Mooresville High School - Wagon Trails Yearbook (Mooresville, IN)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 88

 

Mooresville High School - Wagon Trails Yearbook (Mooresville, IN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1948 volume:

fri E,-X ni, L A 1 - -""1nnr- With plans for the future and thoughts of the past the members of the Senior Class of 1948 present this I 619011 PCL! 5 As the final spotlight on the activities and memories of their fun-filled high school career at Mooresville High School Motto - - "With the ropes of knowledge We will ring the bells ot success." mecbcafion Y To Miss Elsie Record. the former primary teacher of the Mooresville Schools. we. the seniors ot 1948, wish to dedicate our manuscript of activities. histories. and memories. Her tireless efforts. her patience, and her wisdom in guiding youth will have a never ending influence upon the lives of those who have come under her guidance. There is probably no resident who has contributed so generously of his time to any worth-while community activity,as Miss Record. To you. Miss Record. go our deepest respect. admira- tion. and appreciation. rc X isa Aie PAGE THREE HAM--- 4 14,,.,, - - - .x4cLnini:ifrafion ans! jacu by Our superintendent ..... Head man in the Moores- ville Public School Corporation is Mr. A. E. Smedley. Both the grade school and high school students have gained much through his experienced guidance in both curricular and extracurricular affairs. Both an A. B. Degree from Canterbury and an M. S. Degree from But- ler are held by Mr. Smedley who teaches Latin, and health education. Mrs. Eggleston B. S. Degree--Indiana State Teacher's College Commercial Studies' Mr. Van Liew B. S. Degree--University of Illinois M. A. Degree--Columbia Further Work--Indiana U. and University of W. Vir- ginia Coaching Physical Education Health and Safety Miss Martin Bachelors Degree of Public School Music -- Indiana University School of Mu- sic. Music Mr. Potter B. S. Butler University Social Studies Health Physical Education Mrs. Hassan A. B. and B. S. Elizabeth Town College English Biology Physical Education Miss MCC1Q8l'j' B. S. Degree--Butler Uni- versity. Working on Mas- ters Degree there now with a major in English. English Social Studies PAGE SIX Miss Dailey Miss Sproat BPSM Degree--Indiana Uni- B. S. Degree--Purdue Uni- V91'Sitb' versity Music' Home Economics Commerce Miss Ragsdale Mr. Truax A. B. Degree--Franklin Col- B. S. Degree--Indiana State lege. Also attended But- Teachers College ler, Ball State. and Ox- Graduate Work--Indiana U. ford Industrial Arts English Mathematics Math Physics Mr. Bowman Mrs. Van Liew B.S.A. Purdue University A. B. Degree--Millikin Uni- Vocational Agriculture versity, Decatur, Illinois Graduate work -- Chicago University, Indiana Uni- versity Social Studies Mathematics English Our principal ..... Mr. Finke is very popular and Well-liked by the student body. This is due to his under- standing nature and his expression of fairness in all his dealings with the pupils. He attended Indiana University and Indiana State Teachers College, and he is now com- pleting his Masters Degree. Science and math are courses which he teaches. PAGE SEVEN .fgclminijfrafion SCHOOL BOARD: Mr. Walter Smitherman. Mr. Fred H Glidden, Mrs. Jean Henderson, Mr. Albert E. S-medley. STUDENT COUNCIL: Cseatedj Dorothy B. Riggs, Gertrude Gunnell. Mike Forrester, Charles Dobbins, Betty Si Jacob Degroot Cstandingh Joan K mpson, eller, Lowell Swinney. PAGE zurswr 7 eniorri PAGE NINE Om... 7. Seated: Betty Simpson, Student Council: Jean Eggleston, Sponsorg Maxi Historian: George Carlisle, Presidentg Marcia Car Standing: Charles Dobb' T ne Park. penter, Secretar - ins. Student Cou ' ' ' ruax, Sponsor. y Treasurer. ncil. David Livel ' y, Vice-President: Lewis enior C2155 The pride which we began to feel as our graduation day approached we hope was not misunderstood. It was only natural to have wanted to do things as well as, if not better than, preceding classes had done. As our last year was not characterized by so much lightheartedness as past years but by a more definite seriousness of mind, most of our time was spent in developing our school and ourselves, and in setting an example for underclassmen. Together we have turned our thoughts to tomorrow, and now with this tomorrow realized we are ready to trade our freshmen hats for our senior caps and gowns. These four busy years have not hampered our spirit. Though we are now slightly weaker in number, the ties of our friendships, achievements, and aspira- tions bind us strongly together, and We now discover, despite the turbulence of our high school careers, we have realized real fellowship and have assured ourselves of lasting memories We, the 48-ers, are now prepared to face the challenges of the world - - - to step unafraid into the future - - - because we can say that we have found a spark that will help to light our way through life. Although we are filled with the enthusiasm of our achievements, we find ourselves surprisingly sad as we leave behind us our student days and carry with us in their stead a wealth of delightful memories. PAGE TEN RUTH ALICE BROWN fhorus I Student Council 2 Vlajorz History GEORGE CARLISLE Operetta 1 Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3, 4 Football 4 Class Officer 2, 3, Class Play 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3 LQttCl'lT12lI1lS Club 3, 4 Pres. Letterman's Club 4 Majors: Science, Math. History txt? Q. PHYLLIS COPELAND Sand l, 2, 3 Ihorus 1, 2 flass Officer I ' I a y Committee Chairman 3 'rom Committee Chairman 3 flajorsi Math, His- tory. Commerce ELEANOR CRONKHITE Wayne H. S. 1 Rockville H. S. 1 Central H. S. 2 Northern H. S. 2 Band 1. 2, 3 Brass Quartette 3 Chorus l. 4 Glee Club 2, 4 Paper Staff 4 Annual Staff 4 Class Play 4 Maiors: Science, Math, History MARCIA CARPENTER Operetta 1 Chorus 3, 4 Glee Club 4 Girls Trio 2, 3, 4 Class Officer 3, 4 Class Play 3, 4 Cheer Leader 3, 4 Annual Staff 4 Paper Staff 4 Major: Science EDITH MAE COOPER Plainfield H i g School 1, 2 Chorus 1, 2 Band 1, 2 Paper Staff 4 G.A.A. 3, 4 G.A.A. Secretary 4 Librarian 4 B.0.0.T.S. 4 Major: Commerce DON CHENOWETH PAGE ELEVEN CHARLES DOBBINS Track 1, 2 Play Stage Manag- er 3 Prom Committee Chairman 3 Student Council 4 Naval Reserve Lettcrman's Club Major: History JACQUELYN EARLES Chorus 2. 3. 4 Librarian 3 Band 4 Band Scam-tary 4 Paper Staff 4 M a j o r si History. Math FRANCES EINFELDT Paper Staff 1 Annual Staff 4 P I a y Committee Chairman 3 Majors: Commerce History. H o in 0 Economics BETTY FARMER Washington H i gi li School 1. 2 Chorus 2 Annual Staff 4 Librarian 4. Majors: Coinniorco. History ROBERT FERGUSON Track 1. 2. 3. 4 Chorus 2, 4 Prom Chairman 3 Football 4 F F.A. 4 Letterinan's Club 3. 4 Maiors: Science. History R -N .1 . BENNIE FISCUS Basketball Manag- er 1. 2. 3. 4 1 Track 3. 4 Football 4 LGttGl'lULlll'S Club 3. 4 Paper Staff 1. 2 Movie Operator 3 Co-Editor Annual 4 Majors: Seieneu Math CHARLES FLAUGHER Librarian 3 Class Play 3 Major: Science EVELYN FRANCIS Chorus 3 Glee Club 3 Paper Staff 3 4-H 2 Annual Staff 4 Librarian 4 Majors: Math. Coni- me-ree PAGE TWELVE JACK FRANCIS Chorus 2 Play Stage Manag er 4 Shop Assistant 4 M a j o rs: History Ind. Arts KATHERINE GAMRLE 4-H 1 Chorus 3. 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Paper Staff 4 Librarian 4 Major: Commerce s l F ,. S DRUSCILLA HUNT Chorus l Paper Staff I Class Play 4 Majors: Home Eeo- nomies, History Ccrnmeree JOAN GRAHAM Monrovia H i g h School 1 Class Officer 2 Chorus 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Librarian 3 Paper Staff 3, 4 Campus Crier Edi- tor 4 Student Director of Play 4 Majors: Home Eeo- n o in i es. C om- meree, History BARBARA HEAD Oporetta 1 Band 1, 2, 3 Chorus 1, 2, 4 Glee Club 2, 4 Girls Trio 2, 3, 4 Sax Trio 3 Paper Staff 3, 4 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Class Play 3. 