Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 74

 

Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1931 Edition, Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1931 Edition, Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1931 Edition, Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1931 volume:

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' ,:'.1,'-rbi 1 2 1 1' ' V, , K ,A Af, - .w, x . ,, -x, 1 fl Q Q M2356 ii 1912-BTROSPBCT 51 Yi A ..--vl.'-'J331 A s - -- I gy ,. 45 '1- is N x Yi 32 ?6'?'5-1 3 E mmm Wim .gi MfLvQJ?1a'I Y rg Wk Q1-9 QT ' '- . . . i' . .-.,, QQ. 1 1 '-5 A 2 -E 'Z' " I 1. v: f " 21 4 : Y : R -E -L"+' .L ,, ' nut' E - ' Q lr' ' - ' N11 : A' - I s- 13 l - ,.,-2: , M . - ef -M xr- 7' " 9 x K f' ' " ' - EI J f pw . 5 5- Q if ,I 1 2 ml!! -- rxigfb l l In A W "1 '31 L if If Q HE? ir- SE M f ff I - F , 4--az: nz. 1- ,ng '+ '-' .Q Iii.:-' - Y- ,JK .WSP . 4x f 'I ff I- ,L -iw vl .ma 4 A - - -: L , lx-. .l. 311,11 AI :A,- . A. all I X, -0 , W -X I nz ,, -'A ' 1' f'. V wr 74' ' Q-:iv ,- L, ICA Y! .Qs A MN ,. Qi S 'ffif-----fws DEDICATION To Jamew H Rounds who has laboled patlently and unceasmgly fm many yeaxs 1n the mtuc-st of ou: school vu dedlcafc thls volumm of The Retlospcct . . ,, . 1 ' . . 9 '. . .. ' ' x-'- - -v vm 1 x . , , ..' ' I ' ". -15 F OREWGRD WE the members of the graduatlng class of 1931 have tued ln publlshmg thxs volume of the Retrospect to show our glatltude to the officers the faculty and the employees for the wonderful example of cltxzenshxp whlch they have shown us We leallze each and every one of us that the tlme has come fox us to leave reluctantly the haunts of oux chlldhood to entel 1nto the bload fields of lxfe each to take hls own place therem As a constant and ever ready remlnder of our love and appreclatlon of our School we wlsh to leave th1S volume our work whlch IS ln reallty a part of us May we hope to l1ve up to the hlgh ldeals wlthm xs the earnest and profound wlsh of The Semol Class of 1931 :T 5 --..'-'.xf s - 9 s 1 r 'v y 1 . . . - r x ' 1 v 9 . . . . . . Y 1 45' V f. THE STAFF Edlt0l Lee Bybee Assistant Editol Walter Baker Assoclate Edltor Robert Mlllel Buslness Manage: Anthony Tltus Athletlcs Marvm Fletcher Musxc Gladys Crutchfield Mary Handley Sotlety Malguelltte Cxesslel Dxamatxcs Jack Stevens Organmatlon Lee Bybee and Gladys Crltehfleld Contests Dorthea Welkel Mlscellaneous Evelyn Swartz Art and Illustratlons Thelma Voyles and Catherme Lamb CLASS REPRESENTA TIVES Semol Class Evelyn Swartz Junlor Class Wllllam Glbbs Sophomore Class Cleon Hanna Floshman Class James Chllcott JT 1 ,r .-.,'--gb. 1. Debris , , , , , t , .r . S H 1 . I ,Th H 'GF-f-I .'--.5215 i iii, MORTON MEMORIAL HIGH SCHQOL ill? .lr y N 'IHE FALL of nmeteen hunched 'md tvuentv even plans wexe made fol the L Constluctlon of a new hlgh Qchool blllldlllg' Phe const1uct1on Stdlttd at once 1 Q00 that bv the fall of nlneteen hundred and twenty elght the puplle were able to itart ln the new buddmg Morton Memorlal N a modern up to date well equxpped blllldlllg glvmg many oppoltunltles not formexlx ax fulable Smce the openlng' of the new blllldlflg' two classes have been graduated In the Spllng ot nlneteen hundred and twenty nme, tvs entv uve puplls vsexe chscharged of WhlCh eleven vvexe graduates Twentv thlee pupxls wexe dlechalged fl om Molton Memoual the next year elghteen oi them were gladuate Thls yeal elghteen students are to be dlschalged OT thls gloup thuteen Wlll gxaduate So fam ln lts exlstence MO1t0H Memol 1al has made an eweellent lecold i. . if , , . I ' ' ' c ,U -S , ' ' ' 3 . . . . , . 1 . . i . - . -. . , 1 3 Q . ., M. . , bl . ' ' ' 1 ' ' v ' ' ' ' - ' 'm - v 7 ' , . 4 . ' i, .' ' . 1. . . - . Y -,. . V 1 . .- A ., Y . . A-. - . ' f. 'kt . . . 6 -5 ' 3. . ' ' ' c , ' ' ' . ,W ADMINISTRATION L5 I - , -ff' 3 4 14. X II 1 15 OFFICERS L A CORPNER MRS L A COR'lNI'R Supex lntendeut M atron H X BUHN Stow ard QD '21,-V.- . . ..-Qi A W V 1 1 1 ,- . , , 5:h'1-E". 15 BGA RD OF TRUSTEES MRS HESFER M HARI IOQFPH A MINTURN V ce Presldent Secretary NRTHUR WOII R H TYNER lrel-.urer Member 1 A xi w r ru . . . n 4 . I 1' ' L ' , A 1 , 4' . 1 . . " . v 1. I mi APPRECIATION We the clash of 1931, wlsh to thank the officeri, teachels govelnesses, and all othels who have glven then lntelest and conslderatlon ln aldmg us ln securlng an educatlon and 1n makmg oul llves ln thls mstltutlon mole profitable and enjoyable We hope we may prove to some extent our apprecl atlon of the11 effolte by hvmg a llfe of whlch they wlll be justly proud :I ."'5'rw:.'-,'-x1 1. I Lf , . r v 'r , 'w . "' 2 :HE FACULTY 1? W V KLIPSCH MRS W V KLIPSCH K B Stanford Umverslty l S Purdue Unlverslty MAE LAUGHLIN W C EWINC Junior High Sclence lhll State leachers College B S Indlana State Teachers College ,W '4-:4-Lgg,-.xr ' ,A Superintendent of Schools Home Economics and Mathematics , ' 4' I ' Q' . . 1 . J. L . . 1 1 I' rw ,s ' ,9 15' BFIVIHA M ELLIOI'l' Botany Home Economics Ilbrary l urdue IlIllV9l"SltV MRS ODA B CHAMPE History A B Indiana University En lush IS Central Norm xl College FR KNIVES M BOOMER MUSIC and Art Ball State Teachers folleg., 8 Q5 gg 1 ' . . ' ' MRS. F. V. MORGE ,r ' A. . A B 1 v 'F ,W F-f-1' - .E " '.,-1 R In FDLR XI NIFD X QHE XRFR Xilllttlik- Manuxl lrumng Comme-ru.1l Physical Educatmn Illdldlll Stain lm uhmr College X I, Untml Norm xl lollcgc ldtln and Hlgtury B-Ind 0I'Lh6Nfl'a Milhlmdllts X L Indllna Stale l0lCh6lN iollegf. S l.1llHt1u lc-uhcrs Kola 1 M X Unaursx W of fhlll 0 ILS. .'1."'m'1".4' 1.'.'- ' if z ' JULIA M. OVERPECK GARVER C. WRIGHT , ', 4 Q "1 ' fx 11. s- S1 1- ' lxg SFNIORb fl CVJIQ H410 --V 1 5' 1.-,-,kai iuairg 4' wx 1 'u . , C N C i' V- k jf ,'T ' ""-'-'1ba1E CLASS PRESIDENT EVELYN V. SVVA R'l'Z Glee Club l, 2, 55. l. Class I'resi4leut -1. "Musim- ll0VllP.U "Tho i'upp0rh0:ul." CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Class Flower: Class Colors Class Motto: Evelyn Swartz Marvin Fletcher Margueriette Cressler American Beauty Rose Cerise and Silver Hodie Non Cras 15 WXLTER S BARFR DORTHEK M WELKER sketball 1 Z i 4 II1-e Ja cn' i 4 Boys Glee C u nc 3 4 0 rn hestra I lass 1 rebn en Trail of our 4 4 ee ub 7 1 L ass bee retarv 1 I 111tor of Morton 1' nhu S bhorthanzl 11111 IVYDEWTILIII1. Lontewt-1 2 .1 ln 1 onte-.t becon I I lace o n H11 .lane Musu Revue County I ss 1y Lontext l 1 111211 Orutorl Lhrls' L U11 e Seventeen he 1011159111011 U11 Contest 1 Bookkeeping Contet 4 Mu'-c Rs-vue Holv Fmll The Komlerlu 141 MARC UERIE FTE E CRESSLER olr 1 I ee Orchestra 4 4 Ilano 1 4 Irml of John and teen Mubn Revue I rual 'Ihe Q opperhe ul uh l Cl.-1-.5 beeretary Jane Seven The Holy M A RVIN M FLETCHER Ha-ketlmlll 2 1 SLJI 11 1-. flee l u tam 4 Cadet Major 1 Vue 1 re'-ulent 4 11.111 of John and Jane The Order of the Bolle-cl Owls 4 L adet a 1 1h9 fll1lD6lhCl1l1 ,v K 1 . 7 1 1 . 4 1183 ' . '. 3. . it 1 ll 1, 2, 3, Ch ' 3, . G1 C1 1, L, 31, -. '1 4. Chv' 1, 2, 2, . J' ' 1 11 1, ' ' A . C ' 1' I. 2, 3, 4. Ba 1 1, 2, I, . 1 J 1, ' 1 ' " f ' . . '. 2, 3, -1. 1 ' "1 L 1, 3. 'A ' L' Y.. 1 S 2, 11. 1' ' L ' ' . J h 2 I ' ." " ' ." ' Cs.-z ' .' . 1 ' '- " I '.'. 1: 11 ." " .U "T " f ' 1. I Y 1 :S . I I . , , . V Ch ' , 2, 3, 4. ll Cl , 2, 3, 4. ,' , , 2, -1. 1111311211 1, 2, 3, ' I f, . 'I . '." 1 ' 4. KU." 1 Tl 1b 1, 2, . 1 C L- 1? AN'l HONY W TIFUS THEI MA LEE VOYLES li xketball 1 Z 3 4 lhse mall C ee Club 1 Z olr olr Hoya Glee Clu Art Lhasa L14--. Secretary E Secretary nd 1 4 Larlet Captain of Elite Llub 4 Third Plame Lutal Ora llookheeeplm. Lontebt 1 President torlcal Lontest S 4 Flrst Place County E te Club 4 Order of the Boller! Or.-xtorlcal Lontebt 4 Munn Revue Owls Tlml of John and Jane Why Trial of John 'xml Jane Smllln Fhrlxt Candle The Lopperheaml Phl, QUDIlEll'l8'14l M KRY F HANDLEY LEE BYBEE mr 1 C' rs K' ee u lla-.ketlnll 1 7 4 liuseu llldl ol John and lane Musu on Boy e Rtvuc The L oppel he ul Car et Captain 5 Book keeplng I ontest E rlltox o Morton Echo 4 Mu'-n Revue Orwlex of the Club liollezl Owls lhe Cmpperhc-3.111 ,'x Qc-iff.: 5,-gxk Ll Y , W l i u V ' J 4 83' . ', 3. -. .S l 1, 2, 3, fl T , ', 21, 4. Ch ' l, 2, 3, 4. 4. Ch ' 3. 4. " ' b 3, 4. ' ' T' ' S. Ba , 2, 3, . 1 1 1' 3, 4, " ' , ' - , - - . ' f ' ' -. of ' ' : Z, . ' , -H . .. , - 1 - Z , - .. the Chimes Rang." "Holy Grail." Thru." 'tHoly Grail." "Christ Candle." 1 J. . Ch ' , 2, Zi. 4. ll l," ll C1 b 1. 2, .' , 2 , L, IS, f, J lzll l. 2, Sl. 21, 4. ' - . ' " 4. Ch " 1. 2, 3, 4. 5' G1 e ' 1, ' .H " l ' 2 .U 2, 3, 4. ' l ' ' 3, 4. - ' 1 ,- 4. 1 ' ' f Basketball l 4 Baseball 2 ml 2 mr 4 Boys ce bluh I 2 i 1 Sergeant major 15' ROBERT F MILLER GLADYS IRENE CRITCHFIELD mr 1 Z ec rmhewtm S 1 dm: Cnr s Basketball te xm Z iummm 1 1 ml Lnntewt Ladet Lleutendnt 4 The Order of the Bmled Owls ml f John and Jane uv Grul Phe Copper heul Lane 'I he 1 uppel hezul I Im'-1 em xetnrx CXFHERINE P LAMB JACK STEVENS ee L lub 1 mr Fur s B ys C lee Llulw 1 Cadet Sergeant Bahkgiball team 2 bhorthdml and 'lype maJur 4 Oulu' uf the limlel l wl-s wrmm, L nt N1 Art L A-5 Holy Tm Comme-rhe'ul Grail gr Qffiif 1.'i'.xk ,v C lT ' I l ' X K ' 1 f. - '- ' . 3. 4- Ch ' . ', Cl, 4. Gl 1 Club l, 2, 3, 4. B8 '. 3, 4. Ch ' l. 2, 3, . Q' U ' .' ' I, 4. Pi' I, 2, 3. 4, ,' 1,-' Gl ' , , I, -. ' I - ' 3. .' ,fa '. f "" ' . ' ' ' . " 2. School Editor 3. "Trial uf Juhn and - ..Tr-, 0 Q , .. . . , NH S ,- --H 1, ' - 1 - - 3 :z. , .. , ' A I GI 1 , 2, 3, 4. Ch ' 3. ,' 1,-' 0 I ' 4. 7 S '1 - . , -U 1 . . - , - . -A - . ' , 3 ,," ' ' 1 'rr 2: 2. Tl' " U ' 1 -U "' rig SENIOR CLASS HISTORY N THE FALL of 1927 our crew, of thrrty two set sarl on the stormy Sea of B Learnrng hoprng to reach safely the great port Graduatron Thrs was to be a L-40 voyage of four years length and was to be one whrch requrred much hard work Each member of our ambrtrous crew was anrcrous to start on the long, hard and tr yrng Journey Our first real scare came when we were rnrtrated rnto the Elrte Club We passed the test after berng put through a serres of dance movements nut rolling contests and such stunts as we never wrsh to preform agarn Our class was found to be represented rn every organrzatron and actrvrty Though some of our member were not rnterested rn one organrzatron they were found to be rnterested rn another Thrs class of thrrty two members was not to be forgotten by therr superrors because of therr actrve showrng Algebra, Englrsh hrstory and scrence were the subjects whrch were to be conquered After many drfficultres we finrshed the freshman part of the crurse Everyone had succeeded rn conquerrng hrs subjects for the vear Imagine our Joy when we were real for sure sophres Durrng the second year our crew was decreased to twenty srx Geometry and Latm were the subjects whrch were the hardest for us thrs year Pythagoras and hrs theorem were troublesome at frrst but they soon were overpowered In the Latm contest we were represented by Dorthea Welker and Wrllram Raynor They ranked fourth and fifth In the com mercral contest we were represented by Dorthea Welker for shorthand and type and Gladys Crrtchfield for typewrrtrng Although these members who entered the different contests drd not place rn the wrnnrng column we are sure the partrcrpatron was profitable to them The class was well represented rn all th school organrzatrons I th band orche tra boys and grrls glee clubs, basketball and baseball the sophres were represented Of the erght boys who went to play rn the sectronal tourney of basketball four were sophres Thrs record was envied by the other classes Our scholastic rec ord was hrgh durrng our sophomore part of the crurse In the fall of 1929 our crew was agarn decreased Eleven of our members decrded to shrp alone Thrs year found us rn actrvrtres of every krnd We formed a Jolly Junror Irterary Socrety rn the early part of the year rn connectron wrth our Englrsh work I atrn was trouble ome but we followed Caesar through the rrse and fall of the Roman Empire and through a great many of hrs campargns Agarn we sent a delegate Dorthea Welker to the Latrn contest and although she drd not place among the fir st she profited by the experrence In the local oratorrcal contest we were represented by Robert Mrller, Thelma Voyles and Evelyn Swartz Thelma Voyles was awarded thrrd pr rze The second semester we were grven charge of the Morton Echo when the seniors were unable to carry on the work any longer Durrng the trme we had the Morton Echo we profited by rt to an advantage whrch should help us rn later lrfe In athletrcs some or the members of our crew were basketball letter men Those recervrng letters were Anthony Trtus Lee Bybee Walter Baker and Clrfford Smrth The e same four boys won posrtrons on the baseball nrne The grrls of our class Jorned wrth the class of 1931 and formed a basketball team In the basketball tourney our team aft r defeatrng' the ,W L l I , l 1 . - . Hr Y - - - . . writingg Katheryn Lamb, for shorthand and typewritingg Thelma Voyles, for shorthandg ' . ' ' ' ' . rr u , 5 , v ' 9 ' , A. I ' , , . , I . . . . . 