Morton Memorial Schools - Retrospect Yearbook (Knightstown, IN)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1939 volume:
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Careful consideration preceded the selection of the Indian Theme for our Retro-
s ect. It is believed by the class that this theme is appropriate because it parallels
the activities and thoughts which have guided us throughout our four years in high
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THE S loR CLASS o Mx ,
MQ Tom MEMORIAL
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St 'n d into the glass of Lincoln Hall is the sailor who nobly fought for his country,
and imprinted into our minds are the various activities which molded our character as
we worked beneath the significant figure of the sailor hero.
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scnsv security and
M o 1' t o n H i g h
School stands as rm
symbol of the ideals,
h o p e S. and ambi-
tions of the seniors
who, for four years,
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Before we continue our journey into the world,
we desire to collect as many valuable possessions
:is possible. With this thought in mind, we, the E
seniors, have undertaken to put into pictures and
into words the scenes and incidents which we have
grown to love, and which we will cherish after we
leave the realms ol' Olll' childhood days,
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Gracious igmgnlgg smile, Miss X-X-A if gif"
Frances Knight has endgped herself not only to MK-2 A
the students in the,Home, but to the hundreds of Z X, K X
' our school. Her thoughtfulness and ix - g Q
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nesses this beloved-frien ha's' shown us, we, the X Q J!
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BOARD GF TRUSTEES
TOM McCONNELL DONALD SMITH
EDITH A. JACKSON
ELMER SHERWOOD Secretary
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Mr. L. A. Cortncr
Carefully and painstaking:-
Iy Mr. and Mrs. Cortnor
diruct the welfare of the
childrvn of the Indiana Sol-
divrs' and Sailors' Childr0n's
Home. Seniors, ex-pupils,
and friends of the Home
throughout tho Stutv rvvogr-
nizv the succvss of the work
complctml during thuir six-
tuvn ycars us superintendent
s. L. A. Cortncr
J. A. Haymaker
Within the short period of
time during which Mr. Hay-
maker has worked in the
linanical ofiice as steward of
the Home, he has made it
known that he is precise
about his work. He is a
genial man who is daily ris-
ing in the esteem of the
people here in the Home.
C. W. Hartke, B. S.
Rising from the position of
biology teacher to recreation-
al director, Mr. Hartke has
proved himself both efficient
and capable of holding his
office. Mr. Hartke's origin-
ality and desire to help the
students have made him an
outstanding figure on the
Ara K. Smith, M. S.
Although Mr. Smith has
been in our school only a
year, he has gained the ad-
miration and respect of all
the student body and the
faculty. The seniors are
particularly grateful to Mr.
Smith for granting them pri-
vileges which other classes in
previous years have not en-
- 2-45 -4:0539
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ODA B. CHAMPE
A. li. lmliznm Univvrsily
RALPH E. EDER
HAROLD E. HUVVICR
JOHN I.. lll'IRKl.l'lSS
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A. li. Hull Shilo
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xc -7 ., ri Spanish. English
T " ' Ii. DePauw University.
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English, Dramatics, Social
A. B. DePauw University,
C. A. BEACHLER
B. S. Ball State Teachers'
B. S. Indiana State Teachers
B. S. Earlham College
J. E. GIBSON
Central Normal College
B. S. H. E. Purdue University
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H. VV. HOLES
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I-NT BYARD WVILEY
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Physical Hdllvzxtifin. Safely
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HAROLD G. REASONER
B. S. Ball State
KATHERINE L. BECKER
B. S. Indiana State Teachers'
B. S. Ball State
PAULINE L. WI-IITCOMB
B. S. M. DePauw University,
University of Southern
Ball State Teaclqf
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E. R. BALI-IS
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MAJOR HICOIIGIC 'l'. PUR
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MARY FRANFES RAHHR
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XX Homo Iicminniius A. H. De1':iuw University
A. ii. Bull State, Purdue U.. Southern California
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ELITE CLUB OFFICERS
William Bruce Helen Heath
HEY, Frosh! You can't do that, you'i'e
too green to be able to dance! Such
may be the reception given to a bewildered
ninth grader upon the night of his initia-
outing is planned
tion. This particular
and carried out by the Morton Elite Club,
an organization which has been active in
school aiairs for many years.
During a school year, the Elite Club us-
ually sponsors, or at least assists with, a
minimum of three dances, including the
initiation frolicg too, convocation programs
find the high schools officers lending an able
This year, at the close of the elections,
four seniors found themselves holding
offices which were vacated last spring.
William Bruce was elected president,
Helen Heath, vice-president, Olive Hull,
secretary, and Charles Alexander, ser-
geant-at-arms. As critic, Janet Hardin re-
tained the position she held last year.
The class representatives for the various
positions then prepared ballots. Every
high school student was given a ballot, by
means of which he was able to cast his
vote without influence from anyone.
After the initiation party, which was the
first event on the Elite Club calendar, pre-
parations for the Armistice Day program
began. The Elite Club officers assisted in
Olive Hull Charles Alexander
making these arrangements. During the
Christmas and spring vacation dances, Bill
Bruce, president, ofticiated.
In the province of sports the Elite Club
also found opportunity for service-espe-
cially to the spectators. Ellen Rowe cap-
tained the yell leaders' trio this year.
Never before in the history of our school
has a girl been on the team. Dale Hughes
and Robert Hargis were elected along with
Ellen, but Dale went out for basketball,
and a replacement was necessary. James
Hughes was selected by the Elite Club to
fill the vacancy caused by his brother's
resignation. New suits were procured for
the team, also. The combination was white
duck slacks and royal blue satin blouses.
