Falmouth High School - Indian Legend Yearbook (Falmouth, VA)

 - Class of 1943

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Falmouth High School - Indian Legend Yearbook (Falmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1943 volume:

For Reference Not to be taken from this library KEFtRENCE-NOT TO BE r HKEN FROM THIS ROOM C • otrs, toooahannock »■ , noc Atonal Libran ' • } THE INDIAN LEGEND FOR NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTY-THREE VOLUME TWO REFERENCE ' -NOT TO BE T AKEN FROM THIS ROOM PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS FALMOUTH HIGH SCHOOL FALMOUTH, VIRGINIA Can a! Rap lfttock Kegfona? Librarv OAz Indian :defend fyo-b ’ O (■ 9 . 4 % FOREWORD Within the pages of this book, we, the Senior Class of 1943, present to you the second publication of “The Indian Legend”. This is a summary of the activities of our school during the term of 1942-43. It is our hope that this volume may prove significant to you in later years, not only because of the many pleasant school associations which it recalls, but also because of the history-making world events which formed the mighty background for our little drama. TWO OAt Indian £eg,end flak ’ We, the Senior Class of ' 43, dedicate the second publication of “The Indian Legend” to the boys of Falmouth High School who are fighting to keep our freedom now and forever—and to those others who are about to join the great struggle which has been forced upon us. THREE OAz Indian £ex end ’ 9:o4ly, tAte£. T. BENTON GAYLE Superintendent of Stafford County Schools FOUR OJkt Indian, £eg,znd fab ’9xtA,ty.-tPi ' i e MR. A. C. NICHOLLS ADMINISTRATION “When this war ends, there will be a great confusion of social, economic, and political hatreds. It is upon you seniors that the post¬ war world will have to call and rely. The ingenuity of all peoples will be needed, and everyone of you must help create the frame¬ work of a better-organized world. May the best of luck be yours!” FIVE OAt Indian Azqwid RUBIE LEE JOHNSON Mary Washington College Assistant Principal Commercial FLEDA BEABLE University of Virginia English and History DOROTHY M. KEHOE Iowa University Iowa State College English and Social Science ELLA B. SETTLE Mary Washington College Commercial and History LUCY W. PITTS Westhampton Mary Washington College English and Science MARGARET FELTS Madison Farmville State Teachers College Home Economics S. K. YOUNG Virginia Polytechnic Institute Agriculture and Shop REBECCA HICKLE Harrisonburg State College Beverley Manor College Mathmatics SIX OAt Indian Aeqaxd fab ’3o4Jty,-tPi ' Lee. ELIZABETH HENDERSON Mary Washington College Seventh Grade NELLIE WHITE Mary Washington College Seventh Grade GLADYS MONTGOMERY Adelphi College Columbia University Sixth Grade RUBY LEE McCRAE Mary Washington College Sixth Grade AGNES RAINES Farmville State Teachers College Sixth Grade GRACE CHINN Farmville State Teachers College Fifth Grade ANNIE E. MONCURE Mary Washington College Elementary Supervisor King George-Stafford Division SEVEN Indian £eg nd $oA ’QaAlty-tAfiea : l | I I ; Left to right: Willard Snellings—Student Manager, E. D. Wyne—School Janitor, A. C. Nicholls—Principal. This year Falmouth High School has the largest enrollment in its his¬ tory. The huge task of the general upkeep of the school depends mainly on our patron and friend, Mr. E. D. Wyne, and his sturdy student assistant, Willard Snellings. EIGHT _ DAe, Indian £eqend fo- ' i ’OMiy-tAAee - SENIOR CHARACTERISTICS Listen, my children, and you shall hear Of the most dignified seniors of any year. As freshmen we were so carefree and gay, As sophomores we still carried the day; When juniors our work was hard to buck, And as seniors we know graduating isn’t just luck. Who makes up this elegant class? Pause a while and I’ll review them as they pass: This is Joseph Beagle, a promising lad— And the quietest that our class had. Who’s that blonde in the pretty blue dress? That’s Hazel Hanks—as a student, she’s one of the best. And that nice-looking boy with the black wavy hair— If it isn’t Johnny Benton, I do declare! This is Doris Posey and such a smart lass, She takes the place of first in our class. “Come on, Dynamite—shoot that goal!” That’s Nellie Skinner whom you now behold! “I got the transcription” comes the shout, That’s Ralph Chinn, without a doubt. Behold our class President—Marie Verburg, Our annual editor, too—which I’m sure you’ve heard. “Here comes the Navy, bring out the red, white, and blue.” Yes, that’s Harold Odham—some sailor for you! Another of our seniors serving Uncle Sam, Is Silas Hewitt, who certainly is grand. Here comes Leathie Mae Jett so shy and sweet, One of the best little students that you could meet. Now if you’re looking for a stenographer, let me suggest Miss Alma Burton—she’s one of the best. Maurice Barber is very remote and sort of shy, And will certainly be missed at Falmouth High. One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, Charlotte Horne could sing her way to heaven. Now here comes Gloria Peregoy, a very studious girl, I’m sure she’ll obtain great things in this world. Wilmer Sullivan is a serious and mannerly lad; He comes second to none but Sir Galahad. As an orator, Clifton Burton sure can “shoot a line.” He’s polite, dresses neatly, and looks swell all the time. This is Florence Payne, a real “prima donna”; To have her as a student, we feel, is quite an honor. Beauty and brains are a rare treat; Caroline Brooks has both; she’s hard to beat. Cecil Burton is this young man’s name— Basketball playing like his is sure to lead to fame. Here is Rosann Lupton, a grand girl; As a homemaker, she’s the best in the world. Roses are red and violets are blue, Sugar is sweet and Frances Wine is, too. The little senior boy that is all the girls’ pet— Why it’s William Snellings, you can just bet! The girl whose eyes shine with that certain light from above, Oh, its Alene Patton—she’s in love. Myrtle Dickinson is so sweet. Now, boys, look— To go out with her, you have to carry a date book. NINE — 3Kt Indian £eqetid $aA ’3x My-tPi £e _ Harry Brown, our colossal “Romeo”, Forever talking to the girls, as you well know. Vera Barber, we are well aware, Is a whiz when it comes to arranging hair. Katherine Patton is a right “fetching gal”, At dear old Falmouth she was everyone’s pal. Howard Ward is popular, with a complexion of peaches and cream, As far as drawing is concerned, he’s on the beam! Mary Nash always finds something to make her smile. Just keep it up—that’s what makes life worthwhile. One of the new students which “we all sho do lak”, Is John Meredith, better known as Jack. “Bounce me, mama, with a solid beat”, That’s our “Soldierette” leader, Hazel Skinner, and is she sweet. Alma Ely’s blush is as Southern as pancakes— Everyone likes her ’cause she’s got what it takes. This charming girl is Mildred Hemp, you see, Her technique as a saleswoman is a mystery to me. Frances Snellings is jolly and a swell student too, She will be remembered as the best all-’round girl we know. The tall blue-eyed boy is Elmer Carneal, He sure is nice, that we all feel. The quiet girl with eyes so blue and cheeks so rosy, That, my friends, is Katheryn Posey. It won’t be long before blue birds will sing, Pauline Atkins has a diamond ring. Adrian Hamm is quite an artist, they say. Stick to it and, who knows, you may be famous some day. Marian