4 Co-Editor of An- nual 4 M a j o rs: History Commerce WILLIAM HOLMES Chorus 2 Shop Assistant 4 IVI a j o rs: History Ind. Arts KATHLEEN JOHNSON Glee Club 3 Chorus 3 Paper Staff 3, 4 M a j o rs: History Commerce MARTIIA JOHNSON Operetta 1 G.A.A. 3. 4 G.A.A. President 4 Chorus I, 2 Paper Staff 4 B.0.0.T.S. 4 Majors' Home Eeo- n o ni i C s. Com merce History PAGE THIRTEEN RAYMOND KAYS Chorus 2 Shop Assistant 4 Major: Ind. Arts DAVID LIVELY Basketball 2. 3. 4 Football 4 Class Play 3 Letterman's Club 4 Class Officer 4 Annual Staff 4 M a j o r sz Science Math MABEL RUTH MARCUM Trafalgar H i gi l' School 1. 2 Chorus l, 2. 3 Glee Club 1. 2. 3 Student Council 3 Paper Staff 3. 4 Annual Staff 4 G.A.A. 1 4-H l, 2 Major: Commerce DOROTHY MARTIN Operetta 1 Chorus 1, 4 Class Play 4 Majors: Commerce Home Economics JERRY Mc-GUIRE Broad Ripple High School l Shortridgc ll i gi h School 2 Track 3 Majors: Science History i F l . E i 4 . I JOSEPH TIIOIVIAS Mc-GUIRE. JR. Greenfield ll i e li School l Broad Ripple lligl' SCli1inl 2. 3 U. S, Navy 1944, 1947 Major: llistorx WAYNE MERRIMAN Band 1. 2, 3 Chorus 4 Paper Staff 2. 3. 4 4-H Club l. 2. 3. 4 4-II Jr. Leader 2. 3 4 Special Chorus 2. 3 Class Play 3 Movie Operator 3, 4 M aj o'r si Science Math. History MARILY N MILLER Operetta l Class Officer l Chorus. 1. 2, 4 Girls Trio 2. 3. 4 Band l, 2, 3 Clarinet Trio and Quartette 2. 3 Cheer Leader 3 Class Play 3 Paper Staff 3, 4 Annual Staff 4 Majors: Coninicrcc History PAGE FULJRTEEN FLETA MODLIN Washington ll i g l School l G.A.A. l, 2. 3 Paper Staff 3, 4 Majorctte 2 Assistant Editor o Campus Crier 4 Class Play Prompt er 3 Majors: Comnierci llistorv ALICE JEANNE MONICAL fhorus 1 .ibrarian l, 2, 3 'aper Staff 3, 4 'lajorsi Math, Sci- UNCC DOROTHY MOORE Operetta 1 Chorus l G.A.A, 3, 4 Librarian 4 Paper Staff 4 Majors: Home Eco- n om ic s. Com- merce RUTHANNA MOORE Operetta 1 Chorus 1 Major: Commerce JOSEPHINE OLLEMAN Operetta 1 Class Officer 1 Class Play 3 G.A.A. 3 Paper Staff 3, 4 Majors: Commerce, History. H o m e Economics MAXINE PARK flass Officer 3. 4 -ll l. 2 mnual Staff 4 lajors: Commerce Math HOWARD PEARCY Band l. 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 Football 4 Chorus 2 Class Play 3, 4 Letterman's Club 3 4 Annual Staff 4 Track 4 Majors: Math. Sci- ence PA EUGENE PERCIFIELD Basketball 1. 2. 3 Baseball 2, 3 Football 4 Lettermans Club 3 4 Chorus 2 Majors: Math. Sci ence. History EE FIFTEEN MAX POE Track 1, 2, 3 Football 4 Major: Incl. Arts CHARLES QUILLEN Band 1 Basketball 1. 2, 3 4 Baseball 1, 2 Track 1, 2 Lettcrman's Club 3 4 Student Council 1 3 Chorus 4 Class Play 3. 4 Annual Staff 4 M a j o r s: Science Math PHYLLIS RIGDON Southport H i g h School 1 Opcretta 1 ' Chorus 1. 2. 4 Glce Club 4 Paper Staff 4 G.A.A. 3, 4 Major: Commerce BETTY SIMPSON Class Play 3, 4 G.A.A. 3 Student Council 4 Economics Majors: Commerce History, H o m c MAURICE SMITH Basketball 1 Chorus 2 4-H Vice-Presidcn 2. 3 Indiana Statc Guard 1946 Major: Ind. Arts I MARGARET SHIELDS Band 2, 3 Chorus 2. 4 Glee Club 4 G,A.A. 3 4-H 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Play 3 Majors: Commerce History DONALD SHRAKE Baseball 1, 2. 3. 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3 Football 4 Class Officer 1 Letterman's Club 3 4 Annual Staff 4 M a j o r sz Science Math 1 l . V PEGGY SMITH Chorus 3. 4 Glee Club 3, 4 G.A.A. 3, 4 G.A A. President 3 Paper Staff 3. 4 Class Plav 4 Majors: Home Eco- nomics. History Commerce PAGE SIXTEEN SHIRLEY STANLEY Brownsburg H i g School 1 4-H 1. 2. 3 Chorus 2 Paper Staff 4 B.0.0.T.S. P r c s dent 4 M a jo r s' Scienc Math. History JACK STEVENS and 1, 2, 3, 4 asketball 4 rack 1, 2, 3, 4 ootball 4 Vlajors: Math, Ind Arts - ROBERT VAN HOY :aim 1, 2, 3, 4 -H 1, 2 -H Jr. Leader 2 Lasketball 2 'aper Staff 4 Chorus 4 !1ass Play 4 lajorsz Math, Ind Arts JOHN STOKESBERRY Operetta 1 Basketball 1, 2 Band 1. 2, 3 Class Officer 2, 3 Chorus 2, 4 Class Play 3 Major: Science JUDITH WISE Operetta 1 Chorus 1 G.A.A. 3, 4 Paper Staff 4 Majors: Commerce Home Economics ANNA MAE SWINNEY Operetta 1 Chorus 1, 2 G,A.A. 3, 4 G.A.A. Vice-Presi dent 4 Paper Staff 4 B.0.0.T.S. 4 Major: Commerce MELBA SWINNEY Operetta 1 Chorus 1, 2 G.A.A. 3, 4 Paper Staff 4 Librarian 4 B.0.0.T.S. 4 Majors: Commerce Home Economics GEORGE WRIGHT Basketball 1, 2 Chorus 2 Track 3 Football 4 Baseball 4 N a V al Reserve 1947-'48 Letterman's Club 4 Major: Ind. Arts PAGE SEVENTEEN MAX ISAACS Martinsville H i g h School 1 Operetta 1 Orchestra 1 Chorus 1, 2, 4 Band 2, 3 Class Officer 2 Paper Staff 3, 4 Class Play 4 4-H 1. 2. 3, 4 4-H Jr. Leader 2, 3 4 Major Math. , .4 x r Y Q, fm f ,T 0-0 1 'M f "' 'kv 'Q v 11: V af c vw Sm. X , . ' "'Ti13+y+r3'-4 ,Q , , Q VA "K R' x Q ,xnxx 34 . F .2 if if Pi-, 'fi X ' L. gi G Q- J? - 2,9 K S 'Q s " 3' 2, M 6 ""l . ' 1 'W- .4 "' -' ,- -sf" N J . P4 8 :. - A . ' V, . wvfi xf v , , ff' " 'XL ' ,C xy' . Ai? QQ, Q iw . 1' f AWNX N? ,mm .W M b. Qx SP X X YQ R: ' 2' 5 S Q Q 'QE X fi X i Q2 , 1 ix gggfxig K S- Swv ' , M , Q bi Q K K 4 ,,,.., ,.,x V Q K Q W X zu ii , ' ,h-, .. 1 Q S A N QQO K X - Sy ,--yew W ' ' X ' g iff' ' -QQ fx 1- , '15 N' X ,, fx A in , 1 ' 'i ' .,..,. ,.... ,.. , , . C K' sq T5 sg 4 W iw is Rf 5 .1 , 1 Q -fi A , .,, SQ x. . 5 M x V . ,. .gg --- fx 1 " QS M - 2 1 Vx 13. 5 M--' Ui' Cfadd ,Mainz-3 In the fall of '44 when the school bell rang, eighty-six boys and girls took their dinner pails, kissed their mothers goodbye, and entered Mooresville High School as the class of '48. Fifty-four of these green freshmen were from Moores- ville, and the remaining thirty were from Walnut Grove. Thus we began our high school careers. At our first class meeting we elected class officers-Rona1d Tressler, Don- ald Shrake, Josephine Olleman, Phyllis Copeland, and Charles Quillen. Class sponsors were Miss Tanner and Mr. Gross. About two weeks after entering school the seniors devised a torturous plan of initiating us unsuspecting freshmen. All of us had to say a little speech to ev- ery honorable senior we met. How cute the girls must have looked with their pigtails tied with green ribbons, page faced Cmake-up was strictly forbiddenl, and carrying a doll wherever they went. The boys were every bit as cute as the girls with their clothes turned wrong-side-out, their faces besmirched with make- up, and their hair tied in ribbons that matched their equally green personalities. In the afternoon the seniors presented a program for the benefit of us freshmen at which disciplinary action was taken against those of us who had not paid the appropriate respect to our "superiors". Even though we were just beginning our high school life, we did not take a back seat. Our class was represented in athletic, musical, and social activities. Entering our sophomore year with a class of sixty-three was a bit different. We had only a few new faces with which to become acquainted. Miss Moore and Mr. Bisesi were class sponsorsg and class officers were John Stokesberry, Joan Graham, George Carlisle, Marilyn Miller, Max Isaacs, and Ruth Brown. Our class gave a Valentine party for the entire high school, and each class entered a candidate for "Valentine Queen". Our class felt highly elated when Fleta Modlin won the crown. Those of our class participating in athletics were Quillen, Carlisle, Pearcy, Wright, Poe, Percifield, Van