Thorough drill in unified cheer leading was
given the group by Miss Hardin, and by
the close of the season there was a marked
improvement in the cheering section's re-
Althcugh the Elite Club is still active in X
school affairs, part of its burdens have vw
Student Council. In the past few years
the Council has begun to sponsor most o
been transferred to the shoulders of the
the parties, however the Elite Club T8-gl Af J
mains a symbol of united school organiza- '
tion and thought throughout the studentlii n,
body. Y,- i
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CLASS COLORS: CLASS MOTTO:
Blue and Silver. "Hitch your wagon to a
The American Red Rose.
We, the Retrospect Staff, have worked diligently to edit a
hope will be pleasing to our readers!
Editor-in-Chief ...... -
Assistant Editor -
Associate Editor -
Make-up Editor -
Make-up Editor -
Copy Editor - -
Class Editor - ,
Feature Editor -
Sports Editor - -
Business Editor -
Business Editor -
Typist - - -
Typist - , L
on Editor -
year book which we
- William Bruce
- Dale Hughes
L Sybil Humphrey
, - Thomas Norris
- - Lamoin Hamm
- - - Olive Hull
- - Robert Hargis
, Madeline Potter
- , Robert Copp Vi
- George Wolfe
- Thelma Horn
, Robert Wood
, - Vivian Butt Q
- Helen Heat
- Ellen Rowe
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SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
IN the early part of September, nineteen
hundred and thirty-five, fifty-three per-
plexed freshmen entered their high school
course, setting a diploma as their goal.
What, they had to study English and
history in high school? Yes, but that was
not all they had to undergo. The mystery
of plants-biology, shop for boysg typing
and shorthand-strange things to the
"freshies." Not only were these subjects
foreign, but there, too, was the responsi-
bility of getting acquainted with the cus-
toms and rules of high school. So much
there was to assimilate that the diploma
seemed even more unattainable than ever.
Before completing the year, however,
a member of the class, Madeline Potter,
won the Rush County Oratorical Contest,
giving Morton permanent possession of the
American Legion rotating plaque. This
high honor raised the morale of the class
of 1939 and when some other members of
the class made good showings in the dis-
trict and state band contests, they began to
Green fruits invariably begin to ripen.
With the opening of the sophomore year,
the class showed an enrollment of oniy
forty-nine members, but how much they
had developed since the period of their
novitiate! The task of choosing the pre-
ferred course of study presented itself first.
Courses offered were commercial, aca-
demic, home economics, and shop, so that
each sophomore could satisfy his peculiar
Bishop Odle emerged from the county
Q oratorical contest with the winner's medal,
Morton student body was more im-
essed than ever by the ability of those
0 were approaching the half way mark.
J Another year gone! The role of "jolly"
umors was readily accepted by everyone.
lthough they were jolly it was their
duty to act as upper classmen, and so
fp' s 1 many new oblrgations were to make this a
fy 47 particularly busy school year.
For the first time in several years the
TK ounty oratorical contest was held at Mor-
tc n Following the precedent set by Made-
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line and Bee, William Bruce upheld the
record of the class by winning for Morton
The envied position of editor of the
school paper was capably filled by Sybil
Humphrey. For the first time since 1933.
this important post was held by a girl.
Of course everyone in high school waited
eagerly to see the first edition. Once the
seal of approval was set by the boys, the
juniors directed their attention to other
fields. Bill Bruce, drum-major, won first in
the state baton twirling contest. Girls
were awarded trips and prizes in their
4-H work, and boys received much praise
for their outstanding achievements in
At last the time has come for this class,
now composed of fifty-five members, to
act as "dignified seniors." The class
election was held at the beginning of the
year giving the office of president to
Kenneth Rowe, vice-president to Robert
Woods, secretary to Vivian Butts, and
class representative to Rosemary Churc-
hill and Dale Hughes.
A highlight of the year was the day tn
which the seniors attended the basketball
game at the Xenia, Ohio, Soldiers' and
Sailors' Children's Home. Upon arriving
at Xenia, the girls and boys went to
various cottages to get ready for dinner.
Following dinner an inspection tour was
made of the Home grounds until time for
the rifie match and ball game. In the
evening there was a dance in the large
dining hall, bringing to an end a perfect
day, and the realization of the dream of
every graduating class for years.
Charles Alexander's winning of the
county oratorical championship also gave
permanent possession of a second plaque
for Morton-a record unequalled by any
other school in Rush County.
The fitting climax to such a high school
career was furnished by Superintendent
Smith. The first class to be graduated
from Morton in caps and gowns! That
is a final memory for every senior to
cherish in the many years to come.
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Student Council 43
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43 Dramatic Club fl:
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Officer 4: Rifle Club 2,
'S 4: Scouts 1: Com-
mercial Club 4.
Mary K. Tignor
Dramatic Club 1, 2,
4: Piano 1. 2, 3, 43
Glee Club 1: Rifle Club
1, 2, 43 4-H Club 1,
3, 4, Y. P. S. 1, 2.
Choir 3, 4 : Piano 1,
2. 3, 4 3 Accordion 3,
4: Glee Club 3, 4:
Dramatic Club 4:
Dancing 1, 2 5 Student
Council 2: Commercial
Club 4, Y. P. S. 1, 2,
1, 2, 3: Student Coun-
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Honor Scout 3 I Cadet
Officer 4: Y. P. S. 1,
2. 3 I Photo Club 43
Stamp Club 4: Track 4.
Dramatic Club 23 Y.
P. S. 1. 2. 3: Corre-
spondence Club 3.
Class Secretary 1:
Rifle Club 3, 43 Base-
ball 1, 23 Football 4.
4-H Club 1, 2, 4
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2, 3, 43 Rifle Club 2,
Dramatic Club 3, 4:
Spanish Club 33 Y. P.
S. 2, 35 Cadet Officer
43Rifle Club 23Sc0uts
2, 33 Student Manager
Girl Scouts 2, 3, 43
Rifie Club 2: Commer-
cial Club 4.