Williams is a friendly lass; That’s not a personality test that she couldn’t pass. If Marie Truslow’s eyes have that wicked gleam; Don’t be scared, she’s not as bad as she might seem. This is Francis Brown and he sings like a bird; When you hear him you’ll admit he’s the best you’ve heard. To dance is Dan Moore’s delight, His partners are plentiful for his methods are right. Edna Smith is the most cheerful girl that we’s seen. Her hair is more beautiful than one could ever dream. Esther Haynes has hosts of friends— The list in her autograph book never ends. Joseph Jett sure can knock a baseball far away; He’ll probably be in the leagues some day. Our lovely historian is Mabel Hanks—- Up with the highest is where she ranks. Norman Clark is going to the army, they say; It won’t be long before he’ll be home, we pray. Who’s the girl with the pretty brown eyes? Thelma Bowling, who never says “can’t” but always tries. With that, this little poem ends—- But wait before you go, my friends— If you see a girl whose hair is unruly, That, you may be sure, is yours truly. Ardena Callahan Class Poet TEN OAe, Indian £e,( end fab ' Ofrlty-tPitee DORIS POSEY Valedictorian Captain of Basketball Team, Baseball Team, President of Commercial Club, Assist¬ ant Editor of Annual Staff, President of Junior League. Grand Student. Likely to succeed. “The news of the day.” LEATHIE MAE JETT Salutatorian Literary Editor of Annual Staff, Secretary- Treasurer of Commercial Club, Social Chair¬ man of Dance Club, Glee Club, May Court, Treasurer of Sophomore English Club. Sweetest student in school. Always on time. “You said that right.” JOHN BENTON Balfour Award Baseball Team, Captain of Basketball Team, Operatta, Athletic Editor of Annual Staff, Dance Club, Reporter of Senior Eng¬ lish Club, Treasurer of Home Economics Club. Brown eyes and curly hair. Shoot that Basket! Swell Sport. “O. K„ Honey.” MARIE VERBURG Balfour Award President of Sophomore, Junior and Sen¬ ior Classes, President of Junior English Club, Safety Patrol, Basketball and Baseball Teams, Operetta, Office Force, May Court, Editor of Annual Staff, Vice-President of Dance Club, Commercial Club, Glee Club. Grand personality. Willing to help. “Oh, Fiddle, Faddle!” ELEVEN JAt Indian £eqend $oa ’ JaMy-tAtea. GLORIA PEREGOY Giftorian President of Freshman Class (LB), Busi¬ ness Manager of Annual Staff, Dance Club, Glee Club, Vice-President of Commercial Club. Very studious. Forever up to something. “Lo, Kid!” CAROLINE BROOKS Testator Assistant Production Manager of Annual Staff, Social Chairman of Commercial Club, Sophomore Class Reporter, May Court, Dance Club. An excellent reporter. Good in everything. “Well, who would have thought it?” ARDENA CALLAHAN Class Poet Commercial Club, Dance Club, Assistant Literary Editor of Annual Staff, Glee Club, Saieiy Patrol, Library Committee, Cheer Leader. A sweet disposition. Good student. “What do I do now?” RALPH CHINN Prophet Secretary and Treasurer of Dance Club, Secretary of English Club, Manager of Bas¬ ketball Team, Baseball Team, Safety Patrol, Office Force, Production Manager of Annual Staff, Commercial Club Reporter. Always talking. Teasing is his hobby. “How invigorating!” TWELVE OAe Indian £e, $end fo- ' i ’O ' Mty-th ' iee MABEL HANKS Historian Commercial Club, Annual Staff, Glee Club, Dance Club. A sunny disposition. Always smiling. “I don’t know.” CLIFTON BURTON President of Agriculture Class for three years, Secretary of Agriculture Class, Mem¬ ber of Junior Play, Basketball and Baseball Teams, President of Senior English Club, Operetta, Dance Club. Full of pep. A friend always. “But definitely!” ROSANN LUPTON Dance Club, Basketball Team. Very quiet. Willing to help. CHARLOTTE HORNE May Court, Operetta, Commercial Club, Dance Club, Maid of Honor. A smile for everyone. Loved by all. “William’s in the Army now.” THIRTEEN CJJt ie Indian Jleqejnd faoA ’9x - f ity,-th f ize, ALMA BURTON - Basketball and Baseball Teams, Operetta, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Annual Staff, Glee Club, Dance Club, Safety Patrol, Commercial Club. Liked by everyone. Neat in appearance. “You’re not just kidding.” CECIL BURTON Basketball and Baseball Teams, President of Sophomore English Club, Treasurer of Senior English Club, Reporter and Vice- President of Agriculture Class, Lieutenant of Safety Patrol, Dance Club. A jolly lad. Full of fun and jokes. “Doggoned if that’s so!” MAURICE BARBER Basketball Team, Dance Club, Baseball Team. Seen often, but seldom heard. Never late. “Blamed if that’s so!” ALENE PATTON Treasurer of Junior Class, Cheer Leader of English Club, Dance Club. There for a song. Forever laughing. FOURTEEN OAe, UncUcui £eyend ’ Oia ' itys-tPi ' i e, JOHN MEREDITH Baseball and Basketball Teams, Song Leader in English Club, Dance Club. Always on time. Ready to help. “Hello, Darling.” THELMA BOWLING Dance Club, Glee Club. A good friend. “You’re not jiving”! DAN MOORE Dance Club, Baseball Team, Operetta. Very courteous. “I just love to dance!” PAULINE ATKINS Glee Club. Very quiet and studious. Liked by all. FIFTEEN JAz Indian £zyend fyoA, ’ 9x Mty-tA iejz MYRTLE DICKINSON Glee Club, Dance Club, Commercial Club. Little and sweet. A good student. “That’s what you think!” MARY NASH Safety Patrol, Glee Club. A very sweet student. Always full of fun. Basketball Team. Our bus driver. Johnny on the spot. “I was caught in the draft.” NORMAN CLARK HAROLD ODHAM Captain of Safety Patrol, Junior League Treasurer. Always kidding someone. Ready to go. ‘Jeepers! A cop, just when I was doing fifty!’ ‘Mrs. Johnson—I joined the Navy!’ SIXTEEN OAe. Indian £tq,end fio-l ’9:o- ' ity,-td ' iee WILMER SULLIVAN Basketball and Baseball Teams. A very quiet boy. Very dependable. ALMA ELEY Safety Patrol, Glee Club. Blushes quickly. Always on time. FRANCIS BROWN Safety Patrol, Operetta, Baseball Team. Willing to work. Excellent speaker. “Good morning!” MILDRED HEMP Library Committee, Annual Staff, Glee Club, Dance Club. Good saleslady. Swell sport. SEVENTEEN OJt ie Indian, £tg, n,d ftal ’3:oJiiy,-tPi f iee MARIE TRUSLOW ' Safety Patrol, Commercial Club, Club. Full of fun. Likes to laugh. “Hi, Chicken!” Glee WILLIAM SNELLINGS Operetta, Dance Club, Literary Editor of Paper, Art Editor of Annual. Beautiful green eyes. Short but sweet. “Oh! A brunette!” Baseball Team, Dance Club, Commercial Club. Good Athlete. There for a joke. A smile for everyone. VERA BARBER SILAS HEWITT Secretary of Agriculture Class, Dance Club, Vice-President of Sophomore Class. Remarkably quiet. Always willing to help. Liked by everyone. “He’s in the Army now.” EIGHTEEN Okt Indian £eqend flab ’ JOSEPH JETT Reporter of Agriculture Class, Safety Patrol. A perfect gentleman. “Ki-yi, fall back and die a-laughing!” JOSEPH BEAGLE Dance Club. As quiet as a mouse. A friend to think of. Very studious. EDNA SMITH Dance Club, Glee Club, May Court, Base¬ ball and Basketball Teams, Commercial Club. Good in basketball. “What do you want?” ESTHER HAYNES Dance Club, Glee Club. Exceptionally quiet. Pretty blue eyes. NINETEEN Oht Indian £eqend fan ’ Ojonfa-thfi e. ADRIAN HAMM Seldom seen or heard. Artistically inclined. Courteous. HAZEL HANKS May Court, Operetta, Baseball and Basket¬ ball Teams, Secretary of Junior English Club, Annual Staff, Glee Club, Dance Club, Commercial Club. Blonde hair and blue eyes. Always neat. HOWARD WARD Baseball Team, Vice-President of Senior English