Hoy, Stokesberry, Shrake, Dobbins, Ferguson, Fis- cus, and Lively. Since we were to have more responsibilities and new experiences in '46, we, a class of sixty boys and girls eager to gain knowledge, entered our junior year with an air of importance. We were busy selling pop corn, ice cream and cokes at noon hours and ball games to provide funds for our class events. Class officers were John Stokesberry, George Carlisle, Marcia Carpenter, Mabel Marcum, Charles Quillen, and Maxine Park, and class sponsors were Miss Ragsdale and Mr. Finke. In the latter part of October we presented "Spooky Tavern". The cast in- cluded Marcia Carpenter, Marilyn Miller, Betty Simpson, Josephine Olleman, Margaret Shields, David Lively, George Carlisle, Wayne Merriman, Howard Pearcy, John Stokesberry, and Charles Quillen. Barbara Head was student- directorg Miss Ragsdale, director: and Miss Nay, assistant-director. Juniors engaged in sports were Quillen, Shrake, Carlisle, Lively, Pearcy, Poe, Stevens, Percifield, Ferguson, Dobbins, and Fiscus. The climax of our junior year was the junior-senior prom and banquet in honor of the seniors. As the theme for the occasion we chose a night club, and dec- orations carried out this motif. The evening was highlighted by the crowning of our prom queen, Jane Henderson. Then came our senior year,,the year that all underclassmen look to with eag- lffonlinrzril on page .cefventy-fourl PAGE TWENTY Ml'l6!Ql"Cf6L:5:5l'l'lQl'l 'x x u niom Elizabeth Hadley Curtis Wilcher ROSCl1l1ll'X Van lloy Herbert Adler Mary Ann Sellars Hugh Allen Donna Rose Robert Jones Janet Carlisle Stanley Ziegler Lael Harshmun Delbert Ross PAGE TWENTY-TWU Martha Ann Duke Clllll'lCS Blusehke Gertrude Gunnell Mike Forrester un iam Richard Bain Joan Plummer Charles Bain Mary Lou Varner Robert Madge Ivan Neitzel Donald Pritchard Iris Keltner Barbara Hayworth Euphema Allred Charles Chenowetl Chester Smith Calvin Record Betty Modlin Betty Beasley Delois Wilhide PAGE TWENTY-THREE uniom Wx 1 i' L3 6. 1 ' , I ' 731.3 1 K 2 i s X 2 y V .E .vhhi .- ,, k fr Q if is , X- 'SX ' Q' 4' 'i 1 Earl Bush Otis Gregory John Mann Talmage Golay Virginia Francis Pat Lux Phylls Madge Marthena Smith Robert Terrell Phyllis Sickel Dorothy Farmer Darlene McElroy uniom This ycar's junior class has kept busy raising funds for the spring activities and for the many occasions which will arise next year. In October they gave a fine performance of a three-act comedy entitled "A Little Honey". PAGE TWENTY-FDLIP ? SSOIJA 0l7l oreJ S .KYB . i Y.. Se S NS me n 221L-" ' Joan Keller Alice Pearey Ann Taylor Loretta Stevens Myrle Crawford Jim Ringer Mary Jane Fields .lack Mackenzie Pat Yarger Bill Cox Martha Cronkhite David Quillen Mzireia Emerson Charles Hagee Carol Burns PAGE TWENTY-FIVE Phil Truax Rosalie Johnson Lowell Swinney Evelyn Kellum 1VIarjorie Rose Sophomored 5 '- it nnz' :,, 1 s -. Charles Thelma Harold Evelyn Sarolta V. -ei Hart Mary Percifield Mary Lou Blunk Renner Robert Lewis Frances Hyatt Shaffner Virginia Warthen Norman Johnson Perry Don Perry Evelyn Denny Beall Roberta Hinson Lawrence Renner PAGE TWENTY-SIX Barbara Stimbel Joan Gunnell Phyllis Smith Hollis Miller Doris Gibbs 30,94 0l'Yl0I'e5 SQ- lAnna Jane Kershaw Bethel Goldman Barbara Madge Mary Lou Overpeck Phyllis Shrake John Smith Frieda Burton James Hacket Dorothy Sawyers Eugene St. John Helen Baker Don Hiser Wayne Remster Barbara McCoy PAGE TWENTY-sr-:veN .'unl Russell Hilt Vana Lee Kennett Carl Keller Dorothy Hartman jI"05Ll'YleI'l .5 -P 'Ev K vo, if . v 5 Q-. I In , . if r lf l a i ia it P ,ILC . J Q . :---.:: L, ' g l -:- ff Mg 3 N A ...... , .y E 4 ff F' 1 Lee Carson Phyllis Park Duane Copeland Phyllis Simms Darryl Sheets Constance Malcom Pygmar Peggy Beasley Laudig -18014 Mfifilyn Ronald Trester Elsie King Wrightsman McDaniel Robert Hiser Mary Lou Donald Moore Bonnie Twa Carlisle Charles Mead Mary Alice Charles Margaret Parks Scrougham Plummer Charles Gregory Carolyn Rice Patricia Luqar Allen Monical Helen Poe .Icob Degroot Dorothy Riggs PAGE Twzm-rv-r-:IGH-r kwa-vi' rf, xs..,i is , NS 4 S 5 f Larue Brewer Charles McKamey Robert Dyer Elwood Wilchei Bruce Smitherman Norman Blunk J jfejkln ell Kenneth Wright Ima Jean Forrester X Kenneth Warden Hazel Hamilton N Robert Marston Joan Plummer xV8lt9l.W8lSCh Vera Sullivan Charles Shrake Joyce Francis Edward Fields Lily Gentry Robert Thayer Delores K if -' A 1 I ' i ' G ,,:.5 .," il 93 X J v t . f r i K :Ts is Q ,g a 5. K James Sloan Rhea Brown Richard Olleman Kenneth Park Jeannette John Cook Hornady Deward King Helen Goff Billy Shipley Kent Rooker Hazel Murray Francis Wilhide Marvin Lane Lillian Moyer -Loren Spoon David Mareum Beverly Gregory George Boyer Schell Beldon Wade Jesse Horton PAGE TWENTY'NINE ' .Si?U0l'ltA 5,1 gfa 0.5 8th Grade BACK ROW: Harlan Elkin, Earl Jacobs, Dennie Willhide, Billy Stanley, Donald Swinney, Mickey Spoon, Bobby Dobbins, Charles Sheets, Cecil Bailey, Donald Stan- ley, Norman Patrum, Donald Bingham. SECOND ROW: Miss Dailey-Sponsor, Louis David, Leroy Cook, Richard Allen, Earl Magenheimer, Robert Story, Jack Wise, Darrell Ballard, Billy Williams, Audrey Modlin, Carlos Warthen, David Pearson, Russell Lee, Duane Fleener, Farrell Robin- son, Robert Allen, Ward Thayer, Miss Martin-Sponsor. FRONT ROW: Carolyn Bean, Vivian Mann, Mary Vinson, Rita Sullivan, Patty Rairdon, Carol Jo Sawyers, Esther Cronkhite, Phyll Ann Isaacs, Kay Comer, Sondra McElroy, Patty Lunsford, Lois Rhoades, Bonita Keltner, Laura Ann Allen, Mattie Sawyers, Mary Alice Whitlow, Wilma Farmer, Louise Soots, Flo Coleman, Sue Alice Hughes. PAGE THIPTY 7th Grade BACK ROW: Paul Beasley, Jack Rooker, Charles Bain, Jimmy Hadley, Ivan Whit low. Clifford Mann, Ronald Arvin, Jimmy Martin, William Murray, Harold Weddle Robert Nevins. Boyd Nowlin, Robert Hagee, Marvin Swinne my Hart. y, Gene Lockhart, Jimi SECOND ROW : Mrs. Van Liew-Sponsor, Chester Cordray, Ted Rigdon, Roy Kin- nett, Ronald Parks, Charles Clark, Bob Smith, George Antrim, John Ragsdale, David Renner, Bruce Smith, Dale Almond, Jim Cox, Kaydon Haught, Billy Koehnlein, Mr. Bowman--Sponsor. FRONT ROW: Nancy Losh, Norma Hughes, Wilma Wrightsman, Shirley Spangle, Della Poe, Marilyn Rairdon, Anna Gay King, Vernell Wilcher, Tina Bea Huff, Har- lene Giffin, Betty McHaffie, Marilyn Hensley, Marci ' Carol Poe, Nila Jo R ' a Lewis, Betty Mae Welsch, usie, Myla Dee Rusie, Donna Wise. Walid? jafllflhg -, 'w f FRONT ROW' Cecile A R ' . . ainbolt, Dorothy Ragsdale, Mar- tha Copeland, Mary McKamey. BACK ROW: James R. Cox, Dorothy Pieper, Dollyne Pol-- lock, Texa Smith, Earl W. Warriner. The Newby Bliilding was added to our campus in 1936 and 1937 when we who have attended this school for twelve years began our education. Some of our first- grade papers were laid in the cornerstone of the building. It was given the name "Newby" in memoriam of William and Milton Newby, two brothers who left a part of their estate for the furtherance of educ t' ' ' a ion 1n Mooresville. PAGE THIRTY-UNE .ky We I 1'- 'Es ' Pm X. 