1? seventh glade played agarnst the sophomores I thrs game our grrls defeated thc sophomores by a close score In the sprrng of 1990 we saw ahead the goal whrch had always seemed so far away from us Our crew rn 1930 consrsted of fourteen members as another of our classmates had decrded to try to conquer her hardshrps alone W re now the drgnrfied senrors and started our last year wrth renewed enthusrasm The serpents thrs year were book keepmg and botany Ol physrcs Botany was a hard subJect to the grrls at frr st but they soon mastered rt under the excellent supervrsron of Mrss Ellrott Wrth Mr Ewrng, takrng over the physrcs class thr year the boys found that the subJect was drfficult but had to be mastered The exercrses they undertook were a lrttle drfficult but thrs drdnt hmder the boys as every ne came through wrth a good record Bookkeeprng as a whole was very rnterestrng to the class but we had our drllrcultres rn masterrng rt Thrs year four of our boys Anthony Trtus Walter Baker Clrfford Smrth, and Robert Mrller were members of the band Three of our crew Gladys Crrtchiield Marguerrette Cressler and Walter Baker were also rn the orchestra In athletrcs all of our boys took a part In the oratorrcal contest Fvelyn Qwartz Thelma Voyles and Dorthea Welker represented our class Thelma Voyles won thrrd prrze rn the local contest From the three wrnners Thelma was chosen to represent the school at Carth age rn the county contest She won first place and recerved a gold medal as the rnclrvrd ual prrze and the Amer rcan Legron plaque as the reward for the school Thr year the senrors took over the work of the Morton Echo permanently The staff took an extra course rn Journalrsm and for thrs course they each recerved a credrt For further help rn publrshrng annuals rssurng the Morton Echo and for composrtron work the senrors began the work of publrshrng a style book but because of lack of trme the rest of the work on the style book wrll have to wart untrl next year to be finrshed In the Cadet Lorp we had some of the hrghest officers On the oflicrs staff were Marvrn Fletcher cadet major Lee Bybee and Anthony Trtus cadet captarns and Jack Stevens sergeant magor We had one member Walter Baker rn the Cadet Band These members of thc 8011101 class have learned a great deal concernrng mrlrtary movements srrrce the begrnn mg of thrs drrll two years ago Earlrer rn the year we vrsrted Earlham College at Rrchmond We were rnxrted to the college to vutness a football game between Ear lham and Indrana Central college of Indranapolrs We thoroghly engoved the football game and all the more so because one of our ex students was playrng a wonderful game for Earlham We also vrsrted mam burlclrngs on the campu and recerved some rdea of college lrfe Later on rn the year the boys of the basketball squad wrtnessed a very rntere trng basketball game between Earlham and DePauw Unrversrty We feel d eply rndepted to the college for thesc prrvrleges and hope some of our rrsrng cla ses vsrll have the same opportunrtres Our class and the Junror class had the pleasure of gorng to the Indrana Legrslaturf thrs year We vrsrted both houses and made a study of the legrslature rn connectron wrth our hrstory work We also vrsrted the Scottrsh Rrte Cathedral the Amerrcarr Legron Headquarters and the Soldrers and Sarlors Monument Early rn June 1931 our crevs of thrrteen safel5 harbored our craft rn the lonf., hoped for port Graduatron We succeeded rn sarlrng safely through the tempests of thc last four years -Y . .., if , . F?--I.5'3t I k. .' ' , C '. l'l r 'r 5 . - 5. . - . 1 K. . U S , r r . ' . D M . . . ,, . 9 we . , , . . 1 ' l i . A 1 . .L . . . D . r 5 1 . v -.' . . ' ' '. . , . A Y . . X U . lv r v v - 1 s r , ' . . . l . . I K . - , L., . . . ' . ' ' , ' ' f S . . . . . . , . K . , l . , . . 'Q . . . i , . ,. E - ' -4 . K . ' 1 . x ' 1 1 ' v -r . ' . , I . , . . . D . ' . . , . . h . Y. . . . Q X S . f . ' - ' S , I K. . 9 . ' ' , ' ' S ' . . . ' ' . . ' ' ' . ., .1 Y. . Q . . . . ' H. . . ' ' ' ' '.. . . , ' . . ' 7. ' - 7 r, . - ' r ' ' v ' r v 1 , . It . w . . ' . x , . . . gm i"T'r':-'ffbaig RE UN ION WF I F TEEN YEARS LATER October 3, 1946. Dear Thelma, I know you were sorry not to be able to be at the class reunion, so I will try to tell you just how everyone was. I arrived early in the morning, and the first person I saw was Mrs. Morge. After greeting me, she asked if I would write six hundred words on the reunion, for the Echo. Thinking how much things were like what they used to be, I assured her that I would. Margueriette Cressler was the first to arrive. She came puding up, and imagine my surprise to hear her say that she was now champion cross-country runner. I remembered how her feet used to hurt, but she told me she had faithfully taken Doctor Achem's pills that cure coughs, colds, pyorrhea, indigestion, halitosis and flat feet. She had brought a big basket of lunch for the whole class, and we certainly appreciated all the good things. We heard a car stop, and as the chauffeur held the door open, who should emerge but Senator L. A. Baker, none other than our old "Spud," He represented Marion county in the Senate, and was known chiefly for his work in influencing legislators to take Latin from the high school course. Spud joined us, and as we were sitting on the front lawn talking, who should ap- pear but Catherine Lamb. She had fared well in life, and had suceeded in piloting some rich man to the altar. Kitty was famous herself for her two masterpieces, "Fish Playing in Lake Graham," and "Sunset in Peacock Woods." These two pictures won fiirst and second prize at the 1946 art exhibit at Chicago. Anthony Titus was the next to come in sight. Tony was just back from the Afri- can jungles, where he had gone in search of big game. He had bagged several Eagles and Owls, tin the name of Mortonj but he had not been so successful with the Lions. One of them had fringed his ear and another had nipped his arm. He was writing a book on his adventures and wanted to secure a copy of Clippenger's English to be sure his style was correct. Gladys Critchfield was there, too. She had organized an expedition to the South Pole, and had just returned. We remembered how she had said once in history class, that she thought a polar expedition would be 'tsuch fun." She had taken K. N. Banker along as photographer, and he is now busily engaged in making the pictures into a movie. Gladys wore an outfit made of polar bear skins, and the heat was nearly killing her. We noticed a balloon overhead and wondered who might be in it. Imagine our surprise to see it land and to see Jack Stevens emerge. Jack is a famous tight-rope walker and is now planning to walk a rope across Niagara Falls. He demonstrated his skill by skipping about on the local telephone wires. Bob Miller appeared from nowhere, and it seems he is taking Houdini's place in the world of magic. He wore a black silk hat and a swallow tail coat, and he carried a wand. He had a set of whiskers that would have made Red Devil Dugan turn green with envy. His occupation completely absorbed him, and every few moments he would snatch rabbits out of the air, by their ears. -ME' Clifford Smrth had chosen to be an evangelrst He rs known all over the world a Bully Monday No doubt hrs success rs due to hrs vorce He has become qurte proficient on the musical sav. and offered to play and srng rn chapel that afternoon We accepted hrs krnd offer and were delighted at hrs well developed tenor Lee Bybee rs famous as the edrtor of the New York Sun He has many worrres and whrle at the reunron contrnually hoped that the copy would be ready on time Of cour se you know the Morton Style Book has been accepted as a gurde to all the leading periodicals We can thank Lee for that We were all busrly talking over old times and drdnt notrce an absorbed person intently gorng over every rnch of the ground wrth a magnrfyrng glass Imagrne our Joy to see Evelyn Swartz a confirmed botanrst' Evelvn explarned that she was looking for some saprophytrc fungr and she couldnt stay We promrsed we would afterward help her look rf she would only srt down and talk with us Marvrn Fletcher was traveling wrth an Indran medrcrne show and rt was only wrth great drfiicultv that he was able to be there Fletch rs a full blooded dyed rn the wool brave had a feathered hat and everythrng It seems he had lost a few ot hrs eagle would dash off after a promrsrng looking chrcken Marvrn was rather quiet for he was busy makrng plans to go on the warpath Mary Handley was there of course To all radro fans Mary 1 known as the little mrss who Introduced the Morton Hrgh School song If you will tune rn on statron WXYZ anytime between seven and eight o'clock you wrll be sure to hear her Thelma I shall say goodbye as Senator Rowley rs calling for me to take some drctatron Dorthea YFARLY STATISTICS An ambitious dumbell went into a nervous fit and asked each senror what they were planning to be dorng rn about ten years and oh bow xx hat results were returned Mrckey Designer for dress making firms Lrrtchy Grvrng Plano less n Mary Beth Srx foot center on a girls basketball team Thelma Lee Arrplane machanrc Porky Magazlne model Evelyn Acting as a dwarf rn a crrcus Krtty Dretrtron Spud Packing books on erght foot shelves without a step ladder Rusty Paper hanger Fletch Keeprng house Bob-Movre actor Tony Singer at the Metropolitan Opera House Steve Playing a prccolo rn Sousa band Smrttx Street cleaner Q3 . . . o if GPU. ,-'-'lsr' L C , . v, ' ' . - . .1 9 I ' ' i v , ' ' K . . l . . , . Y I - 7 Y u ' ' p 7 u ' p n , . . I .' .L - , -. - i - . . . ,, ., feathers on the way down here, and had to have some replaced. Every few minutes he - , . . , " . ' , 's ' . ' r L n v . . . U , x Y A . . 4 ' . . A . v S K' . .ky 3, , . K . . : '-' - ' ' ' 3 s. . . . , - . . . A y . S In ., 0 . A . . . ,Q '1 D . ' ' ,i - . .7 ,W -i.' - . . H ' f---:HE I . CLASS ALPH ABET A is for assemblage, of our former classmates, But these are the ones, who have stayed to this date. B is for Baker, but not who makes bread, There's only one race, that he'll be ahead. C is for Cressler, or Micky she will plea, She may be a high hat, but it doesn't worry me. D may be dumb, but this doesn't hold, Cause D means Dorthea, a classmate of old. E is for Evelyn, for Cubebs she smokes, To all our dear teachers she's the one that provokes. F is for Fletcher, he is known to all, As one fighting ace, when his back is to the wall. G is for grades, and the twelve years passed, Now we're all happy, cause we're seniors at last. H is for Handley, that small girl to be sure, For a heart-broken boy, she's the only one cure. I is for invincible, or just to make it clear, We want to be true, and always sincere. J is for Juniors, to them we say Hiho, We wish them success on the Morton Echo. K is for Kitty, for we know she is mild, So we'll put her in, and the boys will go wild. L is for Latin, the thing which we love, Puer for boy, and columba for dove. M is for Morge, our teacher you know, There's not a thing in Clippinger that she doesn't know N is for neckties, in this little rhyme We wear them anywhere, anyplace, anytime. 0 is for oration, which we learn every year, The local contest is always held here. P is for Physics in which we aspire, In this field of science, we hope to go far. Q is for questions, which we never ask, Cause we're so smart, there's no questions to ask. R is for Rusty, the editor of the staff, R is for Retrospect, don't give us the laugh. 115 S lS f0l Stevens the blg boy you see He doesn t care fol anybody but he does tale for me T stands for Tony whose last name IS Tltus He ll fight fol dear Morton or any oi us U IS for umverse not a flet nol a fl0XVI1 The class of 31 wlll always be found V 15 for Voyles the blond as you see She s ln love wlth a boy not you 01 mc W IS for we the class of thlrty one Don t take thls too SGTIOUS lts only ln tun X IS for x amlnatlon we hope we all pass And on June 8 we ll shout hulrah fol the class Y IS for you the ones that remaln Stl lV8 f0l the honols that you Wlll obtaln L ls for zeal of whlch vse have much CIltLhV you bet she s one smart lass And Mlller too they re both ln the class Smlttv belng a senlor can not graduate Cause he thought about Latln a llttle too late These may make you happy Or they may make you sad But come see The Copperhead And then you ll be glad FAVORITE HITS OF THE YEAR Evelyn Swartz Jack Stevens Thelma Voyles Anthony Tltus Mary Handley Lee Bybee Gladys Clltchfield Walter Bakel Dorthea Welkel Robert Mlller Catherlne Lamb Marvm Fletcher Marguellette Cresslel Fllfford Smlth Eve Wastmg My Love On You I Want A Llttle Gul Yours And Mlne That Homestead Steady Of Mlne Steve Fatty Tony Mary Beth Mlne Yesterday Hers Today Rusty Hello Beautlful Crltchy Please Dont Talk About Me When Im Gone Spud Tears Doltle- Im So Afrald Of You Tarzen You Brought A New Klnd Of Love To Me Kitty Im Dolng What Im Dolng F01 Love Fletch I Mlss A Llttle MISS Mlckey Ill Be Blue Just Thlnklng Of You Smltty Runnlng Between The Ralndrops Q3 W . A.-str...---Q, "' L. K 54 u , I u y , a I I I , . Y . . S, , 1 f 1 , . ' ' , n y 1 u H ' I 1 Y I w rl ' - - , A. S. , . I 7- , , . . . . . , . .K - . . , 1 9 1 A- . . . , . . . ' Y l , . . V ' 7 Y But we leave our regrets, in hearts it will touch. w. I , 1 4 7 ! . , . 1 1 -' . , . , . l Il Y! ! 