Club, Vice-President of Agriculture Class, Safety Patrol, Operetta, Dance Club. An intelligent guy. Always flirting with girls. “One quart of buttermilk.” HAZEL SKINNER Dance Club, Honor Council, Glee Club, Basketball and Baseball Teams. A friend to all. Full of jokes. “Went to the U. S. O.” TWENTY OAt Indian £e end fto-l ’9;oAty,-tA 4ee HARRY BROWN Safety Patrol, Operetta, Basketball and Baseball Teams, Dance Club. Secretary of Junior Class. Very courteous. Speaks to all girls. “That’s me, ladies!” ELMER CARNEAL Vice-President of Agriculture Class for two years, Secretary ot Sophomore English Club, Operetta. Very quiet. Shoot that goal. “That’s no lie!” FRANCES WINE Dance Club, Glee Club, May Court, Base¬ ball Team, Office Force, Treasurer of Eng¬ lish Club, Library Committee, Safety Patrol. Very promising. An unforgettable smile. “I just love Clark Gable!” MARION WILLIAMS Dance Club, Glee Club. A sweet disposition. Likes to dance. -Huh?” TWENTY-ONE 3bt DeHart £ fyend fyvA ’Q ' xtMfy-thk e, NELLIE SKINNER Safety Patrol, Office Force, Annual Staff, May Court, Basketball and Baseball Teams, Dance Club, Glee Club. Class saleswoman. Already ready to go. “The Marines have landed!” KATHRYN POSEY Basketball Team, Glee Club. Very quiet. Good disposition. “Paul’s coming home!” KATHERINE PATTON Dance Club, Glee Club, Commercial Club, May Queen. A good friend. Likes to joke. Full of pep. FRANCES SNELLINGS Photograph Manager of Annual Staff, Manager of Girls Basketball Team, Dance Club, Glee Club, Commercial Club. A giggle for the class. Swell personality. “Scuse, please!” TWENTY-TWO OAz Indian £z end fro-l ’O ' .vAly-tPi’izz JOHN CLIFT Basketball Team. “That’s a matter of opinion.” Never missing in a crowd of girls. SADIE COAKLEY Senior English Club. A swell friend. Willing to help. FLORENCE PAYNE Head of Office Force, Vice-President of Junior Class, Vice-President of English Club, Glee Club, Commercial Club, Annual Staff, Treasurer of Junior League, Cheer Leader, President of Dance Club. Ring that bell. A most promising student. “Root six times!” TWENTY-THREE - JAt Indian £e.g,end flaA ’ JAAty-thkee -— SALUTATORY Welcome, friends, faculty, and fellow-students to this, the farewell party of the class of ’43. We are exceedingly happy to have reached this goal, our first real step toward a great success. We wish to express our thanks to the faculty, our parents, and our many friends for all they have done for us, for without the kindness and patience they have shown us, we would not be here tonight proclaiming this final purpose. Each member of the class is proud to be here tonight, having attained this honorable success. However, saying good-bye to our school days and classmates is not a cheerful task. We will always have this day to re¬ member and to look back upon with both joy and sorrow. It is a privilege and a pleasure to extend to you a most sincere welcome to this program— ' the Class Night of the 1943 Seniors. Leathie Mae Jett. TWENTY-FOUR _ —JAt Indian £,eqe,nd J Qa ' ity.-tfikez - VALEDICTORY ’43 Parents, Members of the Faculty, Friends, and Classmates: We, the Class of ’43, are meeting tonight for our last time to bid you farewell. It is my privilege and honor to bring this message to you. We have spent many happy days within this building where we have assembled countless times. We have had our days of happiness and of sor¬ row; we have had our trials and rewards together. Our teachers have given us words of advice about our work, encouraged us when we were down¬ hearted ,and have been patient with us at all times. We will always retain these memories with gladness but a certain sorrow because we can never go back to them. Some of our classmates have already been called to the service of our country and cannot be here tonight. They have begun the great adven¬ ture which we are about to undertake— " The Adventure of Life.” It is our great misfortune that we must start in a world of war, strife, and un¬ happiness; but we cannot let that hold us back. There must be no linger¬ ing along the way, no shirking of responsibility, no excuses. We must prove the value of the instruction we have received and become workers tor the good of humanity. Our diploma will be of little use to us unless we can look ahead with our chins high, determination in our eyes, and courage in our hearts. We will have to make our own choices now—not wait for some one to do it for us —because the older generations are depending upon us to bring back, not the same, but a better world, one in which we can live, love, and worship as we please. That is our duty and there are a number of ways in which we can fulfill it: (1) Some of us will enter the Armed services. (2) Some will enter the business world. (3) Others will enter the field of Medicine. (4) A few of us will go on to higher education in order to be able to understand and help others to understand the prob¬ lems of the coming peace. (5) And above all, we must all be loyal and patriotic citizens of this great country of ours. This is a difficult task we have before us and we realize it fully; how¬ ever, thanks to the patience of our teachers, the sacrifices of our parents, and the cooperation of our friends, we feel sure that we can succeed. Members of the faculty, we wish to extend to you our thanks and ap¬ preciation for all you have done, and we hope that our achievements in later years will prove a gratifying reward for your many efforts in our behalf. To our parents, we wish to express our love and appreciation for their hard work in sending us to school and our hope that they will never have cause to be disappointed in us. And now, friends and classmates, the time has come to say goodby to you, to our dear school, and to our happy past. Although the hour is dark and the future may appear forbidding, I feel sure that each of us can truly say in the words of William Ernest Henley’s great poem “Invictus”: “It matters not how straight the gate, How charged with punishments the scroll, I am the master of my fate; I am the Captain of my soul.” Doris Posey. TWENTY-FIVE - Indian, Jltty nd fto-i ’3aAty,-tPi ie£. _ LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT We, the Senior Class of 1943 of Falmouth High School, having finished our long and pleasant school life, and being of sound mind, do hereby will, bequeath and devise our possessions and worldly goods to the deserving. 1. To Mr. Nicholls we bequeath a new school term filled with athletic successes which will not be hampered by gasoline rationing. 2. To Mrs. Johnson we leave a large new group of brilliant commercial students, which she can mold into competent office assistants. 3. To Mrs. Beable we devise new opportunities for displaying her tal¬ ents in the fields of dramatics and entertainment. 4. To Mrs. Felts we leave a host of intelligent homemakers and a whole library full of rationing information. 5. To Miss Kehoe, one of our new teachers, we leave a new group of neat, well-behaved freshman. 6. To Mrs. Settle, another new teacher, we bequeath a one-way ticket which will enable her to reach her soldier husband. 7. To Mrs. Pitts, who is also a new teacher, we devise a room and a group of eager students who wish to pursue the study of Latin. 8. To Mr. Young, we bequeath a successful and progressive group of Agriculturists as Future Farmers of America. 