Retrospect Staff 43
Morton Echo Staff 33
Student Council 3 1
Rifle Club 23 Press
Club 33 Correspondence
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choir 1, 2, 3, -. r ,X
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Vibraphone 1, 43 Choir
1. 2. 3, 4: Piano 1, Z,
3, 4: Accordion 3, 4:
Student Council 1, 2, 5
3. 4: Yell Leader 4, 1
Girl Scouts 13 4-H E
Club 1: Rifle Club 2,
4 : Commercial Club
President 4: Initiation
Retrospect Staff 43
Cadet OHicer 4: Rifle
Club 2, 3. -1: Y. P. S.
1. 2. 3: Archery Club
4: Commercial Club 4:
Track 4: Football 4.
Cadet Officer 3, 4:
Baseball 4: Football 2,
Student Council 4:
4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Pres. 4: Girl Scouts 1,
2, 3: Student Store
Dramatic Club 1 1
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Dance
Orchestra 3, 4 5 Sym-
phony Orchestra 1, 2:
Cadet Band 1, 2, 3, 4:
Cailet Officer 42
Rifle Team 4: Y. P. S.
25 Airplane Club 4.
Student Council 1, 2,
3: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4:
Glee Club 1, 2, 45
Piano 1: 4!H Club l,
2, 3, 4: Student Store
3, 4: Y. P. S. 1, 2, 32
Girl Scouts 2, 3, 4:
Rifle Club 2, 3, 4.
Class Sec. 1: Class
Representative 3 : Ret-
Lospoxt Staff 4: Or-
chestra 1: Glee Club 1,
2: Dramatic Club 4:
Spanish Club 3, 43
Press Club 3: Corre-
spondence Club 3:
Rifle Club 3: 44H
Club 1, 2. 4: Echo
Staff 2, 3. 4: Editor
3, 4: Y. P. S. 1, 2.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Piano
1: Rifle Club 2: Stu-
dent Council 4: Nature
Club 2: Girl Scouts 1,
2, 3, 4.
Linton Tuttle 2,5
Band 1, 2, 41 Or-LI" ,41
chestra 1, 2: Choir 1, K N"
2, 4: Cadet Band 1: P'
Cadet Officer 2, -5 '
Rifle Club 1, 21 Phot p 4
Club 4: Scouts 1, 2, 4: I 'I ,
Track 11 Baseball 1, 2,
4: Basketball 1, 2, 4: 4
Football 2, 3, 4. uf.
4 PHX 'I ' q wi
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American Beauty Rose. "Be as wise as an old owl
CLASS COLORS: and work toward the road
Blue and Gold.
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
UGUST 31. Dear Diary: Just think,
tommorrow I will be a full-fledged
freshman. It hardly seems possible, but
it's true. Sometimes when I think about
the coming initiation Iilll almost afraid
it won't be worthwhile. Still, I'Il get a
chance to study some new and exciting f?l
subjects. For example: biology ta study
of life, so I ought to find out what life is
in ten easy lesscnslg typing tclickety-clark,
clack, elack-and this is supposed to be a
noiseless typewriterlg and shorthand.
September 15. Dear Diary: SOIIIG of
these new subjects are getting to be a pain
in the neck. I never knew so many differ-
ent combinations of serawlings could exist
anywhere. It seems llll re like Chinese or
Jupanese than shorthand to me. By the
way, how did it ever get the name short-
hand? lt generally takes me twice as
long to take it in shorthand, and even th.n
I can hardly trnnslilte it.
October Il. Di-nr Diary: Woe is ll Ini-
tilition's tomorrow night! Wonder what
l'll have In do. Sui-li mysteries.
Uclulwr 5. Dear Diary: Initiation wlisn't
so bad after llll. The worst any uf us had
to do was for a girl to Cllllll up on ll step-
llltlllvl' and have ll boy propose to her.
November 20. Dear Diary: liverboily
dressed up in Iheir "Sunday go-to-lneetin' "
suits and frocks, and turned but for a little
Thanksgiving party over in the gym. We
were all so full from our big dinner that we
didn't care much for our punch and cookies
X 'November 28. Dear Diary: I still feel
It ' results from that big Thanksgiving
din er and the party! Think l'll snooze
in is ho.I for the coming week ml' so tif I
an et by with ltl
D cembu Z6 Deal Dlalv Such a dnl-
lne and such a dance as we hayent had
f IL ly' Clothes no one N018 the same old
X i d I still hate HIV little led sock ull
A6 candy tbut its minus the olangel
ly Octolel 30 Deal DIBIN Halloween is
ming, and I can almost heal the spooks
October ol Deal Dlaly , It s leally helel
I W X
, , , . 1 I . . ' . . . . '
: I . '. . ' 1
X I 1 , - , . u
Y . .
I . S." - F g - f
C , 1 r ' 7 ' L - .
1" .I . - . ' . ,. . r
l K I ' g Y
I' 'W lin their bones alreadv!
A g .
I -w . ' . ,. 1 . , .
l if w '- lx
I x :JA for U 'lt N, , N'
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4., x,-Q.. '-
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Just wait till tonight! We're really going
"to go to town" and have some fun!
January. Dear Diary: Transfers! I go
to the cottage. Sonle fun, I'll say!
February 14. Dear Diaryg Well, I'm on
the Morton Echo Staff now. Wait'll I get
my name in print. Others of our class are
well represented in sports, Scouts, 4-II,
June 10. Dear Diary: Coming up in the
world! I'm now a "Jolly Junior." Per-
haps ill due time, I'll graduate. Seniors
aren't so much higher than juniors any-
July 12. Dear Diaryg We're swapping
some of our industrious classmates for
some equally industrious scholars from the
sophoinore class. Yes sir! Summer school
has surely changed our class around.
