Frisco High School - Coonskin Yearbook (Frisco, TX)

 - Class of 1945

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Frisco High School - Coonskin Yearbook (Frisco, TX) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 28 of the 1945 volume:

J X x 1, Yv 'S W R l 1 gg A Q IE' 4 lf ,fr sy. is H51 fi' 1.4 1 x X an x, 4 R - ,205 qfsi rx YK Q, X N l in I 'wx if W' ,C gum xg .llwlt ARMY 8 "" h '51 ' -. x . 99 - . qv 9 P 4: I 1 J N "D Nmizix We the senior class of 1945' dedicate this year book to the men of Center Township who are fighting to preserve the rights of our country. 'ITA 5 4 5531 4, r XII Q 1 ll f R N, Q V7 L xx' NAVY COAST GUARD MARNIE CORPS 4? X il V new Hunmw ,xuy 'x First Row: B. O. Wilson, Phys. Ed., Agri., Coach, Fannie M. Collins, 2, Inez L. Paul, 6, Lucy Hollon, 3, Mabel N.,Yeager, 4g Fern Marie Brown, lg Ada Ennes, Commercial, Phys. Ed.g Frank Borders, Math., Science. Second Row: Orb Hyslop, Principal, Health, English, Melba E. Green, Music, Band, Vera C. Dougherty, Voc. Home Economics, Nellie Harrington, Eng., Math., Scienceg Bessie Farmer, 5, Edna Witherspoon, Latin, Eng., Library, Chester Kolb. Soc. St., Science. ' ADA ENNES "Shorty" Our sponsor to whom we wish to ex' press our appreciation for making our senior activities a success. PAGE TWO l J J wma' '7 I , mg ' Qdu "N III l-m f' .IA I. 'Q Q.: II v V' . U .:- II, 1:1222 ui' ' 322. J ' ' 5. QQ? ff: fo , f in gif' ..,, 6 32. 'fi As' IUQA as ui ig. I. up an 111081-v il -1 W 'fm - .R i III. I I.: If' mf I " 'IV f ' ' ' ., I , I In ' , ' v4 ,Q IX III -, ly -. III: f ' -M ag-r . I II 9-'I-f I, IL - , , ,,...'.-- ' - y - sf - f - ' . ' , . ' ' ,' , ?EL,.l I 3.1 w I .. IIIIII I I I I I ,, , ,,g-'. 'J'-g' F " 41573 11- . ""L .J J,,.,, 4 I ,-'T 17-AI' AII-'jf-Zig , ,,""- . V . M :U I I I II I:,., I ,III gMIi,1,,, In I I, ,WI ,I I ii GI II 'Iq.- I L' 'r ..:p - X. , X' 1 1, .' I . Q55 N. I. IQQFII , I ' JA Y. I I -If il, .Y 6, wgig mf-554544-I - ,I " I J 3 g 1 . ' M., 'I 'Q'15v,,. '1"--?'Z!'.i- '1 'g ' -1 ' .' ' " .IHI Q- ,I II., :,,mLI'-. . . .-,I . I I I' . rl I:LI4 I I' . IQ ,v.II' - ffgxx I . --FI J., we N , . + , 55: IRI . 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REAVIS ELIZABETH LOCKWOOD "Princess" "jake" "Liz" Sunshine lf2f3f4 "Mystery At W0rld's End' 3 "Mystery At Wfvrld's End" 3 Basketball lf2f3f4 Sunshine 1f2f3f4 PAGE FIVE BARBARA ,IO MILLER ROBERT ROss MCELLHINEY LEONA ANN WEBER "Barb" "Rossy" "Web" 'Mystery At WcJrld's End" 3 "Mystery At WOrld's End" 3 Sunshine 1f2f3f4 Basketball 3f4 ' 33. VERADINE SCHLAMP RUTH EV.-XNGELINE THOMPSON LUc1LLE SNYDER "Dutchman" "BOOtsie" "Stink" Mystery At Wtvrld's End" 3 Sunshine 1f2f3f4 Sunshine 1 Q13-4 PAGE srx MARY FRANCES SLOAN DORIS MCGILL MARY EVELYN JOHNSON "Sloan" "Bridget" "Mary" "Mystery At Wnirld's End" 3 Sunshine 1f2-3f4 Sunshine 1f2f3f4 Sunshine lf2f3f4 CLASS SONG C is for the course on which we're sailing, L is for the ladder we will climb, A is for the aim we all take with us, S is for the sacrince we make, S is for success we hope to gather, CfLfAfSfS we now have spelled. With some other letters we will tell you, just which class we now are singing of-- QKPW 'V Num A RICHARD Locicwooo "Dick" "Mystery At World's Endl' 3 Basketball 3 is for the fame for which we're working, is f or O. K's we hope to get, is for the role we each shall portray, is for the trail we leave behind. is for the year's we've spent together, Now we have just five more years to add. C-LfAfSfS of Frisco High School, In the year of 1945- PAGE SEVEN F is for the fortune we all cherrish, I is for the interest we have shown, V is for the victory we will all win, E is for the effort we've put forth Mates of Frisco High WC HOW are Slnglflg, To you all our fond goodfbyes. CfLfAfSfS of Frisco High School, Class of "45." OUR VOYAGE Out of the harbor into the deep channel-yes, thats what we find has actually happened as we look back over the last few years. In September, 1933, thirtyfnine small and slightly shaky little passengers came aboard the U. S. S. Francisco to embark on a voyage of