9. To Mrs. White, Mrs. Henderson, Miss Montgomery, Mrs. Raines, Mrs. Chinn, and Mrs. MacRae, we tender our greatest appreciation for all the kindness and cooperation which they have shown us. 10 To the Seniors of next year, we leave our dignified ways and at¬ tractive classroom. 11. To the Juniors of next year, we wish a most successful and prom¬ ising year, and the ability to conduct quiet classes. 12. To the Sophomores of next year, we bequeath two years to strive toward that which we have successfully obtained. 13. To the Freshmen of next year, we leave teachers who will guide you along the pathway of success. We would like to leave these to the following persons: 1. Cecil Burton leaves his success achieved in basketball to Danny Ramer. 2. Ralph Chinn leaves his popularity with the girls to John Richard Courtney. 3. Frances Snellings leaves her jolly personality to Margaret Allison. 4. Nellie Skinner leaves her sweet ways and smiles to Katherine Sulli¬ van. 5. Harry Brown leaves his technique with the girls to B. L. Mizelle. 6. Ardena Callahan leaves her sunny disposition to Elizabeth Johnson. 7. Doris Posey leaves her best wishes to the lucky student who is Valedictorian next year. 8. Francis Brown leaves his quiet and courteous ways to Vernon Berry. 9. Marie Verburg leaves her splendid athletic ability to Ruby English. 10. Wilmer Sullivan leaves his bashfulness to Henry Monroe. 11. Howard Ward leaves his skill along the line of commercial art to Henry Davis. 12. Charlotte Horne leaves her singing ability to Jeanne Meredith. 13. Myrtle Dickerson leaves her wee figure to Doris Ballard. 14. John Benton Leaves his skill in playing basketball to Junior Snell¬ ings. 15. Marie Truslow leaves her sense of humor to Emma Brooks. 16. Jack Meredith leaves his love and devotion to June Berry. TWENTY-SIX _ OAt Indian £eye,n,d ’QoAly-tPibee. - 17. Gloria Peregoy leaves her reducing pills to Roberta Ward. 18. Leathie Mae Jett leaves her sweet and quiet ways to Virgie Brad¬ shaw. 19. William Snellings leaves his drawing ability to Chester Bishof. 20. Joseph Jett leaves his position as catcher on the baseball team to Bobby Curtis. 21. Esther Haynes leaves her quiet bashful ways to Melrose Bullock. 22. Hazel Hanks leaves that glamorous figure of hers to Madaline Owens. 23. Pauline Atkins leaves her quietness to Elizabeth Sullivan. 24. Alma Burton leaves her winning ways to Agnes Verburg. 25. Frances Wine leaves her position as class treasurer to Jo Sacrey. 26. Thelma Bowling leaves her ability as an excellent speaker to Louise Genobles. 27. Mabel Hanks leaves her quiet disposition to Evelyn Snellings. 28. Dan Moore leaves his dancing ability to Eugene Blaisdell. 29. Mary Nash leaves her gayety to Phyllis Spicer. 30. Alma Eley leaves her typing ability to Rose Stefaniga. 31. Katherine Patton leaves her friendliness and sweet smiles to Peggy Dillon. 32. Maurice Barber leaves his good natured ways to James Chilton. 33. Joe Beagle leaves his quietness to Robbie Allen. 34. Mildred Hemp leaves her gift as saleslady of the Senior Class to Agnes Sullivan. 35. Vera Barber leaves her catching ability to Virgie Bradshaw. 36. Florence Payne leaves her position as Junior League Treasurer to the lucky girl next year. 37. Marion Williams leaves her popularity with the boys in service to Shirley Gallahan. 38. Alene Patton leaves her giggling spells to Ruby Abel. 39. Clifton Burton leaves his up-to-the-minute hair styles to Jack Cat¬ lett. 40. Katherine Posey leaves her pleasantness to Marguerite Allen. 41. Adrian Hamm leaves his outstanding work in the Boy Scouts to Stanley Ward. 42. Elmer Carneal leaves his dimples to Jack Reeves. 43. Rosann Lupton leaves her ability as a homemaker to Katherine Sullivan. 44. Harold Odham leaves his ability to talk himeslf out of mischief to Chester Bishof. 45. Edna Smith leaves her baseball career to Marion Mastin. 46. Silas Hewitt leaves his knowledge of Agriculture to Conroy Newton. 47. Norman Clark leaves his red hair to Sidney Burton. All the rest and residue of our property, whatsoever, wheresoever, of what nature, kind and quality soever it may be, and not herein before dis¬ posed of, we give and bequeath to our beloved Principal for his use and benefit absolutely, and to be disposed of for the good of the coming class¬ es as he may see fit. And we do hereby constitute and appoint the said Principal sole execu¬ tor of this our Last Will and Testament. In witness whereof, we, the class of 1943, the testators, have to this will, written on one sheet of parchment, set our hand and seal this twenty-eighth day of May in the name of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and forty-three. Caroline Osborne Brooks. Witnesses: Leathie Mae Jett Ardena Grace Callahan TWENTY-SEVEN - JAt 9ndiasx £eg,end fyo-h, ’QoA£y, ih f ie ... OUR CLASS HISTORY History for the last four years has been, for us, a required subject and some of us have enjoyed it while some of us have not. However, class¬ mates, the history that I am about to read—our class history—is made up of memories that each of us will cherish, no matter where we go or what we do. We entered high school in 1939 as one of the largest freshman classes in the history of Falmouth High School. Because of the size of our class, we were divided into two groups. We spent this first year getting acquaint¬ ed with each other, our teachers, and our new environment. We returned to school the next year as sophomores. Although we did not number as many as in the previous year, we were still a large group. We had as our home room teacher, Miss Yeager, who was new to the ways of Falmouth. We enjoyed her one year with us very much. During this year we lost our principal, Mr. Bolton, who was one of our dearest friends and advisors. At the beginning of our junior year we had a new principal, Mr. Nicholls, with whom we were soon well acquainted. We were also begin¬ ning to be recognized as an up-and-coming class. Our boys and girls were on the basketball team; and we took part in the operetta, “In An Old Kentucky Garden”. We also worked very hard during the year in order to raise the necessary money to enable us to entertain the seniors at the annual junior-senior banquet and dance. We entered the senior class with a much smaller number than original¬ ly, just 52 of us, and during the year we lost several of our boys to Uncle bam. Because of the tragic situation existing in the world and because of our great need to conserve, we did not carry on many activities. Al¬ though we are not graduating with the usual elaborate exercises, we are just as proud and happy to graduate as were any of the classes which preceded us. After tonight, classmates, each of us will go out into a world entirely new to us, a war-torn world, filled with turmoil and strife. May each of us, with the help of God, be led to do the right things for ourselves and for our loved ones. Mabel Hanks TWENTY-EIGHT __ OJt le Indian £eg nd f 9:oAty,-tPi ' iee - PROPHECY Let us pause for a moment, lower the lights, and gaze into the future as revealed in our magic crystal ball. What do we see? Where are the members of the Class of ’43 Along what strange paths do they wander? An image appears before us; it brightens and grows distinct. Can it be —yes, it is Elmer Carneal! There he is on his great black horse “Mid¬ night”; just as he appeared in his latest western success, “Carneal’s Last Ride.” The scene changes. We see an artist