7 J ' YY I .144 ' - , n J ' !! - in ' J ' ' T Y -TH ' H ,' ' Tu 1 , in rr , , ' A4 1 - n ' -T-KK ' - ' Lu 9 - v ' . ' in ' ' ' n .' . . ' Tu 1 ' ' . . . H . . I A T Q1 K '15-L-,'-.abtag rn Y i LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT E PHE SENIORS OF 1931 havmg an abundant supply of accompllshments j wlsh to w1ll a few of these accomphshments to the faculty and to the clas es of L1 32 30 and 34 We hope that they w1ll be greatly benefitted bv them ARTICLE I Sectxon I To the hlgh school we bequeath ou1 ab1l1ty to boost the Morton Txgers Sectlon II To the JUIIIOIS we gladly and wxllmgly bequeath the Morton Echo Sectlon III To the sophomores ihow we hate to part wlth themj we glve our beloved Cllppengels Sectlon IV To the freshmen we w1ll our abllltv to talk ln cla s wlth out bemg taught Qectlon V To the Jumol hlgh school we wxll ou! scholastlc record ARTICLE II Sectlon I To the faculty we leave everythlng whlch IS ln our blllllant mlnds so they may accompllsh what we may have falled to do Sectlon II To Mr Khpsch we leave ou1 good behavlor Sectlon III To Mls Kllpsch we leave oul guls ablllty as seamtlesses glven to energetlc and 3mblt10uS students Sectlon V To M1ss Boomer we w1ll lalger and better glee clubs Sectlon VI To Mlss Shearer we wxll a bookkeeplng class whlch IS as mdustuou as vse are talkatxve Sectxon NII To M1 Eder we bequeath a basketball and baseball team that can darn then own socks Sectlon VIII To Mlss Elllott we leave the hope that she wlll not always have to tell the assembly to keep qulet as It IS a very tlrlng Job Sectlon IX To Mr Wrlht we leave our bulllant mmds w1th the hope that he w1ll contmue to crack Jokes for the class annuals Sectlon X To Mrs Morge we leave our untnmg svmpathy and zeal to make a blgger and better Morton Echo Sectlon XI To Mr Ewing we leave a hope that h1s future cla ses study as hald as the boys did ln the physlcs class th1s yeal Sectlon XII To Mlss Overpeck knowmg full well that she has an abundant suppl5 of knowledge we leave ou1 worldly possesslons Sectlon XIII To Mlss Laughlin may she always get along wlth her students we leave oul sweet dlSp0S1t10HS Q! . . . S L J Y 1 fl Y 4 ' Section IV--To Mrs. Champe, we bequeath an abundant supply of A plus's, to be -NE ARTICLE III Sectron I I Iee Bybee do hereby leave to the Junror tlass mv abrlrty to put tht Horton Echo out on trme to Gerald House my own wrll power to keep clean to Clcon Harrrs Elmer Bybee and Courtney Mrller my abrlrty to play basketball so that they may accomplrsh what we farled to do thrs year beat Rushvrlle to Irene Jones I bequeath my abrlrty to make strarght I' s hoprng that rn the near future she may get on the honor roll more than I drd and to Edrth Harrmgton my smcere hope that sh doesnt get on the Morton Echo staff Sectron II I Mary Handley do wrll and bequeath to Edlth Harrrngton my weak ness for red hall to Vrrgmra Patrrck my abrlrty to stay short and pleasmgly plump to Erme Hall my place on the dance floor to Ethel Butterworth, my movre magazrnes wrth the hope that she wrll be more successful rn keepmg them than I and my bors t nous v rce rn olo work to Alta Greene Sectron III I Cllfford Smrth do hereby will my abrlrty to srng to my brothel B111 the surely needs rtj to Elmer Bybee my abrlrty to wrrte long letters my musrcal mtellect to Bob LeMaster, my abrlrty to make speeches to Frndlay Collrns hoprng hc. does not abuse It rn any way and my abrlrty to make fr rends among the opposrte ser. I wnll to James Chrlcott Section IV I Evelyn Swartz do wrll and bequeath to Ruth Hackney my slender graceful svlph lrke form, to Vrrgrnra Patrrck, my srngrng vorce wrth the hope that she wlll be more successful than I rn gettrng rn the chorr to Ruth Mitcham my popularrty wrth the opposrte sex to Euba Parker my lack of humor to Helen Rrce my abrlrtv to grow a garden rn botany class and to Irene Waldsmrth my short bed may she spend more peaceful nrghts than I Settron V I Robert Mrller, berng of a sane and happy state of mrnd do hereby wrll and bequeath all my worldly possessrons iespecrally my straw mattrngj to Wally Van Hook knowrng full well he has transgre sed the tenth commandment most grrev ously From mv wonderous supply of talent I bequeath to Flmer Bybee my abrlrty to peck rap dlv on the typewrrter to Vernon Brse my abllrty to play the E flat or the B flat as he chooses and to Stanley Przystup mv everlastrng strarght A s Sectron VI I Katherrne Lamb do wrll and bequeath to Barbara Sego, rn tht rnterest of modern young artrsts my muchly envred collectron of McClelland Barclay to Ethel Brandenburg my abrlrty as a convrncrng orator wrth the steadfast hope that Brlly may some day become a famou lawve and to anyone that wrll have them mv I atm translatrons Sectron VII I Dorthea Welker do wrll and bequeath to Helen Rrce my lungs wrth the provrsron that she use them always rn supportrng the Morton Tlgers the Prtts burgh Prrates and the Northwestern Wrldcats to Tody Burton my collectron of' Maurlce Chevalrer's prctures to Ella Chambers the ercclusrve rrght to all the extra preces of pre rn the teachers drnrng room to Audrey Voyles my one great mterest rn the state legrslatule and to Ethel Brandenburg my abllrty to swrm lmay she step rn 1 boat wrth some peace of mrndj Qi . UA, if f'9'-vu.'-'2x- . L, I. . . . . N .. I 1 4 1 1 1 . , . . . . . . , 1 1 - 1 1 -1 1 1 . ' 1 1 " ' 441111 ' ' , . . ' . . . A 1 H , , I . .. 7 . 1 1 1 1 ' .H . . . .I .. Q Q I . l 1 1 1 1 1 1 . , .- a- '1' ' 1- - .1 .1 , . 1 1 1 1 . . l .. .. . Q.. 1 1 f 1 , . . , . , ' . .' C ' " 1 1 1 1 - 1 . ' 1 K 1 1 1 1 1 1 . , 1 1 1 - - I. . . . T1 1 1 1 1 5 ' - . 1 1 1 - . 1 1 , , - - u 111 1 1 1 . . ' . . . . I 11 1 1 1 I 1 1 - 1 ' 1. V.. ' . A . '1 1 . A ' . . --1 1 1 1 -1 v . . '. . ' 1. , ,' 1 -1 1 - . Y K, A . . . . , . . . X . . 1 . -1 . , , . , S . 2 QV ,, """'-- -:HE I L Section VIII-I, Margueriette Cressler, do will and bequeath to Alta Greene, my ability to keep long finger nails, to Ethel Butterworth, my strong, contralto voice, may she soon be doing solo work, to my sister, Dotty, my studious nature, with the hope that she will not become thin, weak and rundown in the use of it, to my "kid" brother, Don, my sweet disposition, and to Anne Burton, my place in the exchange, with the hope that she'll like it. Section IX'-I, Anthony Titus, do hereby will, to Ernie Hall, my ability to sing solos, to Dan Dunbar, my ability to be funny, to Don May, my ability to play a saxo- phone, to Laymond Lowder, my ability to curl my hair, to Pearl Wright, my one nat- ural curl, to Johnny O'Neal, my highly respected position in the store room fusually laying on the counterj, and to Johnny Sego, my trapping grounds, imay he get his skunks out of the traps more easily than I didj. Section X-I, Jack Stevens, do hereby will my ability to maintain my slim figure, to Ed Wilson, to Leslie Hull, my untidy appea1'ance, so that he may no longer be the center of attraction to the female species of the human race, to Findlay Collins, I will my ability to sleep in history class, to Max Rice my great alacrity in all the latest dance steps twatch your step girlsj, and to Tom Crosely, my ever present straight face, even during times that would make a teacher laugh. Section XI-I, Gladys Critchfield, do will and bequeath, to Lillian Jay, my ambi- tisn to become a physical education teacher, to Ruby White, my lack of timidity may she improve her grades by reciting more, to Audrey Voyles, my position as pianist in the orchestra, to Lou Alice Arbogast, provided she does not apply for the job, my competent ability to wait on the teachers and the cilicers, and my interest in studies, to Louise Brock, may she obtain the scholarship at the end of her senior year. Section XII--I, Thelma Voyles, do will and bequeath, to Audrey Voyles, my excessive knowledge of Latin, to John Voyles, my rapidity in bookkeeping, to Billy Brandenburg, my ability to be good, to Lou Alice Arbogast, my place in the choir, to Alta Greene, my place in the study hall, may she have as many note books as I had, and to Cleotus Burton, my big booming voice, with which to win the nineteen hundred and thirty-two oratorical contest. Section XIII-I, Walter "Spud" Baker, do hereby, on account of everybody, will my enormous stature to Al Burns, the cave man of division 19, my ability to edit punl: issues of the Morton Echo, to Ed Burton, my basketball ability, to Wallace Van Hook, to Ed Hall, I leave my hopes of becoming a trombone player, and to the freshman class, one member in particular, I will my sincere sympathy and good intentions. Section XIV--I, Marvin Fletcher, do hereby bequeath my position on the basketball floor and my ability to get along with the opposite sex to Ed Hall lfor he surely needs it as badly as I didlg to "Scorchy" Miller, my famous smile and cheerful disposition, to Rip Noble, I will my brilliancy in school and my ofTicer's position of Cadet Major, and to Charlie Crumbo, my compassionate love for the "Miller" family and others in whom he is interested. . "':-'-'-:HE CLASSES D - --nfl? W vw JUNIOR CLASS WMM 4llIRSl' ROW left to right Carrie Carpentei Ruth Mitcham Balbaia S o ,Helen Rice Ilene Harrington ivaj Second Row Miss Beitha Elliott Flaws sponsor Cleotus Burton Ella Cneenf, Thnd Row John Vovles Findlay Colline Donald Mav Franl Coffal Elmer Bvloee William C llmlis CLASS OFFICERS Piebidc nt William Gibbs N me Piesident Lleotue Bulton Seuetaiy Carrie Caipentei C law Flower Roee Clase Colois Creen and Gold 1 lass Motto Fo thc Ntdlg thlough diffieultiu f"' 2 1 -' , ' ' - f ' W u ' , ' ' ez . -L Fi . , . . ll., 3 i . ' . ,, H- . . , J 3: . .Y I L. . v Chambers, Virginia Patrick, Irene Waldsmith, Lillian Decker, Cecelia Claybourne, Alta ' . V, ' h :Q 4 ' J ' A Y . , . , . i A ' - 1 1' ' f 1 ' -U i'T'f"1 -15 il- ' JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY N THE YEAR OF 1928 our class entered hrgh school as the most verdant fresh men rn the hrstory of Morton Memor ral K, 'Z Our thrrty two members were mrtrated mto the mysterres of the Elrte Club and we left that evenrng wrth a full knowledge of all the anclent tortures known to manl rnd mcludrng the wheel death by fire and berng burred ahve One thrng we can safely say IS that after that ordeal we were ready to face any kmd o horror such a algebra, crvrcs and Englrsh At the end of the first year we lost ten of our thrrty two members and we blamed thrs mostly to the effects of the algebra By some mysterrous means we safelv reached the sophomore year and when wc were faced wrth Latrn and Geometry, we knew then what a heaven of ease our freshman year had been The second year our class was well represented rn all the actrvrtres of the school The band basketball and baseball teams, orchestra glee club , Latrn commercral and orat rlcal contests were greatly benefited by our presence The grrls basketball team deserves specral credrt, SIHCQ they lost to the Jumor and semor team by only one pornt The grrls were grven a thorough course rn shorthand and typewrrtrng under the supervrsron of D C Bowen Flla Chambers Ruth Mrtcham and Cleotrs Burton represented the school rn shorthand whrle Irene Harrlngton and Cleotrs Burton from the sophomore class went to the commerrcal contest held at Anderson and though then rankrng was hrgh, they drd not carry off any of the honors Anrta Adams and Lrllran Decker took part rn the Latrn contest and though thev worked extremely hard, they falled to carry home any prrzes a deeper mterest rn the actrvrtres of the school We had heard so much about Julrus Caesar from the upper classmen that when we finally met hrm ln the course of our Latln he seemed to be an old frrend Our other subjects were comparatrvely easy and cammercral arrthmetrc was especrally mterestrng Thrs year our class has read the most rmportant of the Shakespearean plays Professor Berrault had added greatly to the rnterest of these plays by presentrng them to us rn hrs recrtals In basketball Elmer Bybee and Wrllram Grbbs were placed on the frrst squad and John Voyles Frank Coffal and Donald Mav plaved on the second team These boys are to be complrmented for therr efforts and splendrd work All of cur class entered the oratorrcal contest and we found to our surprr e that there were many fine orators Lrllran Decker, Ruth Mrtcham and Fmdlay Collms wen ch sen by the Judges to enter the local contest Fmdlay Collms won frrst rn the local contest The Jumor and semor classes had the prrvrlege of attendrng the State Legrs lature We were much rntere ted rn learmng more about how the State government was carrred on as we had been studymg thrs subgect rn hrstory We wrsh to express to all our teachers, our thanks for helprng us thrs far along thr road to a good educatron and we hope our last vear wrll be even more successful I , - Q . ' . , K . . - v ' I ' ,J - 1 1. , . . , , . . . . . . . , P , I s , . - ., ' - . ' . . , n Y , L . . . . ' 7 ' ! S ' ! I l . , ' ' .-l . . . J , . , l Q n h s x Y , lu 1 2 Q ' ' ' - I I 9 A Our junior' year has been very successful and all members of the class have taken ' ' . . , w I , ul ' n v . . . A . S A Z ., , A l . . . ' K - -' 4 I 1 n o's ' - . . . , . . K lu t . ' . ' ' - L u ' ,nl "'5"':-'-'QHE L SOPHOMORE CLASS I IRST ROW left to 11ht Viola Bvbee Margaret Smlth Edith Harrington Clara Lookebill Lillian Jay Second Row Lou Alice Abrogast Reba Messick Marv Starkey Loxettl Bowel Mabel Bailey Wilma Perkins M1 s Julla M Overpeek class sponsor Hull Laymon Lowder Wllburn Unthank Fourth Row Eugene Bowyer Sam Payne Edward Wilson Cleon Harms Biuu Wimmel C eorge Lemon leibert Sedgwick CLASS OFFCIERS P1 esldent Lleon Hall is Vice President Maly Starkey Edith Halrmgton Llass Iflowel Forget me not ilass Colors Green and White Qlass Motto A ve1b1s ad verbera De Fumo in Flammam Per Angusta Seal etary ad augusta l v- . V .