readin', 'ritin', and 'rithmetic. The passenger list read- Nellie Arnold Mary J. Hopkins Eva jean Rainey Anna Lee Burns Winnie Hume joseph D. Reavis Marie Burns Stanford Hyslop Robert Rembe Delbert Burns Mary E. Johnson Arthur jr. Scott Mildred Beasley Phyllis King Edward Richard Seale Anna Lou Chappell Elizabeth Lockwood Raymond Shanks Donald Collins Marjory Loveless Veradine Schlamp Robert Crecelius Paul Meadows Lucille Snyder Freddy Curless Robert Ross McEllhiney Alice Marie Tyree Betty Lou Dejarnett Billy Nelson Leona Weber Duard Edwards Harold Osborne Norma Jean White Sophia Gentry Joe Osborne Robert Whitman Ray Virgil Green jerry Ott Grace Young We had smooth sailing through the first eight years, stopping only at the sta' tions marked along the way to pick up and discharge passengers. Those who were transferred to different ships were Delbert Burns. Marie Burns, Freddy Curless, Donald Collins, Duard Edwards, Sophia Gentry, Marjory Loveless, Ray Virgil Green, Eva Rainey, Robert Rembe, Paul Meadows, Arthur Scott, jr., Billy Nelson, Jerry Ott, Edward Seale, Raymond Shanks, Norma White, Robert Whitman, Alice Marie Tyree and Grace Young. Those who came aboard to finish the journey with us are Mary Frances Sloan, Barbara Miller, Ruth Thompson, and Carl Harbison. Others who were with us at some time during the years but not permanent pas' sengers were Mary Helen Clark, Harold Arbuthnot, Bobby Cox, Orville Cox, Char' les McQuery, junior Ostricher, junior Osborne, Howard Sirles, Noble Thompson, John Vickers, Billy Rembe, Bobby Dale Moore, Rosalie Rhodrick, Lillian Mier, James Bard Dardeen, Alice Green, john Green, Charles Miller, Noah Riley, William Wat' kins, Billy joe Wright, Mary K. Mattox, and Lillian Stiles. ' V In the spring of 1941, the members of the ship received invitations to begin a new voyage. Some called this voyage high school, some called it, higher learning. I guess the name really makes little difference because on the day we steamed out of the harbor we found thirty people aboard, and we were all christened "green freshmen." We chose Miss Broadwell as our sponsor. Our president was J. D. Reavis, our vicefpresident was Bob Ross McEllhiney, and our secretary and treasurer was Stan' ford Hyslop. During this year's journey Buddy Witherspoon, Edwinda Abran, Hubert Gab' bert, Clyde Garrigus, Helen Tetrick, Louis Mitchell, and Betty Lou Dejarnett, decidf ed that they too might take a different course, so we bade them farewell and were off again. PAGE EIGHT I OUR VOYAGE Contd. We were christened "silly sophomores" as we started the second year of our voyf age. One of our former shipmates, Edwinda Abran, decided she would like to conf tinue her journey with us, so we welcomed her back aboard. While we stopped for Edwinda, two more passengers presented tickets and came aboard, they were Lorene Clark and Doris McGill, But to our sorrow we found that Imogene Bottoms, George Barker, Robert Peirson, Delta Burns, Virginia Clem, Chester Mitchell, and joe and Harold Osborne, would not continue the journey with us. This year we elected Mr. Casey as our new sponsor. Our president was Bob Ross McEllhiney, our vicefpresident was Stanford Hyslop, and our secretary and treasurer was Ruth Thompson. It was fall once more. Again we were setting sails to reach, our goal by "45." This year we were christened "jolly juniors." We chose Mrs. Green as our sponsor. Our president was Stanford Hyslop, our vicefpresident was Bob Ross McEllhiney, and our secretary and treasurer was Ruth Thompson. A day that will be long remembered by this crew was the day we received our class rings. Every chest was just a bit puf- fed on that day, and hands waved proudly through the air for many days. f Then on March 31, the class presented their play entitled "Mystery at World's End." Nice work! mates. Everyone on deck enjoyed it. On April 14, the juniors en' tertained the seniors at the junior and Senior reception. It was fun and exciting, but also just a bit sad because this made us realize our' journey was swiftly coming to an end. Before this cruise ended one of our mates Richard "Dick" Lockwood, joined the navy. We are proud that "Dick" is'one of us. The passengers came aboard again in the fall of "44". This year we sailed under the name of "dignified seniors". Since this part of our cruise.was so important we'll give you a day by day description by recording here a copy of the log from the cap' tain's quarters. September 1 School started. 