before his easel. It is none other than Adrian Hamm, now a leading painter of the Twentieth Century. This image fades and is replaced by a vision of a thriving little city set among rolling hills and pleasant dales. Before us appears a sign which reads “Welcome to Middletown, U. S. A., the Garden Spot of the Uni¬ verse.” On the outskirts of the town there is located an elaborate “Brown’s Auto Court” operated by Harry Brown and his charming bride, the former Agnes Verburg. Just within the city limits we see “Ye Olde U. S. O. Clubbe.” On the steps there are a number of familiar figures. There is Rosann Lu.pton, who serves as a very capable hostess for the “Clubbe”. Beside her is her effic¬ ient boss, Maurice Barber, “Clubbe” director. They seem to be bidding farewell to two distinguished officers dripping with medals and gold braid. They are none other than Harold Odham, Admiral of the Pacific Fleet, and Lt. General Norman H. Clark. Leaving this pleasant picture the Crystal Ball now seems to take us on a tour of the business section of Middletown. First we see “The Dew Drop Inn” a cozy tea room operated by Esther Haynes. Just across the street is the “Snappie School of Photography” under the direction of our good friend, Frances Snellings. Nestled next to the school we find “The Lotta Bull Beauty Shop.” We read the sign before it which informs us that the shop is managed by Clifton Burton who specializes in the manipulation of men’s hair. Within the same block we find Paul Leslie’s Dress Shoppe, the star attraction of which is his graceful model, Katheryn Posey. Just leaving a little chapel across the way, there appears a gay wedding party. The groom strongly resembles our old friend Cecil Burton, while his blushing bride looks suspiciously like Alma Burton. Slowly Middletown grows misty and indistinct. It is replaced by spires of New York’s magic skyline. The Crystal Ball now gives us a series of scenes from the lives of our friends whn are now living in this Metropolis. First, we see Edna Smith just stepping off the boat after visiting King Upperstring now in exile in Shangri La. Second, we see a room in Nellie Skinner’s luxurious penthouse on Park Avenue. It is cluttered with nota¬ bles, among them the President of the United States, Kenneth Cox, trailed by his devoted secretary, Leathie Mae Jett. Next we get a quick view of the Streamline Beauty Club for Reducing under the management of Gloria Peregoy. Here we see Hazel Hanks taking some of those famous exercises which won for her the title of “Miss Streamline of 1953.” In a downtown shopping district we find two thriving business estab¬ lishments: Madame Fifi’s Classical Shoppe of Drapery, operated by Hazel Skinner, Alene Patton and Mary Nash; and “The Fizzle-Wizzle Beauty Salon,” owned and managed by Katherine Patton and Vera Barber. Next, a great broadcasting studio flashes before our eyes , and we are delighted to see Johnnie Benton who has now taken over Bill Stern’s “Highlights from the Sports News of the Day.” In a nearby studio we find Dan Moore TWENTY-NINE - 3he Indian ftoA ; 3ol ty-thiee _ yodelling a Western Ballad and accompanying himself on the guitar. Out in Yankee Stadium we find Joseph Jett now starring with the “Yanks” as the greatest player of the year. And now New York disappears from view, and we see the broad acres of the sheep ranch operated in Wyoming by Joseph Beagle and Francis Brown. This is followed by a scene showing Marion Williams on the green lawn of her southern mansion relaxing after writing her recent best-seller, “How to Woo and Win a Sailor.” Nearby we see the ivy-covered cottage in which Mabel Hanks is now residing, following her hilarious honeymo on with Ensign “Rabbit” Sulli¬ van. We next see before us the “Art Magazine of America”. Turning its pages, we find several items of interest. It seems that Thelma Bowling, now a famous sculptor, is devoting her life to remodeling the Mt. Rush- more Memorial statue of George Washington. We are pleased to learn, too, that William Snellings is now editor for “The Little King”; which was a famous comic strip even back in 1943. This vision is replaced by another, featuring a television radio. On its screen we see Charlotte Horne, who has just made her debut as the most popular singer in the Metropolitan Opera. A twist of the wrist brings us a new scene, this time showing Mildred Hemp, featured “songstress” at the famous King’s Tavern near Fredericksburg, Va. We dial another sta¬ tion and hear the dulcet voice of Ardena Callahan. Miss Callahan seems to be reviewing her new book “Life With Sixteen Husbands.” But, wait, they are interrupting the program for a news flash! The state legislature announces that Senator Howard Ward is putting through a bill that will make him leader of the Boy Scouts of America. Ah! The ball grows misty, then clearer. Yes, it is quite clear again. Once more, grand old New York appears. A harried figure paces an elab¬ orate office. It is the business tycoon, Doris Posey, who seems to be having quite a time with her stock market as it is first up and then down. Now we catch a glimpse of the shores of a far-away country. Yes, it is all clear now! We see France; we move inland; and what do you think appears atop the Eiffel Tower in Paris? It is that center of epicurian de¬ light, the quick lunch room operated by Marie Truslow and Alma Ely. We now seem to be traveling many miles. At last the crystal clouds reveal a placid beach in sunny California where we see Marie Verburg, now a famous physical education instructor drilling her pupils on the art of swimming. Leaving this invigorating scene, we are next carried to Baltimore, Md., where we see a wee figure dressed in white moving up and down the corridors of Johns Hopkins Hospital. It is Florence Payne, who has fol¬ lowed her profession as a nurse. Unfortunately, this scene changes too quickly as time seems to be catching up with us, and here we are back in our own county, Stafford. What is this, the latest edition of the Free-Lance Star? The headlines on the front page declare that Silas Hewitt has just been named America’s outstanding farmer of the year. The paper then opens to the Society Sec¬ tion, and we read “Mr. and Mrs. Wellington Berry announce the marriage of their daughter, June Constance to Jack Meredith. The happy pair will reside in nearby Berea Terrace, where the bridgegroom operates “Joe’s Place.” THIRTY _ OJke, Indian £eq nd ’Owdy-tPikee -- This scene now fades into obscurity, and is replaced by a scene in a small anteroom in the Stafford Court house. A will is being read and as we watch the speaker announces that Pauline Atkins has inherited a jeep from her ex-husband. The ball grows dark. Now it is filed with confusion. Suddenly we are at a ball game where the White Oak All-Star Team managed by Wilmer Sullivan is being soundly beaten by the “Yanks”, starring Joe Jett. Time passes swiftly and we are back on familiar ground. There appears a little white cottage amid a profusion of flowers. There we see a young mother with two lovely children. It is none other than Frances Wine. As we look across the road, there is dear old Falmouth. Coming out of the door is Myrtle Dickenson secretary to the principal. It is quite a school now, but we have the feeling that we are back home again. “Mid pleasures and palaces Tho’ we may roam, Be it ever so humble There’s no place like