August 29. Dear Diaryg One grand
September I. Dear Diaryp Here we 'ire
juniors. Maybe those who took holne eco-
nomies :ire SllllIl'I.. IlliI11Il1t'l'ClHl is some-
times very trying, but when I hear the
llt'lllll'l1llL' students telling of their dreaml-
I'ul experiences with vocabularies in Span-
ish. I think I could have done worse.
October IU. Dear Diliryg This year some
of our elassnintes have worked themselvrs
intl the photgraphy club. Muylie we
:lren't interested in extra-curricular ac-
rifle, stamp club, and
Novelnlier 10. Dear Diaryg Press Ass.-
oeiation! So many new people and things
to find out about. And such a delicious
Marsh 21. Dear Diaryg "March winds
and April showel-sew---"Spring is here!
But dear, oh, dear, those winds are still
May 31. Dear Diaryg The Prom!
Everything was simply lovely. tl didn't
go, but things travel fastll
May 31. Dear Diary, Not much longer
now till vacation!
June 10. Dearest Dial-yg At last I'ln
a senior! More next fall about what will
THE JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
' .5 . --
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fa i , .buh I, .qi .4 a .V H. .,kL Uni. 5 J, p 5, v,:v?Yig,:,U 'A
C 5 I -- H59X','fi. 1. ill., 'Vi -,'. 'T K if . 15: l i V
I M. -1 '-at-5 4, 'Q W ,',',. . 4 l . A ' 4 V-Iimfff H
. I' ilk, ,xl 4vt.,l',," , xr, 4 . ,VVf, f f,V, f . gym-
Kathleen Foist Louise Bowyer Anna Faye Brooks
President Vice-President Secretary
AS the annual election time rolled
around, the junior class members
deemed it necessary to perform their civic
After the smoke of the battle had cleared
away, and toll had been taken, we saw
that the girls had made a grand slam.
Kathleen Foist was hoisting her colors
above the president's seat. Kathleen is
one of the few even-tempered red heads.
She is a member of the Choir, and Student
Council. She is also a junior leader in
4-H work, one of the accordion girls,
and a student in beauty culture. The
honor bestowed upon Kathleen could not
have been placed in more reliable hands.
Louise Bowyer, another very reliable
and likeable individual, appeared to bc
a choice for the vice-presidency. Louise
is kept quite busy with her activities She
is active in Chair, Glee Club, Girl Scouts,
and beauty culture. When Epworth
League was in progress you could always
find Louise present. Everyone who has had
any connection with her will agree that
this trust was wisely placed. Louise, by
the way, is a blonde and has nice features.
We have yet to mention Anna Faye
Brooks, who was successful in her cam-
paign for oflice of secretary. Faye is
active in Commercial Club, Glee Club,
Rifle Club, and, like Louise, could always
be found in Senior League. Anna Faye
is a complement to the other two in
appearance for she has brown hair.
To the junior class falls the responsi-
bility of planning and carrying out the
Junior-Senior Promenade. This is a gala
event for the juniors because it gives them
a chance to show respect to the seinors.
Near the first of October, Ernie
Swihart, one cf the most popular boys on
the campus, was discharged. Ernie was
a candidate for the ohice of Sergeant at
Arms, but he was forced to Withdraw
upon his discharge. Ernie was a guard
on the basketball team, end on the foot-
ball team, and shortstop on the baseball
team, besides being in other activities.
Ernie was one of the leaders of the
Junior Class. Wherever he went he
had some one with him, he was never with-
out a friend.. Upon leaving the Home,
Ernie went to Indianapolis, where he en-
L' wi! !-
1 ,Mi 4
rclled in Technical High School. Erni L
is making fine progress in his work. . , N
VVe, the seniors of 1939, wish the pres-
ent junior class all the luck in the world il
and a senior year as pleasant as ours. fa"
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THE JUNIOR CLASS
V V F- ,M -V Y N- Av Mn..
lfhal Hmm, h-ft I, :wht H-,If-rl liuntvr, I,y1Iiu llmhgin, Von-an Smith, Oral Smith
Murgnn-1 lrxxin, ,-Klum Vilyt' lirxhlv-, Nzullm- lhvlumvzm, Nm-lliv f1l1'llllllUllH, Luis Lutsun,
l,mw1m Wullrln, X1-lllv I unwl rIx,.l1w xhfI'Ixlll1lll.
S1-vmnl Hem .M'lhur llzuulnlph, Al1lI'fIAll'l'l Wyhlv, Hil'lllll'lI Huvkux'4'l', Klll,l'llK'l'll
lgyhni H1-uluh llzmmm, l,Iny1I S4-mlywil-lx, Muriw llzlrh-, Blnxiln- l'ullL-r, V4-rrmn l'nuh-V,
'I'hir4I Hun .l:u1.- ICM-1'1ll, Arthur llmlgill, l"lm'1-ru-v Hillwl'1, Ruth l,l'Hlll'j1'4'l',
Kntlllf-rn lfuist, I':hll41I' llumm, N1-lliv flrilhxn, .-Xllwrl l'iv!y, l'Iilm-vu Juhnszm, .lmnw:4
I"uu1'th Huw Hulwn-1 Shim:-r, H:-fly llrzuly, II'-rln-rt Muil, lhmzllcl lhmn, llnwnrrl
hwihurt, HIIXIIIUINI xvlgffillk, Kznihryn l'11n1m-y, Mun- Hn Mnuigmn.-ry, lhnvicl IA'lllUIl.i,
Ya-rr nu lIur4:u'k, In-Roy IM-hurt.
