Elon College High School - Echoes Yearbook (Elon, NC)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1948 volume:
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THOSE WHO MAKE HISTORY
1948 Class History
History is the record of what men and women have done. It is the
record of the creative work of people which, when combined, becomes the
history of a nation.
We have a clear impression of the outstanding men and women of the
past, of the present we know that certain people appear to be the most
famous in our time. We also know that history of some period to
come will be made by the persons who are graduating from high school
Twenty people may walk through the same great forest, hear the
same sounds, see the same trees, birds and flowers. Each will be
impressed in his own way. One will take his impression and write a
song that will live in the hearts of people. Another may be unimpressed
by sounds or music but he will take a few pieces of crayon or brush
and with splashes of color, paint a beautiful picture. Still another
will see masts, ships, bridges, homes, palaces, and factories in the
giant trees. Each will work out his life in his own way, and each
will be the principal actor on his own stage of life. The record of
all this when summed up in a final column becomes history.
In every age certain personalities stand out. Many phases of
life of the time seem to center around such persons. Luoh in history
is about generals, warriors, great religious leaders, famous explorers,
scientists and of notable thinkers. But these not able characters
did not make history. It is only that they were out in front as
humanity proceeded down the long road of progress.
As we graduate from high school we are living in a day of far
advanced civilization. There is a great difference between the times
now and a hundred years ago. There is a great difference between
now and ten years ago. lt puts a strain on the imagination to try to
visualize what the difference will be between now and a time, ten,
twenty or a hundred years hence.
In this whir of modern events, the Senior Class of 1948 is
graduating. It is our version that history is made by the countless
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mass of individual men and women. Certainly every individual is
an important actor on his own stage of life.
It seems proper that the names of those graduating and those
who have dropped out during High ichool be listed in this paper which
is our official Class History. We entered high school with a class
They were as follows:
William Henry Neese Jr.
Cora Bell Lewis
Mary Williams Betty Handy
Through the years several persons transfered to other schools,
graduated ahead of our class, dropped out to marry or to work,
while several joined our classg until those remaining to graduate are
Mary Lou Kernodle
The conclusion to this class history is the statement that we
can only take up our places int the march of human progress. Our
contributions must be nothing less than the best of which we are
A VOICE OUT OF THE FUTURE
University of Virginia
June ll, 1958
I haven't written to you lately, because I've been so busy with
my senior recitals. What would I have ever done without L1b's aid!
Both materially and inspirationally she's a gem. She is still the
same old Lib--as husy as ever. An engagement with the Philharmanic
Symphony as guest soloist is her main task this week.
I went to Richmond General Hospital to see Peg. She was on an
exhibition tour with her art works when she had an accident and
received a broken leg. Her stay in the hospital wasn't all in vain
when they found that Mary Lou was head nurse and Doris was her
assistant there. This was quite a surprise to me, because I thought
surely Doris would be married before she realized her ambition as a
nurse. The "Rose's Five and Ten" manager must have proved disappointinrf
Lou and Doris knew all the latest about Edna. She is quite the model
mother--twin boys. Surprised? So was I.
Speaking of surprises, I saw Jimmy's mother the other day and
learned that Jim y and Don are in Cuba. It seems they are still
striving for that million dollar goal they had in mind when they left
Elon Hi. Don does the thinking and Jimmy puts Don's thinking in the
form of blue prints. Civil englneersl I knew they'd be successful.
Mrs. Fraxton told me also that she had just forwarded Jimmy a letter
from Carroll. His outside address was: Dr. Carroll Whitesell, United
States Army, Headquarters, Great Bend, Kansas.
If you remember correctly, when we finished high school there
was talk5WlWorld War III and Carroll evidently thouvht he would join
before being drafted. Even though there wasn't a war, he must have
liked the army's advantages more than its disadvantages, and decided
to make a career of it. A doctor in lO years 1sn't bad.