11 Organization of Senior Class. Oiiicers and sponsor elected. Cards and Invitations ordered. 13 Two senior boys have new yellow sweaters. ' 18 Senior Class party at Mary Frances Sloan's fHad a swell timej. 20 Senior boys all dressed up today, wore bow ties. November 2 Government Class conducted an election. 4 District Sunshine Meeting. ' 10 fLooks like rain, Two senior girls wore boots to school. Band concert. - 20 QMrs. Dougherty sick today, Senior girls cooked Thanksgiving din' ner. ' 22 Senior Class party at Anna Lou Chappell's fln honor of Dick Lockwoodj. 30 Some giggling girls got their grades taken away from them in Govf. ernment class. J. D. and Bob Ross wore lemon and butterscotch trousers. December 1 What senior girl came to school without combing her hair? fWeber you are going to have to get up earlierj. 5 Government class went on a shut up strike. QI wonder who's idea it wasj? . 6 Class meeting--what a row! fMiss Ennes almost lost her temperj. PAGE NINE l f. 'K Y L December January February March April GUR VOYAGE Cont. The Seniors gave good reports in Government class. Maybe that accounts for the fact that we give the same ones tomorrow. New case in Senior class! Bud gives candy to Weber. Mr. Kolb owes Senior class 37500. fClass room temperature ill' egalj. What person missinformed Mr. McCoy? flmagine one of us go- ing to collegeju Another new case-Jerry Maxam changes seats with Phyllis King in Government class, Liz gets the benefit. fHere sayj Mary Frances Sloan adopted a new name for Miss Withf erspoon. Liz the official mail carrier looks sad today. fBud says Vera did' n't write letters to him like Liz was supposed to have mailedj. Senior girls starts the new year wearing plaid shirts and pigtails. It's all Stanford's fault: The Government class has to outline again today. Imagine Lorene and Anna Lou knowing what sodium chloride is? Senior boys received ball sweaters today. fAren't they good look' ing, we mean the sweatersj. Something smells good in Government class. Weber spilt perfume on the radiator. All classes voted for name of year book. Some dirty work going on somewhere. The Government books are disappearing into thin air. Mr. Kolb mad today. QGovernment books still gonej. Books found. Bob Crecelius tore a page out of the year book, someone let it out that he was running on the Democrat ticket. Mr. Kolb calls Stanford by a new name. fLittle moronj. Esfierybody looks pretty today. fSeniors had individual pictures ta enl. , Shorty was mean today, she threw an eraser at Stanford. "Lost": three Senior girls. "Found": in Stendal. Pictures arrived. Mr. Hyslop seen in the hall wearing red, white, and blue overalls. We have all hopes of winning the tourney. Our hopes have fallen. Owensville won the tourney. Gang Way, for Seniors while they run to Room 24 to see who got parts in the play. Sunshine Girls had a date with the magician. Cards and Invitations arrived. Mr. Kolb inally got to school, wonder if he had to swim. Mother, Father and Daughter Banquet. Senior Play "Mamma's Baby Boy." Band Concert. County Music Festival. Juniorand Senior Reception. Baccalaureate. Commencement. School ends. PAGE TEN , x OUR VOYAGE Contd. As we came to the final days of our journey the stops alolng the way became more and more significant. The stop at "Commencement Hill" is one we will all remember. Before we could ascend "Commencement Hill" our baggage had to be checked and there were many things which we left behind. The formal statement of the things we left is as follows: To Mr. Hyslop-another "cocky" senior class. To Mr. Borders-a new joke book. To Mr. Kolb-a speedfup