'Ja IV WMM I 1'?g1 GY wi:- 21' llfffflfj ff ,Mafory of The founding of this institution began in 1860 when the Friends built the old Academy building to provide religious and educational training for their children. However. in 1870, the school board organization, which had been formed a few years prior to this at Sam Moore's Store, bought the building from the Friends. This organization continued the school similar to the former way. They appoint- ed Professor Jehu Stuart as the principal and Miss Rebecca Trueblood as the teach- er. Their subjects were limited to the three R's .readin', 'ritin, and 'rithmetic. As the town grew and the school developed, more ground was needed to pro- vide room for expansion, so the Board purchased the territory back of the Academy. Year after year the demand grew for a greater improvement in schoolg more room was needed and more teachers. At the same time the town was growing and more children were attending school. So the high school building was added and more advanced studies introduced. Then the home economics building and the gymnasium were added to provide training for home-makers and recreation for the student body. In 1936 and 1937 the Newby building was added to the Mooresville campus in order to accommodate the increased enrollment in the grade school. Slowly but surely our school has developed until we have a grand institution. We boast of one of the most beautiful campuses in Indiana. We feel fortunate in having a widely varied curriculum, offering probably the greatest variety of sub- jects than does any school of this size. Several hundred students have entered to "grow in wisdom" and have gone away having obtained an abundance of basic knowledge. PAGE THIRTY-FDLIR Mith that subnet covuing evuvthirig fiom '2+2 4" to "a1f+b':1xCx+ yb , li is l11d dixotid to it .1 most complete md will ioiinded out schedule hero at M. H. mu 1 Quad 111 ith lwukgioiind is most essential in ovcixday lifv. as wvll as in spuiilifi d ivllslfltss 1 l1iL,Q numbii of studgnts Ill Qmolled in those Clussvs. ...I Gi-11111vt1'5' IVI i s : Ragsdzilv instriicts tliii gQomcti'y class which consists mostly oi sophoiiicwvs who I1-11i'11 "ull tliv zinglcsf' Guneral Math This przictical course tvuch- os students the why: and whQ1'et'o1'es of ov' C-1'ydz1y math probf lvms. A l g 1- b 1' il M1's.Vzm Liow is shown at thi' board assisting unc of hoi' fi'Qsh111z1n zilgobizi stiidvnts. 'l'Yl'ING I We have thru- beginning typ- ing classes. Mrs. Eg- gleston und Miss Dail- oy urn- lllSll'lll'tOl'S. ADVANCED SHORT- llAND Miss Dailey directs the advanced shorthand class which is composed of seven senior girls w h 0 s e main goal is speed. BOOKKEEPING Mrs. Eggleston teach- es bookkeeping. The students enjoy th e przlctical experience obtained in this class. l l I ll 20 Cl cfffer 1111.51 H3 J f The l'ommc-rciznl students have helped thc' tcziclims guides. :md thc school pupviz ' ClLllTlDllF Crier", They' also hm ip ll to mi t 1112 lotivrs :tml ol'l'im'v forms. Ilia- flHllll!ll'l'l'llIl flxllllfil' ronsists ol' shorthzmcl l and ll tx p ri l md ll to i 1 ,.,,..,, , ,Y ' +'ll5ll.l ss .incl ifIIUlXixK'4,'DlllL1, CAGE THIRTY-SIX dence UJ. . The aroma that reaches our nostrils from the lower hall is not always pleasant, llowever perhaps from the basic knowledge received in these science classes may crime some wonderful and usful discoveries or inventions in the years to come. PHYSICS Sllllll' sziy it is re'illx' difficillt but it's not for thosi who :ipprecizitc and enjoy science M1 Tl'LlliX tm-uclies thi: clwss K., BIOLOGY Undei the instruction of lVlrs Hussain this class has received basic knowl- edge of science :md nature in general CHEMISTRY This Class enjoys experi- mentations and stud' ies which help them delve more deeply in- to the mysteries ol science. Their teacher is Mr. Finke. SHOP Under the SlllDl'I'ViSiUI1 of Mr Trnax tha- boys havt' txilwn hmnc inany wull-niadc articles tt: nrcmvc thvir prog.ii'css in this dvpartinn-nt. AGRICULTURE This department is dirt-ctcd by Mr. Bow- man. They have had a v 1- 1' y interesting vvar of excursions. farm tt-stings. and loc- tlll'l'S. PI-lAt"l'ICAL ARTS Fm' pravtivzil vxpcri' 4-nw this cIc'partnir-nt zu-ts as a rc-pairrnzin tm' mid 'illilS1ll'UllHd thi- svlimml ,,,--f I fl Musa fiona Crm ca fion This vuilisc- pruvvs tu ho a must interesting uno as we-ll is pi lltll ll tri ill tit who taht- it. It consists ul' iiwrhzinical drawing, shop. agricii ii 1 A-Xll tht-sv suhjwts arm- must he-lpfiil in vcwatfonal guidanc-1-. PAGE THIRITY-EIGHT 61? AJA EUIJH l'fIll Ulll Since spcaliing activities constitute the greater part of our means of cmnmuni' cations with others, it is only natural that they should make up the major portion ul our high school curriculum. Mooresvillels English department is Composed of fresh- man. soplimnme. and junior English and literature. also senior speech and English. -4 n . i ENGLISH The Eng- lish classes spend most of their time in learns ing the principles of grammar and its cor- rect usage. LATIN Thcsc stu- dents are studying second year L a t i n which includcs Julius Caesar. lVIr. Smedley is their teacher. S P E E C H This course is offered dur- ing the senior year X and through its study 1 we become b c t t e r l speakers and convciv l sationalists. 1L. ,..u s PHYS. ED. T h e boys' classes under the supcrvision of Mr. Van Licw and Mr. Pottcr spcnd most of their time on gymnas- tics, basketball. track. clit PHYS. Eli, 'l' li 1- girls' rli-pai'tnu'nt un- rlcr thc supcrvision of Mrs. Hassan shows that thc boys are-n't thc only oncs intcrcsts i-cl in sports. llEAL'l'll 'l'hc soph- omorc hcalth class is ilividcd into onc sc- iucstcr of health and om- oi' safcty, Through this coursc wc arc :ilwlc to maintain our plivsiczll fitnvss. !0Ay.5icaf gmt cafion A hcalthy and strong body is a requisite for living happily, Boys and girls must hc physically strong, as well as mentally fit. if they are going to hclp build a hcttcr world in which to live. Our physical education and health classes provide thc basis upon which wc build this physical fitness. PAGE FDRTY Q KS Olflfl fll!LOJ This eourse eovers history, government, and sociology here at M.H.S., and is studied by some sophomores, all juniors, and all seniors. In learning of man's acts in the past. one is able to understand present-day situations more easily and elearly: .ind by studying sociology, one learns to analyze ai situation and see why man has aeted as he has. i i i CIVIVS This voiiist which explains the workings oi' our Full' eral governinent is studied by the seniois, The seeond semester is devoted to :oemi- ogy. U. S. IIISTOHY Flit- juniors learn the his- torical background -it OUR NATION in this elass whieh is under the direction iii Nlr. Potter, WORLD HISTORY Ancient man and the activities in which he partieipated are dis- missed and studied in this class which cons sists mostly of sophof moros. " w y w' s swf' to ' HOME NURSING Thu Sldllldllll' for SCC- und yvur homo eco- nomics includes homo nursing and funds II. HOME ECT Tho firs' your consists of G study' of foods. cloth- ingrs. and social rvlu- liunslwips. ADVANCED ll 0 lVl E EC. Tho third your mrrusa- is divided into 1'lllll'Sl'S in family rola- tmnships. h 0 u s i n g planning of lwnw dm'- lrzrtmn, und udvuncvd prulwlc-ms in vlothing. , om 0 von om if 11 'l'l14- lwnu- vconmnics Cli'Dill'1lll0I1t undvr thc lczldorship of Miss Sprout offvrs tlmrmr yn-urs in uno of the must intcra-sting and pra4'ticul i'ULll'SUS in our sclnml. Thr- grrls mzriuring in hmnv vconmnivs gain use-ful informzxtiun on how to bvuulm- lwttvr lwznc-rnnlu-1's und lwllsowivvs. PAGE FC1R'TV'TWU .fdfkgficri K.. V' 'L ff' V, l Q 2 1 S . " : 5 Ei 1. Q f, Q-f ' rv Q Tw .. M ,N if S 'S M- I 'I U . ff xg 3 P.. .. if"-' va A "' 1 X. sk I , X xx K .5 if 5 Q .S Ek X V I ff ,af ' .. ,f x X gb Q5 L - A .Q in hi mimi L N.. If If' PA FRONT ROW: C. Gregory. Mgrg M. Pygman. Mgr.: M. Poe: G. Carlisle: D. Quillenz D. Shrake: S. Ziegler: M. Forrester: R. Madge: C. Hart: G. Wright: B. Fiscus: E. Per- cifietd: John Van Liew. Coach. BACK ROVV: Wallace Potter. Ass't. Coach: O. H. Finke. Principal: C. Shrake. C. Wileher: H. Allen: P. Truax: B. Cox: B. Jones: J. Mackenzie: D. Lively: B. Fergu- son: C. Keller: J. Ringer: K. Rooker: C. Hagce: L. Carson: W. Welsch: R. Lewis. Mgr. 3100160 ff Something new has been added at M. H. S. in the field of sports this year. Afte: a thirty-nine year absence. 