- 4 ' 1 Y A .r . - Y - .f 4 9 I ' ' :Zin I "- . : v K". v . ' 1 ' 2 Third Row-Edwin Burton, Lawrence Gibbs, Charles Estes, William Smith, Leslie -ME SOPHOMORE CLAS 9 HISTORY N THE FALL of 1929 thrrty green freshmen started on therr career to accom , plrsh the feats of therr superrors to garn the knowledge of a hrgher educatron 'J These freshles thought they had an unusually brrght class and were somewhat bewildered when they were told that they were green But these somewhat bewrl dered green students took to therr studres as a matter of course Algebra seemed to have them stumped at first Englrsh and crvrcs were more advanced than the common grade subjects but at the end of the year the class came through wrth flymg colors The class stood hrgh rn all school actrvltres seven were members of the Home Band srx rn the orchestra and several members represented the class rn the boys and gurls glee clubs Nearly all the glrls took prano lessons and few of them were advanced students In the field of sports came a great honor when two members of the class won posrtxons on the first ten rn basketball and agaln when these two stars gained posr tlons on the baseball mne At the end of the year m hrgh school the freshmen were ready for the sophomore year and they held hrgh hopes of keeprng as good a standard as had therr predecessors Start ng rn the fall of 1930 on the second year of therr school career wrth the membershrp decreased by three, the remammg twenty seven members dug into therr subjects lrke old veterans Geometry Latm English and history were more drfficult than last year's subjects and the future of the class looked dark Geometry and Latm and shorthand as addltronal subjects The students feel proud of therr two classmates Mary Starkey and Edward Wrlson who journeyed to Rushvrlle to enter the annual Latm contest Although they drd not wm honors the class hope they wrll be more successful rn next year s contest In the local oratorrcal contest we were represented by two members Edward Wllson and Wllbur Unthank After the contest was over and the judges were grvrng the names of the winners much to our surprrse and joy wc heard that Edward had won second place The sophomores after a lrttle hesrtatron came through with a rush to add to thelr credrt another vrctory the completron of the sophomore year wrth a hrgh standmg The sophomores had a very hrgh standlng rn all school actrvrtxes Therr abrlrty rn muslc was shown by therr havmg many members rn the boys and glrls glee clubs In the orchestra the class was well repre ented by five glrls of whom four were vrolmrsts and the other a flute player In thrs organrzatron the class also had two boys one a cornet player and the other was an alto player The class was proud to boast of mne member rn the Home Band In the Cadet Corps several boys were on the oflicers staff and several were members m the Cadet Band In basketball there were two sophres on the first team and four others on the second squad In baseball three boys Cleon Harris Courtney Mrller and Leslre Hull answered the call for candrdates and two Courtney Mrller and Cleon Harrls won posltrons on the rnfleld The sophomore grrls took physrcal educatron and excelled rn basketball volley ball baseball and many other sports The memorres of the year of 1930 '51 wrll never be forgotten by the members of the class The sophomores are lookrng forward to become junrors Q5 is .. L 1 ' ' U ' Y! ' . 5 . . U . . l ' . , .I 1 i . . , . . . S . y . '.- I 3 . . 5 . . 1 , ' v . y . . . were the stumbling blocks that gave the most trouble. The girls carried typewriting . , . l , y . . . , S . v . . .A A, s ' . ' I ' . Al ' YI QD . lj:a,,:'4:.'M1E W iw FRESHMEN CLASS it-Kr' IRST ROW left to rlght Euba Parker Beulah Burton Ethel Butterworth Ruth Hackney Luulle Nvllgllt L-El Second Row Maxv Aldelson Thelma Tuttle JGSSIQ Brlckett Ruth Bucklu Ethel Brandenburg Audrey Voylee MISS Almeda Shearer elaes sponeor Thud Row Joseph Mlller Elneet Hall Mafc Pxce Leroy McDan1els Harry Ie 'Vlaetels Norman Kelley Fourth Row Jack Rlehardq lohn Sego Janlee Chllcott Robert Blue lamee CLASS OEFICERS Plesxdent James Chllcott Leroy McDan1els Secretary Lucllle Wrlght Class Flowu L1ly of the Valley Clase Color Queen and Whlte Class Motto The ropes of todav xlnvf the belle of tomorrow Vlve P1 esldent y F , ' - ' , , ' ' , it . , . . n D D I . . I I 'LL 'A . 1 7 1 1 0 I 9 '1 l' V I ' ' ' D i 1 I ' I ' N ! I i 1 u J - l . ' , ' . -' D ' , , Q , .. . , ' , v . Farmer, Burton Patrick, Hugh Banks. 1 -- ' t . . L , , A , i ,, ATHLETICS 9 Z, 'Vfbni THE MGRTON TIGERS il. IRST ROW, left to right--Ernest Hall, forwardg James Chilcott, forwardg Ralph H ig! E. Eder, coachg Robert Miller, centerg Walter Baker, guard. M ligfu Second Row-Anthony Titus, guard and captaing Lee Bybee, forwardg Cleon Harris, centerg Marvin Fletcher, guardg Courtney Miller, forward. Q1 ' L. BASKET BALL SEASON N THE YEAR OF 1930 31 Mortons basketball season opened wrth a group of sard to be green materral and a brand new coach from State Normal who L 'I usually put out a good team The New Goshen Hrgh Sch ol where Mr Eder formerly coached made an rmpressrve record by wrnnrng all the scheduled games thev played For thrs reason the hrgh school the faculty and employees expected Morton to have a good team even wrth all the rnexperrenced materral When the first call for recrurts was announced every one of the forty two boys rn hrgh school reported for practrce All the boys were grven a chance to show then abrlrty but the squad was soon cut to twenty members Wrth two regulars from last years varsrty Harrrs and Trtus Coach Eder begar to con truct hrs team After the absence of Bower and Blue last year s forwards Mr Eder figured that these posrtrons would be the har dest to fill C Mrller and L Bybee owrng to therr former experrence wrth the reserves were grven a try at these places and held them down lrke veterans Fletcher who was rnelrgrble durmg the latter part of last season was trred out at floor guard Wrth Harrrs at center and Trtus at the other guard posrtron thrs five represented Morton rn most of the Trgers battles In the openrng game of the season the Trgers showed a rugged but hard workrng combrnatron The Trgers won easrly from Mays by a score of 29 11 The Trgers lost the second game of the season to Morrrstown by the score of 14 12 The Yellow Jackets had defeated the Trgers four trmes rn the prevrous year and the Trgers were out to wrn After leadrng all the way they lost out rn the frnal quarter when Morrrstown collected erght pornts to the Trgers three pornts The Blue and Whrte downed therr old enemres the Knrghtstown Falcons by a threc But they hnrshed up slowly and only won after a hard fought battle 17 14 Mays fell agarn before the Trgers rn an unrnterestrng affarr The Trgers showed irne team work and offensrve power rn defeatrng the Orange and Black 45 13 The Blue and Whrte expected to frnd hard opposrtron rn playrng the Purple Breeze of Arlrngton but the Trgers won rn easy fashron od 13 The c untv champron New Salem took a whrpprng from the hard flghtrng Trgers wrth a score of 24 19 Harrrs showed hrs wares rn thrs game by holdrng the negro ace, Wrlls to five pornts The Blue and Whrte agarn took a bad setback at the hands of the Morrrstown Yellow Jackets Thrs game lacked team work and rt seemed as rf the Trgers were rn a daze The Trgers were ahead at the half trme 11 10 but the Jackets came back strong and won 26 21 After three sleepless nrghts because of fires the Trgers played a lrstless game wrth the Manrlla Owls at Rushvrlle and hnally won 31 21 Bybee led thrs attack wrth erght field goals The Mt Summrt Red Devrls vsent home on the short end of a 25 19 score Th Trgers long range guns were hrttrng over the top of a shrftrng zone defense that wa hard to penetrate Morton strll held the Good Luck Shoe after dounrng the Mrlrov Fardrnals by 1 . , , I ' 1 AK ' H ' H H I Q i ! l -1 . ' ' o . ' I . . I . . I ' 7 l Y 5 I ! 1 ' 1 I h If ' , . l 1 ' S I I .1 . I .I ' r . . . , . ' ' . I ' . . . , ' I ' I ' -.' I - . ' 1 . . . I . . , , . l - I . I . . . III . . . I . I I point margin. The Tigers led all the way and at the half, they were leading 13-fl. I , . I . I I I I - I - , ' , ' ' sr l , vv 1 . , . . , , - . . II . . . . . . " - v v -r I . I . I I ' u ' i 3 A K1 u S ' , 4. L . , , , . -- . . I . Y I Tx i I lx . , I . . . . I I . ,, I ,,I . I . . I I II I . I II I 15 scare of 50 11 Poor team worl was shown rn thrs game but the Trgers showed then superrorrty Led by French, the sharp shootrng ace, Masonrc Home of Franklrn defeated Morton 27 19 Thrs was the thlrd defeat of the season for the Trgers The Blue and Whrte of Morton rnvaded the Eagles ne t and came back wrth the shoe and a 22 20 score C Mrller the sophomore flash, won the game for Morton rn the extra perrod by dropprng rn a long one from the center of the floor The Manrlla Owls after defeatlng the Trgers rn the County tourney vrsrted the Morton camp to prove that they were a better team The Owls were good but they went home on the short end of a 28 13 score after bemg outplayed rn every phase of the game The Trgers annexed another game when on the next nrght after the Manrlla battle they xrsrted the stronghold of the Splceland Yellow Jackets and came out ah acl on a 30 Z8 score The pace was fast throughout the game and It was a game worth wmnrng The Blue and Whrte won fr m a weakened Bluebrrd team at Carthage by a score f 37 1 The Carthage regulars were absent whrch made rt a lrttle easrer for the Trgers Harrls the brg sophomore center led the Morton attack wrth twelve pomts to hrs credrt The Trgers won from Ralergh 44 18 but the fast passrng attack the vrsrtors used drd not make the game an easy one Although L Bvbee was not rn unrform hrs krd brother E Bybee set a good example by dropprng rn eleven pomts to hrs teams credrt Morton kept the basketball crown rn Hoosrerland by defeatrng the Qoldrers and Sarlors Chrldrens Home of Xenra Ohro Although these boys played the same style of ball they were completely outclassed The Trgers won easrly 37 12 Wrth the absence of Trtus rn the Morton lrne up, the Trgers were defeated by Straughn rn a very poor game Z2 21 Wrth Just a few seconds to go and the score tred Fletcher fouled an Indran and as fate would have rt he made the free throw The game wa slow and the Indrans were hrttrng Lewrsvrlle was the next vrctrm whrch fell before the Blue and Whrte five The score was 24 17 Because of the poor lrghtrng system and much fumblrng of the ball the game was slovs The guards led the Morton attack wrth srxteen out of the twenty tour pomts The Trgers lost the last scheduled game of the season to kennard 35 32 rn an overtrme The gymnasrum was small and rt more than the opposrng players stopped the Blue and Whrte attack The Trgers were leadrng 16 8 at the half trme and at the end of the regulatron trme were leadrng The score was 30 29 but owrng to a mrsunderstandrng the score was 29 29 Kennard drew away rn the extra perrod wrth two of the Morton plavers out on personals COUNTY TOURNAMENT In the county tourney the Trgers drd not lrve up to therr true form They were stale and therr floor work was terrrble In the openrng game the Blue and Whrtc defeated Arlrngton 20 14 ln a slow and hard fought game, but they fell before the Manrlla Owls rn therr next game 27 26 The Trgers led all the way but wrth a three pornt lead and approxrmately two mrnutes to go Gardner Manrlla forward made two Qi ...., ,rr-,ag-'--lei .4 , , xr . 1 1 'f . .V ' ' ' . ' 1 T . x . . Y' ' ' 1 . . . ' . S . 1 ' 1 . r.. . . , . . . . . . . . 1 1 1 f ' 1 " 1 1 Y. . . . 0 , ., . . 4 - ' fs f ' . " 1 0 1 -- . , ' . . ' b ,. . ' 1 1 . I . 1 1 K 1 . . . . H . . . I , , 11 - - ' ' 1 , . , . . I . . - . . , 1. . . , . I , . . 1 1 - 1 ' 1 1' ' 1 " - V 1 1 1 ' 5 . it I Q . . . . " 1 1 Y . . . w , . ' 1 1 - 1 1 . - . . , . W , I - . . . rl , . 1 1 . . .. K . l . 1 ' ' 1 1 1 1 ,I V l-Z:sv.:,g-,-,4E- - held goals Thrs elrmrnated thc Trgers They werc scheduled to meet the Srr Walters of Raleigh ln a consolatron game before the Hnals Coach Eder used hrs reserves the brggest part of the game but inserted the regulars rn the last quarter The final score was '35-25 Raleigh SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT The Tlgers havrng been defeated by Rushvrlle rn the finals last vear at the scc tronal were scheduled to meet the roarmg Lrons 1n their first game thrs year The game started wrth the bleachers filled and the Tigers baffled so nothrng much was expected of them From the start untrl the beffrnnrng of the fourth quarter the Edermen stayed back and were satisfied with shootrng long ones Many of them fell short but the Tigers managed to make four held goals and one foul The fourth quarter opened wrth a lrttle more determrnatron and the Trgers collected four morn points before Rushvrlle got started The final score was Z1 13 Rushvrlle Thrs was not such a bad showrng for Morton because the Lrons traveled througl the regional wrnnrng by substantial margrns and then won their first game at the statr f'rom Horace Mann The Tigers meet Rushvrlle rn a scheduled gam next year before thc tourney and the Trger s motto rs Beat Rushvrlle Of the twenty Loys on the squad Morton wrll lose six Trtus, Fletther Bybcr R Mrller Baker and Smith have played then last game wrth the 'lrgers but Harris C Mrller Noble James and Junror Chrlcott In Bybee Edward and Erne t Hall Coffal Grbbs Banks and others should make the team a better and faster frve Bybee or Rusty a red headed forward was fast and rather rangy He has played two years on the vars ty and rs a semor played one year of basketball and rs only a sophomore Harris Lindy held down the prvot posrtron rn great style Harris was the tall est man on the team hrs herght r srx feet He has been a regular fur two vears and rs only a sophomore Captarn Trt.xs better known as lonv was short and fast Tony s long shots and hrs abrlrty for mapprng out the other team s plays kept the Trgers rn the running rn a great manv rf the close games Tony has played three years of varsrty as guard and rs a senior Fletcher Fletch for short was the other guard Ifletcher wa the leadrng scorer of the team and was co captarn He has played three years on the varsrtv as guard and IS also a senror Baker Spud was a lrttle tive foot four player who was out every season of hrs four years rn hrgh schosl and has won hr letter twrce Because of hrs sire he was greatly handicapped R Mrller Bob" was a one year man It was hrs rll fortune to miss basketball the other three years, but he won hrs letter rn the last year' of hrs hrgh scho l career Chrlcott Jrm IS just a freshman Jrm rs fast and although he does not handlr hrmself so well a lrttle experience will make a good player of hrm Hall Iarnre rs another freshman He rs a good shot and hrs floor work rs good Wrth more experience he wrll develope rnto a good fast player L il' ' . ' . ' ' , ' . . , . . ' - . , . . . . ,. . . , , u 1 I T l 1 . 