insurance
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Compliments Of Compliments Of
C00k'S Store Greinefs Jewelry
Clothing And STIOCS Elgin And Bulova Watches
For The Family Diamgnd Rings
R Lighters - Wedding Band
E 81 h I d Phone 14
Engl h Indiana
Crawford County Bennetts Standard Seryice
Farm Bureau Co-op Assin Inc.
Feed - Seed - Fertilizer
And Farm Supplies
GoIdman's Service Station
E gl h I d
Lubrication - Tubeless Tire Repai
Wheel Al'g ment Se '
Ea t F'fth st t
Engi 11 India
Wiseman's Service Station
Tires - Gas - O11
L b t
Rickenbaugh Cleaners C' P' Hughes Grown
Christmas C andy
Meats - Vegetables - Groceries
Compliments of Turners Creamery
Quality Ice Cream
At Lowest Prices
Compliments Of Compliments Of
Dr. H, A, Supp Andy s Restaurant
Dentist Z4 Hours Service
Paoli Indiana Short Orders - Plate Lunches
Ladies' And IVIen's Wear k
Dry Goods And Shoes Ford Cars gl True S
First With The Latest Of The Best Philco gl Hotpoint
, , Phone .I31
Paoli Indiana Marengo Indiana
W. E. Ellis 81 Son Compliments of
Home Furnishings, Inc.
Norman Edwards, President
Paoli Indiana Southwest Corner Square
Home Electric Service compliments Of
Fred W. Lashbrook , ,
Paoli Chair Co.
Phone 4181 Paoli Indiana
Compliments of Rehl Motor Company
Dr' E' T' East Main Street
Optometrist Phfmf? 3701
Phone 4799 Paoli Indiana
BiIl's Gulf Service
North Gospel Street
Paoli Indiana A
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G. L. ROBERTS - LIME SPREADING
CLEMENTS POULTRY CO., INC.
PAOLI VARIETY STORE
.TACK MITCHELL .IEWELER
- MADOLYN BEAIQTY SHOP
LONGEST BARBER SHOP
NELLIE'S HOTEL COFFEE SHOP
PINE VALLEY STORE
DR. CARL M. BOYD, OPTOMETRIST
MRS. PAUL S. LUIDLEY'S - THRIFT SHOP
KENDALL'S TEXACO SERVICE
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TONEY OIL COMPANY
MILLER APPAREL STORE
CHARLES TAYLOR'S STOR E
INDIANA HANDLE COMPANY
COX'S GROCERY STORE
PAOLI SHELL SERVICE
DEAN JEWELRY STORE
A. O. BOWLES APPLIANCES
TOM'S PLUMBING AND HEATING
TWO SISTERS CAFE
JONES STANDARD SERVICE
WHEELER BROS. TEXACO SERVICE
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