I guess you knew Wilma and Durward were married four years ago
this sumrer. I received an invitation to the wedding but was unable
to attend. Now, Durward has his own filling station and cafe combined.
They have an apartment upstairs. I hear from Wilma occassionally. For
three years they were married, Wilma was Physical Educational Director
at Elon. After marriage, she gave up her 61rect1ng but met her
physical ed, because Manual Durward Jr. loves to play ball too. He
must be a chip off the old block.
When I was at home last summer for vacation, I went to Burlinpton
to "Jane's Beauty Salon" for the latest hair-do and believe me, Jane
knows her business. She told me that Julia and Opal are both secretaries
for Jefferson Standard Life Insurance in Greensboro. I knew they
would be old maids d1dn't you? Also, she told me that Martha is still
in school, not as a student but as a teacher. Good for Martha! There
just had to be one teacher in the group. Since she received her M. A.
at Duke University she has been teaching seventh grade at Aycock
Memorial High School in Greensboro.
I hear that Winfred is certainly an ideal housekeeper. Who wouldn't
be in a new home? It seems that Max and Lucy are still pondering
matrimony. I thought that Lucy would want Max to find some trade
before they were married. He has his own establishment in Burlington-
tailorlng suits for men and women. Lucy is secretary for Lawyer Johnson.
They plan to be married this July at St. Marks. It is to be an elaborate
affair. I'm one of the bridedmaids, so I definitely plan to attend.
Are you enjoying a bachelor's life? I've about decided to take
Steve on his proposition that two can live as cheaply as one. Yes,
Ted, you guessed right. The twenty-ninth of this month. Since June
is my favorite month only, should I select another? I will go home
for the wedding--just a simple affair. After that we are taking a
plane for California. Not bragging, Yut he ls wonderful. So many
ways he reminds me of you--especially his wit. Honest you're the first
back home I knew, so don't tell because it is to be a surprise. After
June 29, you may address my mall to Mrs. Stephen Foster, D1ttmarr,ITI.
Who's the guy? Head of the Music Department at the University. Quite
a character, I think.
I know being Alamance County's Agriculture Supervisor takes most
of your time, 'ut we're still good friends and I do "get a bang out"
of your letters, so please write as often as you can. Steve enjo's
them as well as I.
LAST WILL AFD TESTAMERT
We, the Senior Class of Elon College High School of above state, country,
and city, in the year nineteen hundred and forty-eight have been the initial
class to travel the twelve short years of school life. Therefore, being of
sound mind and wishing all those who succeed us to prophet by our experiences
and luxuries, we do here by ordain and bestow the following as our Last Will
Article I: Tb Mrs. Bowman we leave our model as superior students and knack
for acting like ladies and gentlemen to any class who can completely
fill our shoes.
Article II: Tb Mr. McDonald we present the remembrance of our happy high
Article IIIg To the Juniors we gladly leave our inspiration, high scolarship,
ability and good conduct at all times, hoping they will make
good use of them. V
Article IV: Certain individuals do bequest as follows:
Edna Paige and Durward Loy the troubles of the Republican party
to anyone who is interested N
Ted May his happy disposition to Eugene Waters.
,Jane Faulkner her ability on the dance floor to the shuffling feet
of some of the sopnomores.
June Matkins and Jimmy Braxton their orooning voices to any
Junior who can sing.
Peg Clapp her artistic touch to original Claire Cox.
Opal Troxler her quiet and gentle ways to Mildred Whitesell.
Wilma Robertson her lovable, laughable, smile to Betty Peeler.
Lucy Whitesell her witty way of telling jokes to Doris Black.
Carroll Hhitesell his Hhe-manish' ways to Ralph Foster.
Julia Smith her friendly manner and attitudes to Carolyn Braxton.
Don Thompson his wreckless driving to not quite so experienced
Doris Whitt her cuteness to Rae Elder.
Winifred Brown her settled attitude to Margaret Bayliff.