3 . . A . . , . I 4 L , . ' .... . .- 1 I ' -Q , S ' 1 ' C: Y sw ' y . s . . 1 ' . . . . . H ' 3 . ' I K. . . 1 L 1 -- Q , L. ' ' . L . I , A . ' Y x I . ' 9 u 1 A 1 3 ' ,! ' AL ' Y! 1 4 ' ! 7 . , , ' . 1 M: . .' .7 l. , , . ' , '. , ' s , , . ' Y A , . . . ' . 44 3? , ., 1 ' 1 ' ' C. Miller or "Scorchy", a fast little player, was Bybee's running mate. Miller' has . ,, . ,, . . . . . ' - ., , . . . 1: g " , 'gs . ' . ' . ' V ' 1 ' l " K ' ' , ' rs w rr 1 ., . , , . ,, I . l 1 sr ls ' - n Is' A4 rr w , ' I , 9 v r ' 5 L rr H ' , , ', Y Y 1 - " ' . ' ,, . . . w . , , . - . . . .. . H . ,, . . . . A i i v r ' ' ' y . . Q H , . ,, . . . ' . . , , . . . . , , I n .1 -.: ,W H E THE TIGERS' RECORD FOR SEASON OF 193031 The Tigers accuracy from the field was clearly shown by their remarkable averages Fletcher and Bybee led in the individual averages with .363 and .325 percent respec tively. Bybee and Titus played a fine brand of basketball in the county tourney and both grabbed their respective positions on the county five. The following is the individual averages of the Tiger squad: Field Goals Player A M Pct. L. Bybee, f 163 53 .325 C. Miller, f 148 33 .223 Harris, c 152 44 .289 Fletcher, g 179 65 .363 Titus, g 91 24 .263 R. Miller, e 10 4 .400 E. Bybee, f 53 12 .227 Baker, g 7 0 .000 Chilcott, f 9 2 .222 Gibbs, g 5 1 .200 Hall, f 2 1 .500 Team Total 819 239 .283 Opponents 551 130 .235 BASKET BALL Oct. 30 Mooreland, there Nov. Silent Hoosiers, there Nov. 14, Arlington, here Nov. 20 Cambridge City, there Nov. 21 Spiceland, here Nov. 25 Knightstown, there Dec. Carthage, here Dec. New Salem, there Dec. Jan. Kennard, here Milroy, there Free Throws A M Pct. 36 13 .361 27 12 .444 27 12 .444 39 19 .487 32 18 .562 3 1 .333 10 7 .700 2 0 .000 6 0 .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 182 82 .451 183 98 .535 PTS. 119 88 100 149 G6 9 31 0 4 2 2 558 358 Q SCHEDULE FOR 193132 Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb Feb Feb Feb. Feb 2, Alumni, here 8, Mays, there 15, Masonic Home, here 22-23, Co. Tourney, Rushville 29, Rushville, there 6, Morristown, here 12, Raleigh, there 19, New Salem, here 20, Xenia, there 26, Straughn, here PF 34 18 33 3 S 23 -1 11 1 -3 - I 2 0 165 148 15 ,ig THE TIC ER KITS Although the Krts record thrs year was not as IITIPTEESSIVQ as the records establrshcd by other Krt teams rt showed the real Trger sprrrt The Krts were composed of a green bunch of freshmen and sophomores wlth a sprrnklmg of Junrors rn the lmeup Coach Eder started out wrth mexperrenced materral but frmshed the season wrth a team that turned rn some credrtable games The kits were hard h1t by rnelrgrbrlrty through out the season Toward the close 01 the season Coach Eder rnserted three of the Krt s marnstays on the first squad and placed the first team reserves on the Krt team Some of the boys who played on the K1t's team thrs year are Chrlcott Hall Cotfal Banks L Grbbs McDamels Noyles Smrth J Mrller H Banks L Hull and Mays These boys profited by then experrence and rt rs hoped that rn the future they may become real Trgers of whrch the school wrll be proud The follovung rs the schedule whrch the Ixlts played clurrng the basketball season Krts OPP MiJlllbt0WH Knrghtstoxr n May Arlrngton New Salem Manrlla Mt Summrt Alamnl Mrlrov Masomc Hon New Salem 'Vlanrlla Sprceland Ralergh Straughn L tovertrmcl Home Home There There Home Rushvrlle Home Home Home There There Home There Home There Qi Lv-i-42'-:gf-.t . , , W I' ' ., - ' . . ' ' . . . . ' , , . ' ' . . l . ' , U ,, . . . . . I . . - 1 ' - ' . ' 71 . ' I 1 , , 1 ' ' 7 ' ' . -v 1 1 ' 1 v 'V 'H r - 1 ' 'V ' 1 ii K L w .' . , . . . 7 V. . . V. 1 v. . 17 22 S . w 1 , . ' . x ' lr - ' 1 -1 . . 1 . . , i . ' r ' .. . - ' ' 14 17 i - . I . 1 . ' . . i I Y 1 , . y ' A ' . . . . . ' 1 . ., 3 1 . V hr . . . K 1 . ' . 5 S . . . s y , ' - , . v . ' ' . ' . . T ' .- ' 1 . I. . . 1, ' .' . , . 1 V . . 11 . Kcnnarrl 'I here THE IUNIIOR TEAM 'lhe call for candrdates for the .rumor team thrs vear was not rssued untrl January when Coach Fder recerved an mvrtatron to attend the Junror Team Tourney at Mrlrov A team wa hastrly worked rnto condltron two weeks before the tourney The team plaved agarnst Mavs and the Rushvrlle Jumors thev won over Mays, but lost to Rushvrlle They were elrmated rn the second game of the tourney by Webb who gave them a 19 8 drubbrng 'lhat mornrng our boys had beaten Jackson 14 10 rn a double over trmc Several games were played after thls the maJor1ty were won Altogether the season may well be called a success Several ot the bovs w1ll be scekrng the vacant berths on the Trger hve, and, "Here's wrshrng them luck " It vr - -- -:HE NW V THE MORTON TIGERS F lIRST ROW left to ught Anthonv Fxtus Lee Bybee Elmel Bybee Clwn Halrxb Manm Fletchu fllffold Smxth Coultney Mlllel Robelt Mlllel Wlll13lH GlbbS R E Fdex coach Thlld Row Levov McDan1els Robevf Blue James Chllcott Leelle Hull Ernest Hall V '7 .' H- f ' . I , 'Wa A 9' ' ' l Second Row-W. V. Klipsch, Superintendent of schools, Walter Baker, QV -V 1"Fa"' '-3215 - BASE BALL SEASON if ARLY IN SEPTEMBER of 1930 approximately twenty-five boys reported to E Coach Eder for fall baseball. Practically all of these boys were inexperienced Qkil in the fundamentals related to baseball and were also faced by another problem, that of getting to know the system of baseball as expounded by Mr. Eder who was starting on his first year as director of athletics at Morton Memorial. From the team of '29 and '30 Bower, a pitcher, Blue, a first baseman, Talbott, a shortstop, DeFrees, Wilson, Lemon, outfieldersg Decker, a pitcher and first baseman, Cork, a third basemang and Bise, a shortstop, were missingg and those reporting who had been on the squad were Titus, a catcher, Lee Bybee, an outfielder, Harris, an out-fielder: Elmer Bybee, who had alternated as a catcher and a third baseman, and Fletcher, a second baseman. After several practices during which Coach Eder learned that "pads" meant gloves, "cleats" were shoes and in which the boys learned that to "sacrifice" or "to lay one down" meant to buntg the team was ultimately lined up as follows: E. Bybee, catchingg Titus, pitching, L. Bybee, first baseg C. Miller, second base, Fletcher, short-stop, Harris, third baseg R. Miller, Smith and Chilcott were in the outfield. Blue, McDaniels, Baker, Rice and Coffal were the strongest material among the 1'eserves. The reserve strength however was very weak, the hitting of the entire squad was weak and inconsistentg the hitting coming in spurts on more than one occasion when not needed and failing entirely when really needed. The fielding was also weak in spots, the infield played fairly strong defensive hall but the outfield was very weak both on fiy balls and ground balls. However by playing alert, heads-up baseball the boys managed to win six of the nine games played, losing only one game by a decisive score but this one defeat probably hurt more than the other two combined as it was administered by our old enemies, the Falcons of Knightstown. Titus pitched his usual strong game but was given ragged support and in a vain endeavor to check the failing support, Coach Eder sent Fletcher in to 1'elieve Titus, but his success was much the same as that of his predecessor as the support of the infield and outfield continued to be ragged and untimely. Throughout the fall season the inheld showed a steady improvement on defenseg R. Miller progressed rapidly as a Hy grabber in the outfield and J. Chilcott developed into a fast base runner. While no fault could be found in the pitching of Titus, thc need of a pitcher with more stuff on the ball was clearly seen. Given a pitcher and more consistent hitting the prospect of having a winning team during the spring season looked favorable. After the basketball season closed, a two week's rest was given to the boys, then baseball started by work outs in the gymnasium. Practically the same group of boys who were on the squad last fall again reported to Coach Eder. Two weeks were spent by getting in condition, listening to chalk talks, playing indoor baseball and studying other fundamentals of the game. The type of weather needed for baseball never arrived and Morton met its arch enemies, the Falcons of Knightstown, without having had a practice on thc diamond. This game was lost by a score of El-3. I r QP FF" frm? f H f The inclement weather lasted throughout the season. Morton played whenever the weather man sent a warm day but the team got very little practice. When the weather conditions permitted, hitting practice was the daily routine as the diamond resembled a plowed field. This lack of practice and the losing of several ball games all tended to lower the morale of the boys and Morton had what was probably its worst season in baseball. However, during spring vacation, the diamond was finally worked into a semblance of an infield but the opportunity to practice was again denied as the weather man played his usual prank and sent more rain. With two games to be played, one at Greenfield and one with the Alumni, old man weather is sending good warm sunshine, so the boys have vowed to take advantage of every opportunity offered and win the remaining games. Coach Eder plans to hold two or three practice games a week during the remainder of the term. It is his idea to use these practices for moulding a team for next fall. A summary of the games that were played this spring are as follows: Knigbtstown The first game of the spring season was lost by the score of 9-3 to Mortons' most bitter rivals, the Knightstown Falcons. Titus started on the mound for the Tigers, but Fletcher relieved him in the fourth inning. Owing to the early season, both teams played loose defensive ball and many errors were committed. Manilla With the sky slightly overcast with clouds, the Tigers won their first game of the season from the Manilla Owls, 6-4. It was a pitchers battle throughout the game and both pitchers received good support. Going into the sixth inning with the score 4-2 against them, the Tigers got two runs to tie the score. In the last inning the Tigers sewed up the game by pushing two runs across the plate. Arlington The Tigers lost a close game to Arlington 5-4, with Harris and Gibbs doing the battery work. Three regulars were out and a group of reserves were used in their places. Harris pitched superb ball for the Tigers. He struck out thirteen of the opposing players and allowed only six hits. Bentonville In a drizzling rain, the Tigers overcame a 1-O load and won from the Bentonville nine, 2-1. The game was scheduled for five innings, but the game went into extra innings when the score was tied 1-1 at the end. Fletcher got into trouble in the last inning when three men were on base with one outg but a fast double play pulled the game out of the fire and Chilcott brought in the winning run. The rest of the games which the Tigers played were lost, some by desisive scoresg and others, by one run margins. Cambridge City defeated the Tigers 6-5 in a fast seven inning game. Knghtstown again won from the Tigers 13--8. Many errors were made and both pitchers received poor support. The Bentonville Wheezers soundly trounced the Tigers in their return game. They turned them back with seven hits. The final score was 16-6. The Tigers used three pitchers, Titus was the most effective. Coach Eder has already scheduled games for next fall and the coming spring SCRSOH. 1? TIC ERS BATTING AVERAGES EOR SEASON Pc F Bybee catcher llctcher prtcher R Mrller thrrd baseman Harrrs short stop Trtus center helder Baker prtcher Smrth left fielder C Mrller second baseman L Bybee firbt baseman Hall rrght fielder' Chrlcott rrght helder W Crbbs catcher McDanrels hrst baeernan C oflal out frelder L Crbbs qec-ond baeeman Banke second baweman Rrc out frelder DATE Septcmber September September September September September Septembc October Z October 7 Aprrl 8 Apr rl 14 Aprrl 17 Aprrl Z4 Mav 5 Mav 7 M IV 8 OPPONENT New Lrqbon Straughrr Charlottesvrlle Straughn Charlottesvrlle Westland Cambrrdge New Salem Knrghtfitown Knrghtetown Manrlla Arlrngton Bentonvrlle Cambr ldgc Knrghtstown Bc ntonvrllc 5 r 0 285 Z I l C A BASEBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1930 31 PLACE HOME OPP Herc Here Thcre Thcrc Here Here There There There Here Therc There Her e Ther c There Ther c 10 Qi W ! I G AB R H t. 1. , ' ' 13 40 13 20 .500 7 A ' ', ' ' ' 14 41 10 19 .463 . ' ', ' ' r 11 32 8 14 .437 ' : ' 15 43 10 18 .418 ' . , ' ' ' ' 14 36 14 14 .388 ' ' ', ' ' ' 7 8 2 3 .37 ' , ' 13 32 8 11 341' ,. ' ', x ' 15 46 19 15 .32 . , ' 15 39 17 12 .307 , " 6 7 3 2 .' . 1 ' , " ' ' 12 39 14 9 .' 30 Collins, right fielder' 2 5 0 1 .200 . S' , , - 6 7 Il 1 .141 ' ' , ' ' . Il 8 0 1 .125 l " , ' ' 2 4 0 0 .000 . Q' ., . . fl 4 0 0 .007 . , , . 1 1 0 0 .00 I ' '3, ' ' 'I 1 0 0 .00J . 1 ' 5 '. '1 131 2 1 - 16 - 4 16 sr - 18 - .- ' 1- 17 2 ' 23 ' 1 ' x 10 4 ' 24 r ' S ' ' 14 lla ' 28 ' ' 1 G 11' 29 " ' 4 S ' ' ' , ' 10 2 ' ' ' . ' Il 10 " ' . 