Elon College High School - Echoes Yearbook (Elon, NC)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 134
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1949 volume:
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Here is the scene of the student's labozs, and pleasures.
Here have they learned English, Math, French, etc.--but that
is not all. Here, too, have they worked on extracurricular
activities, formed laetihg friendships, the memories of whlth
will be bright for :zany years.
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Because of his unfalling help, and
interest in ourselves, our work, our school,
our progress and our futnve, we fondly dedi-
cate our yearbook, ECHOES, to our principal,
Mr. L. S. Mcihnali.
L mivsis xx tion
PT'frnfz-il.. Mr. L. M:Lfonf.lfLg :Qc-retarf, Tvs. Wi Hash
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LAST WILL AND TESTAM NT
We, the Senior Class of Elon High School, being of feeble mind
and disposing dispositiong and being on the verge of abandoning these
stately halls of learning, do make this our last will and testa-
ment hereby declaring null and void all other wills or promises
extracted from us under pressure.
To our dearly beloved faculty we leave our splendid grades and good
behavior to the end that we are living examples of all that may be
good and studious, held up by them to inspire the oncoming class
to reach the goal that we have attained.
To the Junior Class we leave all our Senior privileges, our Senior
dignity and the pleasure of getting out the annual. The first
will be gained by bestowal, the second by acquisition, the third
To the Sophomores because of their dire need, we leave our brilliancy
and Upepn, with sincere hopes that they may use them both in Literary
and Athletic fields.
To the class of '52 we bequeath all our science and English note-
books to relieve them of the customary weeping and gnashing of teeth
caused by such necessary evils.
Dail Kimrey bequeaths to Eugene Curtis his height as the said legatee
needs just this amount to make him of average size.
To Fay Tickle, Jean Simmons generously leaves her pleasing smiles
and cheerful disposition.
Bbbbie Abernathy leaves the echoes of her giggles and hearty laughs
to the resounding halls of the school building.
Joanne Martin wills her record of straight nA'sn to Glenn McDonald
in hopes that they will lighten his pathway during the dark and
gloomy days ahead.
Bill Morton leaves the copyright of his latest manuscript nShiek
and Ye Shall F1nd,H to Douglas Turner that Doug may be as success-
ful as he was along this line.
Grace Hedegepeth wills her supply of jokes and miscellaneous news
to Carol Loman. The legatee will find this useful for causing the
teachers temporarily, or even permanently, to forget Monday morning
Claire Cox wills her compact and all other beauty accessories to
Sara Jean Burge.
Janice Goodman bequeaths Adrian Wilson to nTinkn Hill with the
request that she keep his mouth closed on windy days.
Bobby Whitesell wills his gavel to Richard Sneed in hopes that
he doesn't have to pound as hard as he did.
To C. A. Reagan Joe Hill leaves his football and hopes he gets a
big nkicku out of it.
Tommy Salmons wills his red ghgg1,corduroy that is, to Cooper
Walker to lighten up the halls on gloomy days.
Jimmy McLoud wills his brain and all his knowledge of science to
To Mildred Whitesell Dorothy West leaves her quiet manner and
unassuming ways with the request that she put them to use in the
Christine Oakley leaves her dignity as a Senior to Betty Lou Curtis
Betty Wagoner bequeaths all her poems to the school library to be
used by the students while idling away the hours.
Buddy Fogleman wills his grease paint and important rolls in forth-
coming productions to Bill Batten.
Louise Currin bequeaths all her cooking knowledge to Miss Ridge
because she's such a good neggn.
Ann Buckner leaves her ability on the dance floor at the teen-
age parties to Martha Dowdy.
Carolyn Braxton receives from her sister, Peggy, her soprano voice
and her ability to reach high MCU.
Betty Lou Rudd leaves her good sportsmanship to Nell Somers and
hopes she will live up to it in every way.
Doris Black bequeaths her Athletic title to Norma Robertson and
her job as manager to Peggy Longest and promises she will always
be with the team cheering in spirit from the side lines.