Fifth HOW l!m'1'1m'm- Yillvll. 1,1-lnllrl llww:nr'fl. lmuisa- Hnwyf-V, Hivhznnl fhllv, f'l:n':l
Young, Allwrt Runkh-, lmiw Iiirlmllv, Holm-rt f:l4il7l4'H, .-Xmlm-w lil' w, Pillllilll' HZll'I'l'H,
Ahsm-nt A10l'Hll1'l' lluhm-rt Vhilvwtt.
Class Spm1s-,rs Miss H VI, Mr. Hilfsun, Mrs, Hzlrriutt, Miss flrzxvvs, Mr. Huh-:4.
in MQ I
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MM 1 - ..4. . . ..f'.L -:f 5
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
First Row, left to right-Ronald Grimes, L. Staggs, Daisy Doyle, Juanita Rankin,
Laurabelle Gushwa, Annabelle Hosack, Hazel Hawkins, Juanita Wilson, Charles Tarris.
Second Row-Evelyn Jackson, Bernard Klakamp, Alice Baker, William Fox, Louise
Melton, Paul Norris, Mary Helen Hopper, Rosemary Cox, Dorothy Peacock.
Third Row-Evelyn Freund, Marion Henderson, Dorothy Borde1's, Robert Shrop-
shire, Betty Richards, Richard Alexander, Constance Shafer, Erwin Cohen, Pearl John-
son, Herbert Derado, Betty Allen.
Fourth Row--Mildred French, John Conger, Joan McKee, Robert Moit, Ruth
Bowyer, Charles Piety, Dorothy Montgomery, Claude Probus, Roberta Traub, Frank
Fifth Row-Marguerite Workman, Thelma Harrington, Claude Johnson, Carrie
Marshall, George Brenner, Betty Schofield, Talmadge Trent, Betty Stone, Hugh Drake,
Sixth Row-Harold Biddle, Frank Gushwa, Walter Shipp, June Lovell, Benjamin
Lunsford, Harriet Dye, Charles Austin, Faith Parker, Marion French, Arminta Pierce.
Absent Member-Mary Harvey.
Class Sponsors-Mr. Koontz, Miss Stinson, Mrs. Guyatt, Miss Becker, Mrs. Gross-
man, Mr. Wiley, Mr. Reasoner,
,iii f, Ji!
M, 5 shi-tiki?
fi 1'-il' '79 I.
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THE FRESHMAN CLASS
l"n-it lion, I.t-t't lu right liilna Stagigs, I.anioynt- Aslicralt, Iinnna .Inns Iioclcovt-r,
Ilonal-I Slllll-VI, .Milt-lla llawliins, lan:-tta Ilusli, llarolil Milli-r, lI.ris Grow.
Svrolnl lion' I.oni-lla l"arringgtoii, llalpli Minton, llost-lla Mallory, lit-lnnil Wall,t'r:l,
Ilvttx Slnopxlnii-, ilillolllilr I.oln-r, l'Iilitli Ilrm-nnt-r, t'liarlt-s W. Sli-wart, l'llsit' Sotlgwivlt,
Con Nlnn-rra 1'nll1onn, I'Iiiga-iit- Austin, lloris llrown, Strvf' llwllll. SylVl'l
llznftli, Ili-Iwi! Xll'II'Ill, tilorna Ilonavan, llvrl llilrl nrcly, Irvin fliallanl.
l"oni1Ii II-in 'I'li1-iilor.- ltrv, I"ri'ila l'oxri-ll, Mvril I'ilts, l'Inln lloltm-n, .lolin Wnclv,
Nlzirjfrii- Ilannian, Williznn lllILf'IfIII', l'lI'1lII1'l'h lllt-Iiinls-y, Il In-rta liii'lilniti'icl4, Nornia
I"it'tli Iloxy .lark liayi-N, Ilntli Iillvn Yan lloolt, Virgil Iiaxnsm-y, Ili-rnarlr-:iii llirlz-
nian, llaynionfl f'IianrIl4'r, lisllii-r Ilrivlu-l, .Iolni Siu-flalit-r, Mary Ilrvnnt-r, llonalfl I.illy.
Siytli Row Ni-lla' l,t-i-, Iiolit-rt l,1'I'llS, Host' llale-y, l,.yal, l"rynnitli, Mary li.
ynlnrpliy, Roliirt Stvpln-mon, Plym-lyn llallv, Varl lim-arfl, Iloln-rt llusli, l'lI'IlIIi't'H llrilwrta.
ist-nt fllviiiliq-ix Van! Brown, Ilolanil Vault-y, I,loyfI l'lIlXVIlI'flH, Holi Ili-rliig, Mar-
Xrin Gt-rliigr, Ilnrl Gritlitli, l,loyrl Grow, Ilarry Ilosi-y, Ura llnlI', fit-orgv K4-llc-r, l'larl
" llini ht, Phillip lluncly. .lolin Nt-sliitt, l'lart-nc-n 'l'ig:nor, Ili-rw 'I'iinnions, Frank Valvnil-
limjlnin, Ilolwrt Zwyviw, Illicit Hush, I.t-na Bush, llc-tty Vonnc-i'llor, Opal IM-an, llvlvn
,lf 11 Ivy-'t s, Rally Ifouty, 'I'h0Ima Grow, Lillian Iloppt-r, tic-ral'linv Knight, .Iam-t. Long,
l lf,-3 llllilfill' Hella- Mooily, Mary I'alnit'r, Madge I'oolt-, Htlwl I'ullt-y, Alivt' Ilowt-, Hs-My
. lSto'1-y, Jant- Swansrn. Mary Lu- Toney, Xt-ttiv Mat- Trvnt, NIllI'I.f1lI'Cl Wt-st., Mart-vllv
.Q 'i off, .It-anne Davis. Mary Ella l,awh:rnv, Frank Farr, Iirm-st Ilellinm-r, fil2II'l'IIH!