program in speech. To Mr. Wilson-another 6' 5" average team. To Miss Witherspoon-a carton of gum so that she can repay the people that she has deprived of this priceless article. ' To Mrs. Green-a band with fewer "squeaks". To Mrs. Dougherty-a file cabinet with a Yale lock. To Mrs. Harrington-an eighth grade with another set of twins, just to keep things lively. To Miss Ennes--a pair of Carmen Miranda's shoes so she can see what is going on without standing on a chair. To the juniors-we leave our dignity, that is, at least as much as we have shown. To the sophomores-we leave all our discarded gum which may be found under var' ious seats. To the freshmen-we leave a bar of Lifebuoy Soap and the right to call the present eighth graders "greenies" next year. We the senior boys fexcept Carl' Harbison, will our bow ties to the sophomore boys. We the senior girls of 1945 will our Hgure flattering plaid shirts to the junior: boys. I Carl Harbison, will my "Frankie Sinatra" personality to' jerry Maxam. Barbara jo Miller, will my secret formula for dieting to Bonnie Bloom. , Leona Weber, will my mystical power for making Government books disappear to Paul Brogan. I, Veradine Schlamp, will my right to two time every boy I go with to "Dink" 9 I, I Witherspoon. I, Phyllis King, will my inability to keep up my shoulder straps to Audie Davis. I, Stanford Hyslop, will my ability to get along with Mr. Kolb to anyone who thinks he can. I, Bob McEllhiney, will my hot lips ftrumpet style, to Bill McEllhiney. I, Anna Lou Chappell, will my ability to switch rings regularly to Edna jaynes. I, Mary jane Hopkins, will my quiet disposition to Mildred Edwards. We, Edwinda Abran and Lorene Clark, will our noisy attitudes in government class to Betty Gentry and Rosalyn Block. I, Bob Crecelius, will my right' to vote a straight democratic ticket to Lucille Witherf spoon. I, Lucille Snyder, will my right to vote on everygclass question to some poor under' privileged character. I, Mildred Beasley, will my long linger nails to Bette Davis. I, Anna Lee Burns, will my ability to take the blame for everything to Jacqueline Hicks. I, J. D. Reavis, will my accurate ability to be on time for classes to Bob Sinkhorn. I, Elizabeth Lockwood, will my fascinating chatter to Mary Belle Mahan. I, Mary Frances Sloan, will my popularity with the opposite sex to Sophia Gentry. I, DorislMcGill, will my uncontrollable urge to talk back to teachers to Martha Lou Col ins. I, Mary Evelyn johnson, will my hilarious laughter to Mable McDevitt. I, Ruth Thompson, will my ability to be an eflicient secretary to the class, as well as to Mr. Hyslop, to Georgia Mitchell. PAGE' ELEVEN OUR VOYAGE Contd. As the members of the class of 1945 left "Graduation Hill", we bade a sad fare- well and we realized that for the first time we were at freedom to choose our particular course. Elizabeth Lockwood and I, Leona Weber, had long since decided on our career, so with little hesitation, we started working toward our goal. "Liz" became a talented photographer and I a news reporter. We soon landed jobs. After several small assignments we had the pleasure of visiting the Hlsland of Dreams". As we went aboard the U. S. S. Francisco, who should greet us but the same old "'Dick" Lockwood, as captain of the ship. Hungry and tired we reached the island and started in search of a hotel. Now who would ever have thought that J. D. Reavis would become a hotel manager! I wond' ered if he required his employees to be as prompt with room service as he was in getting to class. Before I had time to recover from the shock, "Liz" directed my attention to a little lady in a far corner. Why should I care about a scrub lady in a hotel? But "Liz" insisted that I do this particular one, so I stepped closer and found that Mary Jane Hopkins was gaily washing away. The next day as we planned our work we decided we needed an automobile. How surprised we were, when we entered the garage, to see Anna Lou Chappell emerging from under a car with grease smudges covering her face. She never was