In testimony whereof, we hereby appoint as executor of this, our
last will and testament, Mr. L. S. McDonald, with assurance that
anyone failing to abide by any of the provisions of said document
will be severly penalized.
we do hereby subscribe our names and affix our seal this the
year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and forty nine.
Class of '49
Miss Estelle Brown
Miss Frances Land
Claire Cox, Secretaryg Bobby whitesell, Presidentg Bobbie Abernathy,
Vice Presidentg Jean Simmons, Treasurer
Class Colors: Blue and White Class Flower: Red Rose
Motto: Find A Way Or Make One
Though the years fly
But do not last.
Take what fate
To you doth give,
To be, to hope,
To work, to live.
We took our place
ln high school ranks
To set a pace
That in the coming
Years would prove
A goal to those who
Try to move
ahead and succeed
In things that fill
The human need.
Came in view,
We were then Juniors
With plenty to do.
with Brown ln lead
we picked our need,
For loyalty hope and trust
For those below--
who come after us.
This is the end,
Our school days are o'er
As we pass through
That open door.
May the world outside,
Prove ever to be--
A joy and success,
For you and me.
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Bobbie LaVerne Abernathy
Basketball l,2,3,U Cap-
tain 3, Glee club 1,2,3,4
President 1, V.Pres. 3
Sec. Student Council H,
Softball l,2, Dramatics
2,3, Journalism Club 3,k,
Business Mgr. ECHOES M,
Business Mgr. HI-LIGHT 3,
Cheerleader 3, French Clu
4, Jr. Play
Elizabeth Ann Buckner
Journalism Club 1, Glee
Club 2, Dramatics 1,
Superlative, Jr. Flay,
Doris Lee Black
Basketball l,2,3,H, Co-
Captain 3, Mgr. 4, Glee
Club l,2,3,H, V. Pres.
l,2, Softball l,2,3,
Dramatics 2,3, Journalism
Club 3,b, V. Pres. H,
Asst. Ed. HI-LIGHT 3,k,
Sports Ed. ECHOES H,
French Club H, Jr. Plav,
Sr. Play, Cheerleader H,
Claire Craven Cox
Glee Club l,2,3,U, Band
l, Dramatlcs l,2, Journa-
lism 3,M, Student Council
H, Sec. Homeroom N, Super
lative, French Club M
Margaret E. Bryn J
Band l, Basketball
2,3,N, Glee Club 1.
3,M, Softball l,7,3
Journalism Jlxb M,
Publlclny Mgr. ECE!
N, Publlcifv Mgt.
H1-LIGHT 5, PYMRTH
Club 4, Supeflafive
Jr. Play, Sr. Fil?
Dramatic Club 1
Eliz. Louise 141
Clee Jllb l,j, B
Club 3, Hime hr.
Club T,3, Jr. .la
Sr. Play, Fren.n
Club U, Superlef
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lawrence E. Fogleman
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Basketball l,2,N, Foot-
ball l,2, Baseball l,2,
M, Glee Club l, Dramatic
Club 3, Superlative, Sr.
Play, French Club M, Jr.
Joseph Rudolph Hill
Football 3,N, Co- Cap.
4, Jr. Play, Sr. Play, f
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Janice Blaine Goodman
French Club 4, Dramatic
Club l,2,32 Glee club
l,2,3,H, B Club 2,3,H,
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Grace Eliz. Hedegepe
Dramatic Club l,2,
Class Prophet 4, Jr.
Play, Sr. Play,
Jgurnalism Club N, Pres. Superlative
B Club N, Treag Dramatic
Club 2, Trea. B Club 3,
Softball 2, V. Pres.
Glee Club H, Superlative
Harold Dail Kimery Joanne Martin
Basketball l,2,3,k Journalism Club 3,M,
Pges. H, Reaorter 3,k
D, E-Club 2,3, , French
f , Club U, V. Pres. 4,
J Superlative, Vale-
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James Thad McL0ud Henry Lester Moore William Vlcnaol Mi
HProfessoru HLackU HBillH
Dramatic Club l,2,3, Glee Club l,?, Journalism Bashetbwll L,7, ir.
