Enfield High School - Blue Tide Yearbook (Enfield, NC)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 64

 

Enfield High School - Blue Tide Yearbook (Enfield, NC) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1949 volume:

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VK ' f, ' -N-qtff ' ,- , ,F- 4'-i,1f" i, ., s,- W-:ff -4 -. fy' 14 F'-' 1f'iig2'i5"5,,1ff,w'2SSQj5'Q'ifgn'N,g7fZz-':Pi H ' -H as , N '-fig 1 ' R " Lf ffx fi 23 f f - - Qs is 4 N w e ff sff r ' , 3 H X I Q 5 1-l Qgf., .43 z- , 4 gpg H 5,1 -fr' H A ' H H f 3 5, 1 2: 'gs . . - ' vig ,",,gv,,, -g1j,,f4?g,g-'52,f."1 Refi wig? ?qi..j s, 8 - - H. -A sz-.L A-w3E3'ff-"NV - "" iw i f f ' " " .Wifi JMU' .. nb! .... - 'I' ,Vg 'fig-3p:,S??rg5gE'F?sff3i figmvggggn , 5. ' 1':':':':': 1':':':':': ' img., v. y-95 :1:1:3:i:3: :?:3:3:1:?: L' --sh,-2? S as s 'xgffgf ield High School 1943 Published by the Senior Class of ENFIELD HIGH SCHOOL Enfield, North Carolina IIHIHZAIIII The Senior Class of 1949 dedicates the third volume of the En-Hi-An To MISS LUCY PETWAY a former teacher and friend for many years. "Miss Lucy," as she was affectionately called by her many acquaintances, was born April 30, 1872. She attended school in Enfield and in Greensboro, North Carolina. For thiry-one years she taught in the Enfield Graded School, until the time of her re- tirement. After a prolonged illness, she passed away on the tenth of September, 1947, leaving behinda host of friends and former students who will never forget her. 0 Q Q D , C1 'C' D f ,f 2? cf ru ,Q 4 'gm 9 6:51 Z Li X - -- - :mr Z - 1.Aarx5,E11Ql15Y' and xo Rxgbt are .bA1ssDorotX?1 . To Bu: chem , Libr ar uma M1 9 1 Extaeiiitsv ' es 'Ya1Xor , 00101901019 9 5 ' D Leik. 'NiXXiaf9 1 s . Saw SSNYYZ- , cmrhrfv- shes? BA i' :en 5ociaX Si-11 Mr ING . Hart a t Y 0 ar I gric e: Mr, si Mrtlllillzl? Mi. Hickm ' a ard Stroiijzeys Ygieirincipal 1 n ciencel rnat ics an fi A thletlc 3 Senior Class Mascots VICKIE JANE HARPER and RONNIE LOCKE SENIOR CLASS MOTTO - 'Help Thyself and God will help thee SENIOR CLASS COLORS - Blue and Gold SENIOR CLASS FLOWER - Yellow Rose If lyx . ,i J '?""lll L IQ iq V R + ' ' -YA""f15 .Ng A 4 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President - Jane Atkinson Vice-President - Spooner Keeter Secretary - Rosa Hearne Treasurer - Edwin McCutchin Reporter - Rachel Anderson HIE FUIHY NINHIS 5 ' wr RACHEL ANDERSON Class Reporter 4g Allied Youth Club 45 Current Events Club President 3. JANE ATKINSON Class President 3,43 Marshal 33 Glee Club President 33 World Federalists Club President 4. BARBARA JO FAGALA En-Hi-An Staff 4: Senior Play 45 Basketball 1,23 Glee Club 3g 4-H Club lg Current Events Club Sec- retary 3 . ANNE C OUSINS Assistant Editor of En-Hi-An 4 Senior Play 4, Chief Marshal 3 Allied Youth Club Treasurer 43 Glee Club 3: 4-H Club 1. ALTON GOSSETT JEAN BOBBITT 4-H Club lg Current Events Club 3. SHIRLEY FUTRELL En-Hi-An Staff 45 Class Treasur- er 33 Basketball 1,Z,3,4: Speech Club 35 Allied Youth Club 4: 4-H Club 1. En-Hi-An Staff 4g Class Vice- President 33 Football 3,4g Basket- ball 35 xCheerleader 33 Glee Club 33 F.F.A. l,2,3. 6 BARBARA GRIFFIN MARY SPOONER HARRISON Assistant Editor of En-Hi-A1143 Senior Play 43 High School Re- porter 43 Basketball 1,23 Glee Club 33 Speech Club 33 Allied Youth Club R e p o rt e r 43 World Federalist Club Reporter 4. V, EDDIE HICKMAN Class President 1,23 Marshal 33 Basketball 1,23 Cheerleader 3,42 Glee Club 3, Speech Club 3, World Federalists 43 4-H Club 1. JEANETTE HAWKINS En-Hi-An'Staff 43 Current Events Club Treasurer 33 4-H Club 1. ROSA HEARNE Class Secretary 43 Glee Club 33 4-I-I Club l,2. JULIA JOHNSON 4-H Club 1,21 Current Events Club Basketball l,2,3,43 Football 3,42 3. Baseball 2,3,43 Glee Club 33 Speech Club 33 Allied Youth Club Vice-President-13 F.F.A. 13 F.F. A. President Z. SPOONER KEETER En-Hi-An Staff 43 Senior Play 4a Class Vice-President 43 Marshal 33 F.F.A. 1,23 F.F.A. Vice-Presi- dent 3. 7 BILL MANN Senior Play 45 Class Secretary Zg Marshal 33 Cheerleader 3: Speech Club 39 F.F.A'. l,Z:F.F.A. Secretary Zg Science Club 3. DORIS SLEDGE 4-H Club 1,Z,3. EDWIN MC CUTCHIN Editor of En-Hi-An 45 Class Treasurer 45 Class President lg F.F.A. 1,25 F.F.A. PresidentZ: Allied Youth Club President 4. I VIRGINIA PITTMAN Marshal 33 Glee Club 3g Current Events Club 3. JUNIE PURRINGTON Senior Play 4, Glee Club 3. DOROTHY SMITH 4-H Club 1,Z. M. G. SPARKS En-Hi-An Staff 45 Senior Play 4: F.F.A. President lg F.F.A. Sec- retary Z,3. 8 JEANETTE sYKEs Class Vice-President 33 Marshal 33 Glee Club 3. WILBUR WEEKS Cheerleader 3,41 Glee Club 33 F. F.A. 1,2,3.4: Reporter 4. JEAN SYKES En-Hi-An Staff 43 Glee Club 3. KEVIN VIVERET TE MARIE THROWER 4-H Club l,Z,3. En-Hi-An Staff 43 Senior Play 43 Football 3,42 Allied Youth 43 World Federalists 43 F.F.A. 1,21 Re- porter 3. LA RUE WHITLEY Class Secretary 33 Cheerleader 33 4-H Club l,Z,3,43 4-H Secretary 2,32 Speech Club 3. JACK WOOD Senior Play 4g Marshal 33 Foot- ball Z,3,43 F.F.A. 13 Secretary 2. 9 ,,,,, ,D CMJ iv A-nf, V, XWWJ Us ef? Jll W Percy Aycock Lewis Barnes Jean Barnhill Bert Bobbitt Alice Clark Jane Condrey Joyce Ann Fisher Don Harris Gertrude Hearne Betty Holliday JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ........ Faris Sykes Vice-President . . . . Peggy Perry Secretary . . . . .Jane Condrey Treasurer . . . Alice Clark Reporter . . Betty Holliday 11 JU HIRS lg ,r-sw X e n ee Percy Aycock Lewis Barnes Jean Barnhill Bert Bobbitt Alice Clark Jane Cond:-ey Joyce Ann Fisher Don Harris Ge rtrude Hearne 1 Z Betty Holliday A-li 5 'Q K I I S H- A , .. , .,,5..,,v Wei.J t. ,L f-ff I x, ' .vL- f- .g5g,,fg11. Q4sigg,f11f 11 - f J ' igi l lgg eozzfiswf' 1 w nu I , N Jf ,, I fi - , 1 , . Lrg, FN I if , fi -s ? Q zg. do 'wx t Elizabeth Hux Preston Leggett Harry McDaniel Sam Manning Billy Matthews S1113 MCYCT Barry Newsome Joan Pegram Peggy Perry Arnold Pope Faris Sykes Hulda Turner Stanton Viverette Tommy Weeks Martha Jo Westray Matt Wood 13 Robert Mann Louis Meyer Clifton Moss Joyce McPhai1 Erroll Neville Philip Purrington Charles Rhodes Becky Strickland Emily Weeks Osborne Wells Elizabeth Whitley Mary Lee Willey Ella Williams IHI SIIPIHIMIIRIS Frances Archer Kenneth Barnhill Jean Batchelor Boyce Brown J. W. Browning Aaron Clay Evelyn Rae Clay Robert Earl Clay Walter Dunn I. R. Fisher Lib Gillett Bobby Harper Betty Dora Lewis SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President - Robert Mann Vice-President - Erroll Neville Secretary - Elizabeth Whitley Treasurer - Louis Meyer Reporter - Emily Weeks Dorothy Acrey Wilfred Barnhill Owen Bellamy Donald Bradley Felix Brake Faye Brown Erma Browning Johnny Burt Albert Ellen Christine Ethridge Billy Graham Kathryne Hale Billy Harper Frances Herbert Emma Ruth Herman Irene Hunt Margie Hux FRESHMAN C LASS OFFICERS President - Billy Graham Vice-President - Wilfred Barnhill Secretary - Johnny Burt Treasurer - Grace Savage Reporter - Owen Bellamy Ejvezge EBM L. W. Locke Mildred Melton Samuel O'Neal Maggie Price Louise Proctor Clara Joyce Rhodes Grace Savage I Ronald Savage Virginia Smith Willojean Smith Harold Tippette Howell Weeks R. L. Weeks Mary Westray Cary Whitaker Delano Whitley Donald Williams P 11,,.f FRISHMI 92479 fQ J qwhgifh :L 0f'50 INSTRUCTOR - MRS. JAMES GRAY Margaret Acrey Susanne Aycock Winfred Barbour Edwin Barnhill Clarence Batchelor Eddie Batchelor Jimmy Bellamy t Patricia Billups Se f so T , V, nn-, italy' K ,gsqx Kenneth Clay MUSIC ClASS INSTRUCTOR - MRS. EUGENE WOOD Jane Condrey, Anne Cousins, La Verne Fleming, Ann Gillett, Elizabeth Gillett, Shirley Harris, Regina Hawkins, Emma Ruth Herman, Eddie Hickman, James Mohorn, Ann Norman, Peggy Perry, Jeanette Sykes, Elizabeth Whitley. 16 Fritz Dunn Otis Fagala Darrell Fleming La Verne Fleming Shirley Garris Ann Gillett Dorothy Gossett Shirley Harris Regina Hawkins Barbara Hudgins Harold Hudson Stacy Leonhirth Shirley Light Helen Marks James Mohorn Ann Norman Sarah Pittman Shirley Pittman Davis Pope X Verdie May Powell Betty Price Jessie Price Annie Luther Ransome Betty Shealy Louise Smith Eugene Sorie Betty Jean Sykes Norwood Sykes Elizabeth Tippett Donald Viverette Robert Earle Weeks Jean Williams Mack Williams 3 IYPINS lIlASS L., S-wwz.-.,.. ,-,.....,,... , Sk,- QJS f I A . 1 9 SHUIHHANII lIlASS ,z Q. if ,el .- M W, v x v Q..-..-..- zmzgg V f .w"2i3.iw'rQ. ,. -1 Q57 I V , 6 S, 1 S. , ,M 53 SH 21 fn wuz IL 1 18 DA, .ma -.a ' A 'ti it Hlllllll FARMERS The local F.F.A. chapter has as its advisor Mr. Harry Willey. The primary aim of this club for its members is the development of agricultural leadership, cooperation, and citizenship. Its motto reflects this aim: 'Learning to do, doing to learn, earning to live, living to serve." 4-H lllllli The Enfield chapter of the 4-H Club is under the sponsorship of Miss-Lillian Harris, assistant Home Demonstration Agent and Mr. W. P. Farrior, assistant Farm Agent. Each member repeats this pledge: "I pledge my head to clearer thinking, my heart to greater loyalty, my hands to larger service, and my health to better living for my club, my community, and my country." 19 H-Q -N mit.. I H, W' vw., Allllll YUIIIH Clllll The Allied Youth Club is a national organization with headquarters in Washington, D. C. Its purpose is to unite high school boys and girls in a fight against liquor. The Enfield chapter was formed in October of 1948 under the direction of Mr. Richard Stroupe. The high spot of the year was a national convention at Buck Hill Falls in Pennsylvania which was attended by: Shirley Futrell, Betty Holliday, and Alice Clark. Wlllllll HIIHIMISIS The World Federalists Club was organized in November of 1948 under the sponsor- ship of Mrs. Eli Bellamy. Its purpose is a very worthwhile one--that of educating stu- dents for peace and to promote world unity. 2.0 CHIMISIRY ClUB The Chemistry Club was organized inthe fall of 1948 under the sponsorship of Mr. Rich- ard Stroupe. Its purpose is to give high school students a broader knowledge and un- derstanding of this science and of the many useful services which chemists render us in our everyday life. HUMA RlllH0 S CIUB The HumanRelations Club really has a dual personality. It is a class and a club direc- ted by Mrs. Eli Bellamy. The group here pictured are forming character traits neces- sary to a good citizen and are learning how to live and work together in "one world." 