mecihanically inclined, although the number of hours she had spent' in a "37" Ford should give her a thorough understanding of that car. We drove through the country and suddenly we saw a big farm with a lot of chickens. It looked very much like a good old Hoosier home. Seeing this made us hungry for fried chicken, so we stopped to see if we could buy a springer. When we rang the bell, Doris McGill answered. Oh, well after all the surprises we had been having, we could expect anything now. Doris told us that she and Odell were mar' ried soon after graduation and that they were living with Lorene and Glenn Mahan, at present, since Udell's work as construction engineer had brought him to that dis' trict. "Pud" and Glenn had a nice home and he was a very successful farmer. How- ever, we didn't get a chicken, because Glenn wasn't home and Lorene said she couldn't harm one of her little baby chicks. We were very glad to see these old classmates but that didn't aid hunger, so we continued to look for food. When we arrived in town, we saw a beautiful, tall, slender girl selling some' thing in a booth that seemed to attract a large audience. We pushed our way through the crowd until we were in hearing distance. Can you imagine Barbara Miller as a sales lady? She was telling a story about what RyfOrisp had done for her. "Where there's a will there's a way", that's what 1've always said. After Barbara had made several sales and the most of the audience had left I had a word with her. She told me that Mary Frances Sloan was popular as the best welder in a nearfby airplane factory. Mary still insisted that if she kept working with pilots, shefd find her "one and only" someday. PAGE TWELVE OUR VOYAGE Contd. We then went into a nearfby lunch wagon which had admirable management. However, I dare say, he was benefited by Veradine Schlamp's helping hand. As bad as Vera wanted to be a Wave who could have foretold that she would become a waitress working for Carl Harbison? They always did get along well together though. After a few days of work, "Liz" decided that she would rather be the proprietor of a studio.- Although we didn't work together after that we still had close connec- tions. I don't know where, but "Liz" ran into Ruth Thompson and Anna Lee, Burns. She told me that Ruth was her private secretary and Anna Lee served as her recep- tionist. She told me they were very efficient in their work and she didn't see how she could get along without them. One day, I unknowingly entered the "hum drum" of the political world. It was close to election time and I was continually seeing bill boards that read "Vote for McEllhiney and Creceliusf' Upon inquiring I found that Robert' Ross McEllhiney and Robert Crecelius were running for Governor and Senator on the Democratic ticket. I wondered how those two could agree on one political. party. When I inter' viewed them I found they still argued as much as ever only to my astonishment they now had the same point of view. In talking with old friends, they informed me that Stanford Hyslop was a Captain in the Air Corps and was stationed in Hawaii. I wondered if his interests were still strictly airplanes! I started home but to my disgust I ran 'Out of gas in a small rural district. There was a "cute" little house near by with a mail box: which bore the name-joe Osborne. Where had I heard this name before? Oh, yes, he was a former classmate. Who do you think answered my knock? It was the same shy little Phyllis King. Osborne now. I was surprised to find Phyllis Don living in the country, because she had never liked farm life. Noticing my surprise she quickly said that anywhere was heaven with joe. She was glad to be of assistance to me and quickly remedied the situation by calling the nearest gas station. With gas in my tank, I was on my way. It was getting late and I had to get back to the city. I decided I would like to have some doughnuts. So I stopped at a sign that read "Butterball's Pastry Shop." I walked in and found that the neat little owner was Mildred Beasley. I