Glee Club 1,2, Journa- Club 3,M, Basketball l,?, Play, ur. llavl
lism Club H, Superlative 3,U, Baseball l,2,3,H, Journalism .lpr T
Football 2,3, Jr. Play, Sports Ed. H's '
Doris Christine Oakley
Glee Club 1,2,3,M, Sec.
M, Home Bc. Club 2,
Basketball 2,3,M, Co-
Captain N, Student
Cguncil 2,3,k, Pres. 4,
B Club 2,3,M, V. Pres.
3, Pres. Homeroom 2,
V. Pres. Homeroom M,
Journalism Club 3,4,
Bus. Mgr. ECHOES 3, Ed.
BCHOES Q, Trea. Journa-
lism Club H, Marshall 2,
French Club 4, Softball
Sr. Play, Superlative
Betty Lou Rudd
A nil lr.
Glee Club 1,2,3,H, Dramatic Trea. Homercnm 3, Jr
Club l,2, Journalism Club Play, Sr. Play
3,H, Basketball 3,U, Cla s
Poet, Superlatlve, Frenvh
1' av m1ny"
Barbara J. Simmons
Glea Club l,2,3,M,
Dramatic Glu? l,2,
3, Sec. 3, B Club
3,'+, V. Pres. L+,
French Club M,
Softball 2, Treas.
Home Room I+, Trees.
Glee Club M Studer
Council M, gr. Play
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Dorothy Gray West
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B'LClub 2,3, Glee 1 'rw . lf"-M"
Club l,2,3, Journa- . R,
lism Club 1, French 5 '
Club 3 Sec. Home Q if 1518
Room 1: Home Bc. 1 T H - F
Club 1, Student .5 -r'
Council 1 Super- Y -
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Ggee Club l,2,3,
B Club l,2,3,
Home Bc. Club 3,
Dramatic Qluh l,2
Stage Mgr. Jr.
1, Softball 2,E,
Prer. Home Room
M, Jr. Play,
Student Council M
MASCOT5r Glbrla Sinclair and Jghnny Elgqk
The American Embassy
December 31, 1959
The winters are cold and dismal here in North China, the
icy winds and snows close one in and leave little else to do except
to look back over the past years and remember. I always injoy this
because it allows me to go back to the last of the forties and re-
spend my days at E. H. S. Our ole' class of 'l+'9 did pretty m-'ell
I heard from Bobby Whitesell at the first of the month.
He let me have all the latest goings-on of the class, but being the
modest dear that he is, he didn't even mention that he is now the
vice-president of the Continental Insurance Company. He always was
some what a leader of men. Bobby passed on some happy items about
those people with whom I spent so many happy years. It seems that
Jimmy McLoud finally decided to put his knack for blue print draw-
ing into good use. He is now a well known architect and interior
decorator with the able assistance of Bill Morton. Good ole' Bill,
I bet he gives a Perry Como record with every plan he draws. Tommy
Salmons is no longer a cheerful dray boy, but now owns his own ultra
modern super market.
And Diary, do you remember how Joe Hill used to say he'd
just be an educated bum??? I should have known better, but I wasn't
at all surprised to find that he is now a full back for Norte Dame.
Of course, he had to change his name a little. I think he is now
known by the monicer Joseppi Hillstorivichll Oh well, Joe always
would go to any limits to get to play football.
I heard from Joanne Martin, too. Her letters are few and
far between, but so interesting I hate to put them down. She and
Claire Cox did all right for themselves. They are listed in the
Elon College nPhipsicleN 1959, as associate and assistant professors
resfectively of art. Claire is still the confirmed bachelor girl,
but I hear that Joanne has Nprosrectsnl
Joanne tells me she bumped into HChrisH and the twins
iseems Wayne chased her until she caught him? on the Carolina
Trailways bus recently. I'll bet they both were surprised to find
that their driver was Lester Moore. They probably had a regular
class re-union on the company's time.