3 El -' ' -x G 4 -' ' 4 -- fs 4 " ' ' ' if 1 , r -' - -x 5 rs ' . I -' ' 8 lil .5 "-'---'-:mi GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION IRST ROW left to 11ght Dons Woodruff Vada Knapp Gladys Knapp Fdlth Haulngton Lucllle Wugpht Vlola Bybee Ylola Woods Geraldme Fallon Rosall Q K W1 son qetond Rovs Ruth Chestnut LOUISE Brock Lurxlle Hunter Rose Sm1th Phlllw Qnnth Lllllan Jay Gladye C1 ltchfleld Opal Belton Georgxa McPhers'1n Myrtle Buttu umth Mms Almeda bhearel mstxuctm Thud Row Ruby Whlte huba Parke-1 Hllda Statler Ethel Blandenbulg Margaret qmxth Lou Allce Arbogast Reba M64QlCk Cryetal Dwlgglns Dolothy Clesslel Ha1elWood1uff Fourth Row Emxly Unthank Luella Hull Annamae Burton Ruth Hackney Loretta Bower Nell1e Estee Maxlne Hallls Ethel Buttelwolth Irene Moore Mane Pukma Claue Lookeblll Fsthel Ellle Plfth Row Thelma Tuttle Luella Palkel Audley Yoyles Malv Alderson JESSIQ B1 lckett Mary Starkey Wllma Perkxnf. Ruth Buckler Beulah Burton Mabel Balley Dmothv Woocle Flsu Wught I3 1 ' 1 1 1 J 9 , 1 1 1 1 1 0 ,I . . l y . 5. . . . K ' 1 1 f 1 1 ' . . . . . 1 . . . . J.- K . , . ,f , , , . , , . ' ' . . ' . . . , . , . . '. V ' 1 . ' . . 1 1 1 1 N 1 1 e' 1 - 1 1' If ', 'A ' . .- ' ' 1 1 1 1 ' ' ' 'V 1 . . . .' 1 '1 1 1 A 1 ,..' ' '. ' . '1 , ., 1 , , 1 . 1" L- .. . . 7 . ' 1 1 . 1 . 1 ' 1 1 '1 1 1 .1 ' . ., If I 'V . 15 GIRLS PHYSICAL EDUCATION IIE CIRLS PHYSICAL FDUCATION has been undel the dllectlon of Mlss: , Almeda Shealel dullng the past yeal Tvso classes wele 0lg'3YllL8Cl one lntludc d L l the Qexenth and elghth glade gllla the othel the nlnth and tenth gl adn gllls Each tlaes was glven a nlnety mlnute p6llOd each week lol the Qntlle yeal The fllst of the pellod was genelally used fol callsthenlcs the lemalnder 01 the perlod was used fol games Although the gllls dld not enloy the Callsthenloa as much as they dld the ganlea thev wele bettel plepaled to play the games aftel the wolk ln Lallathenlcs The Iollowlng ale wome of the game played dullng the yeal basketball volleyball lnball hotball dodgeball and baseball YVl'llCh was plobably the moat populal When the weathel pelmltted the Llasses wele taken 0UtilClQ Q0lTl8f,llTl6H to plav on the outalde ball dlamond iometlmes they went on hlkes Some of the 3.11118 of Phvslcal Etll1Latl0I1 have been to develop healthy atlong b0dl9S good health hablta good spoltsmanehlp qulck thlnklng Loopelatlon team wolk and the ablllty to make qulck declalons Some of the lll9Tl'lbCl'i ol the classem have probably galned H1016 than othels but all have plofited a gleat deal flom thc lnstluttlon glvcn QV 'o'fi5i'f.g,'-- X. N, 'l . L 'a ' 1 1 . . '. ' ' '. 'I' 1 I J I ' .. , , . . .' . , . 4- . . ', . ' . , l 9 , ' . '. . . ' -. , '. . -Tim . ., .. A 4 11 ' ' ' 1' . I 1 .u 1 w 3 -aw D 1' 1 n 1 l 1 .1 law- I ' ' I w . , ., . ,W n ls. .- . . . A .S . . . . . J . . ..' . ' ',. L 5 - v . v 9 Q v - ' - , , . . ' 1 .. . . ' ' - . , .. . , . ,. . I . .t . N . Q . ,. . .. . 1. ,, ., . ' N w . . . . ' 1 . ' x L1 , 7 7 7 1 ' . .S . . . ,. - A ' A- - .' ' , I QD ' F -'--'-'-:mi BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLASS HE BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLASS, under the supervision of Mr. E 9 Ralph Eder, has been very sucessful during the last year. -1 This course, though not new in the school, is one that is getting more important each year. This year there were four classes, instead of two, taking the course. In the last few years only the ninth and tenth grade classes were allowed to take this course but with the beginning of school this year, the seventh and eighth grade classes were subjected to this education course. The seventh and eighth grades took the course together from three to four o'clock once a week on Wednesday. The ninth and tenth grades from eight-thirty to ten o'clock every Monday morning. Both groups were rather large, in the first group there were thirty-one, and in the second group there were twenty-seven pupils. Of the many sports played by the two groups, basketball was probably the most outstanding, and there was much competition shown in the tournaments in each group. In each of the two groups there were tournaments held between chosen groups. These basketball tourneys afford each individual plenty of exercise and recreation. Playing basketball also gave the person the idea of learning to play this great sport and it also gave him the knowledge or understanding of what was to be expected of him if he was to play on the Morton Tiger's basketball team. Indoor baseball is another one of the games that the boys' physical education class played. In most of the games there was some real competition. Indoor baseball is a great help to the boys that have a chance to come out for baseball because it gives the individual an idea how to stand up to the plate and to keep his eye on the ball. This sport also helps the players to field and ground a ball. The classes have also excelled in corner kick ball, pig, volley ball, dodge ball, relay race, and long base. All these different games aHord plenty of recreation and exercise. The pupils of the seventh and eigth grade class who take this course are: Vernon Bise, Farvel Noble, Wallace Van Hook, Frank Estes, Harold Hunter, Harold Hicks, Herschel Van Dusen, Stanley Prystup, Dan Dunbar, Topperwine Brickert, Robert Vansickle, Thomas Crosely, Johnny Lemon, Austin Kelley, Bert Henderson, George Wilson, Raymond Massingale, Owen Sedgwick, Ed Hall, Edwin Raynor, Ed Marshall, Robert LeMaster, Robert Mendenhall, Malcolm Davis, Junior Chilcott, Jack Chilcott, Eugene Castle, Henry Tuttle, Charles White, Louis Salzman, Earl Shelton, John Payne, James Kersey, and Herschel Harris. The students who are in the ninth and tenth grade classes are: Cleon Harris, Courtney Miller, George Lemon, Edward Wilson, Laymon Lowder, Charles Estes, Lawrence Gibbs, Ed Burton, Wilbur Unthank, Leibert Sedgwick, Glenn Banks, Leslie Hull, Gene Bowyer, William Smith, Bruce Wimmer, Leroy McDaniels, James Chilcott, Max Rice, Joe Miller, John Sego, Harry LeMaster, Burton Patrick, Jack Richards, James Farmer, Bob Blue, Norman Kelley, Hugh Banks, and Ernest Hall. Q? if-1-'f-4.1.5 ORGANIZATIONS AND ACTIVITIES ,L 327 if 3'5" 1-'-'-:HE THE HGME BAND 'laiuir Corn t Edwln Burton Flndley Collms Stanley Pr zystup James Kelsey Robert Logsdon lrombone Waltel Baker Edwln Hall Wllllam Smlth Jack Rlchalds barltone Cl1HO1d Smlth Robelt I cMasters Garxer C Wrl ht Drectm Robert Blue Dram major Horn George Lemon Eugene Salzman Lex oy Carpenter Saxaphone Jame Chllcott Jack Ch1lcott Robert Blue Anthony Txtus Bass John Sego Edwald VV1lson Wllbur Unthank Blau Slmp on Clarlnet Velnon Bxse Lawlence Glbbs B rton Patrlck Fagene Bowyer Thema Kersey Danlel Fy Pobert Mlller Challes Hull Piccolo Harry LeM'1 tels Drums Le lle Hull Franl Estes F1 anlx Call ll 'fail fini U it . . Q 'g , 1 . , . - . , e '. 3 John Voyles Laymon Lnwder W'illiam Gibbs 1. . 1 ' . ' . , ' e ' ' 41' A ' s ' . s V- - - Q n 4 L n ' 1 l . . 1 ' 1 ' - x ' A .s ' , . I . . . I . . 3 . ' n . . . " ' 4 1 . 4. V V -'z HE THE HOME BAND HE HOMF BAND was organlzed forty tour years ago rn June 1887 In , that year provrsron was made for the organrzatron of a brass band of erght preces errclusrve of the drums Mr s Beane was engaged to rnstruct the bovs and to supermtend therr rehearsals The rnstruments for the band were selected by W M Edwards, of Knrghtstown who also was rnstructor The chrldren learned raprdly and rn a few months were engaged to play at a G A R and W R C publrc entertarnment at Knrghtstown, where they performed very satrsfactory In 1889 the band was strll a leadrng feature rn the educatron of the chrldren Frank L Butler wa secured rn August of this year as an rnstructor He developed a proficrency rn the boys that rs strll fondly cherrshed rn therr recollectrons The band took a promrnent part at the State Encampment of the G A R rn Indranap olrs ln March and at the laymg of the corner stone of the Soldrers and Sarlors Monument on Aug 22 In 1891 thrs musrcal organrzatron was present at the G A R encampment rn Indranapolrs and at the Natronal Encampment held rn Detrolt Mrch Durrng the followmg years the band made trrps to Muncre Loffansport, War saw, South Bend Rrchmond Columbus Terre Haute Indranapolrs, and Bloomfield bome of the out of state engagements were Detrort Mrch Washrngton D C Prtts burg, Penn Loursvrlle Ky St Paul Mrnn Buffalo N Y C1nc1nat1,O Phrla many other towns In addrtron to the many encampments that the band attended they played for thc Home people at state and county farrs and at many patrrotrc conventrons Some of the hrgh lrghts ln the bands career were as follows In 1900 the band suffered the loss of rts very capable rnstructor J B Vandaworker who resrgned to take charge of the Indranapolrs News News boys Band In 1901 the band turnrshed musrc on one partrcular occasron upon whrch the attentron of the world was drrected Thrs occasron was the lyrng rn state of the body of ex presrdent Bemamrn Harrrson at Indranapolrs March 15 when the band was grven a promrnent posrtron rn the pro essron from the Harrrson home to tha btate House In 1902 th band accompanred Governor Durbrns party to Llncoln Clty to play for the dedrcatory exercrses of the Nancy Hanks Lrncoln monument The band also was grven an Important part rn the dedrcatlon of the boldrers and Sallors monument rn Indranapolrs Now m the year of 19 1 the band IS comprrsed of forty talented mu clans ranglnv from the ages of ten to erghteen Therr repertone rncludes marches overtures polkas selectrons from operas and noveltres The band IS under the leadershrp of Garver C Wrrght who has dexeloped rn the boys a hrgh degree of proflclency Thrs year the organrzatron has filled engagements at Mrlroy Rushvrlle Carthage Morrrstown Indranapolrs Dublm and Newcastle In addrtron to these trrps and to broadcastrng over WFBM the band has grven several concert enter tamments at the Home QD 111:-:if--,',-IX. I 1 - ' ' g I. up A c - ' I -I f I - I I . . . . . II I . I I I . I I .S . I ' . s ' ' ' ' . I D . . ., I I - . . I I . I- . , . , l 7 ' , . . , . ' ' . ' - 4 1 1 . . I . . I b I I- .. , , .. , . - 9 'O 1 ' 'I - -Z , -I - , -S v - -S -S ' delphia, Penn.g Chicago, Ill.g Cleveland, 0.3 Boston, Mass.: New Orleans, La.g and ! , . . . . , P- u ' n , . I -I ' . . - ' ' - 7 ' - ' 1.1 1 '. 1 ' . x 1 I I I. . . . I . . I I I . . .. . II . I . I - I . , . , I . I . . . I I . . . , . , -. , . . , u , . . .5 , , ' I . I. I :Y .I-I 1 ' s , ' - . . II I. I I I . . I . I I I I . I . . I . I I ' ' ' v - , If w ,W ' "1-'-'Quai CRCHESTRA AND PIANO CLASSES l-E IRST ROW, left to right-Vivian Butts, Juanita Timmons, Clara Brown, Helen l 9 Jackson, Frances Dillinger, Lucille Rhine, Vivian Salzman, Earline Kimberline, l Ona Mae Bash, Sibyl Humphrey. Fay Vergne, Hazel White, Helen Priest, Shirley Peacock. ' ' . Second Row-Mary Redford, Pearl Wright, Emily Unthank, Rosalie Wilson, Clara Fallon, Ruby White, Annamae Burton, Elizabeth Barker, Louise Brock, Mary Alice Paul, Yolande Harl, Marjorie Dwiggins. Third Row-Mr. Garver C. Wright, orchestra director, Mildred Butterworth, Lillian Jay, Viola Woods, Phillis May, Lou Alice Arbogast, Audrey Voyles, Edith Harrington, Gladys Critchfield, Clara Lookebill, Ethel Butterworth, Miss Frances Boomer, piano instructor. Fourth Row-Ruth Buckler, Laymon Lowder, Mary Starkey, John Voyles, Wilma Perkins, VVilliam Gibbs, Margueritte Cressler, Luella Hull, Hazel Woodruff, Harry LeMaster, John Sego. Fifth Row-Edwin Burton, Walter Baker, Vernon Bise. 4 Yi 'f-?af.:.'-'i:z1E- C ORCHESTRA URING THE SCHOOL YEAR of 1930 and 1931 the members of the orchestra practrced steadrly and patrently each mornrng As a reward the members now compose a competent musrcal organrzatron The vacancres left by those rn last years graduatmg class were readrly filled by some of the younger students who played the woodwrnds and the brasses Thrs year the trombone one vrola and the prano posrtrons are open to other students wrth musrcal talent The operatrc selectrons such as Marrtana Song of Indra by Korsakoff' and Wagoner s Tanhauser , are the new composrtrons studred by the organrzatron Along wrth the famrlrar composrtrons studled last year they also studred on George D Bar nards orchestrated arrangement for the Bohemran Grrl and the Weddmg Rmg Hungarran Dance, No 5 The Flatterer ioverturej by Covers Peter Tchalkov sky s ' Humoresque' and Moment Mus1cal" by Franz Schubert The orchestra has not grven any specral programs but they have stayed at home worked steadrly and benrhtted greatly from therr efforts Heres to the members of the orchestra for next year May they get as much good out of the musrcal organrvatron as the former members have PIANO CLASSES therr musrc lessons so they were thrs year Mrss Frances Boomer musrc mstructor made arrangements for the practrce and the le son hours for as many puprls as could possrble be managed and her trme would allow In two or three weeks after school opened forty two glrls and boys were busrly practlcrng on therr lessons some were cnrolled rn classes and others rn prrvate lessons The sensatlon of hearrng muslc rn the arr once agaln was very msprrrng and beautrtul So many drfferent and varrous types of composrtrons could be heard that one especllly the puprl herself was msprred to dex elope a greater appreclatron of thc great musrclans and therr composltrons There has been an unusual mcrease of mterest taken rn prano thrs year The classes have done exceptronally well A great number of Melody Way puprls were advanced and grven prrvate lessons The chrldren rn the prano classes range from the fourth grade to the elgth grade Those takmg prrvate lessons are rn the hrgh school grades We also have some from the lower grades havrng mdrvrdual rnstructron Along wrth the study of prano there are several puprls who take an ever rncreas mg mterest ln playrng and studymg the vrbrophone The followmg grrls are those who are progressrng raprdly m the art of playrng the rnstrument Mary Starkey, Lrllran Jay Audrey Voyles Mary Redford Emrly Unthank Myrtle Butterworth and Yolandr Halle frm ' ' ' . . . , . K . , D ' ' H ' Y! U ' H , v 44 rv ' - ' ' ' . 