New Market High School - Flyer Yearbook (New Market, IN)

 - Class of 1952

Page 14 of 48


New Market High School - Flyer Yearbook (New Market, IN) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 14 of 48
Page 14 of 48

New Market High School - Flyer Yearbook (New Market, IN) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 13
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Page 14 text:

Class Will Many a Senior through these portals have passed Coing forth in grand review. But let it be known, none could surpass The class of '52. As our future unfolds WhCl'6 eire we trod On life's road in the light of Cod, May each succeed in his own right, May he find his future happy and bright. So here we begin the beginning of our end By willing our precious gems To that unexpecting Junior gang. We take into consideration the things they need, And hope they'll be pleased with what we leave. To Ralph Delp, first on our list, We know heill be pleased with this: It's big and black, with a mysterious look, It's Louis Swenke's prize address book. To Donna Enoch, everyoneis pal, Eva Jane Jarvis Scott, a married gal, Leaves an ability she no more needs - The thought could no sweeter be, As catch-m, hold-m and marry-m. Don Hargis has a strange habit He'll be leaving behind to Shirley Stewart. We are all sure sheill love it Because after all, she might do it - Holding hands i11 the hall. Her partly used pack of cigarettes CSenior Playj Sue Carr leaves behind To Mary Jo Jarvis, we hope she doesn't mind. fWe don't mean this as an insult or crime, But we can't think of anything else to rhyme.J To Mary Alice Alexander, a short little Miss, Romella Sanders wills something she's missed. You'll not be surprised to find it A bit of Romella's towering height, So Mary Alice won't have to stand on tip toes, To kiss good night. fls that right?j For Bettv Lou Hester we have a charming gift, Something sheill remember when she puts on her slippers. We were asked not give the name, but herels a tip Of who's willing the charming gift. It's a Scottie pup for her to pet while he's away. Ben Rice has an ability Frank Hoss needs When he's out in the car speeding. Thatis to keep car damages down low, So fixing them up won't cost so much dough. It's a terrible thing to leave this behind But we just decided not to take it this time. Doralas Suitor's big mouth, it comes as a shock, But never the less it goes to John Bullock. To Miss Jayne South, who we see in the hall a swinging, Anna Keller leaves a famous recording To help her out in getting a Date - The recording, "I Wish I Could Shimmy Like My Sister Katef, David White is getting a prize - A whole rack of pink and green ties. From Larry Harris this comes. With pride To this we add a box of polka-dot dye. From Patsy Piendenbaugh to Benny Morris We will an exclusive course On how to keep your manners polished. This he needs we'll all acknowledge. Martha Baldwin has a cute little phrase To will to Don Miles on these last days. Something that you'll agree he lacks - 'So round, So firm, So fully packed., Nancy Cardner's personality we are dreading to wi To quiet Christine Calder, a sweet little dear. We mean no harm or crime, But only to make her gay and fine. The tenor, Carroll Jones, our singing man, Or at least he thinks he can, We will this voice that brings music to our ears To Roy Wills, and shedding no tears. To Jack Gardner, QDon,t let Mr. Wilson know, Or he'll surely think us all schmoes.Q Itis a history book, the answers added for gleam So heill pass and stay on the 'Ai team. Mary Aim gives up her inside pull To Betty Lewellen, a shy little girl. We hope it pleases her a lot, As it will surely hit the spot. Page Twelve

Page 13 text:

The Passing of '52 Yes, it is spring again, and all the circuses are on the move. It just so happens one is stopping in our fair city of New Market. Circuses are a lot of fun. So let's follow the Senior year '52 on its way to the circus. Now stay close behind or you'll get lost in the crowd. Almost as soon as we step in the circus grounds we see a funny old clown, with a nose so big and red you can hardly see the rest of his face. Oh, look at his shoes, they are almost five times too big for him, and those oversized pants make him look so ridiculous. Come on, don't lag behind. Hey, look over there. That must be the "Big Topvg there is the side show, just look at all those tiny stands selling popcorn, cotton candy, trinkets, and taffy. And what is this, a fortune teller? There is a sign that says: Madame Swami! Knows All! Hears All! Tells All! Come let me tell your Past, and Future. And look! there is the Senior class ,52 going in. Come on let's go back and listen. Don't make any noise or they'll hear us. Sh-sh-sh-sh-. "I am Madame Swami. I am going to tell your past. First, I'll tell you your name. You are the Senior year of ,52. You are twelve years old. You were born with 36 members. Some of which you still have. They are Millie Myers Adair, Sue Carr, John Fairfield, Nancy Card- ner, Bob Gilliland, Eva jane Jarvis Scott, Carroll Jones, Anna Keller, Pat Miles, Ben Rice, Romella Sanders, Keith Stewart, Louis Swenke, Mary Ann Wilson, Bill Wilkinson, and Ronald Scott. In your Hrst vear you were in the movies taken by Mr. Wilkinson. You also made recipe books for your mothers' Christmas. In your first year you also learned your first real school game. 'Dog and his Bonef In your second year the famous Detective Stewart shot and killed the notorious out-law Gilli- land in a game of 'Cops and Robbers., Yes, it was sad indeed. But in the third year all shed their natural being to become Indians with Big-sitting Bill as your chief. The fourth and fifth grades passed quickly. In my crystal ball I can see that hardly a member got through without getting blisters from the maypoles. In the sixth grade I see a school paper written by you. There was also a Halloween party. Nancy Gardner won the prize for the best mask. I see you taking a great step. Proudly you go upstairs with the higher classmen. That is when your fun began. I can see an eraser fight taking place in Mr. Piisley's history class. There was also a party without a sponsor. I can see in my crystal ball that none of you will forget the fun you had at all the parties and plays you have given. But here at last I see the Class of '52 in its last year. Well, I W0llldl1,t believe it if I hadn't seen it in my crystal ball, but those Seniors are still playing 'Dog and his Bone' 'i Page Elc van