.I ity, Arnett Ilannn. Gordon Ilogue, John Lilly, Vernon INTL-Nvw, Myron Rt-nch, Irwin
I ,f Q' t-vt-ns. Mary Ina Bash, Alice Brown. Lois l'arpe-ntcr, Illarfzarct Jonvs, Shi-rlinte
f P vsslvr, Doris Kiikpatriclx, Olivo Tuttlv.
17 i Sponstfr 'I'LlIL'h0l'S--1llI2lI'l6S A. Btaclilcr, Janet Ann Hardin.
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THE STUDENT COUNCIL
First Row, left to right-Mildred Bockover, Ronald Grimes, Lydia Hodgin, Ellen
Rowe, Laurabelle Gushwa, and Vivian Butts.
Second Row-Betty Richards, Kathleen Foist, Oletha Fye, Juanita Wilson, Lida
Parker, and Harold Miller.
Third Row-Dale Hughes, Arthur Randolph, Louise Melton, Hubert Paris, Rose-
mary Cox, Bishop Odle, and Evelyn Freund.
Fourth Row- Helen Root, Robert Zwyers, Betty Schofield, Myron Rench, Margaret
Wilson, Robert Chilcott, Olive Hull, and William Bruce.
AMONG the organizations on the campus
the Student Council is one of the most
outstanding. The council is composed of
representatives of every division having
members above elementary school age. C.
W. Hartke has acted as supervisor for the
council during the past year.
Dale Hughes and Olive Hull were elected
chairman and secretary respectively at the
first meeting of the Student Council, and
although no particular committees were
appointed or organized, the members were
divided into various groups which pre-
pared for parties.
The Hallowe'en party was put in the
hands of the council and they were very
successful in carrying out the program.
During the latter part of the year the mem-
bers of the council arranged to have a
dance which only escorted girls should
attend. They were rewarded with a fine
turnout. The Christmas dance, and several
other parties were arranged under the
sponsorship of C. W. Hartke and Council.
Dr. Guy Bingham, a vocational speaker
from Washington D. C., was the guest of
the student body. He gave the senior class
helpful hints on planning a successful life.
There was also a book review by Mrs.
Clyde Martin. The student body enjoyed
Baseball, basketball, and ping-pong tour-
naments for the boys were conducted
through the efforts of the Student Council
while the girls had soccer, basketball, an
volley ball tournaments. At the prese.t i
time the Council is busy on problems 0
The organization usually met on Th
the students, and spring activities. ,ll Qi
. - 'vii I l
day evenings and discussed the problems A f X
the student body. The members make ,,
what changes they had power to effect, any if
felt free to suggest innovationswhichg ,
felt might please the student bod'3t",,-4 t W
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AT the beginning of the school year of
1938-39 a grand opening was made by
the choir, under the direction of Miss
Katherine Becker, our new music directir.
On the alternate weeks the splendid sacred
music was directed by Mrs. Virginia Cox.
As Christmas time drew near, the choir
worked diligently for the annual Christ-
mas Cantata. This year Miss Becker chose
"Noel," composed by Henry Wessel. The
Cantata featured nine solos, the greatest
display of individual talent which had ever
been presented in one Cantata, here.
At Easter time, the choir broke forth
with the joyful tidings of t'The Risen Re-
deemer" by E. K. Heyser. The service,
which was opened with the processional,
gradually rose in tempo until the chapel
rang with joy, as the recessional brought
the service to a close. Madeline Potter
accompanied for both the Christmas Can-
tata and the Easter Cantata.
THE Symphony Orchestra, under the
supervision of C. R. Deardorff, is a
very progressive organization.
The stringed sections of the orchestra
consist of eight first violins, seven secorid
violins, four violas, four cellos, and four
string basses. This makes up a standard
The orchestra entered the district high
school orchestra contest, at Rushville.
The selections played were: "Symphony
Miniataure, No. 3." by Herald M. Johnson,
the required number, "Triumphal March,"
from "Sigurd Jorsalfaru, by E. Grieg,
arranged by Bruno Reibald, and the string
number, "Danse A l'Antique." This year
they received first place in second division,
and are justly proud of their improvement.
Each member was given the oppor-
tunity to hear the Indianapolis Symphony
Orchestra, conducted by Fabien Sevitsky,
during its series of concerts. It was
arranged so that the groups which went
heard the feature solo of their respective
instruments. These experiences proved
very helpful and inspiring.
By JAMES HUGHES
IT's 7:15 again and now we take you to
the Morton Memorial High School Build-
ing-up the three Hights of stairs and
here we are once.more just in time for
The band is one of the biggest organi-
zations in the Home as well as the oldest.
Organized under William Edwards in
1887, the band developed quickly and soon
began winning fame on trips to Chicago,
Washington D. C., Boston, and Buialo.
That summary brings us up to date. C.
R. Deardorff, who succeeded E. H. Hollo-
way in 1935, is still maestro at the Home
and is doing a splendid job of it.
After a well-deserved vacation through
the summer months, the band boys return-
ed to the Home August 15, to prepare for
the annual American Legion Convention,
to be held at Indianapolis.
Music from the band Hoated to the four
corners of the state of Indiana when on
February 25 they "went on the air" ovcr
station WIRE of Indianapolis, broadcast-
ing from Pearson's Music Store Studios.
This year the band won second division
in the district meet at Rushville, playing
"Monarch" for the warm-up number,
"Shubert" the required number, and "De-
bonaire" the selected.
In this contest the results were that
Walter Shipp was awarded recommenda-
tion to the National Contest, the saxophone
quartet comprised of Arnett Hamm, James
Hughes, Hubert Paris, and Jessie Rankin
took honors and will compete in the Na-
tional Contest to be held in Indianapolis
sometime in May.
