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Page 15 text:
Everyone expects a boy to play cowboy sometime in his life, but one of these
eighth grade girls showed a liking for the same, so, where do you think she
landed-why "Deep in the Heart of Texas." Yes, there she could be the Lone
Star Ranger. That was "Little" Adia Cuire.
I made it a point to see that Mona did not forget Ora Lee Lyons.
Inez was named the "Belle of Parkersburg" and meek little Shirley-the
"Brier Hopper of Balhinclf' danced to the tunes of our fiddler, Herman, of course.
Then Merle and I had our daily farm conversation.
Leota had that eighth-grade giggle, and Sue,s face was always red, she
blushed so much. Dale was such a quiet and shy lad that I could hardly imagine
him asking for Leota's hand. Marilyn went by "Redv as she still does.
A part of the class was tooting his or her horn in the high school band. Oc-
casionally there was an outburst of sour notes. Who could have made them?
Carolyn? Bob? jack? Earl? Mona? But through it all Mr. Bucklew survived
and even found space for them on the Band Bus to Washington D.C.
I have often wondered what Cecil Rhoads and Lloyd Thompson fed Dick
and Arlie to make "menu out of those eighth grade mites.
The whole class was a most enjoyable group-fair minded, well-behaved, and
By CHARLES DEBUSK.
We became a group of very green freshies who felt very important because
we helped to occupy the assembly.
We enjoyed ourselves at the fishfry that fall because we looked and acted like
Indians on the warpath.
jean Zachary came back with us after leaving us in the second grade.
In our Sophomore year we made the school shine with our green and gold
sweaters. Some of the sweaters have been misplaced by now. How about that,
Jewel Meadows entered our class this year.
Our junior year was the most exciting year because of our play, "Stranger
In The Nightv and the Junior and Senior Reception at the Masonic Temple, dec-
orated as a Hawaiian scene.
Also, during this year we received our class rings.
Joann Edwards and Merle Reeves entered our class this year.
At last we made it! Now we are Seniors, one of the happiest groups of
seniors ever to graduate from New Market.
The Senior Year has been very exciting. The first of the year we conducted
a magazine campaign and started practicing for our Senior Play on October 16.
We also held a chicken supper on December 10.
Our Senior Trip will include New York, Toronto, Niagara Falls and Detroit,
Page 14 text:
CLASS HISTORY 1953-54
In September 1942, a very intelligent looking group of boys and girls entered
their first day of school. Of the original class there are nine who are still with
us. They are. jack DeBusk, Madonna Deck, Donald Dye, Leota jones Norman,
Herman Keller, Dick Rhoads, Sue Servies, Arlie Thompson, and Bob Wilkinson.
Bill Calder joined us at the end of the first semester while Carolyn Leonard and
jean Zachary left us.
Does anyone know what soap tastes like? If not, ask any senior who was
one of Mrs. Widener's victims during our second year of school.
ln the third grade Mrs. De-Busk tried to teach us to tell time. It seems as
though she wasn't too successful from the hours that some of us now keep.
The new members of our class that year were Mona Bake1', Inez Higgins, and
Since many of us didn't have our lessons during the fourth grade, Mrs. Cosby
supervised our recesses. fWe all stayed inside.l
Earl Cilland and Virginia Patton joined us during the fourth year of school.
We began to settle down to business in the fifth grade. Why? Ask Mrs.
Haines or anyone she has ever taught.
Carolyn Leonard came back with us after leaving in the second grade.
You have heard that old saying, "There are seldom any gains without pains."
It happened true to form six years ago when Mrs. DeBusk had the contaminated
class. This was a bad time for Marilyn Hedrick and Dale Norman to join us.
When we reached the seventh grade, we began to feel important. Mr. Mil-
ligan, our home room teache1', had to have a lot of patience with a group of
adventurers who kept their teacher in suspense.
I can see the Seniors of 1954 as they entered the eighth grade-thirty-one in
number. After the Hrst few days, I opened my eyes to the pairing off among them
and they have stuck to it all through their high school days. Of course, the pairing
then, for the most part was with the same sex, but a few years have changed
all of that. At Hrst I thought this might be temporary, but it has become perma-
nent for some.
The boys of the class were sports-minded and they made a good showing
with their basketball team. Arlie, Tom, Marvin Servies, Charles Servies, Dick,
Dale, Bob, and jack played on the team that won the County junior High
Page 16 text:
Senior Class Will
A grand parade of seniors is about to begin
We're stepping through the same wide door
Many have seen us all from beginning to end
We're the seniors of
It may seem weire each a lost chord
But we have each been looked upon by the Lord.
Our road may be rough but until our stop
We'll all fight to stay on top.
Here we begin the beginning of end
And to the juniors we're going to lend,
The things we surely think they'll need
And hope they'll appreciate just what we leave.
Bill Calder has the ability for going steady.
Which he is leaving to Bill Sanders, who is always ready
To jane Oney, in the Iunior class,
From Marilyn Hedrick, Olll' red-headed lass,
Goes solo chair in the clarinet section
Now, Jane, add That to your valued collection.
Shirley Ray is in the market to give away
Her dancing ability, to Martha Soliday.
Now, jack has the ability for spying,
But he doesn't want anyone crying.
But, Larry, did you catch a coon,
While parked under that big yellow moon?
Katie Leonard's ability to get a diamond
Coos to Betty Servies, whois really climbin',
In Wilfred's date book. We know you rate,
So why donit you two set the date?
Arlie has fallen for algebra hook, line, and sinker.
So he's leaving his book to Sam, the junior class stinker.
Shirley Miles is the one to receive
What Sue Servies wants to leave.
Itis the ability to get a red face with ease,
When embarrassing situations she sees.
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