1908 being the last year in which the school participated in this sport. the Pioneers once again have a football team. The backfield is ably tutored by John Van Liew. and the line coach is Wallace Potter. Although it was the first year for the boys, the team showed power and balance. both in the lfackfield and in the line: and after losing the first two games. they bowled over four successive foes by decisive margins before succumbmn to the Woodmen from Greenwood in the final conference tilt. CAGE FElPTY'5lX CONFERENCE STANDINGS Mooresville Lawrence Cen. Decatur Cen. Greenwood Speedway Danville Brownsburg Plainfield MIYVSTATE CONFERENCE Swim: G - Lrvtuf G C.Am.ss:.s ' C Pam F C, Quinn" F Mwcsnzvr: G D'0uw:w G Swvvwsv C Foennsm F Rccmo F Jbm Vw Lrcw-wan Bw-nc Bscuwnaau Pl ON EER5 i948 ,-.,..v..f . ,....,, T Y ALL-CONFERENCE TEAM W L For the 1948 all-conference team for 7 0 the Mid-state Conference two Moores- 5 2 ville players were elected for the var- 4 3 sity. They were Charles Quillon and 4 3 Donald Shrake. Howard Pearcy, :in- -1 3 other member of the Pioneer varsity. 2 5 was elected for the second team. Jack 1 6 Mackenzie and David Lively received l 6 honorable mention. PAGE FDRTY-SEVEN 1 ,Q sk .I fx? ' ff ...---i "' 5 Egg UHUW K 1 1 ld. N. J F5 51? If ,. hw. nu A Q L? .aw FORESTEAR i . nh HN. Aly wg .ff N..4.,. ' lf It fiafl l il E5 r 5 g if ? amify LEFT TO RIGHT: David Lively, Jack Mackenzie, David Quillcn, Donald Shvalw Luwoll Swinnvy Ga-urgv Carlisle, Miko F0l'l'C:StCl'. lloward Puarcy. Charlvs Qnillc-n C'alvin Rc-cord. Bonnic Fiscus-Mgr., Wallace Potter-Ass't Coach. John Van Livw Cuavlt. Malcolm Pygman-Mgr. In tht- lowoi'-lt-i't picture we find the first six monihcrs of this YUZIIJS lraslicthal squad, Tht-y arc f.2llllll'I'1, Pc-arcy. Carlislc, Mavkvnzio. Livm-ly, and Shi'akv. liivuly gvts thc tip-off as thc' docisivv battle with thc G11-vnwmmcl Wnmdint-n hz- Qins, In winning this game- thc Pionccrs won the Mid-statv CUl'll'L'l'i'IlL'l' titlv fm' th: first tiinc in M. ll. history. PAGE FIFTY M?" f7 ealfl SECOND TEAM FRONT ROW: P. Truax, J. Ringer, B, Madge, D. Perry, C. Hagee, H. Shaffner. BACK ROW: Wallace Potter, Ass't Coach. J. Wrightsman. D. Ross, C. Wilcher. B. Fiscus, Mgr.. J. Stevens. N. Johnson, B. Jones. John Van Liew. Coach. SCHEDULE Nov. 14 Edinburgh 22 11 "Jan, 2 Danville 24 21 Nov. 19 Clayton 18 17 'Jan. 7 Decatur Central 22 31 Nov. 21 Martinsville 16 30 Jan. 9 Spencer 33 12 Nov. 25 Monrovia 25 24 Jan. 23 University 15 19 Nov. 28 Cathedral 20 30 '5Jan. 30 Greenwood 23 41 "'Dec. 5 Brownsburg 11 23 i'Feb. 10 Plainfield 24 21 "Dec. 12 Speedway 20 11 Feb. 13 Lebanon 20 28 "'Dec. 17 Lawrence Central 21 29 Feb. 17 Monrovia 42 27 Dec. 19 Ellettsville 24 33 Feb. 20 Avon 22 16 ' Conference Games PAGE r-:PTY-UNE .1yl"l'.5Al'll FII gyjlnfl C!l' FRESHMAN TEAM FRONT ROW: Richard Ollernan. Jack Wrightsman, Kent Rooker, Elwood Wileher, Dwayne Copeland, Mackie Pygman. BACK ROW: Coach Wallace Potter, Charles Gregory, Ronnie Trester, Donald Moore. Kenny Wright, Jaeob Degroot. EIGHTH GRADE TEAM FRONT ROW: Dale Almond, William Williams, Leroy Cook, Audry Modlin, Carlis Warthen, Robert Story, Jack Rooker. BACK ROW: Don Mathenie, Jack Wise, Buster Stanley, Miekey Spoon, Coach Wal- laee Potter. Bob Dobbins. Don Swinney, Diek Whitaker. Kenneth Mann. PAGE FI FTY-TWU flag TRACK SCHEDULE 1946-1947 M. H. S. M. H. S. 48 Triangular Meet M. H. S. Decatur Central Plainfield Triangular Meet Martinsville Mooresville Greencastle OPPONENT Speedway 60 62 43.33 29.67 76 23 17 Mooresville placed third in the mid-state track conference with 2534 points. In the Linton Relays, which consisted of fourteen teams, the Pioneers made 14 points to place ninth in the final count. Two points were scored by the team in the Wabash Valley by placing fourth in the half-mile and the mile relay. Chaleff Coach Z?.mA.J Ass'i. Coach Cox BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1946-1947 M. H. S. OPPONENT 8 Martinsville 9 15 Brownsburg 10 6 Manual 13 3 Decatur Central 16 4 Martinsvi11e15 2 Plainfield 7 0 Manual 8 0 Lawrence Central 9 2 Danville 21 1 Clayton 7 PAGE F'l FTY-FCILIR Coach Bisesi 4 S OHCAUJ WjCll'1flg0l'J The two men who are largely responsible for making this year's athletic pro- grzun the success it has been are pictured below. They are couches John Van Liew :md Wallace Potter. The teams have expressed their gratitude for the guidance of these two men in the wonderful co-operation they have shown during the year. In the lower left picture ure the football student managers - - Malcom Pygmun Robert Lewis, und Charles Gregory. Bennie Fiscus flower right? has served the basketball team us student IUZIIIQIQUI' during ull of his four high-school years. x 5 s S f xii. .. . . Q: In K E: Q 1 , ,,,.? A gl . 'gl' tu :': ' Q 1 ' .. .... N E ,sf X I sw j Q X c Q gg is """ ' ' st ...s 43 W? CHAMPION .!4Cfl.l fifim if 19-s 4-Mnmgyzg Co-gvkfora QW . 1 'IV 60-ghlora Bennie Fiscus and Barbara Head were co-editors of the 1948 annual, and, as the picture shows, were up to their necks in "Wagon Trails". This huge dummy was constructed for a publicity stunt and was later placed in one of thc store windows downtown. The co-editors were kept busy cutting and mounting pictures. compiling data for write-ups, and meeting deadlines. They are justly proud of the results of their efforts in a new and lzetter style annual. PAGE FIFTY-EIGHT Hilda! Co-operation and efficiency are two virtues that are essential if a class plans to put out a yearbook. The co-editors give most grateful thanks for the one hundred per cent co-operation and the reliable and superior workmanship that all the mem- bers of the staff, committees, and our class sponsors have shown in the producing of this book. Not only is the staff happy to be able to print this annual. but in doing so. they recall many pleasant memories. In choosing a staff an attempt was made to give an opportunity to those inclivis cluuls with special talent and also to those unsuspecting souls who signified their will- ingness to serve on the various committees. We believe this year's staff to be repre- sentative of the best at Mooresville High School in talent. Wit. cleverness. style. and efficiencx: This is the result of both work and play. :ind thc credit of its production goes to no one individual. but to all those who were willing to help in producing this book and our class sponsors who were so patient and understanding. l PAGE FIFTY-NINE amioud rier --13 Our school publication, which keeps us informed as to the latest happenings both on and off the campus, is known as the "Campus Crier". The 1948 staff has proved to be very efficient, and each member has been partly responsible for the success of this year's paper. This paper has been so arranged that anyone can enjoy reading it due to its Varied subject matter. The production staff is shown in the top picture, and in the bottom pictuie we find the editorial staff. Joan Graham is editor and Fleta Modlin is assistant editor: both of these pirls are members of the senior class. Faculty advisors are Mrs. Eggleston and Miss Mc- Clearv. PAGE SIXTY ' -1, 9-5 .x s.,al'Nfz,, , 1 z in-..., J' 131 ur jun for f ll SPOOKY TAVERN Cast Lon Hacker John Stokesberry Ghost Woman Margaret Shields Lucy Hacker Josephine Olle-man Joyce Wingate Marcia Carpenter Florabel Wingate -Marilyn Miller Ralph Channing David Lively liedelia Betty' Simpson 'i'erry Tanner George Carlisle Willie