Martha Beers that greet love of sports to her sister.
Mary Lou Kernodle her way of sleeping late and getting awav
with it to Mr. Foster and Economics Class.
In witness here of, we have herewith set our hand and seal,
this 28th day of lv.ay in the year of our Lord 1948.
Betty Bowman Elizabeth Hoffman
W. E. Lowe Testator
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Vice President -----------
La Verne Cardwell
Jim y McLoud
Lest er Moore
Class Motto: HFind a way or make one.n
Class Flower: Red rose
Class Colors: Blue and white
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Haver Lee Brown
Betty Lou Curtis
Mary Lou Lemons
C. L. Ragon
Eugene Wet er s
Vice Pres1dent-------------Ronald Gerringer
Advisor, ---- ---
Mrs. M. W. Hook
Class Colors--Blue and White
Motto: 'Not at the top but c11mbing.'
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Home Room Teacher:
Mrs. Frank McCauley
Mary Sue Colohough
Peggy Ann Smith
Home Room Teacher
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Dewey Lee Owens
Vice President ---------
Secretary k Treasurer--
E. W. Vickers
Tom y Wheeley
Advisor --------------- W. E. Lowe
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Sewned: Hrs. Felen Viilerg Elizgheth Ho.fmun PE
Clappq Doris Blackg Wilma mQoerLbQn, Lucy
Vmitesell: Njry Lou Kernodle
Standing: Bobbie Abernathyg Jiwmy Ssott
Zoxg Joanne Martin: Ecna iaigeg
Christine Cakleyg Lester Maoreg
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Weil Kimreyag Winifred Brownfg helen Barn
Sponsor: Urs. Felen Hiller
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SpoLser: liss Jane Lewis
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biaci, Bobbie Hbernanhy, Peggy longest, Jeux Siunwrsg qecord How,
left to right: Caroliie Jraztcn Cmnndgnrl Jeguetie Flynn, Mary
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Elon girls basketball team had one of their most successful seasons
this year by winning 15 games and losing only 4.
During the season they defeated all teams played at least once.
On February 20, 1948 they defeated Sylvan at Elon and Martha Beers set
a new sohool and county scoring record with 39 points, breaking a record
held by Sophia Powell since 1937.
In the-Winston-Salem Journal-Sentinel tournament. Elon won the first
game with Lenewood by a score of 35 and losing to China Grove 29 to 27 thereby
Elon 19 Eli Whitney 14
Elon 27 Anderson 25
Elon 33 Graham 22
Elon 37 Sylvan 25
Elon 41 A. Wilson 25
Elon 34 P. Grove 9
Elon 19 Eli Whitney 22
Elon 29 A. Wilson 31
Elon 31 Mebane 25
Elon 34- Graham 18
Elon 49 Sylvan 23
Elon 30 Mebane 40
Elon 21 Anderson 20
Elon 30 Haw River 19
Elon 15 E. M. Holt 5
Eli Whitney 23 Elon
Anderson 16 Elon
Graham 17 Elon
Sylvan 26 Elon
Alex.-Wilson 16 Elon
Pleasant Grove 15 Elon
Eli Whitney 27 Elon
Alex.-Wilson 36 Elon
Mebane 14 Elon
Graham 52 Elon
Sylvan 37 Elon
Mebane 22 Elon
Anderson 28 Elon
Haw River 16 Elon
E. M. Holt 37 Elon
N. C. Inst. for Deaf 45 Elon 23
Starting the season with only two returning regulars the outlook
for the Elon team, coached by W. E. Lowe, was not so bright. After
losing three of their first four games, they won the next two games.
From this time till the season ended they played about even, winning
one and losing one. They finished season with a total of sixteen game
eight wins and eight losses.
The team was supported by Captain Durward Loy, Lester Moore, and
Bill Wilson. These three accounted for most of the team's points with
Loy having 114, Moore 88, and Wilson 77.
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