Dail Kimery now has his own Uhash housen, but 1t's under
the neon name of nKimery's Korneru and serves the best ice cream
dishes in all of New York. Of course, Madison Avenue isn't a bag
location. I'll bet Dail has the prettiest electric signs in town,
he used to be pretty good with electrical gadgets.
Doris Black, Louise Currin and Janice Goodman are the
prettiest trio of nurses at the Cedars of Lebenon Hospital.
Well, Betty Rudd certainly fooled me! Instead of turn-
ing into a champion basketball player-which she could easily have
been-she is now one of the prettiest young matrons you'll see.
I tuned in on Arthur Godfreys talent scout the other night
and who should I hear but my old pal Anne Buckner, who used to make
my study halls such a riot. Vera Vague had better cling to her
laurels 'cause Annie has all the makings of a great little commedian
Dorothy west donned white, too, and is now at Hillsdale
Sanitorium in Tacoma, Washington. I'll bet her calm and easy
manner is soothing balm to the frayed nerves of its patients. I've
always heard that silence was golden and it certainly paid off for
At long last I got the much-promised letter from Bettie
Wagoner, my ole' sidekick, bosom pal, shadow, right arm, etc.
for the past fifteen years. She finally got that trip to Hdeah
meddy old Englandu. Jean Simmons is her travling companion. The
two are making their merry way across the globe to see yours truly.
Boy, I hope they hurry as its been so dull with no Bettie to argue
with. Besides, this nnew look a la 59N has me in a pickle, and I
hear Jean is quite the girl with a needle.
Golly, how some of the class used to razz me about wanting
to come to China. They always said if I had to learn to eat with
chop sticks I'd starve. Well, I guess I showed them--I can wield
those chop sticks like a veteran. Being the private secretary to
a Brigadier General at the American Embassy is plenty 0. K.
I got a postal from Peggy Braxton and Bobbie Abernathy
this morning. They are doing fine with their rose covered cott-
ages and stuff. Peggy played professional basketball for a
couple of years--was plenty good, toog but not so Bobbie. She
gets married to some lucky guy the second year after she finished
at ole' E. H. S.
Well, there it is, Diary, the goals achieved by the
class of '49, We really didn't do so badly, did we? We caused a
lot of gray hairs to be added to the noble heads of the faculty,
but we meant well with all our noise and wise cracks. We were
Qa happy lot and still are. We could always find something at
which to laugh. As long as one can do that, one pretty much
has the world by the tail already.
This page marks the end of a decade, ten years of
golden memories. Looking ahead is always a good motto,and looking
back is always a good moral. I remember that as graduation night
grew near, I suspected that many of us would have complaints
about the futureg but by now as I thumb through your well-
remembered pages, I feel that we can only have a deep feeling of
contentment for the success that has come to us. It hasn't been
easy. We had many good opportunities, but they usually came
disguised as hard work.
A. D. December 31, 1959
up cf Jogfiv e S
rung-uf fn: ' ' 5-we
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glaiyg w,L Buddy Foglpman
::,. -c1... Vf.
, ' mai N :z
Higy nfzt Peggy
Bill Mofton Peggy Bretton
Most Likely to Succeed Toanne Nartin
Cutest Robby Whitesell
gi:TieMggiud Ann Buckner Bobby Whitesell
Best All-Round Most Talented
Bobby Whitesell Christine Oakley Clairg Cox
Best Dressed Best Looking
Joanne Martin Jimmy McLoud Bill Morton
Joe Hill Doris Black
Lost Dependable Mittiest Sweetest
Bobby Whitesell Christine Oakley Grate Hedegepeth Louise Curr
On September 7, 1946, forty-six carefree and green fresh-
men boarded the High School Ship for the far-away port of
knowledge. We had had as yet few very trying experiences on
the Sea of Learning. It did not take us long to realize
that there were seamen on our ship who were more experienced
than we--the Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors they called them-
selves. We organized our class and chose as president, Bobbie
Abernathy. Other aarsmen who were chosen to help guide our
vessel over the rough Sea of Learning were, Vice President-
Doris Black, Secretary-Margaret Bayliff, and Treasurer-
During the first part of our voyage on board the High
School Ship, a social party was given for us by the parents
of one of our classmates. When the summons was heard a few
months later, a large number of girls and boys entered
athletics, but we saved our letters and stars for another
trip. Under the very efficient leadership of Mrs. M. W.