Worglc Wayne Merriman Blackie Sininis Howard Pearcy Farone Charles Qnilleit SynopsiS A thrillei lroni heeinnine to end. SPOOKY TAVERN was a howling snccesf. The scene opened yy hen the two college girls. Joyce and Florahel VVineate. heine lov. on finances. decided to hny an old tavern and turn it into a tea rooni. lleclelia. the colored niannny who looks after the girls. was trigilitened hy ai' the odd and spooky happenings and added nnlch hnnior to the niystery. It was a had and rainy night and some ot' the college fellows eanie to take the gwrls hack to town. It so happened the bridge was washed ont and they were all loreerl to stay at the tavern. owned by a spiritnalistie niedinni and her brother. Another guest at the tavern was a stuttering freshnian who was to spend the nieht at this so called hannted tavern as an initiation stunt. The play continued with lnany strange and supernatural happenings and nun' dcrs enacted by ghosts, followed by screams of agony from the frightened guests especially Willy and Bedclia. In the end the characters disclosed who they were and we learned they were all students at college. with the exception of Willie's uncle and Bcdelia. who acted out the initiation stunt in hopes of curing Willie of being a detective story addict. PAGE EIXTYATWU ur .Senior pfag 4 Drusilla Nutt Mrs. Garfinkle Delicious Appleby Confusion Jones Peggy Nutt Ginger Nutt Pete Beamish Billy Beamish Magnolia Langsford Professor Beamish Adelbert DeWeese CRACKED NUTS If I S 'I' Druscilla lluni Dorothy Martin Betty Simpson lloward Pear: y Marcia Carpenter Barbara Head George Carlisle Max Isaacs Eleanor Cronkhite Bob Van Hoy Wayne Merrznian Mrs. Dewayne DeWeese Peggy Smith S Y .Y U I' S I X . Rich Miss Drusilla Nutt, never having had the opportunity of a higher educa- tion. is determined her nieces, Peggy and Ginger Nutt, shall go to college. They can't have allowances. go to the movies or have beauxg all they can do is study to become old maid school teachers! Aunt Drusilla must leave for a rest cure. She orders her housekeeper. the mournful Mrs. Garfinkle. to keep a strict eye on her rebellious nieces. Desperate for some "good time" money, Peggy and Ginger decide to rent rooms. Their boy friends. Pete and Billy Beamish, two slap-happy freshmen, inveigle their uncle, Professor Abimelech Beamish, to move into the Nutt mansion. Another paying guest looms on the horizon - - Magnolia Langsford. a widow from the "deah" old southland, who is looking for a rich husband. Last to arrive are Drusilla's fiance. Adelbert DeWeese, and his ritzocratic mamma, who is bent upon capturing Drusilla's money for her precious boy. f1,'ru1lin1n'il on fwzgfr .rf-z'r'11ly-lr1l11'l PAGE SIXTY-THREE BMJ This is our band marching in full swing! It is directed by Miss Helen Martin. and it consists of forty bandsmen. They have played for the Armistice Day parade. Christmas concert, and have participated in band and solo contests. This year they have been busy campaigning for the purchase of a drum major- ettee uniform. Perhaps you have been approached by a bandsman selling pencils. pennants. or personalizedstationery. 1947 - 1948 officers are Janet Carlisle, president: Jacquelyn Earles. secretary: Martha Cronkhite, treasurer: and Martha Ann Dake. student director. Band major- ' are Iris Keltner and Helen Poe. ettes for the yeai rf :gsm nu.. - Nifsamws ,.',. - glint, PAGE SIXTY-FDUR 640114 5 r-th C H O R U S Miss Dailey is director of both the mixed .chorus and girls' glee club. B groups have been very active during the past year and have had a lot of fun parti- cipating in local, districts, and state choral activities. With the help of the junior high school chorus and the Mothers' Club, we new have a nice sum in our Choral Robe Fund, and we expect to have those beautiful robes by next fall. We hope that in future years more of our boys can be encouraged to join the choral organizations, for, without them, we cannot boast a strong choral departmen for M.H.S. PAGE SIXTY-FIVE L L A x .x D QE? 5 ggi s X g x M. . Q i f H S EE? Q! N Q + bi 'J X 'X W A' x lv' if S554 X 3 Q 55 is will f My if W -W wif , gig fy ' gg H+' - 2 , Qswkfa 3 f sf: ' M 'SE 'J Q .35-'K an 3 p is . , sy XY' R f Q XQ' Q vw! ug2Q Q wff"p,L X A X x X wage WN? X wg I wg 7 4 x s 4, A' ,Qf Qs N X QW K' ,. cf s Q saatggir J px FQ-X W ' .. fx. if H-ff: gg if Q, fffzafizf-fn-W Sw ' iii S QL was S9 ' Q x Q- N gg Q X Sw ff? X , 5 ., an . SN . b Y Q Q ii' am'-Ns 'X Q A Que M Q Q. X . ,: X.. P, 1 Q -2. 'Q X 'wf . xtiiili 155 3 Q 1 A M ' 7, 'fi-K3 .fi A 3:1 , X N 9 A S .R . 1 fl J4. 65' .Kfztting CAL SEATED: E. Denny, B. Stembel, M. Overpeck, S. Stanley, Miss Ragsdalc. STANDING: M. J. Fields, M. Rose, B. Martin, E. Cooper, M. M. Swinney, M. John- son, Mrs. Eggleston. I SEATED M. Isaacs, B. Smitherman, L. Swinney, T. Golay, B. Ferguson. STANDING: J. Degroot, G. Boyer, C. Smith, T. Bain, Mr. Bowman, L. Cavson. C Scrougham, W. Welsch, D. Shipley. PAGE EIXTY'EIGHT ..z:,f..,,,.,,3 cm aa gi J4. A FRONT ROW: B. Fiseus, B. Madge, P. Truax, C. Dobbins. ROW TWO: H. Pearey, C. Quillen, G. Carlisle, D. Shrake, D. Lively, G. Pereifield. ROW THREE: W. Potter-Coach, G. Wright, C. Record, D. Quillen, M. Forrester. C llurt, B. Ferguson, John Van Liew-Coach. FRONT ROW: P. Beasley, D. Moore, A. M. Swinney, B. McCoy, P. Lugur. P. Rig don, M. Carlisle. RDW TWO: P. Park, J. Wise, D. Riggs. J. Carlisle, B, Stemble, M. A. Parks. P Sinith. ROW THREE: Mrs. Hassan-Di1'eetoi', J. Gunnell, B. Goldman, E. Cooper, M. John- son, J. Francis, M. McDaniel, C. Rice. PAGE EIXTY-NINE .9n .742 Wewgy guifckng Mrs. Aldrich looking after one of her many patients. rine at work in the kitchen of the cafeteria. We have appreciated the well-balanced meals that Mrs. Harshman and hcl helper have prepared for us this year and that have caused us to ask eagellv "What's for dinner today?" Besides warning us against sore throats and colds, We find that Mrs. Aldrich our school nurse, is kept busy treating us for a million other things. When we are in need of medical assistance we realize what is meant by her being an "Angel ot Mercy". PAGE SEVENTY N Mrs. Harshnian and Mrs. Ma- Mr. Wayne Johnson is a recent graduate from the School of Agriculture of Purdue Univer- sity. He was selected as instructor of the Vet- erans' class "Institutional On-Farm Training." They meet at the local school one night a week. Mr. Johnson visits each Veteran on his farm twice each month to discuss the Veterans' individual farm problems. G44 Scania FRONT ROW: Allan Kenneth, Jimmy Mitles, Tommy Hadley, Wayne Gross. Dwayne Marine, Max Parks, Charles Jones, Ronnie Kays, John Davis, Jimmy Van Hoy. ROW TWO: Tommy Greason, James Baldwin, Jack Bain, Freddie -Graham, Walter Barker, Tommy Rose, Boyd Head, Jack Casey. ROW THREE: Herman Dewar, Wayne Vinson, Bruce Storms, Allan Tutewiler. Robert Keltner, Jimmy Hensley, Bruce Sheets, Reed Warriner. PAGE SEVENTY-UNE Sllllal .NJ -nd In the lower picture are Mr. Hillman and Mr. De-honey, the two men who have the enormous task of cleaning up after the students, a few of whom are pictured above in the assembly. Fixing a leaky water fountain. repairing a broken blind, and replacing a smashed window pane are just a few of the many tasks performed by "Jim and Charlie". a was ., iw , ' ,, PAGE EEVENTY-TWD Sept. 24 , .-'lf I Sedan! Cadrtalar - 1948 5 Everyone was present for it was organizing day. 8 First day of school. Ho, hum! 16 First football game. Charlton, 19 Danville vs M. H. S. -26 Freshmen Initiation. Some fun! 27 University vs. M.H.S. Oct. 3 Election of class officers and sponsors. Jasonville vs. M.H.S. 10 Brownsburg vs. M.H.S. 15 Entertained by Mr. Crouse. magician. 