home.” —Ralph Chinn. WHO’S WHO IN THE SENIOR CLASS Best Loved_ FRANCES SNELLINGS CECIL BURTON Mose Courteous_ CHARLOTTE HORNE FRANCES BROWN Most Studious_ DORIS POSEY RALPH CHINN Happiest _ FRANCES SNELLINGS HAROLD ODHAM Noisest_ FRANCES SNELLINGS HAROLD ODHAM Best Athlete_ DORIS POSEY JOHN BENTON Most Dependable_ GLORIA PEREGOY RALPH CHINN Most Likely to Succeed _ DORIS POSEY RALPH CHINN Quitest_ ALMA ELEY SILAS HEWITT Best All Around_ FRANCES SNELLINGS JOHN BENTON Best Natured_ FRANCES SNELLINGS HAROLD ODHAM THIRTY-ONE 3ht Indian £eq end ftaA ’ Saity-tt L$,ee THIRTY-TWO JUNIOR CLASS OAt Indian £eg£nd §o- i ’SoAfy-tPi ' iee JUNIOR CLASS Sponsor_MRS. FLEDA T. BEABLE President_AGNES VERBURG Vice-President_ROSE STEFANIGA Secretary_BESSIE PAYNE Treasurer _JO SACREY VERNON BERRY CHESTER BISHOP EUGENE BLAISDELL KENNETH BROWN JAMES CHILTON JOHN COURTNEY ROBERT CURTIS RANDOLPH MOORE HENRY MONROE BEDELL MORGAN CONROY NEWTON BILLY PATTON DANIEL RAMER FRED STEVENS MARGUERITE ALLEN MARGARET ALLISON DORIS BALLARD MAVIS BARLOW RUTH BELL ANNETTE BEVERLEY VIRGIE BRADSHAW EMMA BROOKS RUBY ENGLISH LOUISE GENOBLES ELIZABETH JOHNSON JEANNE MEREDITH Roberta McAllister LUCY NOEL MADELINE OWENS MARJORIE ROSE AGNES SULLIVAN ELIZABETH SULLIVAN KATHRYN SULLIVAN ROBERTA WARD THIRTY-THREE Indian £eg nd fto-A U,ee THIRTY-FOUR OAt Indian Attend fyo-h, ’O ' xy. ' dty-fA ' i e, SOPHOMORES Sponsor_MISS DOROTHY KEHOE President_JOYCE WRIGHT Vice-President_MARIE COX Secretary_B. L. MIZELLE Treasurer_PEARL DYE Reporter_EVELYN SNELLINGS NED BLAKE GUY BOUTCHYARD THOMAS BROWN SYDNEY BURTON RICHARD CHILTON JAMES DAFFAN RICHARD DEBRUYN GORDON GALLAHAN RAYMOND JETT B. L. MIZELLE BEDELL MORGAN HAROLD MORGAN GARLAND PATTON LOYD PATTON WALTER PFISTER WILLIARD SNELLINGS ALVERY STEVENS HOWARD SULLIVAN J. P. SULLIVAN JOHN SULLIVAN RUDOLPH SULLIVAN STANLEY WARD BILLY WILSON ROBERT WRIGHT MURVIN ROBERSON CECIL SCHLEY BETSY BELL JUNE BERRY MARJORIE BOURNE ARLINE BOUTCHYARD MELROSE BULLOCK MARIE COX LEONIE DAVIS PEGGY DILLON MADIE DYE PEARL DYE EVELYN FINES ELSIE FROST SHIRLEY GALLAHAN RUTH HALL MARION MASTEN HOLLY OLIVE MARY PORTER MARGARET PURKS VIRGINIA RANKIN BERTHA ROBERSON DOROTHY ROBERSON ANNA ROSE LILY ROSE EVELYN SNELLINGS MARY ALICE SNELLINGS HELEN STEVENS ANNA TRUSLOW JOYCE WRIGHT THIRTY-FIVE JAt Indian £eqejnd fioJi ’9x Aly,-(A f ie£. FRESHMEN SECTION I Sponsor_ President _ Vice-President Secretary _ Treasurer _ MRS. ELLA B. SETTLE HENRY DAVIS _ARNITA BURTON ___ GERTRUDE RAINES ELIZABETH LUNSFORD ROBBIE ALLEN EDWIN ARMSTRONG DANIEL BEACH PRESTON BLAISDELL WILLIAM BLAKE CHARLES COX LESLIE FLEMING HERMAN HUFFMAN GEORGE McWHIRT HENRY MILLER HAROLD NEWTON EVERETTE PAYNE SAMUEL POSEY ELLSWORTH SHELTON ALFRED SNELLINGS KENNETH SPITLER LOUIS SUFFLE EUGENE SULLIVAN LEROY SULLIVAN PAUL SULLIVAN ROLAND SULLIVAN NOBEL TRUSLOW ANNE BERRY CHRISTINE BURTON EDNA BURTON NANCY CLIFT GENEVA DYE DORTHY EDWARDS HILDA HALL JOYCE HAYNES JOYCE JETT DORIS LEWIS KATHLEEN O’BRYHIM ROSA PERRY HENRIETTA SAMUELS GERTRUDE STONE LOU SULLIVAN CORA VERBURG THIRTY-SIX OAt Indian £tq,tnd fab ’3 ' ,0-hi -lkfiejt FRESHMEN SECTION II Sponsor _ President Vice-President_ Secretary-Treasurer Reporter_ MRS. LUCY W. PITTS BETTY SPICER __ WILLIAM GRACIK _ JUNE TYSON _ FELIX TORRICE ALBERT CHILTON BILLY DeSHAZO BILLY JOHNSON BOBBIE BOWERS BOBBY RAMER CHARLES PRICE ELVIN MARSH FELIX TORRICE FRANK RHODY HARRISON SNELLINGS JACK REEVES JAMES LEE JOSEPH NEWTON WILLIAM BEVERLEY WILLIAM GRACIK BETTY SPICER CATHERINE JEWELL CHRISTINE NEWTON DOROTHY SNELLINGS EDITH GORE EDITH ROBERTS ELIZABETH SULLIVAN ERMA DICKINSON JACQUELINE HELFIN JUNE TYSON LANE NEWTON LEATHIE DYE LUCILLE STEVENS MARGARET JONES MARGARET SULLIVAN MARY WINE MURIEL JEFFERSON PEGGY HELFIN PHYLLIS SPICER REBECCA BULLOCK RUBY ABEL RUBY MILLS VIRGINIA SULLIVAN THIRTY-SEVEN OiVit Indian £tqend froA SEVENTH GRADE SPONSORS_MRS. NELLIE B. WHITE. MRS ELIZABETH H. HENDERSON OFFICERS—SECTION I PRESIDENT _ VICE-PRESIDENT_ SECRETARY _ TREASURER _ JUNIOR LEAGUE TREASURER REPORTER _ SECTION II MARJORIE VERBURG _EDWARD HECK __ EVELYN McWHIRT _CATHERINE HALL _ALMA ALLEN _ VELVA WINE PRESIDENT _ VICE-PRESIDENT_ SECRETARY _ TREASURER _ REPORTER _ JUNIOR LEAGUE TREASURER ANN BLACKBURN JULIAN TIMMONS RUTH GALLAHAN _ NARLEEN OLIVE HERBERT WILSON HERBERT WILSON William Abel Carl Barber Nelson Barber Herman Bland Harry Boutchyard Herbert Boutchyard Adrain Bowie Herbert Brooks William Bullock Jack Catlett Russell Cropp Charles Cox John Cox Francis Curtis Arthur Dye Albert Futrell Tommy Gayle Delmer Heflin Melvin Heflin Clintin Howdershelt Elmer Jones Monroe Jones Richard Limerick Amos Meredith Andy Meredith Earl Monroe Turner Monroe Hugh Mullen Garnett Patton Thomas Payne Charles Payne William Payne John Porter Billy Schley Douglas Shelton Herbert Snellings Jessie Sullivan Paul Sullivan Julian Timmons Joseph Torrice Herbert Wilson Edwin Young Francis Ballard Marjourie Bettis Ann Blackburn Dorothy Boutchyard Carolyn Bowers Delores Burton Constance Carneal Mary Coakley Gaynell Young THIRTY-EIGHT Margaret Coakley Ruby Clements Audrey Cooper Frances Fines Ruth Gallahan Christine Gracik Arlene Hamm Mildred Heflin Marion Hemp Mary Hiltner Christine Horne Doris Johnson Anna Mae Jones Helen Miller Joyce Mills Audrey Olive Narleen Olive Marjourie Olive Eunice Patton Mable Rankin Nora Shelton Nellie Schooler Judith Sterne Ellen Truslow Harriet Turner OAe Indian, Jleqetid SIXTH GRADE SECTION I Sponsors _ President_ Vice-President _ Secretary _ Treasurer _ Reporter _ SECTION I Billy Bailey George Berry Franklin Bland Robert Burton Hoover Cooper Robert Dobb Lambert Dye Myron Dye Glenn Ellis Nelson Fritter John Hall Clifton Hamm Paul Hinkle William Hinkle John Houdershelt Dewey Monroe Horace Monroe Elmer Park Robert Patton Julian Payne Preston Poates Ralph Ramer Joseph Rodgers Tommy Seager Edward Snellings Gilbert Snellings John Spitler Melvin Timmons MRS. RUBY L. McRAE NELSON FRITTER BETTY JONES MARY MONROE HORACE MONROE NANCY GAQUEREL Everett McWhirt Sidney McWhirt David Wheaton J. R. Wyne Sterling Hall Norman Reeves Kathleen Anderson Borthy Barber Gertrude Beach Lillian Biglin Margaret Brown Arnita Dillard Hilda Dodd Glenna English Sally Lou Fitzhugh Nancy French Nancy Gacqurel Betty Lou Hall Bertha Heflin Pearl Heflin Joan Jefferson Mary Monroe Betty Lou Jones Jean Patton Marjorie Ratcliffe Connie Snellings Shirley Snellings Barbara Turner SECTION II MISS MONTGOMERY MARGARET SNELLINGS HAZEL ABEL ESTHER OWENS MARIE BROWN MARGARET SNELLINGS SECTION II Garland Beach John Bettis James Boutchyard Temple Brooks Alvin Bryant Billy Corbin Lynwood Burton Kenneth Duerden Herman Fritter Gordon Garner Floyd Lenox Charles Linton Charles Moore James Portch Jack Posey William Price Norris Snellings George Truslow Edward Wright Peggy Beagle Sara Bell Myrtle Bettis June Carneal Martha Covington Helen Habron Catherine Price Nancy Price Edna Stephens Caroline Truslow Dorothy Wright THIRTY-NINE JAt 9.nxlicut £eqetid fto-k ’O ' xjAty.