had quite a chat with her and she told me that Lucille Snyf der was desperately searching for employment. She said she just couldn't find a single place where her talents were needed. - Again I was on my way. Having been quite, busy for the last month, I decided to enjoy myself for a change. Oh, just my luck, Edwinda Abran's all girl symphony orchestra, starring the great opera singer, Mary Evelyn Johnson, was in town. Of course after the wonderful performance was over I couldn't get a word with either of them. They were surrounded by Abran and Johnson fans. Stopping to think over my experiences of the last few days, I realized that I had some account of every member of the class of "45", that had sailed on the U. S. S. Francisco. Although each had followed his separate course, I had found them once more on the "Island of Dreams." PAGE THIRTEEN X Our high school voyage is growing late We'll long remember every mate So now our memories we will weave Into a verse we'd like to leave. The captain called "our president" To our class he was "heaven sent." We appreciate it Bob, yes one and all Your memory we will oft' recall. Then there was Edwinda, Ruth, Lucille, and Lorene You're always part of each pleasant scene Always quiet, industrious, and true Always so dear to the white and blue. Veradine and Phyllis are quite a pair And this guess we're sure is fair Although we don't know what you plan We're sure you dream about "a man." J. D. and Stanford we would say Have had their fun along the way In making jokes they've done their share Of this I'm sure you're all aware. Leona and Elizabeth you will quite often see In just the place the teachers say "they had to be" If there is mischief to be done You'll find them there "just havin' fun." Doris is quiet you'll all agree A part of "our class" she'll always be Her interest's in a soldier boy So now we'll wish you lots of joy. Mrs. Shephard McLean Shephard McLean Luther Long Juliet Long Mrs. Matilda Blackburn Wilbur Warren Sylvia Kline Mrs. Carlotta Anglin a Cynthia Anglin Max Moore Minnie CLASS POEM Three Mary's had we in our class Each one we'd say is quite "a lass" Mary Evelyn, Mary Frances, and Mary Jane I'm sure success you all will gain. Then there was Bob Crecelius too Without him "My-what would we do" He's quite a lady's man I'd say He'll find that girl some time, some day. ' Two others whom you'd never see Unless they're quiet as quiet can be Anna Lee and Mildred too We're wishing happiness to you. Carl-well he's quite a guy Tis many a girl he's caused to sigh So this advice we'll give to you Watch out Carl you might fall too. Anna Lou and Barbara Jo What can we say "Well I don't know" Except unless I miss my guess The single men will be two less. n't ought Although we name him last to you To us he's the red the white and the blue Dick left our class with the navy to fight We sing your praise with all our might. You can see why our voyage will long remain A sacred spot in memory's lane Each passenger to us is very dear We treasure the memory of every year. MAMA'S BABY BOY a young widow her young son a widower his young daughter Mrs. McLean's mother Shephard's young pal Wilbur's girl friend friend of Mrs. McLean's her young daughter a real estate agent a young colored maid PAGE FOURTEEN Elizabeth Lockwood J. D. Reavis Stanford Hyslop Phyllis King Leona Weber Bob McEllhiney Anna Lou Chappell Lorene Clark Veradine Schlamp Carl Harbison Barbara Miller x 1 'Un QQYIQJJQJ 6 4, " Wfmffix Q 7 N 1 f"re:.Lz'::'f XXX 732931, f Q jg pl,-QOMOPSI x 0.0, JUNIOR f JUNIGRS First Row: jerry Ott, Paul Brogan, Mitchell Mans, Edward "Bud" Vklitherspoon, Walton Abran, Charles Bell. Second Row: Georgia Mitchell, Rosalyn Block, Edna jaynes, Marietta Couch, Martha Collins, Louise Witherspoon, Lucille Witherspoon, Martha Willis. Third Row: john Winkler, Arthur Coleman, Barbara Woods, jerry Maxam, Betty Davis, Sophia Gentry, Betty Gentry, Miss Witherspoon. Dean Brown Gary Blaine Dal Thomas Chuck Rhoades Hcrb Grant Gloria Manson Una Scanlon Margie Thornhill Emily Wayne lone