17 Plainfield vs. M.H. S. 21 Junior class play--"A Little Honey". 22 Greenwood vs. M.H.S. 24 Choral festival 31 Community HalloWe'en Party Nov. 7 High school party sponsored A by sophomores. m 11 Band went to Martinsville. 14 First basketball game. Edinburgh vs. M.H.S. 19 Clayton vs. M.H.S. 21 Martinsville vs. M.H.S. 25 Monrovia vs. M.H. S. 28 Cathedral vs. M.H.S. Dec. 4-6 Freshman tourney at Plain- field. 5 Brownsburg vs. M.H.S. 16 Christmas concert 17 Lawrence Central vs M.H.S. 19 Grade school operetta Christmas vacation began! ! 31-4 Tourney at Plainfield Jan. 5 End of Christmas vacation. ugh! 7 Decatur Central vs. M.H.S. 9 Spencer vs. M.H.S. Donkey basketball game Program by Carlton Music Dept. Juniors sponsored a semi- formal dance. 14 17 21-22 Semester exams 23 University vs. M.H.S. Feb. 10 30 10 13 12 13 17 20 23 Greenwood vs. M.H.S. Plainfield vs. M.H.S. Won the Mid-state Conference! Whoopee! State scholarship exams giv- en. Lincoln Day program. Lebanon vs. M.H.S. Monrovia vs. M.H.S. at Mar- tinsville. Avon vs. Mooresville Saw movie on Annapolis Na- val Academy ' 24 25 26-28 Mar. Apr. 5 12 16 25 26 1 3 7 8 10 15 16 20 21 23 27 30 PAGE SEVENTY-THREE Glass blower, Mr. Melville. entertained the entire school. A movie on National Music Camp was showed. Sectional tourney at Bloom- ington Chapel program Junior high school operetta C. E. Dammon, Registrar of Purdue Chapel program Good Friday services at the Friends Church April Fool's Day-Big Joke!! Band and chorus contest Track meet at Martinsville Chapel program Symphony Orchestra of I. S. T. C. Some students attend- ed F.T.A. at I. S. T. C. - First baseball game Brownsburg vs. M.H.S. Track meet at Charlton Mixed class tourney track meet Dance sponsored by freshmen Lawrence Central vs. M.H.S. Triangular track meet here Senior class play--"Cracked Nutts" Chapel program Mr. Messick, Bell Scientist and Lecturer. Plainfield vs. M.H.S. -1 May 3 Army representativeuspoketo May 14 Sectional track meet senior boys. Track qrlifget at 21 Junior and senior prom Speedway 23 Baccalaureate 5 Danville vs M.H.S. 24 Senior outing 7 Mid-State Conference track 24-28 Senior week meet 25-26 Final exams 10 Greenwood vs. M.H.S. 26 Commencement 14 Spring Music Festival 28 Last day of school! ! CL.-ISS HISTORY fContinued from page twentyl er anticipation. Mr. Truax and Mrs. Eggleston were elected class sponsors: and George Carlisle, David Lively, Marcia Carpenter, Betty Simpson, Charles Dobbins. and Maxine Park were class officers. Some of the pleasant tasks which we had enviously watched preceding gradu- ating classes perform were now ours to accomplish, not the least of which were or- dering invitations, having our pictures taken, preparing the annual, attending col- lege day at Martinsville, sponsoring class parties and dances after the ball games, presenting the class play, and planning the hay ride and dance for the senior class. Our first real thrill came when we initiated the freshmen. At this time we reaped sweet revenge for the indignities we suffered when we were fresh- men. The initiation lasted for two days and was brought to a close by a party on the evening of the last day. This year Mooresville introduced a new sport on the M.H.S. campus ,..,. football. Seniors on the team were Poe, Carlisle, Pearcy, Percifield, Wright, Shrake, Fiscus, and Lively. As we look back over our twelve years of school, we find many pleasant mem- ories to carry with us through the future years of our lives. Now we are ready to depart from our classrooms and we, the class of '48, hope we will always have a place in the hearts and minds of our teachers and school-mates. SEJVIOR PLJY CContinued from page sixty-threel Immediately these zany characters become immersed in a series of calamitous and hilarious events. The youngsters, in order to escape the housekeeper's eagle eye, put her to sleep by means of a hypnotic phonograph record. The record dis- appears and they cari't awaken her! Mrs. Garfinkle falls into such a deep trance she looks as if she were dead, and the kids have nightmarish visions of the electric chair! Uncle Bim accidently gets himself engaged to the designing Magnolia. Trying to extricate him from her clutches, Pete and Billy disguise themselves as Professor Beamish's abandoned wife and child. Peggy and Ginger, trying to rout the fortune- hunting DeWeeses, tell them there's a streak of insanity in the family and by their own wing-dings convince them the Nutt family is really cracked! These delirious situations are further complicated by a giant octopus which escapes from a near-by aquarium and takes refuge in Miss Drusi1la's fish pool. PAGE SEVENTY-FDLIR vp z Q .f M010 06? I Not long ago as I was going through some trunks in my attic, I found an old lamp. It was covered with dust, so I picked up a dust cloth and vigorously began to free it of its contamination. Suddenly, as out of nowhere, a Geni appeared and informed me that he was my slave. Since my slightest wish was his command, I re- quested to know what had happened to the rest of the class of '48. No sooner said than done. We were on a magic carpet flying high above the country-side. The first person I saw was Charles Quillen who was "Simonizing" the black Buick convertible of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dobbins. Charles owns the Indianapolis Star and Betty is his secretary-wife. Since my thirst was great and I needed some entertainment, I set the magic carpet down in New Orleans and went to the K'Stringless String Bean Club" owned jointly by Raymond Kays and George Wright. As the lights dimmed, the chorus girls Anna Mae Swinney, Edith Mae Cooper, Judith Wise, Ruthanna Moore, Alice Jeanne Monical, and Ruth Alice Brown staggered out to back up Barbara Head's "Fanning Bubble Dance", which she does as a sideline from being a secretary. Max Isaacs, Joe McGuire, Max Poe, and Don Chenoweth do a fat boys' tumbling and singing act here and on the radio station SLOP. The music is provided by Jackie Earles and her "Queer Quacks", featuring Kate Gamble as soloist. Just before Jack Stevens, Bob Van Hoy, and Dorothy Martin, the bouncers, politely put me out. Marilyn Miller, a model for John Stokesberry, entered on both of his arms. As I gathered myself together while flying low, I pased over the medical cen- ter where Dr. Wayne Richard Merriman was psychoanalyzing a group of former classmates .Jerry McGuire, Bill Holmes, Phyllis Rigdon, and Margaret Shields, His three capable secretaries..-vMable Marcum, Evelyn Francis, and Maxine Park are kept very busy answering nutty phone calls. On the other end of town is located Shirley Stanley's Horsey Clinic, where I found her treating one of Bob Ferguson's prize Paliminos. In the waiting room sat Mrs. George Carlisle, formerly Peggy Smith, with an ailing poodle. George is en- larging his establishment for stiffs. While passing over East Paducah, Kentucky, I stopped to attend a mass wed- ding. Those getting hitched were Joan Graham and an unknown outsider, Maurice Smith and Phyllis Copeland, Melba Swinney and a foreigner, Dorothy Moore- her husband hadn't arrived as the ceremony began so Eugene Percifield did it in proxy .