-th’ieA- FIFTH GRADE SECTION I Sponsors _ President_ Vice-President _ Secretary _ Treasurer _ Reporter _ SECTION I Vergil Abel Gordon Ballard Hanace Beach Sam Carrington Cecil Covington Levi Cooper Jack Curtis Monroe Duffy James Dye Ford Ennis William Garrison Arnold Grinnan, Jr. Walter Grinnan Duval Haynes Wilbur Habron Fred Halley Vernon Kurz Bradford Monroe Thomas Musselman Holmes Patton William Patton Mennis Payne- Frank Ramer George Ramer Robert Resis John Skinner Arthur Truslow Sidney Way Betty Arnold Mary Abel MRS. GRACE CHINN SIDNEY WAY HAZEL SULLIVAN ALICE VERBURG MARLENE SNELLINGS GEORGE RAMER Lillian Beach Rae Clements Doris Cooper Lois Dickinson Pauline Dye Delores Fines Peggy Futrell Agatra Gracik Frances Harding Ruth Jewell Mary Keys Maryanna McWhirt Alene Patton Frances Paytes Barbara Snellings Marlene Snellings Roberts Stephens Hazel Sullivan Nettie Sullivan Alice Verburg Esther Way SECTION II Charles Burton Calvin Bowie Hansford Boutchyard Benjamin Dye Philip Heflin Johnnie Lenox Jimmie Meade Guilford Morgan SECTION II MRS. AGNES H. RAINES JEAN LAYTON JOYCE HUFFMAN PEGGY ANNE BROOKS JOYCE STROTHER JACQUELIN DOBSON Carlton Mussleman Wallace Pemberton Clinton Payne Paul Peregory Dwight Sullivan Charles Williams William Young Lois Boutchyard Peggy Anne Brooks Frances Bowie Joyce Cropp Delores Corbin Mary Daffan Jacquelin Dagg Jacquelin Dobson Carol Farmer Joyce Huffman Irene Jones Jean Layton Genevieve Price Fleurette Pierro Helen Porter Norma Jean Poff Marion Quann Joyce Strother Bertha Staples Louise Taylor FORTY DAe, Indian £zq,e,nd fla-l ’Qa- ' ily-tPilee SPORTS BASEBALL BASKETBALL f FORTY-ONE 3At Indian £eqend §o. i 4£e. BOYS BASKETBALL TEAM First row, left to right: Richard Chilton, Cecil Burton, John Benton, Wil¬ lard Snellings, Wilmer Sullivan. Second row, left to right: Chester Bishop, Ralph Chinn, Mr. Nicholls, John Cox. Coach_Albert C. Nicholls Manager_Ralph Chinn Chester Bishop Captain_John Benton Co-Captain_Daniel Ramer SCHEDULE Score Team Played Where Played Visitors Falmouth A. P. Hill ' Falmouth ' 32 27 James Monroe Falmouth 26 24 James Monroe Fredericksburg 35 22 Fredericksburg Alumni Fredericksburg 32 38 James Monroe Fredericksburg 45 28 The boys’ season was a most successful one. The highlight of the cage sea¬ son was the Falmouth Indians’ winning second-place honors in the Tri-County Tournament sponsored by the Fredericksburg High School. The boys were beaten by Fredericksburg High in the finals, however, the Indians placed their flashy forward, Cecil Burton, on the all tournament team. FORTY-TWO OAt Indian JUqend fio-l ’ GIRLS’ BASKETBALL TEAM First row, left to right: Shirley Gallahan, Nellie Skinner, Alma Burton, Doris Ballard, Doris Posey, Marie Verburg, Margaret Allison, Agnes Ver- burg. Second row, left to right: Florence, Payne Rose Stefaniga, Louise Ge- nobles, Annette Beverly, A. C. Nicholls, Peggy Heflin, Marion Masten, Hazel Hanks, France Snellings. Cheer Leaders—Left, Melrose Bullock; Right, Ardena Callahan. Coach_ Manager Assistant Manager Captain_ Co-Captain _ ALBERT C. NICHOLLS FRANCES SNELLINGS _FLORENCE PAYNE DORIS POSEY _DORIS BALLARD SCHEDULE Score Team Played Where Played Visitors Falmouth James Monroe Fredericksburg 16 39 James Monroe Falmouth 8 33 The girls played only two games this year, but they were successful as they have been in the past years. In the game with James Monroe at Falmouth, the girls limited their opponents to only eight free throws. Although the girls will lose a major portion of their players this year, they have a team coming up for next year that will uphold the standards of the school. FORTY-THREE OAz Indian £eqend fto-i ’OMty-tPiAee BOYS BASEBALL TEAM GIRLS BASEBALL TEAM FORTY-FOUR OAt Indian £tq,end fo. ' i ' 9uwty,-tA ' ie ACTIVITIES FORTY-FIVE 3Az Indian :defend ’ 9x M.y,-tPiAe INDIAN LEGEND STAFF Sponsor___MRS. RUBIE LEE JOHNSON BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager_GLORIA PEREGOY Advertising Manager_NELLIE SKINNER Assistant Advertising Managers_MILDRED HEMP, VERA BARBER EDITORIAL STAFF Editor_ Associate Editor_ Literary Editor_ Assistant Literary Editor_ Art Editors_ Athletic Editor_ Social Editor_ Assistant Social Editor_ Production Manager_ Assistant Production Manager . Circulation Manager_ Assistant Circulation Manager Photograph Manager_ Assistant Photograph Manager Secretary _ _MARIE VERBURG _DORIS POSEY _LEATHIE JETT _ARDENA CALLAHAN ADRIAN HAMM, WILLIAM SNELLINGS _JOHN BENTON _CHARLOTTE HORNE _HAZEL HANKS _RALPH CHINN _CAROLINE BROOKS _ALMA BURTON _MABEL HANKS _FRANCES SNELLINGS _FLORENCE PAYNE _HAROLD NEWTON FORTY-SIX .OJt ie Indian £eg,ettd fyvJi ’jko- ' ity-tPi ' i e- THE WAR AND FALMOUTH HIGH SCHOOL Determined to do our share to help win the war, Falmouth High School, from our smallest fifth-grader to our principal himself, went “all- out” for the ‘‘Schools at War” program sponsored by our state and nation¬ al governments. This proram was designed to impress upon American schools and American school-children the vital part which they can play in the nation’s war effort. Here at Falmouth we found that there were many contributions which we could make. Most of us could and did buy war bonds and stamps. Others worked with their hands repairing athletic equipment and farm machinery, or building model aeroplanes to be used by the government. Many of our girls learned how to preserve foods and how to plan nutri¬ tious meals in spite of wartime food restrictions. Th° entire student body cooperated enthusiastically in the physical fitness routines advocated by our government to keep up strong and healthy. On every side both students and faculty found new opportunities for service. Red Cross work, first aid, salvage activities, and civilian defense projects offered many varied mediums for worthwhile effort. In the classrooms we attempted to learn more about our own heritage of freedom, as well as to learn more about our brave allies to whom we are bound by the ties of a common resolve. In our more advanced classes, we studied the social, political, and economic factors which combined to produce this great conflict, and we devoted considerable thought to the kind of world we want to live in when the victory is won. As a record of all these varied activities, we prepared a scrapbook giving as many facts and figures about our war work as we could. This scrapbook was entered in a division contest in which schools in King George and Stafford Counties competed. Here it received first prize and was sent on to a statewide contest. The joy and pride felt by every Fal¬ mouth student and teacher on hearing that our scrapbook was named first in the entire state of Virginia can be imagined. Surely this is the true spirit of democracy; this is the path to victory! All of us working together for the common cause—soldiers, statesmen, schoolchildren! From the least to the greatest—Americans all! FORTY-SEVEN JAt 9ndLan £eqetid ’9x Aly,-th i e. AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING CLUB Sponsor_A. C. NICHOLLS First row, left to right: Clifton Burton, Daniel Moore, Maurice Barber, Lloyd Patton, B. L. Mizelle, Garland Patton. Second row, left to right: Wilmer Sullivan, Norman Clark, Mr. A. C. Nicholls, Howard Ward. SHOP CLASS Sponsors_MRS. A. C. NICHOLLS, MR. S. K. YOUNG FORTY-EIGHT OAt Indian £tq,end ’9:o- ly,-tPi ee BOY SCOUTS Adrian Hamm, Howard Ward, Harry Boutchard, George Berry, Nelson Barber, Willard Snellings, Robert Burton. Preston Poates, Thomas Payne, Stanley Ward, Charles Cox, Billy Bailey, Edward Snellings, Charles Payne. Captain_ Lieutenant_ HERBERT BROOKS FRANCIS BROWN HENRY MONROE HAROLD MORGAN CECIL SCHLEY KENNETH SPITLER SAFETY PATROL WALTER PFISTER HOWARD WARD MARGARET ALLISON THELMA BOWLING Robert McAlister BESSIE PAYNE _CECIL BURTON _DANIEL RAMER FLORENCE PAYNE ROSE STEFANIGA FRANCES WINE NELSON