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

 - Class of 1956

Page 15 of 56

 

New Market High School - Flyer Yearbook (New Market, IN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 15 of 56
Page 15 of 56



New Market High School - Flyer Yearbook (New Market, IN) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 14
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Page 15 text:

dass fflkfory In 1944 a group of anxious boys and girls entered the first grade at New Market School. Among these, thirteen are still with us: Marilee Johnson, Billie Ann Livesay, Tammy Miller, Keith Britton, Delores Baldwin, Eleanor Wiatt, Jerry Stevenson, Wilbert Jarvis, Robert Deck, Kenneth Kincaid, Shirley Powers, Larry Gentry, and John Swearingen. Mrs. Evelyn Douglas, our teacher, escorted us on a train trip to the canning factory in Ladoga. David Baker and Lyle Quigg joined us later this year. We were off to a flying start. Now that we had passed into the second grade with Mrs. Widener as the teacher, she taught each of us to write to one thousand, which was quite an accomplishment. Dick Hargis, Bill Chamness, Glenda Dove, David Stull, and Sherman Morris became members of the class this year. Ronnie Seaman, who turned out to be the class politician, ioined us in the third grade. Ask Tammy, Butch, and Jerry what June told our teacher, Mrs. Edwards, about them. What was it, fellows??? Gee, fourth grade already! Rachel Young and Sandra Powers join- ed our now illustrious class. This was another year that proved to be quite mischievous for Keith and Tammy. How did you fellows retrieve those squirt guns that were taken from you by our teacher, Mrs. Grimes??? The next year we learned to be very well-behaved boys and girls. We didn't leave anything on our trays at noon, we didn't run in the halls, talk in classes, or write notes, and we didn't hesitate to get our lessons because we knew we would get iabbed by long, sharp finger- nails if we did. Of course, we are talking about the fifth grade and our teacher, Mrs. Haines. After Anthony Kochert and Byron Lewellen ioined our class in the sixth grade, we had a grand total of forty-eight. Mrs. Imogene DeBusk, who did her best to prepare us for our roles as members of the "up- stairs," accompanied us on a trip to Vincennes, Indiana, at the close of the year. After finding what teacher went with what class and after real- izing we could make as much noise as the other high school students could, we were well on our way in our first year "up-stairs." Mr. Milli- gan, our home-room teacher, had to suffer through our once-a-week class meetings with Dick Miles as president. Who ever heard of correct parliamentary procedure? We hadn't! Don Hultz joined our class this year. Also, we made a trip to Indianapolis to see the Indiana Legis- lature in action. Mr. Charles DeBusk and Mr. Phil Beck escorted our class on a very educational trip to Chicago during our eighth grade. By this time we had some really good basketball players in our class, and when Fred Barth ioined us, we thought we had never had it so good. The girls' Page Thirteen

Page 14 text:

ANNUAL STAFF Row lz Phyllis Dyer, Rachel Young, Sandra Powers, Eleanor Wiatt, Billie Ann Livesay Glenda Dove, Ronald Seaman, Jeanie Powers, Marilee Johnson, David Stull. Row 2: Sherman Morris, David Baker, Wilbert Jarvis, John Swearingen, Fred Barth Dean Williams, Junior Representative, Larry Gentry. SENIORS 'I2 YEARS AGO Page Twelve



Page 16 text:

physical education classes had quite a number of exciting episodes. Maybe we should have had some lessons on "How to Use a Zipper Correctly." Would that have been a good idea, Glenda? At the Fish Fry in T952 we got our first taste of what it was going to be like to be freshmen. We were painted with lipstick, made fun of, and treated terribly. The girls who ioined Sunshine were given in- structions as to what to wear on initiation day at school. What a con- glomeration! Luckily, Mr. Cassidy, our principal, was absent that day. A pair of twins, Doris and Phyllis Dyer, joined our class this year. The Sunshine Society held a volley ball tournament, andlwe freshmen girls won. As sophomores we looked forward to painting the oncoming crop of green freshies at the Fish Fry. This year we also strutted around proudly in our blue and gray class sweaters, the prettiest New Market had ever seen. Our class was really grown-up now. Some of the boys even had driver's licenses. As we continued to climb the ladder of education, we found our- selves in the iunior spotlight. Of course, the big thing this year was getting our class rings. Nevertheless, some classmates didn't keep them very long! Aided by the wonderful directing of Mrs. Wray, we pre- sented our play, "Moonlight and Applesauce," on April Fool's Day, but it surely was no ioke. We were very pleased to have a sell-out on tickets. As iuniors it was our pleasure to hold a reception in honor of the seniors. lt was held at Old Trail Inn with Colonial Days as our theme carried out in the decorations. After dinner Gene Patton and his band provided music for dancing. We had worked hard on the reception and were rewarded by a great many compliments. September, l955, started the school year with our class as seniors. On October l we presented our play, "Kicked Out of College." On December l we gave a chicken supper to secure funds for our trip to New York after graduation. Plans for the Annual have already been started, and all graduation plans are in action. We wish to thank our parents, teachers, and all the people who have made our school days happy and our education possible. 51-.g j ,4 z"o'w.. .X X 'bg 5 . ,, . 3, ,- Page Fourteen

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