--and Martha Johnson is marrying a farmer from "Slideoff". After the wedding was over, I sauntered down the street to Kathleen Johnson's bakery which adjoins a tavern. At the bakery I saw Fleta Modlin, who is now Mrs. Sayer, and her six red-headed kids. I notice in the paper that Marcia Carpenter is still attending Indiana Univer- sity. Bennie Fiscus and Dave Lively are doing three shows a day at the "Wiggles- worth Theatre", Mooresvi11e's newest burlesque theater. I noticed an election poster on every telephone pole in the community with Charles Flaugher's picture on it. It seems Charles is running for sheriff of Joppa. Jack Francis is running a farm in Madison Township. This farm is on the side of a hill and Jack claims it is good exercise running up and down the hill several times a day to retrieve his plow. Howard Pearcy has founded a new business in Mooresville, just what it is we are not certain. There is a sign over the door that reads, "Come in and find out". According to an announcement in the Mooresville Daily Blow---owned and op- erated by Francis Einfeldt-.-Josephine Olleman and Betty Farmer are to be mar- ried in the near future, to whom they are still wondering. 1Eleanor Cronkhite is contented in her real estate office which is located in Gasburg. Mrs. Eggleston and Mr. Truax hayeimltsqlgvzyin the same since the class of '48 grad- uated. Mrs. Eggleston is driVhQ?H'adly out town in her convertible, inviting whistles and catcalls at every corner. Mr. Truax is a total wreck. He had to quit teaching and take up farming. He is so weak he had to put the cows on the "honor system". That is, he gives each cow a pail and lets her give as much milk as she cares to. callazif Q5faI'l'lel'lt I, Ruth Alice Brown, will my interest in Dumb Wright to Bethel Goldman as I'm well contented with Truax and Oscar. I, George Emerson Carlisle, will my uncanny basket-eye to Moose Moore, also my ability to score more points and here's hoping you score more points. I, Marcia Lee Carpenter, will my yell leading ability to Pat Lux, providing she leaves out the cartwheels. I, Donald Chenoweth, will my book on "One Hundred Reasons Why I Should get an Excused Absence" to the Hiser boys. I, Edith 'Mae Cooper, will my ability to get married before I graduate to Darlene McElroy. I, Eleanor Cronkhite, will my last year's physic book to David Quillen, CI hope he gets more out of it than I did.l I, Phyllis Copeland, will my ability to have a curly headed boy-friend with a Model "A" to Bonnie Twa. Better luck next time Bonnie. I, Charles Dobbins, will my ability to sell candy at noon to Jacob Degroot. I, Jackie Anna Earles, will my ability to rationalize about my intelligence to Janet Carlisle, also my modest lady-like way . I hope she benefits from it. I, Frances Louise Einfeldt, will nicknames of "Darling Jill" and "Kitty" to Mary Lou Varner, also my ability to answer advertisements on Illinois Street. I, Betty Farmer, will my ice skates to Earl Bush in hopes that he'll have better luck with them than I did. I, Robert Lee Ferguson, will my ability to tell tall stories in Sociology and make them sound real to Ronald Pritchard. I, Bennie Allen Fiscus, will my determination to get into every picture in the annual to Bob Jones. I, Evelyn Francis, will a small part of my knowledge to John M. Cook. Every part will be needed. I, Jack Francis, will my position in shop class to Mousie Macoon. I, Charles Flaugher, will my quiet sense of humor and lovable laugh to the High school faculty: Miss McCleary can tell them what to do with it. I, Katherine Isabelle Gamble, will my lovely soprano voice to the horses, so they can use it in the future horse operas. I, Joan Graham, will my ability to hold a position as editor of the school paper to Elizabeth Hadley so that she could proofread her romance as I have. I, Barbara Lee Head, will my short curly locks to Ann Taylor so she can have that "new look". I, William Holmes, will my ability to go steady with two girls at the same time to Curtis Wilcher. I, Druscilla Ann Hunt, will my ability to get a diamond to any junior who desires one. I, Kermit Max Isaacs, will my slim waistline to Lael Harshman. I, Kathleen Johnson, will Rosie my man to watch in the future. I, Martha Louise Johnson, will my book on "Thin Your Gams and Get your Man" to Sarolta Beall, so she can be a successful Bulldog catcher. I, Raymond Kays, will my ability to escort steady girls to classes and not gain any- 1 . ,N thing by it to calvin Rcord. rw.. I, David Lively, will my ability to argue for five cent beers in the Sociology Class to Ivan Neitzel. I, Gerald Herbert McGuire, will my smooth line to Bill Cox with reference to the article in the school paper concerning his need for a woman. I, Joseph Thomas McGuire Jr., will all my "hot air" to the balloon companies. I, Mable Marcum, will my excessive use of cosmetics to Virginia Warthen. I, Dorothy Lee Martin,. will my fear of reptiles to Evelyn Denny, also a bottle of Nervine to act as a sedative to Mr. Bowman's nerves. I, Wayne Merriman, will my big chance to get to park with Shirley Stanley in the afternoon, and not know how to take advantage of it to anyone who is as dumb as I am. I, Marilyn Louise Miller, will my favorite bottle of slow bleach to Robert Deyr in hopes he will take it home to Mable. I, Fleta Florence Modlin, will my ability to go to school and be a modern housewife at the same time to my sister, Betty. I, Alice Jeanne Monical, will all underclassmen a free look at the 81,000 I get for graduation. CJoke sonll I, Dorothy Annabelle Moore, will my red hair to Marthena Smith, also my interest in handsome boy-friends. I, Ruthanna Moore, will my pleasant disposition and grown-up manner to Helen Goff. I, Josephine Olleman, will some of my interest in men to anyone who desires the same interests as mine. I, Maxine Park, will my studious way and my love for Mr. Potter's curly red hair to 'Dot Farmer. I, Howard Pearcy, will my nickname of "Cutie Pie" given to me by Miss Ragsdale to Jimmie Ringer. I, Eugene Percifield, will my corny line and my much used quart of home brew to Mackie Pygman. I, Max Poe, will my ability as a football player to Charles Hagee. Go to it Chick! I, Charles Quillen, will my collection of traffic tickets to Mr. Potter and son. With his new car he probably won't need my collection. I, Shirley Stanley, will my latest book on "Parkin' and Sparkin in the Dear Old Sun- light" to Dorothy Hartman. I, Phyllis Rigdon, will my flower hair ornaments to any underclassman whose boy- friend prefers them. I, Margaret Shields, will my ability to get a Brooklyn man to Evelyn Denny. I, Donald Sarke, will my nickname, "Suck" to Mike Forrester as I'm sure he de- serves it. ' I, Betty Simpson, will my ability to be out of class five days a week, seven periods a day to Herbie Adler. l Maurice Smith, will my ability to go to Illinois and get an excused absence to Buddie Blaschke. CMy speed was within reason.l I. Peggy Smith, will my ability to tell tall tales or enlarge upon any subject and get by with it to any underclassman who finds it useful. I, Jack Stevens, will my position as chief cook and bottle washer to Bill Shipley. I, John Stokesberry, will my fondness for fruits, especially dates, to Hugh Alleng providing he doesn't indulge too excessively. I, Anna Mae Swinney, will my G.A.A. sweater to any freshman boy who can't get one any other way. I, Melba Swinney, will by nickname, "Marble", to Jeannette Hornaday. I, Judith Wise. will my loud and boistrous manner to Lael Harshman. She'1l know what to do with it. I, George Wright, will my love letters from Ruthie to Truax. I, Bob Van Hoy, will part of my interest in Martinsville to anyone who needs a girl. CThar's plenty of women in them thar hills.7 'Q P v, K - 'fb wg Q V 9. mm S 9 lfpj, I ' 2 A x' N' 1 , sf N Sf X Nigg, . X xafgtk X Xx- 3' SIN-sv ,gli D.. - . UR' :.. , 2 1 5, .N ...Q hxkz- -L: . W f , r 'T gh, X 1 ' 1 I X ywm 3' Ss 3- S' ' . 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