21 SHN HHH 'N IHHII ZZ SIARII G ll I- UP Don Harris, REQ Stanton Viver- ette, RT, Aaron Clay, RG5 Arnold Pope, C3 Robert Mann, LG, Billy Graham, LT, Kevin Viverette, LE: Jack Wood, QB: Eddie Hick- man, FB5 Matt Wood, WB: Alton Gossett, TB. igfE?Q!9 Zggima E , -- ff ' a .4151 A A K X, O., D '-a r f i eq G ' s 1, Q VARSIIYIIAM FRONT ROW: Don Harris, Stan- ton Vive rette. Aaron Clay, Arnold Pope, Robert Mann, Billy Graham, Kevin Viverette. SECOND ROW: Johnny Burt, Errol Neville, Matt Wood, Jack Wood, Eddie Hickman, Alton Gossett, Kenneth Barnhill, Barry Newsome. THIRD ROW: Mr. Yates, Coach, Edwin Barn- hill, J. R. Fisher, Albert Ellen, Lewis Ba r ne s , Tommy Weeks, Philip Purrington, Billy Matthews, Preston Leggett, Cary Whitaker. F00lBAllIHGH lIGHlS The football team of Enfield High School opened its season September 17 at Fireman's Park as we trampled a hapless South Edgecombe squad 68-0. After this massacre the Earthquakesjourneyed to Oak City and came home with a 39-0 win. Next came another game with South Edgecombe, this time on our home soil. With several players out with injuries, Enfield won this time by a smaller score - 34-6. Next week with the cripples healed, the Earthquakes scored and upset 6-0 victory over Littleton. The Enfield tailback, Alton Gossett, made the only score of the contest. In another game the Earthquakes ran up the largest score ever made by an Enfield team as we romped over Jackson 75-0. The following week we played Oak City again and were victorious by a score of 34-6. Comingup next was a game with Murfreesboro - supposed to be a tight contest, but the Earthquakes walked away with a 51-0 triumph. The following Friday we played Aurelian Springs in the most exciting clash of the season. As the final quater began, Aurelian Springs was leading 13-6. Then the vaunt- ed Enfield attack exploded for two touchdowns and a 19-13 victory, Kevin Viverette and Alton Gossett, both scored. The team was never quite so good after this gruelling contest, but we had enough to beat Jackson the next week 41-0. Then we played our final regular season game with Rich Square there. The two teams skidded and slipped to a 7-7 tie on a field that was a sea of mud. Then the Earthquakes suffered their only loss of the year. In the first annual Goober Bowl Game, a heavier, more experienced Scotland Neck team team pulled out a 13-0 victory. The Enfield team closed the season with the honor of being the highest scoring high school football team in the state. ' Arnold Pope BASKllBAll HHHllIGHlS ' The Enfield Blue Birds started the basketball season with the boys winning over Leggett with a score of 37-30 while the girls lost 38-18. Next we played William R. Davie. At this game our luck changed, and the boys won 74-30 while the girls rolled upa victory of 38-24. In another game on our home court the girls lost to might Littleton with a score of 36-29 while the boys won by leading 42-37. At this time the girls were beginning to think that the home court was jinxed. Next came the game with Aurelian Springs in which we were forced to add acomplete loss of both games. The girls lost by 53-20 and the boys 41-35. This was the boys' first loss of the season. On January 18 we won from our rival team, Scotland Neck, with the girls having a score of 27-21 and the boys with a score of 39-31. This gave the girls their fourth straight win from them in two years. The following game was played on January 21 on Enfield soil against Weldon. The girls played a hard game but lost by a score of 38-26, while the boys stepped over with a victory of 38-37. The next game was with Whitakers, where the boys lostwith a 25-44 score, and the girls won by 22-15. This was the first time Enfield girls had taken a game from the Whitakers team in five years. In the next game with Scotland Neck, both boys and girls won, the girls by 23-18 and the boys witha close 38-36. This was the girls' fourth win of the season. Once again the Blue Birds were up against Aurelian Springs, but the girls made the A.S.H. girls work hard for their 28-18 win, while the boys were victorious with a 50-41 score. This was the last game we were able to record for the En-Hi-An. ' Shirley Futrell and Spooner Keeter 24 The B oy s ' Basketball Team are Left to Right, STANDING: Arnold Pope, Manager, Mr. Yates, C o a c h . KNEELING: Barry Newsome, Guard, Johnny Burt , Center, Delano Whitley, Forward, Faris Sykes , Forward, Kenneth Barnhill, Gua rd, Samuel O'Nea1, Forward, Louis Mey e r , Forward. SEATED: Stanton, V iv e 1' e tte , Center, Matt Wood, Forward, Captain Eddie Hickman, Forward, R o b e r t Mann, Guard, Philip Purrington, Guard. IHI Bllll BIRDS The Girls' Basketball Team are Left to Right, STANDING: Peggy Perry, Manager, Frances Herbert, Forward, Grace Savage, Forward, Willa Jean Smith, Guard, Becky Strickland, Forward, Joyce M c p h a il , Guard, Elizabeth Whitley, Guard, Patsy Harper, Forward, Ella Williams, Forward, Mr. Yates, Coach. SEATED, Alice Clark Forwa rd, Betty Holliday, Gu a r d, Captain Shirley Fut- rell, Guard, Lib Gillett Forward, Emily Weeks Guard. I 3 I Pictured a re s ome of the girls in their new basketball warm-up suits. Left to Right are: Frances Herbert, Becky , Strickland, Betty Holliday, S h i r le y Futrell, Alice Clark, and Grace Sav- age. THE JU lllll VARSIIY HAM Left to Right are,STAND- ING:Mr. Stroupe, Coach Billy Graham, Guard Charles Rhodes, Center, A1- bert Elle n , Centerg R. L. Weeks , Forward. SEATED Preston Leggett, Forward: Cary Whitaker, Guardg Win