Babson Miss Howard Beth Hanson Mabel Reese Roland Graves Charles Bradley Brown The Stranger THEY GAVE HIM A COfED CAST OF CHARACTERS a farm boy from the State of Maine a peaceful youngster of twenty President of the Junior Class President of the Donta Carra Rappas President of the Athletic Club a lonely young heiress a "feudin" young woman interest in Dal likes Chuck pretty well doesn't mind Herb registrar-about twenty-eight an attractive cofed another cofed equally attractive a young man "just looking around" the new Dean in person "historical" young man PAGE SIXTEEN Paul Brogan Mitchell Mans Russell Ringham Jerry Maxam Bud Witherspoon Louise Witherspoon Marietta Couch Lucille Witherspoon Betty Davis Georgia Mitchell Martha Collins Martha jean Willis Betty Gentry Jimmy Mowwry Charles Bell Jerry Ott SOPHOMORE CLASS Front Row: Bernidean Carrigus, Laurella Burns, Frances Melfllhiney, Bohhy Sinkhorn, Florence Townsend Mildred Edwards. Second Row: Mr. Kolh, sponsor, Frances Dchrward, Martha Lou MeEllhiney, Edna Colvin, Joanna Hollon, Eva Mat: Pugh, Jeannette Cvreenwell. Third Row: Helen Lee johnson, Dorothy MeEllhixiey, Mgihle MeDey'itt, jimmy Ivlowry, Willi.1iii Rohert Ott, Ora Willizinis, Billy Hasselhrinck. ffxhsent- -Clara Wright, Don XVhitehead,Q FRESHMAN CLASS Front Row: Gerald Seheltcr, Gresham Yeager, Kathryn Collins, Jacqueline Hicks, Audie Davis, Bill Bell. Second Row: Mr, Wilsriii, sponsor, Anna Louise Meier, Mary Belle Mahan, Colleen Smith, Lena Lou Wilsmiim, Wilniii Miteliell, Bill Stott, Alvin Bartley. Third Row: Dale Williite, Alvera Wilderniaii, Captola Ringham, Betty jenkins, Robert Harper, Skippy Haggard. Fourth Row: jerry Hurst, Lloyd Wrirnds, Leroy Keith, Clarenec Webtfr, Cecil Beasley. fAbsentA--'Barhara Wright, joyce Riley, Wallzice Walkcr.j a EIGHTH GRADE Front Row: Roycc Wisc, Daniel Lockwood, Franklin Finch, jerry Arburn, Carl Dunning, David Clark, Lyle Young. Second Row: Mrs, Dougherty, David Lockwood, joretta Stapleton, Mary Lou Gentry, Margaret Burns, Wilma McDevitt, Bonnie Bloom, Phyllis Hill. Third Row: Harold Wise, Beatrice Bailey, Roslie Adler, Frances Peavler, Mary Lou Beasley, Joan Parrot, Fourth Row: Charles McEllhincy, Betty Thompson, Thomas Greenwell, Alberta Hudson, Bobby McDonald, Betty Olds, Henry Grcenwell. SEVENTH GRADE First Row: William Ross, Russell Meier, Charles Wilderman, Ralph Graper, jerry Burns, Jacqueline Lockhart, Juanita Landrus, Alice Tetrick. , Second Row: Mrs. Harrington, Virgil Bartley, Billy McEllhincy, Billy Maxam, Veragwen Collins, Berniece Hicks, Barbara Moore, Patsy Osborne, Donald Harper. Third Row: jean Dougan, junior Deboard, David Ott, Edward jaynes, Louis Weber, Ralph Deboard, Billy Woods. Fourth Row: Junior Hottel, Joe Ott, Eddie Reel, Marethca, Watkins, Loretta Skelton, Betty Keith, joy Broshears, Mary Jane McEllhiney. C9?1ff5QticJ gctivitiw 0, f . ,Y , .. 'K V A . pq, 4 ' 4 " I 1 nrf' 4' , ll -4 Q 79 N Jw . if ww X km FIRST TEAM In front: Gresham Lee Yeager, student manager. First Row: Bob Ross McEllhiney, Bob Crecelius, Stanford Hyslop, Carl Harbison, J. D. Reavis. Second Row: Orb Hyslop, principal, Billy Hasselbrinck, Charles Bell, Jerry Maxam, Ora Williams, Bob Sinkhorn B. O. Wilson, coach. SECOND TEAM In front: Gresham Lee Yeager, student manager. First Row: Bill Bell, Billy Hasselbrinck, Jerry Maxam, Charles Bell, Bob Sinkhorn. Second Row: Chester D. Kolb, coach, Alvin Bartley, Ora Williams, john Winkler, Lloyd Woods, Orb Hyslop, ' ' l. prmclpa PAGE TWENTY FIRST FIVE "Senior Lettermen" PAGE 'I'WEN'I'Yf0NE OUR YELL LEADERS Louise "Dink" Witherspoon, left. Lucille "Sass" Witherspoon, right They have done a good job in backing our teams through victory and defeat the last three years. S- I , 1 HIGHLIGHTS OF BASKETBALL SEASON Our basketball season was opened by a home game with Cynthiana. This' proved a very exciting overtime game with them winning by a score of 27f2'i. Our Mackey game caused much anticipation since it was thought that they would be a high ranking team in the county. We won with a score of 23f2O. The third