BARBER DANIEL BEACH FORTY-NINE JAt Indian, £eq,e,tid ’ QaAty-tAh e, HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Sponsor_MRS. MARGARET FELTS President_FRANCES SNELLINGS Vice-President_KATHERINE PATTON Secretary_MABEL HANKS Treasurer_HAZEL SKINNER Reporter_ Sponsor_ President_ Vice-President Secretary _ Treasurer _ Reporter_ Watch Dog FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA _MR. SILAS YOUNG _CLIFTON BURTON _ ROBERT CURTIS _HAROLD NEWTON _JOHN RICHARD COURTNEY _JAMES CHILTON _JOSEPH JETT FIFTY OAt Indian £eyend fto-k J 3o4ly, tPi ' iee OFFICE FORCE Principal_MR. A. C. NICHOLLS Assistant Principal_MRS. RUBIE LEE JOHNSON Peggy Dillon, Frances Wine, Marie Verburg, Jo Sacrey, Ralph Cliinn, Ruth Bell, Agnes Verburg, Bessie Payne, Florence Payne. COMMERCIAL CLUB Sponsor _ President_ Vice-President_ Secretary and Treasurer Reporter_ Program Committee_ MRS. RUBIE LEE JOHNSON _DORIS POSEY _GLORIA PEREGOY _LEATHIE MAE JETT _ RALPH CHINN _CAROLINE BROOKS FIFTY-ONE OAt Indian £eg,end ftaA FIFTY-TWO President, Clifton Burton; Vice-President, Howard Ward; Secretary, Ralph Chinn; Treasurer, Cecil Burton; Reporters, Frances Wine, John Benton; Sponsor, Mrs. Fleda Beable. Dht Indian £eq,e.tid o- i ’ Qo-lty-tPitee, SOPHOMORE ENGLISH VICTORY CLUB President_MARIE COX Vice-President_ANNA TRUSLOW Secretary_BILLY WILSON Treasurer_JOYCE WRIGHT Sponsor_MISS DOROTHY KEHOE FIFTY-THREE JAt Indian £eqen,d fyoA ’OMfy-tfiA e. C flltoCj xajlfll FIFTY-FOUR OJkt Indian £eg,end flo-b ’3:oAty,-th ie,e FIFTY-FIVE OKt 9ncUan £eqend Patronize Our Advertisers BROWN’S AUTO COURT Please direct all tourist who inquire about good overnight accommodations to Brown’s Auto Court. All business sent to us is deeply appreciated. THANK YOU! L. VERBURG FIFTY-SIX OAt Indian £eg,end fo- ' i ' Oa. ' itty-tA ' iee Congratulations To The Senior Class THIS ANNUAL PRINTED BY THE COLONIAL PRESS, INC. 307 William Street M. N. Beales, Mgr. FREDERICKSBURG, VA. We Specialize in School Printing, Including Annuals, Programs, Tickets, Etc. Compliments of W. E. CURTIS INSURANCE SERVICE 207 William Street Fredericksburg, Va. PARTICIPATING INSURANCE Phone 127 FIFTY-SEVEN JAt Indian £eqend foA ’OaMy-tAtee JUDSON SMITH Pfiotocj xajifizx ★ ★ ★ ★ PHONE 628 Caroline Street Fredericksburg, Virginia FIFTY-EIGHT Oht Indian £eg,end fio-i ’J.oAty-th ' iee, Your County Bank Is Safe and Dependable and Willing to Help You THE PEOPLES BANK OF STAFFORD COUNTY, STATE AND UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY Deposits Insured by Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Stafford, Virginia ESKIMO’S GARAGE DINER 8 Mi. North of Fredericksburg SPECIALIZING IN TRUCK WORK FIFTY-NINE OAe, Indian j dtyend $o- , ’9x - ly,-th ve EDGAR M. YOUNG SONS LUMBER-BUILDING SUPPLIES Lafayette Boulevard Fredericksburg, Va. PHONE 25 Compliments of FARMERS CREAMERY CO., INC. GOOD TO EAT Lunches and Sandwiches WHITE DINER Route 1 Phone 9166W Compliments of VICTOR’S HOLLYWOOD RESTAURANT HOTEL AND COTTAGES SIXTY DAe. 9 idian £eq,end fo- ' i , 9wi,ty,-tA ' ie DAN M. CHICHESTER CHICHESTER-DICKSON CO. INSURANCE Room 6, Law Building Fredericksburg, Va. Compliments of ROBERT B. PAYNE, INC. FUEL STOKERS—OIL-BURNER—AIR-CONDITIONERS Phone 463 JULIAN J. GARNER Wholesale Grocer CONFECTIONERY—TOBACCO—CIGARS Fredericksburg, Virginia Compliments of THE HUB LADIES APPAREL Fredericksburg, Virginia SIXTY-ONE OAe Indian £eqend ’9o4fy-tPuee GEO. FREEMAN, JR. SONS FINER FOOD Phone 24 Phone 73 Fredericksburg, Virginia Best Wishes YOUNG-SWEET8ER COMPANY GRAIN FEEDS Fredericksburg, Virginia Phone 182 COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Fredericksburg, Virginia SIXTY-TWO OAt 9 iclicm £eyend , 9:a ' ity, tA ' Lee SOUTHERN STATES FREDERICKSBURG SERVICE, INC. Farm Owned and Controlled FEED—SEED—FERTILIZERS—FARM SUPPLIES Compliments of THE BRENT STORE YOUR SHOPPING CENTER Fredericksburg, Virginia Compliments of MAIN GROCERY Caroline Street Fredericksburg, Va. Compliments of THE COMMERCIAL STATE BANK Fredericksburg, Virginia Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation SIXTY-THREE OAe Indian JLzqwid $oA ’QaAty-tPitee- Cornpliments of R. H. L. CHICHESTER THREE CHEERS for the CLASS OF ’43 FALMOUTH HIGH SCHOOL WITH BEST WISHES From The UNITED SERVICE ORGANIZATION J. C. PENNEY COMPANY Incorporated Where Our Neighbors Shop and Save SIXTY-FOUR JAt Indian £eyertd fat, ’So-lty-tAkee. COLONIAL DRESS SHOP Phone 1369 Colonial Theatre Building 909 Caroline Street Fredericksburg, Virginia Anice Hash Dorothy Christy FARMERS MERCHANTS STATE BANK Fredericksburg, Virginia Capital Account, $600,000.00 Resources, $7,000,000.00 Jno. F. Gouldman, Jr., President B. GOLDSMITH SON, INC, WHERE FALMOUTH STUDENTS BUY GOOD CLOTHES Fredericksburg, Va. SHELTON TRUSLOW DRY CLEANING 1006 Main Street Fredericksburg, Virginia SIXTY-FIVE 3Kt Indian, £eqend J 9x Aty,-tA iee —Compliments— Joseph H. Ulman “FEMININE FASHIONS” 822 Caroline Street Fredericksburg, Va. Thrift Auto Store 1023 Caroline St. Fredericksburg, Va. Phone 1150 Boston Variety Store CONGRATULATIONS LEADERS IN LOW PRICES SENIORS 622 Caroline Street Elliott Brooks Fredericksburg, Va. Compliments To The SENIORS OF 43! Julian Brooks Real Estate Insurance Commercial Bank Building Allen’s Barber Shop New Upto-date Shop 19 Years of Experience 716 Caroline Street Fredericksburg, Va. Rowe Insurance Co. Beverly S. R oberts, Manager 1101 Princess Anne St. Fredericksburg, Virginia Good To Eat Lunches Sandwiches Beth’s Sandwich Shop Ham Bar-B-Q Our Specialty Hamburgers—Hot Dogs Soft Drinks 204 Wolf St. Fredericksburg SIXTY-SIX OAt Indian £eqend ’9:oAi -tfilee J. W. MASTERS, INC. LUMBER and PAINT 601 Caroline Street Fredericksburg, Virginia Phone 111 SCOTTY’S CURB SERVICE Fredericksburg, Virginia HERNDON COMPANY, INC. Jobbers of CANDY, TOBACCO, CIGARS, AND LIGHT GROCERIES 1707 Princess Anne St. Fredericksburg, Va. WHITE’S SUNOCO SERVICE Fauquier and Princess Anne Street SUNOCO GAS OIL—LUBRICATION U. S. TIRES Phone 9126 Fredericksburg, Va. SIXTY-SEVEN DJh Indian £ q,end Alex R. Klotz WHOLESALE - RETAIL New Used Auto Parts Any Make of Car Phone 119 310 Charlotte St Fredericksburg, Va. BEST WISHES Beck Furniture Corp. Congratulations SENIORS Mrs. A. L. Johnson 200 Princess Anne St. Fredericksburg, Va. Compliments of C. D. Spicer GROCERIES MEATS Phone 1008 202 Dixon St Fredericksburg, Va. CLARKE NEHI BOTTLING CO., INC. Fredericksburg, Virginia Bottlers of ROYAL CROWN COLA and NEHI BEVERAGES Compliments Of The Fredericksburg Livestock Market, Inc. SIXTY-EIGHT CoLiBri Made in Italy

Suggestions in the Falmouth High School - Indian Legend Yearbook (Falmouth, VA) collection:

Falmouth High School - Indian Legend Yearbook (Falmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Falmouth High School - Indian Legend Yearbook (Falmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 6

1943, pg 6

Falmouth High School - Indian Legend Yearbook (Falmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 5

1943, pg 5

Falmouth High School - Indian Legend Yearbook (Falmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 61

1943, pg 61

Falmouth High School - Indian Legend Yearbook (Falmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 39

1943, pg 39

Falmouth High School - Indian Legend Yearbook (Falmouth, VA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 59

1943, pg 59

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