fred Barbour, Forward: J W. Browning, Guard Kenneth Clay, Guard. The Football Cheerleaders are Left to Right: Wilbur Weeks, Emily Weeks, Bobbie Griffin, Alice Cla rk , Faye Brown, Sam Manning. IHI CHHIH iv CI. .WV IAIIHIS The Basketball Cheerleaders are Left to Right: Wilbur Weeks, La Rue Whitley, Emma Ruth He rman , Faye Brown, Bobbie Griffin, .Timmy Bell- amy. YI our lNNi Hun The Junior Class Presented this pageant of music, drama, and dance in the Enfield School Auditorium on November 11, 1948. The pageant was the work of Mrs. Bellamy's history classes, and was directed by her. About one hundred characters were used, including the dances and the choir. The entire town cooperated in the production. Some costumes were rented while others we re made by the mothers and high school girls. Much research was done in order that the characters might appear au- thentic. Since this play depicted life in the Enfield of colonial days, much history was taught bythis project, and there was interest, for the pupils will long remember it. The audience was the largest ever to attendaplay, the reason being that it was about their town, community, and was pro- duced and acted by their boys and girls. L , 2. ., .1 E 4 ' " Ei Q1 L V . ., 5 F. 5 . K in za gf: sz 5 QSK ' 5 ri 'ZEZZALEE' if Q Sl lllll PlAY in On Thursday, December 16, at 8:00 p.m., the Senior Class presented a rollick- ing three-act comedy: 'Beads ona String". It was the story of Uncle Ben, a multi- millionaire, who decided to leave a portion of his fortune to the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Davis. But they had no daughter - only a son, Bennie who had just become engaged to charming young Molly Mallerton. Therefore the Davises disguised Bennie as a girl named Zezzalee in order to get the inheritance. When Bennie dis- appeared, Ab Dinkler, "first class defectiven, was called in on the case. Much gaiety and confusion followed with everyone searching for the missing Bennie. The play ended happily with Bennie getting the girl and the money. Starring in this comedy sensation were: Bennie . . . M. G. Sparks Benjamin Davis Esq.. . . . . . Zezzalee Spooner Keeter Ab Dinkler . . . Kevin Viverette Jeanette Blue. . Junie Purrington Jefferson Davis . . . Bill Mann Harold Beam .... Jack Wood Mrs. Davis .... Anne Cousins Cleopatra ...... Jo Fagala Between the acts was singing by the Four Men of Melodyg Alton Gossett, Jr. Edwin McCutchin, Eddie Hickman, and Wilbur Weeks. They were accompanied by Mrs. Alton Gossett, Sr. The production was well-received, and the Seniors are proud of their success. THE CAST V J In the fall of '45 we entered the Freshman Class of Enfield High with thirty-eight members on roll. At first we wandered around like lost sheep, but it wasn't long before we began to fit with ease into freshman life. At first we had Miss Nina Whitaker as our home room teacher, but later in the year Mrs. James Gray took her place. Eddie Hickman was our presi- dent. About the middle of the year we took a most educational trip to Raleigh. The next year we were known as Sophomores. This year several veter- ans joined our class. We had as our home room teacher Miss Lucy Har- r'ington,and Eddie Hickman was again our class president. When we finally became Juniors, our first thoughts were of the Junior- Senior Banquet and Dance for the Seniors. We faced the same problem that all Juniors face - that of raising money. Immediately we set out to achieve our goal. At the fair we had a booth, which proved worthwhile of our time and effort spent there. We also sponsored picture shows, con- tests, and sold drinks and peanuts to raise our needed funds. On April 16th we gave the Junior Senior Banquet and Dance and were happy over the success of this affair. We were proud to have Mrs. Eli Bellamy for our home room teacher and Jane Atkinson as our president to help uswith all the problems that confronted us during the year. Now, with twenty-eight members in our class, we have finally become 'Dignified Seniors". This year we have already given the Senior play, 'Beads on a String", and completed the third edition of the En-Hi-An. We owe many thanks to Miss Dorothy Marks, our home room teacher, for our accomplishments of this year. Jane Atkinson had the honor of again serv- ing as class president. Soon our days in Enfield High will be behind us, but with us we will take all the memories of the days gone-by. Rosa Hearne, Historian. 30 MASS PRIIPHICY This little crystal sphere holds all of the past and all of the future. It can reveal the hidden and make known the secret. I have been asked to search in its magic depths imtil I discover the future that awaits the members of our class. The mist is clearing. I see a building, a tall building. I hear music. I see a sign which reads "Mann's Musical Metropolis - Dancing of all Kinds Taught Here by W. M. Mann, Jr.". Once a week the New Yorkers get a glimpse of the world-famous "Enfield Hop" which is taught by Professor Mann, who is said to be a combination of Arthur Murray and Fred Astaire. The scene shifts to a display room of a large gown establishment. A fashion show is in progress. One of the models is exceptionally graceful. It is none other than our own Jane Atkinson, the chief model of the establishment. And now the scene