Page 15 text:

From Pat Miles, who gets around Able to hit the high spots of the town, It's this ability to Malchom Cash To add to his debonair dash. From Ronald Scott to Jim Lytle We will this recording to which he's entitled. We hope he takes no offense at this joke When he hears itis title, "Slow-Poke." Dorothy Quigg is learning to cook So she'll have no need for this tattered book, It tells of her loves and of her hates, Of her Hrst and last dates Yes, this memory book goes to Lois Ann Hester. Keith Stewart wills a parking spot That he's been keeping hot To Kenneth Baldwin and a girl he's got. We know heill thank Keith a lot. And to this we add a PS. To be used only on Sunday nights. To a ladies man, charming Norman Surface, Loren Hampton wills this for a purpose. He knows it isn't much, This quiet little spot, atop Heart-Break Ridge. For Maxine Burnside we have a gift. Oh, goodness we hope she takes the tip lt's Joann Rendfeld's ability, Maxine never possessed To speak only when asked. ill Wilkinson has something to leave behind o Bob Servies, though he'll aquire it in time. What else could it be, but Bill's personality To make Bob a man among men entirely. Tonnny Hedrick has a surprise in store. When he takes Bob's little sister to the door. It's Bob's promise to leave the door unlocked So the folks won't know it's past 12 o'clock. For Rosie Obenchain we have a terrible shock lt's a face that would surely stop a clock, A picture of her Dear little John To keep her from longing for another Don Juan? Jerome Zachary has a secret he'll be willing, Which Gerald Hampton has been eyeing. It's exactly what Gerald needs for more dates - The secret of what Jerome uses for bait. To a bov, Rex Oliver, so tall and slim, Rolland'Harris wills to him a precious gem. lt being Rollandis most noticed "Three Mis" Meat, Muscles and Man. From Jolm Sheets to Merle Reeves - And we do not mean to tease - But itis John's act of eternal gab To which we add - Is that so bad? Opal Tracy's penmanship she'll leave behind To Rex Mason, whose writings a crime, It'll help him write to the girl we know By the name of Mary Jo. To Michael Oswalt our whole class leaves The seat of Bob Gilliland which we believe Michael, being only another pill, Should really be able to fill. Millie Adair has nothing to leave But only her plans of her future To Richard Grimes these go. fWe mean not to teasel But isnit it enough that she leaves! To Elizabeth Hockersmith, here near the last The Seniors will a seat at the head of the class. It has never been occupied By a senior gal or guy. To Mr. Wilson, a man of test, We leave a whip, He'll do the rest. To Mrs. Hall with her southern drawl, We wish her good luck with you-ns all. To Mr. Cassidy, a famous, well-known teacher We leave this note, "Youll make a better preacher." To Mr. Melvin we will a basketball team, Hoping next year they'll be on the beam. To Mrs. Hulbert goes a big red book, Containing information on how to cook. To Mr. Bucklew and his wonderful chorus We leave our wonderful voices-they bore us. To Mr. DeBusk, so tall dark and tan We would like to ask, where could you find a hand- somer man? To Mr. Milligan, our health teacher, VVe will a class without a sleeper. To Mrs. Quigg, a good teacher and typist, We leave behind these words, hope you liked us.' To Mrs. McCarthy weill leave behind An errand boy, we're sure she won't mind. To Mr. Douglas some ear plugs we bequeath So he canit hear the chorus and band's squeaks. For Mr. Beck, we will assume, He'll lind use for this sound-proof room. Witnesses: Attorneys: Mr. Wilson Joann Rendfeld M1'. Beck Patsy Redenbaugh THE SENIOR CLASS Page Thirteen

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