7 n H Y ' ' U H ' I ' Yl- u - rv, so rr , ' At the beginning of the school year piano students are anxious to get started on JD ' f:ar,g,,15mE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB lRS'l ROW left to lxght Mary Handley Balbaxa Sego Gladyq Cutchheld I Helen Rlce Edlth Haulngton Malgalet SlYl1th Lxlllan Jay Ruth M1tChahW yvexl Quond Raw Lucllle Wllght JQSSIQ Buckett Caine Calpentel Audlex xxolth Thnd Row Fuba Pallxel Ruth Hacknev Alta Cleene Maly Stalkev MHIQIIQI lette Cressler Ethel Blandenbulg Thelma Tuttle Lonetta Bower Vlola Bvbee Foulth Row Cetella Clayboume L1ll1an Detkel Ella Chambers Irene Waldemlth Evelyn Swa1t7 Catheune Lamb Umoth a Well 61 W1lm,1 Pelkms Thelma Vovles Mus FIZIHCLS Boomex Inetluctm l l l 9, . Y . v ' D . , . . , . . l n Q. . . . . . ,jj - . Y .. Y ,. I. .N Voyles, Cleotis Burton, Beulah Burton. Irene Harrington, Clara Lookebill, Ethel Butter- ' . l J . Y ., Q v 2 . , . K' . I y .5 .- ' ' 1, 1' " , ' 9' f 4 '. " ' ' ' S, . . QI l"'45f':"-'Haig A- GIRLS' GLEE CLUB N THE FALL OF 1927 Mrss Hazel McClain who was then musrc instructor organized a girls glee club Phe girls entered thrs musical organization wrth L, 7 great interest and zeal Thrs club was open to any hrgh school grrl who felt slrc could and would benefit from rt Any hrgh school girl rs strll elrgrble to enter The girls benefit greatly from the work rn music Thus the club has continued through four years and wrll contrnue through the future years at Morton Hrgh The grrls have done some verv hard and excellent work thrs year Besides working up special numbers they were rn the hrgh school group that gave the Easter contata on Easter afternoon Besides getting a half credit a year for thrs rnusrc course the grrls have learned to appreciate the better class of music They have learned not only the appreciation but they have also learned to read and to rnterpretate correctly the music they have studied The hrgh school choir whrch consists of forty five girls and boys voices has donr some excellent work At the tir st of the school year the members started on the easier songs but by the end of the year, they were able to srng the more complicated hymns and selections BOYS GLEE CLUB Mrss Hazel McClain music director started a boxs glee club rn the school year of 1927 A larger number of the boys trred out for thrs or ganrzatron and soon rt was fully organized l'he boys progressed rapidly on the easy pieces of nrusrc trll Miss McClain secured some more difficult musrc It t ok the students sonretrme to get the rhythm of this music Wertz was secured At first rt looked as though the club was tr bc forgotten hut thc call for recruits finally came 'lhe year of 1929 '30 marked the thrrd vear of exrstance for thrs organization Mrss Wertz having decrded to leave the music departnrent was taken over bv Miss Frances Boomer Miss Boomer of Ball State Teachers College was rnterested rn the boys' glee club organrzatr n but due to a heavy athletrc program the boys could not find trme to practice Consequentlv the club had to drsorganrze It rs well to sav that four boys drd find trme to practrce so they were formed rnto a quartet This quartet of boys and the same number of grrls formed a double quartet This interest mg group of singers gave a program at the county oratorrcal contest that was held at Morton They also vsere entered rn a Music Revue In the fall or 1930 Mrs Boomer re organized the boys glee club Twenty two boys came out at the first call The bovs of the Glee Club were getting so popular that thcy were asked to sing rn the Sunday Chapel services At Easter time the bovs glcc club and the girls glee club formed a hrgh scho rl chorus of fifty tvxo voices and plc scntccl to thc audrencc The Crucrfred an Faster contata by George B Dcbrn 727 5 . -1 ' va 1' u ' 1 n g . I . , . , . , 1 " ' ' l . . ' . . Q .. I , . . G. . . b ' . . v . . . . . - . , , .I , ! ' I K S u . u , - ' v w S 1 u I n ' 1 1 ' - 1 ' y ' ' - . ., . my 7 . ' 1 . . ' , A . . .A . . . . Y With the beginning of school in the fall of 1928, a new music instructor, Miss Anne . ' . - f , . , 1 ' ' - ' A ' v Y , ' . ' ' - . ' ' 'Q . l , . , . i . , . u . . , . , . . . ,A . . U V ! 1 K ' A y V v u . I I K N I 1 . K y - n x ' xg . ' Q v 'LS . . - . ' ' I , - . I t . 1 . Y 1 ' ' Y s r ' x - K K' ' I : - '1 . - ' . ' 1 1 . ' - , ' . ' 1 . K ' , 1 ' - S - 1- .1 1 1 r ' r H 1 - -' ' YV' 1 L v 1 . " - . 1 ' s fl ' 4-' - - . ,vm .,.,, .bag iiii Viv fin THE BOY SCOUTS IRST ROW left to rrght Leroy McDan1els James Statler Don Cressler Charles Whlte Robert Iogsdon Joseph Mlller Jack Chllcott Fd Burton Jael if Rlchards Second Row Clarence Randolph Robert LeMaster Norman Kelly Robert Van Sltkle Martm Rhlne John Lemon Ioul Salzman Stanley Przystup Thlrd Row Vernon Blse Harold Hrcks George Wllson Ed Hall Ralph Wagganel Fourth Row Harry LeMasters Bert Patrrck James Ifarmer Leslle Hull Eugene Bowyer Lelbert Sedgwxck Herschel Harrrs Wllllam bmrth Flfth Row Elmer Bybee Clifford Smlth Frank Coffal James Chllcott Top perwem Brlckett Wlllram Gxbbs Lawrence Grhbs Courtney Mlller Slxth Row Robert Blue John Voyles Farvell Noble Laymon Lowder Don Mays Earl Shelton Danlel Dunbar Jumor Chllcott Seventh Row Robert Patton Edward Wilson Flndlay Collrns George Waldsmlth Exghth Row Scoutmaster G A MCGUFI' Scoutmaster W C Evvlng Thomas l rossley l I: 1 Q' -1 1 '1 9 ' , A . , . ', , 1 . , 'i 1 D . L2 ' . . . - . 1 ' 1 1 .I I. . .N 4 1 1 1 J 3' 1 - 1 1 , 1 1 -- . , . ,. . 1 1 1 - 1 , i . . . ,. . w, . , , . ., . 1 1 1 1 ' ' . . . . . V ,. V . ' 1 1 1 - w- , 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 - i . . ' ' ' .,. ' 1 1 1 - ' 'S . 1' . 1 . . , . . , . ". - ,I 15 iii- THE BOY SCOUTS HE BOY SCOUTS although not connected wrth the hrgh school, play an , rmportant part rn the actrvrtres of the school Hugh Innrs an ex puprl has been credrted wrth organrzrng the Scouts after the Lone Scout organrzatron was found to be unsuccessful Hugh not berng old enough to be a scoutmaster secured some help from E A Peden a teacher and Omar Gorman an employee of the Home Afte thc group had gradually worked rnto a smoothly runnrng troop Hugh drrected hrs attent on to other actrvrtre Fortunately the boys were rmmedrately made members of the Hozrsrer Councrl whrch has headquarters at Anderson At thrs trme rrval troops felt the keen competrtron when thev nret the locals for Scoutmaster Peden kept hrs boys fit for contests and rn most cases rrx al troops plarnly showed they had not had tr arn ng as the Home tr op had had Securrng unriorms for the patrols, were the scouts greatest problem They werc rmrnedrately relreved of hrs drfhcultres when Mr' Arthur Wolf treasurer of the Board of Trustees supplred one patrol wrth unrforms Patrrotrc organrzatrons follrwed the example of Mr Wolf large donatrons were grven by the Amerrcan War Mothers and the Amerrcan Legron Auxrllarres The troop started a bank account whrch wrs rncreased by donatrons by operatrng refreshment stands and by sellrng paper Mr Peden wrth the assrstance of Carver C Wrrght formed a scout band whrch cons sted of tvsenty three members Some of the rrrore outstandrng trrp taken under the super vrsron of the Scoutmasters have been to Bloomrngton Anderson New Castle Knrghtstown and Indranapolrs One of the most rnterest ng parts of the scout program rs to go camprng The scouts start burldmg therr houses many weeks before campmg trme Thrs year durrng the latter part of May and the first of June thrrtv one scouts went camprng for a perrod of Z5 days In the fall of 1929 Mr Wm C Ewrng became the new scoutmaster Mr Ewrnv had dealt wrth boys before he came to thc Honrc and he soon be am very popular arnon the boys here Under hr leaclershrp the boys cntered the scoutrng program wrth more rntercst than they had ever shown Merrt badges were passed more scouts wanted to Jorn Frnally the troop became so crowded that a ncw troop was organrzed undcr the supervrsron of Geo A McGrrf'l' Ihe scouts to prove that therr motto stood we e always prepared to act as gurdcs to the large crowds of people that canre to Vlslt thc Honre grounds 'lhc officers of the two troop are Froop I llrfford Smrth Junror Assrstant Scoutmastcr Lee Bybee Senror Patrol Ieacler Frank Coffal Scrrbe Troop III Wrllram Grbbs Assrstant Scoutrnaster Elmer Bybee Junror Assrstant Scoutmastcr James Farmer Semor Patrol Leader Donald May Scrrlre Begrnnrng thrs year a page rn the Retrospect rs be reserved for the two scouts who have achreved the hrghest ranks Thrs year prcture of two scouts who recervcd hrghest honors from each of thc Home troops .rppcar on the followrng page LFS'-:.r:-,c . .. x ' . I , Y . Il h . . l ... r . - . 1 V r . V ., , . A 'Y I . ., . , . ,. ' , 1 . . . , , . p A - 1 ' - ' n 's , A 1 Y r s. , , . . 1' - - I " rs I I 1 ' 1 ! . , . ' . 3 . ' 'F 1 . , - - - A .A , . , ' Y , . , . . . . r. , r' , , . , ,. r , .. ' 7 - - 'r v I ' .' i . , l- - r . . , . . r. . . . ,, ' . 1 1 . c e ' ' ,r . . '. . ' , . ' . . b L . D s O ' . ' .,- . - Y -' . y . Q . r . , .r , r , .. '. b i X . L . 'll' A .W . 1 ' - r' . . ' 1 ,Y . , , ' ,. . , , r . - . . 'N' , . I sw - . s Q 7 1 I' 'f ' r ' A . s . --f , r 1 .. ' . . . .. r. .' . -- A 1 r 1 1 1 ' ' ' " - ' .. . ' - ' , 1 ,.. 7 ' 7 9 t' U 'l Y I 3 ' . . I . . I V i. X . 1 's ' , r 4 x . , , . - di WILLIAM I IBLS W lmm lb a xetnrin wont of he Home belng, one of the hrxt L0 JOIN when the troop was orgemlfesl He re cenved the Fagle Badge Marmh 12 1930 the Eagle Palm Badge Aprxl 22 1931 Ron councll to renelve the lfagle Palm award He IS now acting as ls-1L.L'1nt scoutnmater of Troop lll JACK RICHARDQ Jack ohtamed moat of h1-. merit badgee durlng thus whoul vear He xecelvezl hm Ilfe Badge at th Aprll Luurt uf Honor Jack lm expecting. to be an Eagle scout by next fall At present he lb a Patrol Iefulel ln Troop I JAMES FARMER James hu been another hard worker In the spouting program He has worked hard smee he hrst ,luxned the scuuta and IH the Aprxl vourt of Honor he FECEIVCQI has lewarrl the Eagle Badge James lb JAMES CHILCOTT James IS well on the road to the Pagle award He has lC.CElVECl hls Lxfe pm which axgnlfiee he ha-. an ambltxun to achieve the hlgzhex thing:-. of llfe James I Jllflllll Assxstmt Scoutm 1-ter f 1011 'r Ifyufv-2 .'-'.xw I L' -f - - . . V 'I I 1 A il ' ' ' ' - z p 1 t A 1 .- 1 , . Y . S , . . . . Y . S f ' . ' , I, 3 ' ' . ' ' Y ' Q , . I . ' , Y . .' " William is the first scout in the Ander- senior Patrol Leader of Troop III. ' . If I ' .' i.'.'.,' A .. .,. .. . - X l A. V e . b ' . 1. . 1 S . . . ' . ' , . 1. i. - ' . ' A. ' I . A. . J " . 's ' ' 1 1 S o . . ' ' . Tw I. 1? THE ELITE CLUB 1 HE ELITE CLUB for srx years the social club of Morton Memorial High School 9 enjoyed another of its successful years rn the school year of 1931 The club was organized to provide socral actrvrtres, to further rnterest rn school work and to acquaint the students wrth club and organization proceedure and the club has more than lrved up to rt standard The officers of the club elected for the year were as follows Anthony Trtus '1 senror president Flmer Bybee a Junror vrce president Thelma Voyles a senior secre tary, and Cle n Harris, a sophomore sergeant at arms The executive commrttcc clected for the year were Gladys Crrtchfield from the senior class Cleotrs Burton from the Junior class Edith Harrington from the sophomore class and Ethel Butterworth from the frcshman class Committees were formed rn the classcs also These were to cr ve as committees for the club when needed The rnrtratrvc commrttee with the ard of the student body drd a commendable precc of work on the rnrtratron thrs year It served not only as an evening of enjoyable cntertarnment but also revealed some surprising rnformatron It was found that we erther had a baby or a very good rmrtatron among the boys and that among the girls we had a capable drum ma,1or who only needed a hat to be the real thing There were several freshmen acting as bandmen for her There were manv more happenings some accordrng to the vrew pornt The mrtratron was one which wrll long' be remembered by both the freshmen and upperclassmen The executive committee was commrssroned to draft a new constitution This was trnr hed revised, and sanctioned by the club crrtrc It was then presented to the student body and accepted by them The constrtutron rs a very good piece of work and the oncs who formed rt are worthy of much prarse and honor Halloween rs usually the most elaborate and spectacular party of the year and thrs year rt was no exception The masquerade dance this year was featured by somc vcry famous characters Amo and Andy Spark Plug Sunshine Paul Whiteman and the Devrl The St Valentine dance was one of the most rovful occasions of the year Thc Morton boys were the hosts to the b'1sketb'1ll players from the Ohro Soldier and Sailors Home The Trgers had played the vrsrtrng team rn the afternoon and easrlv won the game by a 35 12 score The Ohro boys were rnvrted to stay and attend thc St Valentine dance and they accepted The musrc was furnished by The Frrvrlous Five" orchestra of Knrghtstown The Elite club has met durrng several week end holiday for short get to gethcr dances The musrc was furnrshed by several of the students and by the radro As Mary Starkey 1 a talented pranrst you may be sure there were some beautiful programs at these dances Thc Elite Club has been more successful this year than rt ever has A constrtu tron for the club has always been wanted and this year one was drafted and accepted by the students The social lrfe of the club has remained the same as rt always has and wc hope that rt will contrnue on into the future years QW - --.rn 1' ,Q-:--.