grows strange. An orchestra is seated awaiting the signal to play, but there is silence. This is the broadcasting room of a radio station. The orchestra begins to play a merry, fantastic dance tune. The leader steps to the "mike." Yes, Isee him clearly now. Who do you think it is? Why it is Eddie Hickman, .Tazz King of the. Nation. And now I see a lovely college town.There is a crowd in the chapel. A new presi- dent of the college is being inaugurated. Here she comes now, looking most impressive in her cap and gown. She is received with marked enthusiasm and appears to be en- joying herself immensely. It is our studious schoolmate, Anne Cousins. How strange! I see a room in great disorder and a man down on all fours, looking at the rug through a magnifying glass. In one pocket is a notebook labelled "Clues". In the other is a pair ofhandcuffs. He acts very peculiarly. Now he rises. He turns toward me, and I recognize him. It is Kevin Viverett. This is a result of the Senior Play he was in in '49. What! Abasketball court? There is a great crowd. It is the half and the cheerleaders are doing a wonderful job. Why I do believe that is Barbara Griffin on the front row. She always said that when she made her first million she would widen all basketball gyms so the cheerleaders would have room enough for all their actions. Again we have a large room, empty but for two people, and a microphone. A man comes to the microphone and says a few words. As he turns, I can, see that it is our old friend, Wilbur Weeks, who has achieved his ambition to be a radio announcer. He gives a signal to a second person, and when she comes forward, I realize she is some- one I know. It is my old school pal, Jean Bobbitt, the class gossip, She now has her own radio program, Jean's Juicy Gossip. The mists close in, and when they rise, it is three o'clock in the morning. A huge truck comes down the city street and pauses at the janitor's entrance of each apartment house. A man delivers a rack of milk bottles and drives on down the street. It is Jack Wood, proprietor and owner of a large dairy farm, making the delivery himself, just for fun. Iremember that in the old days he always liked to sit up all night and that undoubtedly explains his choice of occupation. I hear tinkling guitars and the surf breaking on a coral strand. It is Hawaii, the paradise of the world. Under one of the palms I see a figure of a woman with at0111'iSt guide in her hand. As she looks up, I see that it is Doris Sledge who is seeing the world as she always said she would. I am looking down a long, white, silent, hall with numbered doors on each side. It is the corridor of a hospital. Coming up the steps, I see our own .To Fagala, now super- intendent of nurses at Johnston-Willis Hospital in Richmond Virginia. 31 I now see what appears to be the interior of abook store. At a desk is seated a lovely young woman who is autographing a book, the title of which is 'A Peanut Grows in En- field", a best-seller. Why, it's my old friend, Mary Spooner Harrison, now a famous authoress. The time is three o'clock in the afternoon and time for school to be out. Inside a lovelybrick home I see emerging from a kitchen awoman half-hidden bya birthday cake. Many children in the room are laughing and playing. I see that the woman is Julia John- son, or Mrs. Julia Thompson. She always did want to be a successful house wife, and from the looks of her family, she has become'a big success. The scene in the ball changes now. I see hundreds of large trucks. The scene changes again, and I see a very modern office. The executive's back is to me, and with him are several men talking very seriously abouta big business deal. The man in the big chair slowly turns, and Isee that it is Alton Gossett, Jr. He is now a wealthy man and has just finished buying the whole state of Florida for Gossett's Produce Co. The mists clear again, and I see that I am looking at a Hollywood premiere. All the big wheels of the movie industry are here - Cecil B. De Mille, Eric Johnston, and many others. The screen becomes alive withmoving flashes of color. I don't quite understand what Isee now - waves, many waves, blond waves. As the camera moves back, I see that the blond waves are waves of hair. When it swings around for a profile, I recognize our own M. G. Sparks playing the leading role in the movie. Now I see on a desert what appears to be agroup of scientists gazingup into the sky. Look! There is a strange looking object falling very rapidly towards them. It is a space ship with Arnerican markings. It lands, and through the small door comes a crew of men carrying a man on their shoulders. lt is their pilot, Spooner Keeter, the first man on earth to make a trip to the moon. There is a quick gust of wind and the sands hide the scene from view. As it clears, I see a large city, New York, and a large building - the New York City Institute of Art. We go up to the fifth floor. Here we find the Fashion Department and a huge door with "Fashion Director' lettered on the glass in gold. As the door opens, we see at the di- rector's desk, Jean Sykes, who has worked her way up from fashion artist for a small weekly paper in a small town to the very top in her field in only ten years. The crys- tal ball remains focused