Others that should be mentioned for
their brilliant work in this contest are:
Arnett Hamm, who placed in first division
with his clarinet solo, Le Roy De Hart,
trombonist, placed in first division, and
Raymond Wiggins, bass horn soloists,L lx
completed the group who took first division
honors. However none of these three bo A
are eligible for the national contest. I 1
William Bruce, drum major, mad
another appearance with his baton twir f
ling. At Rushville he received a special
recommendation to the state contest. , . .
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THE RETROSPECT AND ECHO STAFFS
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THE CADET CORPS
UNDER the direction of Major G. T. Pur-
ves, the Cadets organized into two
battalions of three companies each. They
have made very good progress in training
two new companies this year.
Approximately fifty older boys were
selected to act as non-commissioned and
commissioned officers to aid Major G. T.
Purves in instructing the 300 young-er
boys, who were in the seven different com-
panies composing the two battalions.
The Cadets gave their annual parades
cn American Legion Day, September 125
and Home Coming, September 19.
Drill was held outside until it was too
cold, after which one company held drill
in the old gym each day. In warm weath-
er drill vvas again carried on out on the
In April the executive officers met to
select the officers for next year, as the
seniors were dismissed sometime
The commissioned officers attendc
Army Day at Indianapolis. The llth I : Wifi
fantry and Battery B of the Field Artillery VJ.
gave a parade. There were several exh' f F ff,
displayed by both. The Cadet command .
found this the most entertaining phasekf
army routine. if
Colonel Charles Alexander, a senior, ha
charge of the battalion this scshqlg
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LEADERS of STUDENTS
Smith and Caton-Late to hed, but early
to rise, wears us out but makes us wise.
Mr. Smith, school superintendent, and
Miss Caton, school secretary, at work in
Yell Leaders--This energetic trio has
been ene of the main factors on the Mor-
ton hardwood this year, always cheering
us on and never giving up hope. Just look
:it the results of the County Tourney.
I 'lt A FTS M EN
Art Vluss -A glimpse in the nrt room
diselsses u gallery of still life drawings
und eommereinl posters. Another feature
uf the yeur wus the masking of tlhristmns
Il0I..t! TODO! HI. MUNINN
Spnnish Club "Como esta usted?" nmy
look upside down and absolutely off, but
some people really speak such language.
The important activities were the prepar-
ing of Spanish foods and the study ol'
1 Librarians-Stamping cards seems to be
all these folks do, but a little investigat-
ing shows us a total of 7787 books to keep
in condition throughout the school year.
Lp 1'Q:l.gJ X-l
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'C Debate Class-With a better showing
'RSD jk than last year, the debate squad finished
the year with a score of six debates wong
' ' tix? lost, and tive un-judged.
1 I Miss Janet Hardin had charge of the
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squad. Since the debate season ended the
middle of March, the cluss is now study-
ing dramatics and methods of the theater.
Double Quartet-Eight of the most tal-
ented songsters cn the campus compose
the Double Quartet.
Glee Club-Every Thursday fifty-tive
girls congregrate in the high school music
recin to clear their throats and wurble for
forty-tive minutes. This year the group
preformed at the Methodist Church Young
Pe:.ple's Meeting and ut the musical given
at the Home. Madeline Potter accompan-
ied the Glee Club throughout the school
S E A M STR ESS ES
Semnstresses, 4-IL -Beginning in .lun-
uury the girls must work diligently to con.-
plete their dresses and other garments by
Muy 6, The girls have always nn interest-
ing displny of their achievement.
C:,mmercial Club-Gaining speed und
accuracy in typing is one of the chief pur-
poses of the Club, the other being a
drive to interest other students in the club
as it is just a new creation in our school.
Bakery-Cakes, pies and every thing
good can be sniffed as one passes through
the school corridors. The baking girls
have had splendid success with their pro-
ducts this 4-H club year.
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LIBRARIANS cpAr15g-4 EN
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MIX ED REFUTATION
YUMSYUMQ V C.0 WHfRClAL onus sEAMSrRES5f.5
YE OLDE STAFFE
Retrospect Staff-Reading through this
book, one can easily see the splendid work
dune by this staff of 1939. Thank you,
Miss Julia Crawley, for your helpful,
Photo Club-A new club-so, enthu-
siastically received by the students who
found developing films the most interest-
ing project of the club. Wandering over
the campus for pictures wus the second
great attraction to the members.
YE l.l'l"l'l.l'I SH0l'l'l'l
Student Store'--'l'he so culled Snturduv
hide-out where ull muy buy and all may
he bought. The chief uttrnction of tht
store is the new ezfrn popper.
Home l':t't.ll0llliK'!4' Mrs. Lucille tiuywtt
has had charge of the Home Economies
department for a long period of time.
Many girls gained needed knriwledlle for
future use under her expert instruction.
S imp Club-This year the club has in-
uidused its collection of stamps to almost
nic the amount ot' last year
COLL 'SIN ISTS
fMolton Echo Staff Two times every
onth the Echo Staff publishes the cur-
'nsy Snatfond vias the Faculty advisor
the Statf of Q9
J 'X'-X ii
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D v I. nt news of the Home campus. Miss
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Madeline at Organ-A truly ueeoin-
plished musician is Madeline Potter, who
has faithfully practiced the organ for two
and one-half years. Madeline surely de-
serves the title of the leading lady in the
world of music at the Home.
Royal Cadets-Trips to Indianapolis for
the purpose of learning more about dance
bands, and trips to neighboring towns to
entertain made up the year for the Cadetsf
Judy Stewart-The youngest member ol'
the dancing clnss and ll real little trouper.
Judy is an four year old, but she keeps even
the big boys stepping.