-:,'T-QF A r A 1. ,f ' , . . . I . . . I. . . I AI I ' r ' , 1 ffl . . . . . . . Y I 5 F I A - ' ' 1 : L s l ' 5 c u . an 1 u 1 : I L, Q is ., . A I J . , ' ., ' - . ' Q , L ' ., - - . . . 5 . 1 . L 9 , . . V . . H5 , . A 5 . . ' q 1 - ' - . i l . . I . . . ' l . L n ' v I s u I u ' nw, D ridiculus, some funny, some pitiful, and some, well, anything you want to call them. All ' 's , ': . ' ' ' . .. , 7 ' . r 1 v - ' ' 1 . . - . . . .. . ' l ' J I - ' . ' . ' . ' ' ' . ' . h . 1, . . 1. I 1 . - 'S ' 'S , h 1 - - ' 1 - ' 1 w ' . ' s 1 L , ' V' ' ' . . K .lu ,'1 ,-, l"F""-'-H2115 CADET CORP HIIN THE SCHOOL term opened rn the fall of 1029 a new subject was offered to QP? the boys Thrs was mrlrtary drrll combrned wrth calrsthenlcs and every other phase of mrlrtary movements vvhrch offer to the students the rdea of leadershrp and responsrbrlrty At first dull under the management of Sergeant George A McGr1ff Ret U S Ar my was glven to a number of the larger boys After a month of tramrng these boys were placed rn charge of the drvrsrons from 14 to 19 mcluslve durrng dull At first calrsthenrcs vwhrch mcluded road work was grven to the students Then came the hard work of teachrng the younger chrldren the facrngs and the squad drrll After all had become famrlrar wrth th1s phase of drrll the students were drvrded mto four companres and put under cadet officers and non commrssroned oflic ers Durmg the wmter months the companres took turn rn drrllrng 1n the gymnasrum whrch was used as an armory The armory berng qurte small, calrsthenrcs and the manual of ar ms were all that could be done In the spr mg when the companres formed agarn platoon drrll was taken up rnstead of the squad dull When the weather permrtted the companres formed parade from 12 30 to 1 00 oclock In the evenrngs retreat combrned wxth parade was held from 5 30 to 6 00 0 clock Thrs year at the begrnnrng of school dull started where rt had ended last spung' New officers had to be appolnted because many had left New students were enrolled and they had to be grven extra trme to learn the facmgs and the manual of arms The compames were agarn assembled but there were some changes made Last year the compames were formed accordrng to srzes th1s year there were f'o.1r companres drvrslons 14 15 and 16 were made rnto three companres and the fourth company was made of dlvrsrons 17 18 and 19 combrned The companres went through the regular routrne of drrlllng Duung the wrnter months the companres agarn drvrded therr trme so they could dull rn the armory All the companres have the manual of arms learned almost perfectly and make a very good appearance when the companres have parade and retreat So far the progress of th1s new course has been keenly watched and rt 1S the hope of cveryhody that dull wrll contrnue rn future years At the present trme there are about 150 cadets and the corps rs strll growmg because of the admrssron of more chrl dren to the mstltutron It had always been the wrsh of everyone that the cadets be umformed Thrs year as soon as schxol opened the cadet students were fitted wrth unrforms The Cadet Band had to be reorganrved because many members were graduated The band rs composed of the best muscrans of the Home Band and rs lrmrted to srxteen members because the Cadet Corps rs too small for a larger band Cadet officers who were appornted for the year are as follows Cadet Major Marvm Fletcher Cadet Captarns Farvel Noble Lee Bybee, Cleon Harus and Anthony Trtus Cadet Lreutenants Edward Wrlson, Wrllram Grbbs Robert Muller Harry LeMaster, and James Chrlcott Cadet Ser geants Leroy McDan1els James Farmer Charle Estes and Elmer Bvbee Sergeant Mawr Jack qtevens 4 . I A 1 . , . ' . . . . . v. b .1 . I I , - . x . , ., . . , . . L I . I . . Y . . v . 1 i . . ' . . . 1 . , ' r .' . ! ' . . , ' ' .' . 9 .Q . . , . ' N , . . ' Y I . . , ' 1 Q ' Q ' w v n 1 A ' . , . . , , . , . 9 7 ' ' 7 ' , w -' ' ' ' . . . N ' . . , . . V , ' A I 1 A I 1 ' ' I . ' ' . , . W1 n 4 l - u 7 ! 5 ! it ' Y ' Y 3 ' . -Q ' u -V n 1 ' '- J ' ! 7 Y ' 14 ' ', 1 ' ,3 , ' ' I Q n 'Y ' , '. v- V 5- 15 CONTESTS T HAS BEEN the custom 101 MOlt0D Memorlal Hlgh School to send cntlants to ,, a number of varlous contests each year Thls yeal oul school was leplesented IH k, 1 five dlfferent contests the dlstrlct C0mmelClal contest held at Andclson the county oratorlcal contest held at Carthage the dlStl1Ct muslc contest held at Indlan apolls the state muslc contest held at Bloommgton and the county latln contest held at Rushvllle In the first yeal Latln class a local ellmlnatlon test was glven The two who re celved the hlghest glades ln the class Mary Stalkey and Edward Wllson lepresented our school ln the county contest A local ellmlnatlon test was glven ln the second yeal Latln class and Cecella Clayboulne and Lllllan Deckel lecelved the hlghest grades These two lepresented our school ln the county contest None of the four won honols but they dld vely well Thls contest IS held under the ausplces of the Latln Depalt lnent of Indlana Unlvelslty Two plano students Mary Starkey and Audley Voyle represented the school ln honor of competlng ln the state contest Maly falled to place In the State Contest The muslc contest IS under supervlslon of the extenslon bllleall of Indlana Unlverslty Flve students were entered ln the Dlstrlct Commerclal contest Ruth Buckler a freshman competed ln beglnnlng typewrltmg, Reba Messlck a sophomore ln advanced typewrltlng and a team of three Lee Bvbee, Anthony Tltus and Dolthea Welker ln beglnnlng bookkeeplng The typewrltlng entlants dld not place but the bookkeeplng team won thlrd place honors Thls contest IS sponsored by Ball State Teachels College An oratollcal contest was held agaln thls year Fvely pupll ln Junlol' and semol hlgh school entered A class ellmlnatlon contest was held and thl ee were chosen fron each class to compete ln the local ellmlnatlon contest The wlnnels ln the latter contest were Flndlav Colllns Edu ard Wllson and Thelma Voyles Professor Arthur J Berl ault of the Bellault School of EXDTCSSIOH offered as an lncentlve fol the WIDDGIS to work a scholarshlp ln hls school to the one who won the rlght to entel the county con test Each of the three had excellent oratlons, Thelma gave "The Blg Parade and Fmdlay and Edwald gave Toulssant LOuvelture Thellna was Judged best of the three and ln the county contest she won H1 st place Besldes the honor of wmmng she lecelved a gold medal Our school ha been well repsented thls year we ale sure and we hope that ln future contests the entlants wlll do as well ll not better QD LI-121: -. I 7 ' ' ' g. E.-f if V y , , , y , ' . . K, the district music contest. Mary Starkey won one of the first three places, and the 9 r . l Q H ' ,W "' - :mi gg g QM DRAMATI CS LTHOUGH THERE IS no regular course in Dramatlcs in the school several plays ale given by the students each yeai We have been successful again this u,-will yeai in securing the services of Arthul J Beriault of the Beriault School o Expieslon Until this year Mr Beuault has had no palt whatever in the actual presentation oi plays His readings through the yeais have been xe y useful to the students in the art of expression in speech and in increasing the interest in classics and othel good leading matellal His presentations thi year were not ent1rel5 on the classics studied but on others that the students had not lead Some of his presentations were Hamlet The Bull head My Super self Uncle Toms Cabin and The Birds Christmas Carol All the char acteis of these reading were portrayed by M1 Beuault without scenery or costume The Christ Candle was given Christmas Eve The settings for the play were a widows cottage and a path through the woods neai the cottage The play was very cleditably presented Miss Julia M Overpeck dnected the play Arnold Burton took the leading part Mr and Mrs W V Klipsch with the assistance ot Mr Arthur J Beriault directed the senior class play this year The story of the Coppeihead is taken from Civl wai times Milton Shanks a spy for the North Joins the Knights of the Colden Circle Q Copperheads J Milt s son Joey goes off to war thinking as his mother and Captain Haldy do that Milt is yellow and is against the north Joey is killed and h1s mother dies neither of them knowing of Milt s great service to his country For thirty eight not be elected to the posltion of school teacher he tells his St0lV to Colonel Hardy and others They are all ashamed of the past and once more Milt finds himself among friends The cast is as tollows Joey Shanks G1 andma Peiley Ma Shanks Captain Hardy Milt Shanks Mrs Bates Sue Pei ley Lem Tollaid Newt Gillespie Blother Andrews Sam Carter 'Vladelme King Philip Manning Dr Randall Mrs Manning Jack Stevens John Voyles Evelyn Swartz Thelma Voyles Anthony Titus Marvin Fletcher Gladys Crltchfield Mary Handle5 Robert Miller nd Edward Wilson CliH'ord Smith Walter Baker Thelma Voyles Leslie Hull Lee Bybee Doithea Welker 1 , . . , . H . ,, . . N . 1 . I . , - . . U U b ,, . . i ' . I . v y , . . H . 1 . ,, H ,, D . , . Y. . . . - , 1 . 7 . . . . - 1 , . . years people shun him and when one night he thinks his granddaughter, Madeline, will . . - , . I. V . 1 V Y i i i i a ' 45 DEBRIS GIGS JT 'G .' - - .'- ': 3 f L. .,.- - ,h X 'zzz' ' ,l Q- 4-f . E. 4-Y-1 VL' 222 Q 5 gf.: .-L-1 w fry- lfg- 'QD Q 1 f I K cl In . I . Qi Q1-Fa? 5-,DME if READ THE NEW 'UNS. Mickey: "You look good enough to eat." Fay: "I do eat." Mrs. Champe: "Who were the Cavaliers?" Irene: "The king's supporters." lst small girl: 'fWhat is a governess'?" 2nd small girl: "Oh, that's someone like a governor only its a woman." Ethel: "What are you going to be when you grow up?" Jessie: "A young lady." Mrs. Morge: "There are four Ancient Mariners that are not here." Evelyn: "Gee, I thought there was only one in the first place." Coach: "All I need this year is a good pitcher." George: "I'll have mine taken for you." Evelyn to Porky: "Boy, I tickled my ivories with toothpaste this morning and you should have heard them giggle." Mary looking at the hills of Brown County said: "We don't have hills such as these in Indiana." Mabel just back from the hospital was asked if she had lost anything. "Yes," replied Mabel, "three Sundays from church, and three weeks of school." Loretta: "You're the dumbest ox in this class." Icky: "How many oxes are there in this class?" Rastus: "Say, what am a catipillar?" Moses: "Catipillar, um catipillar, why dats an upholstered worm." Bill: "I heard you was arrested, Will." Will: "I was Bill and the judge sentenced me to six months on the rock pile." Bill: "That was crushing news." Sam: "What's the difference between a fish and a fool?" Ham: "I'll bite what is it?" Sam: "There ain't any if you bite." Boss to Rufus who had just got two fingers cut off on a buzz saw: "Rufus how did you get your fingers cut off?" Rufus: "VVell Boss, it was like dis-Yeowee, I cut three of them that time." Mushmouth: "What was doing in that store the other night?" Snowball: "I was turnin' the dial on a radio." Mushmouth: "That looked like an awfully big radio." Snowball: "It was. That blame policeman came along and made me quit." Mushmouth: "What did you get on the radio ?" Snowball: "Nothin', but the judge done give me Columbus." 115 Dorthea explarnrng the meanrng of carmvarous to Mabel If an ammal eats other anrmal rt rs carnrvarous N w rf I ate you Id be carnrvorous Mrckey Gosh no youd be srck Vrrgrnra M Whrtton almost got robbed the other nrght Atta Oi anythrng over a five spot Vrrgrnra Yes hrs bald spot Brlly How long can a person lrve wrthout brarnsl Rene I don t know How old are you' Mary H w do you spell money?" Audrey M o n e y Mary That rsn t the way my typewrrter spells rt Hazel I m a grant I can get thrs toothprck rn my mouth Mabel You re a Lannrbal Mrekey Huh' A cannrbal doesn t waste hrs trme on a toothprck Do th a Ire a touch of sprrng fever 1Ruth starrn at her J Dorthea What are you lookrng at me for "" Ruth Im wart ng for you to sprrng Mrs Morge busy for a moment told the Junrors to get therr Clrppengers Johnny berng asked why he had hrs hand up replred Some one wanted mrne ror se than I drd Mrs Morge Ye I know Clrppengers are rn great demand rrght now Thelma What trme rs rt"" Kathryn I don t ltnow Thelma Well look out the wrndow and see rf that s the 4 00 0 clock hack K thryn Co h I c n t tell just by lookrng at that thrng what trme rt rs Ruth lmed tat n'f after e'1eh of the Junror class had recerved Sli 00 J Gosh that ney IS worrv ng me to death I lla Why ' I m glad I got rt Ruth Vtell Im scared smce I am so wealthy that some one wrll rob me Mrs Morge to one of her mtellrgent Freshmen rn Englrsh Mary on what pagf r the lesson for today Mary Frfty two Mrs Morge All rrght we wrll turn to page erghty srx and contrnue the lesson New Latn teacher by name ot Mr Crawley What was your last teacher s name "' Puprls rn umson Mr Long Mr Crawley He drdn t stay long drd he 7 Puprls No srr Mr Crawley Well Ill crawl awav before long too Q5 if ',.'Ag',- -r.,II . - , . . 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Suggestions in the Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN) collection:

Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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1930

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1933

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1935

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