on the building and the scene shifts to the tenth f100r Where I see the Interior Decorating Department. I recognize some of the beautifully furnished rooms as those from pictures in magazines. Here I see someone who looks very familiar to me - La Rue Whitley, famous decorator of famous homes, known in the business world as Madame La Rue. She is talking to the President's wife about redecorating the White House. Now the office seems to fill with pets of all kinds. There is a cash register,anda sign which says, "If you must have rats in your house, bats in your belfry, and butter- flies in you stomach, be sure that these pets come from the Rachela Pet Shoppe". The girl behind the cash register is my old friend, Rachel Anderson. Now a tall distinguished- looking gentleman enters the shop and places an order for 500 white mice, 500 rabbits, and 50 monkeys. He says he wants them for research work and experiments inradio- activity. He is that great scientist, Dr. Edwin D. McCutchin, another one of our class- mates who has made his name know to all in ten short years. It certainly is interesting to watch Dr. McCutchin try to bargain with Rachel to get the animals at a discount because they were classmates but - The image is fading, and now I see a hospital room where a dangerous operation has just been successfully performed. After words of praise from the surgeon, the nurse wearily removes her mask and walks in the hall. I see that it is Dot Smith, who has become one of the best nurses in the country. 32 Now the scene changes, landscapes speed by, and I see a classroom in the Denver High School. Some unlucky pupil has been caught making paper planes out of the pages of the encyclopedia and is being taken to the office of the principal by the librarian. There at a big desk behind a stack of papers is - yes, it's Virginia Pittman, now the head of this large school. Now through the crystal ball I see the interior of a large government building in Washington, D.C., where the entire Senate body is present to hear the North Carolina Senator present the bill which, if passed, will change the whole world situation. It will do away with all taxes, send prices down, and wages up, eliminate strikes, give every- one a three day work week, stop the Communists, and make this world a Utopia. The lady senator is our own Rosa Mae Hearne. 4 From Washington we are sped to Carnegie Hall.'A1l the famous musicians and critics are here to witness the performance in concert of one of the most brilliant young pianists of the day. As she walks to the piano, we see that it's Jeanette Sykes, now tops inthe world of entertainment. When she begins to play, a fog covers the scene and with its clearing I see a Broadway theatre on the opening night of a new comedy play. The people are pouring in. The crys- tal shifts backstage to the star's dressing room. Look who is here - it's Junie Purring- ton, the sparkling new comedian who is the sensation of the nation, and she is just as nervous about the opening tonight as she was on the night of our class play. As the curtain rises, the scene changes completely. We are no longer in the theatre but in the office building of a large business corporation, where a special meeting of the board of directors has been called by the president. When the door opens, there isa hushed silence, and out comes the president herself - Jeannette Hawkins, the top business woman of the world. I am trying to keep the ball focused on this business conference long enough to see our old schoolmate at work, but for some reason it keeps pulling toward anewspaper lying on a table - the World Telegram. The print blurs into one large gray spot, and I see the World Telegra 'f'i ntion is drawn to a door marked "Advice to the Lovelorn from One Who Knows" - Editor. I wonder how she got into this business.Let's take a peep inside. She looks very busy with a stack of letters covering her desk, so we won't bother her now. The scene is getting dimmer, and the picture is fading. A purple haze covers every- thing. The crystal clouds, and I can see no more. Shirley Futrell, Class Prophet. Q 9 33 lASl Wlll A IIHSIAMI I We the Senior Class of '49, being of sound minds and failing memories for history dates, do bequeath in the following manner the following bequests to the following per- sons, these things: First--we order and direct that our executor hereinafter named shall buy Mr. Hickman a new pocketknife because he has worn his old one out whittling on the limbs of the tree the Seniors left him last year. Second--to the coming generation of Seniors we leave the hard task of writing and publishing the fourth edition of the 'En-Hi-An." Each member of the class has a small gift he wishes to leave to a friend or needy individual, some of these enumerated here- inafter: Jean Bobbitt leaves her dramatic ability to Alice Clark. M. G. Sparks leaves to Lewis Barnes his curly hair. Bobbie Griffin wills to Emily Weeks all her fond affections for Jimmy Bellamy. LaRue Whitley donates to Joan Pegram her bashful nature. Wilbur Weeks wishes to leave to Arnold Pope his position as cheerleader. Jean and Jeanette Sykes leave all their beautiful clothes to Joyce Anne Fisher, be- cause she doesn't have any to wear. Jeanette Hawkins leaves to Betty Holliday all