Hook and other members of the faculty, we entered on June 2,
l947,the port of Freshmen Vacation, a happier and a wiser
After three months of much-needed rest, we were eager
to get on board our ship again. we had our same captain,
Mrs. M. W. Hook. Our crew numbered thirty-nine, and we
organized again under the following leadership: President-
Doris Black, Secretary-Harold Robertson, and Treasurer-
J. B. Seymour and Tommy Sammons. This was a glorious year.
we made the other classes realize that we were capable of
hard work and of taking a leading part in real sport. One
of the high school cheerleaders, Margaret Bayliff, was from
our class. Prominence did not by any means stop here, for we
took a very decided lead in scholarship. when we had crossed
the waters that lie between the port of Freshman Vacation
and Sophomore Vacation, we hailed into the latter for the
purpose of taking on food and fuel.
After our ship had remained three months in the port of
Sophomore Vacation, we began our voyage again with a crew of
thirty three. For this third part of our voyage, the follow-
ing officers rendered us their efficient services: President-
Margaret Bayliff, Vice Presidents-Stephen Wolfe and Christine
Oakley, Secretary-Nellie Overman, and Treasurer-Tommy Salmons.
We were welcomed by a new captain, Mrs. Helen Miller. Our
class was still tops in basketball. Also we showed interest
in other activities, Glee Club, Journalism, Dramatics and
B2 Club. We had our play, uGood Gracious, Grandma,n the
receipts of which went toward the Junior-Senior banquet and
In order to entertain the Seniors while on the third
part of our voyage, we gave them an NApri1 Showersn banquet
on April 28 on board our ship. We paid the bill-of-fare
value plus compound interest when we should become seniors.
After the next stop had been made, we entered upon the last
part of our voyage. We were nothing less than High and Mighty
Seniors. Early in the year our class organized with the
following officers in charge of steering our vessel: President
Bobby Whitesell, Vice President-Bobbie Abernathy, Secretary-
Claire Cox, and Treasurer-Jean Simmons. We organized with
twenty-four members. Upon us dropped the responsibility of
editing the annual, of setting an example for the lower class-
men, and of becoming recipients of Senior privileges. We met
another new captain this year--and a very good one--Miss
During the happiest and most fruitful year of our voyage
Cfor we had begun to reap what we had sownl the Junior Class
entertained us at a banquet. Under the direction of our
teacher we gave a play.
We mastered the circumference of Amo, the declension of
an isosceles triangle, and the conjugation of the French verb,
n1'ecole.U We struggled with Math, History, English, French,
and Typing courses until it seemed as if we should have
nervous prostrationg but, behold! Just in front of us-- our
The faculty found great pleasure in accompanying the class
of 1949 over the rough waters of the Sea of Learning. Their
greatest delight was to give us npopu tests. These tests were
both as unexpected and as disastrous as the Culex mosquiti
in the Sahara desert. The little green grade books of our
teachers testified to this statement.
Our trip to Washington was wonderful. Oh! I almost for-
got about our trip to see Shakespeare's nMacbethT Although
we knew wwery little about it at the time, we thoroughly
On June 7, 1949, we completed our voyage through one
port of the Sea of Learning and received as spoils of the
adventure our high school diplomas.
