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Page 16 text:
While cruising along the highway one Sunday afternoon at seventy miles
an hour, we heard a slight disturbance behind us on the modern dirt road. We
found this to be State Trooper Louis Swenke trying to catch us on his purple
and yellow putt-putt. He was quite dashing in his slightly used uniform. As
we entered Ferdinand, Indiana fpopulation 4,000Q we were stopped abruptly
by a flat tire which enabled OHieer Swenke to catch up with us. We were
arrested for breaking the ten mile speed limit.
We appeared before judge Rice who fined us 351000, or two hours in jail.
Not wanting to spend our money, we spent two hours in jail.
As we entered the cell we heard strange noises coming from nearby. On
further investigation we discovered none other than John and Anna Keller
Fairfield with their singing star "Bing" jones. They were arrested for disturbing
When we had served our time we proceeded to the nearest garage, owned
by Hargis and Sheets, Inc.
Since the garage was rushed, we walked around town while our tire
was being fixed.
On the corner of Hollywood and Vine there was a crowd of people listening
to Paul Wilson electioneering for the job of janitor in the State House.
The swanky night club in the middle of the block attracted our attention
for by this time we were aware of our empty stomachs. We sat down in a
cozy booth and our orders were taken by Eva Jane Scott. Our hamburgers
were slightly delayed because the chef, Bob Gilliland, had to rush to his Jersey
Farms to slaughter a beef.
We were greatly entertained by the floor show consisting of Romella
Sanders, Martha Baldwin, and Pat Miles. The music was furnished by Hamptons
usouped-up" Iazz Band.
When we emerged from the night club a delicious aroma had filled the air.
Following our noses, we came upon Darrell Lester selling peanuts in order to
buy fishing worms.
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
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-
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.
Mr. Wilson Joann Rendfeld
M1'. Beck Patsy Redenbaugh
THE SENIOR CLASS
Page 17 text:
A band coming down the street consisting of Mary Ann Wilson and Bill
Wilkinson with Nancy Gardner as drum majorette aroused our curiosity, so we
followed it to the carnival grounds.
After buying our tickets from Dorothy Quigg, we proceeded into the grounds,
where the noisy barker, Ronald Scott, could be heard everywhere.
After a little delay, Holland Harris and his assistant. Joann Rendfeld,
appeared on the stage. Miss Rendfeld assisted Holland who was dressed in a
tiger skin by handing his heavy aluminum weights to him. ,.
The next attraction had quite a throng gathered around it. 1 guess the
reason was because it was a dance featuring Mary Myers Adair.
Next we came to a high pole with Doralas Suitors on top. "She was. getting
ready to jump into a flaming barrel of water. Then came the breath-taking
moment. Drums rolled, people gasped and then she jumped. After staying
under water for three minutes, she was rescued by jerome Zachary who had
just finished swimming the English Channel.
After leaving this booth we came to a tight wire stretched between two
poles about thirty feet above the ground. jay Delp was carrying Sue Carr
on his shoulders while riding a bicycle on this wire. Impossible? Not at alll
We had our fortunes told by Patsy Redenbaugh who had gone to college
to improve her profession.
We bought a three foot hot dog, at thirty cents a foot from Opal Tracy.
The hot dog would have been delicious if it hadn't been for the trouble we had
of keeping it off the ground.
As we left the grounds, we encountered Mr. Beck picking up papers with
a pin on the end of a stick.
NVe rode in a taxi driven by Larry Harris to the garage where our car was
parked. We paid our bill of seventy-five cents to Phyllis Thompson who was
bookkeeper for the firm.
As we were driving out of town, Keith Stewart crossed the road followed
by his coon dogs and in turn they were followed by the coons.
We continued on our way out of town and all had a very pleasant feeling
of having spent a very enjoyable day after all with our friends the members of
the Class of 1952 of good old New Market High School.
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