her flirtatious ways. Jack Wood leaves to Billy Matthews his pleasing disposition and wonderful person- ality. Mary Spooner Harrison leaves to Martha Jo Westray all her romantic ways. Shirley Futrell offers to Elizabeth I-Iux her dancing ability. Junie Purrington wishes to leave to Jane Condrey her conceit. Jo Fagala wills her singing ability to Sura Meyer. Kevin Viverette leaves his lucky pool stick to Faris Sykes. Rachel Anderson leaves her good nature to Harry MacDaniel. Virginia Pittman entrusts her mischievous ways to Barry Newsome. Rosa Hearne leaves her sweet, loving disposition to Tommy Weeks. Anne Cousins wills to Gertrude Hearne her musical talents. Julia Johnson leaves her love of teasing to Don Lee Harris. Dot Smith wills to Jimmy Fleming her wit. Bill Mann leaves his artistic talents to Hulda Turner. Doris Sledge leaves to Jean Barnhill her slow ways. Edwin McCutchin wills his photographic ability to Percy Aycock. Marie Thrower leaves to Stanton Viverette the honor of being class baby. Eddie Hickman presents to Preston Leggett his basketball uniform which has been so lucky for him for the past four years. Spooner Keeter leaves all his love for the girls to Bert Bobbitt. Jane Atkinson leaves her height to Sam Manning, who needs it so badly. Junie and Eddie wish to leave to Peggy and Matt their loveseat on the front walk, where Eddie always sits to tell Junie how he played his last game. I, Alton Gossett, Jr., reader of this will, wish to each and everyone of you the best of luck and much happiness in the future. In leaving, we hate to think of the in- coming Seniors getting the honors and praises that we have received in our Senior year, knowing that the more they are honored, the more quickly we will be forgotten. Lastly, we make, constitute, and appoint Nfiss Dorothy Marks, our class sponsor, to be executrix of this, our last will and testament. 1949 Senior Class Alton Gossett, Jr. 34- Sl Illll SIIPIIHAIIVIS i .g Best Disposition M0-St Romantic Most Original Slowest Spooner Keeter A117011 Gossett La Rue Whitley Doris Sledge Jane Atkinson Ma1'Y SPOOUET Bill Mann Harrison 7 Best-A11-Round Friendliest Biggest Tease Most Bashful Jane Atkinson Julia Johnson M. G. Sparks Wilbur Weeks Eddie Hickman Alton Gossett Dorothy Smith Sweetest Wittiest Class Baby Most Optimistic Rosa Mae Hearne Shirley Futrell Marie Thrower Kevin Viverette Shirley Futrell 35 Www fog ,f f Handsomest Boy- Best Personalities Prettiest Girl Most Mischievous Spooner Keeter Jack Wood M- G- Sparks Shirley Futrell Mary Spooner Harrison Jean Bobbiff Most Bashful Jeanette Hawkins Wilbur Weeks Most Pessimistic .Tunie Purrington Wilbur Weeks Most Conceited v , Iunie Purrington I Alton Gossett ng.,-a,,-v .- ...mba W-uns, .- W W.: 1 A 's a ng X'L 1 Xnfl -mf ! im to W .,., M X W " XV 7' - - K - S t 1 J, W 13190811 Most Likely to Groufrhiest B'11 M Ed ,suiliegdt h, Kindest 1 ann Wm C U C In Edwin Mccufchin Anne Cousins 36 Cutest Class Gossip S Jean Bobbin Pooner Keeter Je anette Syke s 1 2 Q Wm Biggest Flirts La Rue Whitley Alton Gossett Best Dressed Jean and Jeanette Sykes M. G. Sparks Most Athletic Shirley Futrell Eddie Hickman Most Talented Mary Spooner Harrison Eddie Hickman Best Mannered 8: Best Dancers Most Cooperative Most Popular Shirley Futrell Edwin McCutchin Shirley Futrell Bill Mann Jane Atkinson M. G. Sparks 37 IHI I - Ill-A SIAH Q TOP ROW, Left to Right: Jean Sykes, Advertisingg M. G. Sparks, Business Manager, Shirley Futrell and Spooner Keeter, Sportsg Kevin Viverette, Advertising: Miss Dorothy Marks, Faculty Sponsor. BOTTOM ROW, Left to Right: Bar- bara Jo Fagala, Advertisingg Anne Cousins, Assistant Editorg Edwin McCutchin, Editor-in-Chiefg Mary Spooner Harrison, Assistant Editor, Alton Gossett, Ir., Advertising Editor, Jeanette Hawkins, Advertising. 38 FARMERS SIIPPIY IIIIMPA Y. I I ' wi: I I H21 25351. . I . I . I ,, " ' . ' I ' ' A--,,' V 1' ' I V K ' " m 4'tm: 1 - , ,5 . x AQ pf Dial 321-1 - Enfield, N.C. PITTMAN'S PRIDE HYBRIDS WAYNE FEEDS N.C. Z6-N.C. 27-N.C. 1032.-Yellow It pays to feed Wayne-- N.C. T 2.0-Tenn 10-Dixie 17-White the Wayne Way is the Best SMITH-DOUGLASS FERTILIZER S-D on your fertilizer bag means Square Deal. A Complete Line of Garden and Field Seed. 39 IIA IHHPH lil IIIIMPA Y DEALERS OF COTTON SEED COKER'S PEDIGREED SEED DE-LINTED AND TREATED PHONE 470- 1 I 40 ' EM-. -ff -K .-...rf Lv - A-A--A-, , -- - :M -N - -A.-wh ----1 -A-an MIME CHIVIIIHH IZIIMPANY Enfield, N. C . "AMERICA'S FINEST LOW PRICED CAR' CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS You have completed one very important achievement in your journey along life's way. No doubt you have dreamed of this occasion. There is also one other dream that you have, we are sure, and that is to own anew automobile. Make it a Plyrnouth or De Soto, and you will be equally as proud as you are of this graduation. ' ' cmxsm Mamas De Soto Plymouth Sales 8: Service Goodyear Tires 8: Tubes - Hot Point Appliances Esso Products A 42 IIREHI GS HI IHE Sl IIIRS IH 49 The City of Enfield is proud of you and is glad to have shared thus far in your success. It is always the purpose of Enfield to give to young citizens the very best in education. T L . C. MARSHALL Mayor BOARD OF ALDERNEEN E. I. BELLAMY R. E. SHERVETTE, IR. C. M. I-IODGINS L. W. RANSOME