Since history records the work of the great, this docu-
ment may well be called a history. For were we not illus-
trious, seafaring students, struggling as many others have
struggled before us? Certainly one will grant.that every
task.assigned to us was performed as faithfully as could
have been expected from a class of boys and girls who were
equally interested in class work, sports, and every form of
uniov 6Iqs s icevs
Standing: Ann Matkins, Secretaryg Carrie Parker Treasurer
Seated: Bill Wilson, Vice Presidentg Richard Sneea, President
Class Colors: Blue and White
Class Flower: Daisy
Motto: Not at the top, but climbing
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Dan Dagenhardt Martha Dowdy
Marion Foust Ronald Gerringer
Julia May .Glenn McDonald
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Hasseltine Hill Ann Matklns
Ellen Owen Carrie Park
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50 l7omore 51985 fl:!CQYS
Mary Sue Colclough, Vice Presidentg Dick Porter, Sec
Eugene Curtis, Treasurerg Luzy Batten, President
Class Colors: Black and Gold
Class Flower: Yellow Hose
Motto: Climbing the tue rocks may be rugged
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Jim Burgess June Campbell Doris Chrismon
Johnny Gentry Betsy Gleason Dorothy Green
Ray Hook Peggy Huffines Bobby hinch
Arlin Lewis Peggy Longest Junier Loy
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Sue Colclonz' Eugen
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Clara Kivette Jackie Le 1
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Jeff' Simmons Mildred Whitesell Douglas Turner Doris Willoughby
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' Joe Crouse
J Raeford Spoon
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President-Miss Ridge's home roomg Harrell Brown, Vice President,
Miss H1dge's home roomy Janet Beers, Secretary and Trees.-Miss
Hidge's home roomg Christine Church, Sec. and TreaS.- Miss Land
home roomy Bucky Goodman, Vice President-Miss Land's home room.
Class Colors: Purple and white
Class Flower: Pansy
Motto: We're greehg we're freshg but we're climbing.
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JODEIL uhrismon Chris Church Shirley Cox Clara iwqr Harold Ld
Claire Everette Jerry Fowler Emma Geyrinyvv Bucky Qorjman Eillg Jr
Corky Humphrey Hubert Lowe Elmer McNQ1l Eillv Millet Ehir1evAwU
Doris Parker Marie Perkins Connie Pitts Weldfn Putfnr Avril fif,Q
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E. W, Vickers Eleanor dheeley
Allen Earrings? Rufus Wright
Thos wit pictured:
FraL ie im th
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Allen, P., Allen, R., Bowman, Brown, Bryan, Cassidy, Cox, Crouse, Crouch,
Dean, Greeson, Hopson, Hawkins, Harmon, Hopkins, D., Humphrey, Kelly,
King, Love, May, D. May, M., Napier, Owen, Perry, Perkins, Pitts, Ray,
Sternbury, Smith, Sutton, Thompson, Tickle, Bustard, Wright, A., Wright,
Wagoner, Watkins, Weaver
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Earnhardt, Banger, Brammer, L. Brammer, T., Brannock, Chrisman, Cook,
Everette, Ferguson, Foster, Gerringer, E., Gerringer, R., Haith, Handy,
Hawkins, Hendly, Huffines, Humphrey, Hutchins, Mclntyre, Jones, Kelsling,
Kimrey, Kinch, Nance, Owen, Massey, Phillips, Pike, Putnam, Rivers,
Robertson, Simmons, Tuck, Wagoner, D., Ward, Whitaker, Wilson, Wimbush,
Wright, A., Wright, C.
Barber, Black, Boland, Christman, Hughes, Horner Lynch, Martin, Wetrelf,
McDonald, Pope, Rice, Robertson, Powell, Sharp, gmith, Whitesell, J.,
ie Eraxtong Mr
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Hatleyg Mrs. Moodyg Mrs. Brannock
In memory of Uncle Pete
who served the school so faith
fully befove his death.