game was played with Winslow. They defeated us with a score of 5Of25. The Owensville team conquered the Owls by a score of 4Of24. This was the first game played without Harbison and the effect made our boys feel less confident than they should. In our game with Mt. Olympus we turned on the heat early and continued to play hard and fast coming out victorious with a score of 44-24. Again Harbison did not play. Leading all quarters we defeated Oakland City 38f27. Our boys did quite a bit of kidding especially after one of their boys decided to cry. After gaining momentum in the second half Francisco triumphed over Hazleton 45f2O. The Lions were very determined to win because our coach, B. O. Wilson, was their coach last year. The Haubstadt game was very thrilling with the Owls winning by a score of 28' 26. It was a very fast game with both teams playing well. We played Mt. Olympus in ,the blind tourney, which was played on their floor. They defeated us by a score of 34-32. The Patoka game proved to be a fascinating one in which we cracked their zone defensive at will. Frisco lead at the half but Patoka won with a score of 35f33. The second game of the season with Hazleton was played on their floorg the Owls triumphed over them by a score of 30f17. The Lions were determined to win and played a hard game. The Owls met Mackey on our home floor for another very thrilling game. We won by a score of 39f26. Our boys stayed together and played a good game up until the last. Our second game with Patoka was expected to be very exciting because our boys were determined to win and they did a swell job, even if Patoka did win by a score' of 3925. In our third game of the season with Mt. Olympus we were off to a godd start by J. D. making three field goals. We led the first half, but Mt. Olympus. came to the top and remained there winning by a score of 35f32. In our next game we met Otwell on the home floor. We defeated them by a score of 40f34. Our second game of the year with Cynthiana was played on their floor. They won by a score of 58f3O. , Our last scheduled game of the year was played at Holland. Our boys did a. swell job, coming out on top with a score of 43f42. PAGE TWENTY-TWO CAN YOU IMAGINE Phyllis and Vera wearing dresses to their ankles? Lucille not eating an apple every day? Weber laughing without making that airplane noise? Doris McGill not writing letters to a certain soldier boy? Everything not being Anna Lee's fault? J. D. in a hurry? The shorthand girls getting to class on time? Mr. Kolb talking real fast? Liz and Weber sitting down before the bell rings? The seniors acting dignified? Dick in the army? Mr. Kolb calling on someone besides Rossy? Mary Jane saying two words in a day? Mr. Hyslop remaining still for three minutes while keeping the study hall? Stanford quiet in arithmetic? , Shorty getting mad? Carl not flirting with all the girls? Barb in a romantical mood? Bob Crecelius not stuttering when he's excited? J. D. and Stanford not giving special reports in government? Ruth and Edwinda causing too much noise? Anna Lou being married? Mary Evelyn laughing hysterically? Mary Frances not going to Oakland City? Lorene Clark not being partial to red Fords? Bobby Ross without his Irish temper? Mildred jumping and shouting with joy? JOKES "Why does a giraffe have such a long neck?" asked Mr. Kolb. "Because its head is so far from his body," hopefully answered Stanford.. It as is J. D. was hurrying to school, and as he hurried he prayed, "Dear God, don't let me be late-please, God, don't let me be late." just then as he ran he stumbled, and exclaimed, "Well, you don't need to shove!" at as It Mrs. Dougherty: "If you were getting dinner for six people and had but five potatoes, how would you divide them to give each an equal share?" Leona: "I'd mash them." Illilllk Traflic Cop: "Come on! What's the matter with you?" Anna Lou: 'Tm well, thanks, but my engine's dead." PAGE TWENTY-FOUR 1, 'iifink wg L ' N ,gi A I 1+ Z .,,,f,,. .1 J .1-41 41,


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