H.. C. MATTHEWS, City Clerk F. C. SYKES, Chief of Police I. M. Person, Supt. of Light 8: Water 43 .Best Wishes to the Seniors WI-IITEHEAD'S DRUG COMPANY Fountain Se rvice Pre scriptions Phone 563- 1 RIVES 8: COMPANY Phone 364-1 General Merchants Dry Goods - Notions - Shoes - Groceries and Hardware 44 After an Evening of Entertainment At The LEVON THEATRE Meet Your Friends At THE LEVON SODA SHOP I. C. 8: H. M. WHITAKER Enfield, N. C . Farmall T ractor s Inte rnational T rucks Buick Automobile s International Harvester Refrigeration McCormick - Deering Farm Equipment Sales - Service - Parts V Phone 249-1 L Phone 249-6 45 BELLAMY BROTHERS GARAGE ru , R epair s on A11 Make s of Automobile s Phone 46 Z- 6 WE SALUTE THE Ggaduating Class of 1949 ENFIELD PROGRESS Enfie1d's Home Town Paper Office Supplies ' Job Printing Phone 307-6 Enfield, N. C 46 HOUSE'S WOOD AND MACHINE SHOP U Enfield, N.C. I We Build We Repair We Do Truck Bodies All Kinds of Electric and Acetylene Trailers Farm Machinery Welding Wagons Blacksrnithing and Horse-shoeing U HALIFAX ELECTRICAL MEMBERSHIP CORPORATION Enfield, N.C. "Owned by Those It Serves' R.E.A. Financed Distributing Dependable Electric Power to 2300 Farmers in Halifax, lwartin, Nash, and Warren Counties 'Electricity is-the Farmer's Cheapest Hired Hand' 47 S. PEIRSON COMPANY d s remaou no 1nn.n......., .f., ALJ if Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of '49 Paints - Hardware Farm Machinery and Building Supplies Phone 379-1 Enfield, N C GLENN'S GROCERY Glenn Harper - Proprietor E Heavy and Fancy Groceries Complete Line of Choice Meats Courteous Service 48 ROTHROCK MOT ORS INC Authorized Dealer Cars Trucks Expert Ford Service Phone 4221 Genuine Ford Parts "Your Friendly Ford Dealer' Good Luck, Seniors BEAVANS DRUG STORE Compliments of THE FRIENDLY GRILL 19 GEORGE R. IVEY Electrical Appliances Electrical Contractor Phone 336-1 ENFIELD DRY CLEANERS 'We Deliver Promptly' Phone 388-1 DICKENS' GROCERY Congratulations, Seniors I from D. C. Dickens, Owner Best Wishes, Seniors THE NU-ART BEAUTY SHOP iso i A. 8: B. MILLING COMPANY Gold Seal Livestock and Poultry Feed, Field and Garden Seed Fertilizer, Custom Grinding, and Seed Cleaning ANDERSON' S AUTO SER VICE D. O. "Punk" Anderson Modern Repair Equipment Owner General Auto Service Body Work A Specialty D. A. MC PHAIL Our Merchandise and Service 'Speak For Themse1ves" Poll-Parrot Shoes for Boys and Girls Phone 507-1 PE PSI C OLA 51 CUTHRELL'S DEPARTMENT STORES Dry Goods Notions Shoes Enfie ld, N. C . Ready-to-Wear Edenton, N. C. Compliments of ST EDMAN STORES Success to the Seniors of '49 E. D. TIPPETT 8: SON Ringwood, N. C . Compliments of ROSE'S 5 - 10 - 2515 STORE Best Wishes to the Seniors ENFIELD ROTARY CLUB 'M' SYSTEM STORE Groceries As We Live, We Grow' OVERTON'S Phone 457-6 Children's clothes up to 12 yr. size Ladies Lingerie and Accessories Glassware - Candlewick, Cape Cod, Twist, and First Love All Advertised Brands 52 Compliments of DON WEED'S CABINS BOBBITT'S ESSO SERVICE Phone 261-1 Esso Products - Esso Service Clean Rest Rooms Washing and Greasing A Specialty Two Places to Eat Home and the LAFAYETTE CAFE Calvan Lewis and Josie Sykes BURCHETTE ELECTRIC Sales and Service Phone 221-1 - W. H. WEEKS Buyer of Peanuts Trucks for Hire Fertilizer 8: Seed For Sale ANDERSON'S TRACTOR AND IMPLEMENT CO Genuine Ferguson System Equipment Implements for Practically Every Use Phone 5 1 5-6 Authorized Franchise Dealer Sales-Service-Parts GARNETT AUTO SUPPLY See Us For Philco Refrigerators In Freezers Motorola Radios Thor Washers fAsk for a Demonstration, B. F. Goodrich Tires 8: Batteries Auto Parts 8: Accessories Bicycles In Sporting Goods Garnett Auto Supply Phone 426 - 1 53 BELLAMY 8: COMPANY Wholesale Grocer - Feed and Provisions Distributor Texaco Products Enfield, N. C. I. D. WOOD Cotton Gin 8: Ice Plant Farme's Fertilizer Cotton Seed Meal and Hulls SHERVETTEYS GROCERY LITTLE Groceries ,Meats WHITE KITCHEN Seafoods Feeds 54 BRANCH FUNERAL HOME AMBULANCE SERVICE Phone 367-1 or 232-1 PITT OIL COMPANY BE SURE 0 A WITH PURE Res. Phone 377-1 Office Phone 436 When in need of Pure Oil Products We Will Appreciate a Call 55 Compliments of J'. W. SORIE Compliments of M. D. OVERSTREET Compliments of R. T. BEAL Complirnents of SAUDER'S JEWELRY STORE Compliments of PLANTERS NUT 8: CHOCOLATE COMPANY Compliments of KATHLEEN MC DANIEL Compliments of DOUGLAS MC PHAIL Compliments of JOHNSON 81 BRANCH. LAWYERS Compliments of . STAIR'S CABINS Compliments of T. T. HARRIS Compliments of DR. ROBERT PARKER Compliments of DR. P. W. .TOYNER Compliments of THE ENFIELD P. T. A Compliments of G. O. FAGALA Compliments of MRS. JIMMY RIVES Compliments of L. B. SUITOR Compliments of L. W. RANSOME Compliments of SOUTHERN GRILL Compliments of H. O. BISHOP Compliments of WILBUR COOKE r CTORIAL YE BOOKS cusrom VERS MYERS Cb 4, I sv 4. '- uuconvonuvrn mmm ru s v-mx f '-1? sf-vga-. -www 3f,'gf.n 'G' A 4 . 1,1 '. 'fn Juli ' 33--' 'fly 111 J.-1. -2-,. gifii- TQ Tig? 'L 1,1 'Q 33- ' -. : .7 au. 'IQ .gf , . . . 3? l , I ,lx .. . .Ig 1 U -. 5, 54 V1.1 .:q,?'.?A,Mi, A , . 1 ,' , '.:?.,g"iI '11 W 3 0- u f,IfLl.gL'.Z ' 1 'Q Afivfmi Q- W I R 1, .,, , f - f' 'WF 37 . . ,,,. . V. ,. . , 1' 5 . . , Q . Q X In ' 4- V f .5 , ,


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