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Peggy Braxton, Publicity Mgr., Claire Cox, Assistant Editorg Doris
Black, Sports Ed., Christine Oakley, Editor, Bobbie Abernathy,
Bus. Mgr.5 Janice Goodman, Photography Ed., Jimmy McLoud, Ass't.
Pnotorr gby Ed., Joanne Martin, Art Ed.
Jean Burge, Beckie Robertson, Business Mgrs.g Claire Cox, Art Ed.g
Doris Black, Ass't Ed, Ralph Foster, Ed.3 Lester Moore, Club
Reporter, Janice Goodman, Photography Ed., Peggy Braxton, Publicity
Mgr., Douglas Turner, Boys Sports Ed.g Not pictured-Peggy Longest,
Girls Sports Ed.
oumo, Gsm Chili
Burge, Dagenhardt, Martin, Foster, Braxton, Robertson, Turner, Scott,
Cox, Rudd, Chrismon, Brannock, Black, Curtis, Mclntyre, Hill, Good-
man, Abernathy, Oakley, McLoud, Misses Land and Brown, advisors
om-'my ism Cylult FECQYS
Jlaire Cox, Secretary, Doris Black, V. President, Christine Oakley,
Treasurer, Joanne Martin, President
Standing: Curtis, Sneed, Porter, Wilson, Simmons, Edwards, Nhitesell
Seated: Batten, Matkins, Parker, Colclough, Mr. Loweiadvisork Oakle
Russell, Church, Beers, Gfodvrn, Cox , y
Sfuae nf omxci peers
Richard Sneed, Vice Presidentg Mary Sue Colclmugh, Treasurer
Bobby Abernathy Secretaryg Christin' Uakl v Pres
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Goodman, Kivette, Dowdy, Matkins, Foster, Campbell, Colclough,
Matkins, Oakley, Batten, Bean, Tickle, West, Hook, Lemons, Crabtree,
Peeler, Mrs. Hookfadvisorl, Porter, Martin, Kinch, Simmons, Walker,
glflul, fl? QQY5
Mary Sue Colclough, Treasurer, Jean Simmons, V. President
Janice Goodman, President, Ralph Foster, Secretary
ome eonomks 'ulv
Miss Ridge, Advisor, Scott, Gerringer, Flynn, Hodge, Kivette, Green
Wagoner, Tickle, Lemons, Glosson, Huffines, Everette, Cox
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Jackie Lemons, Vice Pres., Clara Lee Kivette, President, Fay Tickl
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Abernathy, Black, Braxton, Cox, Currin, Crabtree, Dowdy, Foust,
Goodman, Hill, Hutchins, Loman, Martin, Matkins, May, McDonald,
Morton, Oakley, Peeler, Phillips, Rudd, Simmons, Tickle, West,
venciy cm, ofgcm
Claire Cox, President, Joanne Martin, Vice Presidentg Sec. and Treas
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Barker, Batten, Braxton, C., Braxton, P., Brown, Bucknor, Burae,
Chrismon, Colclough, Sox, C., Cox, S., Everette, Flynn, Gerringer,
Glosson Goodman Hill Hook Natkins McLoud Oakley Owen
7 7 U 7 9 7 7 Y
Putnam, Rudd, Scott, Simmons, Smith, Tickle, Turner, Wagoner, Nest,
Nhitesell, Robertson, Mrs. Russell-advisor
Juyice Goodnnn, Yiie rresldentg Jean
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uh,iwt+ne UHLlv , roQ'f'oTy
Jr. Loy, President, Virginia Smith,
Vice President, Carol Loman, Sec.
and Treasg Helen Leigh, Song Leader,
Miss Mitchell and Mr. Goble advisors
4-I-I C7., 7
n, Brown, Chrismon, E., Chrismon, M., Cissey. Cook, arouse,
Qurtis, Gerringer, B, Gerringer, R., Haith, Harvey, Hensley, Hutchins,
Jones, Kimrey, Leigh, Loman, Loy, Nance, Phillips, Putnam Sharpe
smith, F., smith, H. w., smith, v., spoon, R., spoon, N.,'T1Q1f1e,'
Tuck, Ward, Whitaker, Whitesell
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Janet Beers, Bucky Goodman, Mary Sue Colcloughg Faye Tickle,
Richard Sneed, Chiefs
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Tommy Salmons, Bill V0PfOn, Jesse Hay
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Elon-ll Graham-33 Libr. . , l
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Elon-22V Sylvan-32 QlLf'Y. 1. 1 .1.
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Alon 16 He-rnersville 31
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ELDH 19 Curry 43
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J. CURRY ISLBYHDN
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FRUITS VEGETABLESMEATS N E W S
MAPLE AVE. EXTENSION STAND
IDHQNE 61203 QulfzLrNGT0w, Nc.
CLYDE A KING, PROP.
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CEL-, egg- Ribbens
with the SOUTH . .
The production of better type
fabrics has grown to tremendous pro-
portions in the South. Paralleling
this outstanding progress made by
the textile industry has been the
resultant higher standard of living.
Burlington Mills is proud to
be a part of this progress . . .
proud of the fact that this Com-
pany has invested millions of dollars
in the future of the South. By ever-
expanding its own production, Burling
ton is contributing to the rapid
increase in business activity-- the
yearstick of prosperity. For
economic stability, Burlington main-
tains a program of financial sound-
ness, reflected in its net worth of
Through this extensive program
for economic progress, Burlington
Mills' 83 plants have been able to
produce the best possible products
at the lowest possible prices. These
quality fabrics are truly uwoven in-
to the life of America.N That's
why over 28,000 employees are going
forward with Burlington Mills.
ALAMANCE COUNTY PLANTS
B 1' Mtn
ur 11'1g'non 1,8
"Worm: illl0 Iflt' LU? 0fAn1vrnu '
Executive Gffices . GREENSBORO, N. C
Maker of Women's Wear Fabr1cs.Men's Wear Fabrics.Decorative Fabrics.
Cotton Piece Goods and Yarns.Hosiery.Ribbons
meuis 6, veqefubles
elon colleqe, nc.
ELON COLLEGE, NC.
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Comrm of SP URTING
206 West F.-out SI.
Quvlin5fon, MACGITLGSFEIQ 6 GOLDSMITH
J H1 UIHTLOU4 BROKERS!
ELOH COLLEGE, HC
I I X , -
fi DAV-SON CORK BACK S
I1 DAV-SON cork back and changeable letter bulletin boards are constructed
In with light walnut finish frames. The cork posting surface consists of Wt inch
it cork mounted on 'lt inch 3- I veneer. The chan eable letter insert is of
P Y 9
.A grooved wood felt covered. These bulletins are made to endure as only the
1' finest of materials are used in their construction.
V Bulletin board with two Set FOR USE iN Bulletin board with two set
, , SCHOOLS in glass doors. One side cork
. ln glass doors' Bolh Sldes CHURCHES the other changeable letter
. STYLE: TWO SETIN GLASS ILetters are not lncludecll
:-Jonas" ,. .,,,, ,,.,. s 3o.oo " ., .
so eos' 3250 STORES 23-4.23 ,,,, ,, L, 33.23
gg gg A S CLUBS is ss I L if 2332
ALL PRICESLUIIA CHICAGB SPEC'AL ASSORTMENT OF eoo'
ANDI INCH LETTERS 512.00
THESE BULLETIN BOARDS ARE FITTED WITH A LOCK AND KEY TO
INSURE NO UNAUTHORIZED CHANGE OR ANNOUNCEMENTS.
DHU.50n 4925 GLENDALE
m- KANSAS CITY 4. MISSOURI
Wt HRVLII IIHIINIIEIIIIIE IEIIEII IIII IJIIIIIIMIIIIILEIIN IIIII E'V,EIIY,IIlIIJ-IIIINSIIAII US
o o 51'-n
Compliment Your Letter
Your Deoler Hos lt!
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BIIIQIMJNR, H889 mmm 27215
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