Ethel Pulley Ethel is like n graceful
china doll ns she poses for the eurnern.
Ethel is n tnlented representative of the
dancing class. There are sixty-nine mem-
bers of the group.
Allen and Margaret mEverybody's
Truckin' and Margaret and Allen really go
to town in the Big Apple outfits. Allen
made his radio debut in the Home broad-
cast sponsored by the Public Welfare Com-
Ethel Crow-The young lady who per-
forms on a piano bench. Ethel has been
with the dancing class for four years.
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f fffgg -me-7?, ATHLETICS
45, L' ii
Front-Charles Tarris, Student Manager.
First Row, left to right-Donald Pohlmeyer, Student Mgr., Herbert Moit, Robert
Chilcott, Dale Hughes, Frank Evans, George Wolfe, Irvin Chalfant, Richard Alexander,
and Coach H. E. Bower.
Second Row-Claude Johnson, Hugh Drake, Leland Howard, John Lilly, William
Duggar, Robert Moit, George Brenner, and Richard Odle.
Third Row-Charles Alexander, David Lemons, George Lemons, Walter Shipp,
Robert Grinmes, Robert Zwyers, William Bruce, Talmadge Trent, and Harold McCar-
Fourth Row-Charles Austin, Myron Rench, Benjamin Lunsford, Edwin Cline,
Robert Derado, Robert Woods, Kenneth Rowe, Carl Beard, Don Lilly, and Junior Davis.
TAKING a squad of thirty-eight boys,
only fifteen of whom had had any ex-
perience at all, Coaches H. E. Bower and
C. E. Beachler welded a football team that
averaged 160 on the line and 161 in the
backfield. The Tiger gridmen were suc-
cessful in only one attempt out of seven.
The only victory of the season for the A
team came September 10, when the Blue
and White warriors took the field against
the strong Richmond Red Devils. The
first half was nip and tuck with neither
team striking pay dirt. As the Morton
Tigers came out for the second half, they
evidently blew a fuse, for on the second
play after the kickoff Jr. Davis, operating
at the fullback post, dashed seventy yards
behind almost fiawless interference. He
crossed the goal line standing up, with no
one within 20 yards of him, with the excep-
tion of about half of his team mates.
The elevens which were successful in
dragging the Tigers to defeat were Boys'
School Q18-055 Shelbyville Q27-145g Deaf
School Q14-131, Rushville Q21-OJ, Park
School 134-'65, and Portland Q35-OJ.
The Rushville Lions, bitter rivals of the
Bowermen, for the second straight year
defeated the hard fighting Tigers on
October 7 by a score of 21-0.
The usual line-up consisted of the fol
lowing boys, eight of whom are eithe
'7 ,N " 5
,T ' 1 T
seniors or leave because of age limit
Backfield: Jr. Davis-Jr., Bob Chilcott--,
Jr., Robert Woods-Sr., Kenneth Rowe- l
Sr. Ends: Benny Lunsford-Soph.ixGjorge
, I ig!!
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the referee had blown his whistle. The
Brenner-Soph. Tackles: George Lemons
--Sr.g I-Idwin Fline-Sr. Guards: Herbert
Moit-Jr.g George Wolfe--Sr. Center:
Talmadge Trent-Ssph. Others who saw'
regular service were John Lilly in the
backfield, Don Lilly at tackle, David
Lemons at tackle, Myron Rench at tackle,
and Leland Howard at end.
and the age limit took its
toll this year as never before. From the
Those in the
twenty boys will be lost.
backtield are: K. Rowe, R.
Woods, W. Bruce, H. McCarrick, R. Copp,
C. Alexander, D. Hughes, L. Tuttle. Linc-
mzn lest are: D. Lilly, W. Duggar, A.
Drew, E. Cline, G. Wolfe, G. Brenn-rr,
I. Vhalfant, G. Lemons, T. Trent, R.
Derado, and tl. Austin.
Next year's prospects include Jr. Davis,
regular fullbackg B. Lunsford, regular
end: Robert tfhileott, regular halfhaelrg
John Lilly, regular hulfbzrckg Drrvrd
l,emr.ns, regular trickle: Myron Rerreh,
regular tackle. The center position wrrl
prrbnbly le putroled by llerbert Moit whfi
rox-ed that territory two years ago.
On Septenrber 2-I the ll team from Mor-
ton uf Richmond crime to our gridiron and
defeuted the Morton li team 0-0. Due to
un otl'-sidrs on the lust play of the gain--,
the Baby Rui Devils were able to score on
the Tigers, who were motionless lrecno-sr'
final score was 6-0 in favor of Richmonl.
tCoach Bower was absent from the pilot-
ing bench. Foach Beachler had taken or '-.' r
his position in his absencr-.J
October 4 was a day of great rejoicing
for the Morton fans as her gladiators
,re rept to a 40-0 decision over New Castle's
Ylteam In the first frur minutes of play
t Tigers crossed the broad stripe twice
X pox 4 at conrerted both times
Octobr 11 The Morton B team Jour'-
Kler ed to New Castle to grve the green and
'K hrte Trojans a chance to redeem them-
elxes but again the Tigers came army,
ME.. this time on the long end of a 14 13 score.
Their record of 7 won and 1 lost left at
he squad their po rtrtn and class they
ok Xi . . , .
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1,-A, - ,fax percentage of .66T.
Q , 1 - -. -- -. . -
1 Nr . . . . 3 , , --
. if A N -
l 33,5 T , . S X,
...- . ,g-ii? - 4 i
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The Tiger Trail
Sept. 10 Riehmr,rrd---0
Sept. 14 Shelbyville' 27
Oct. 1 Deaf School--lil
Oct. 7 Rushville--21
Oct. 14 Park School-34
Oct. 18 Portland--31
Next Year's Schedule
Sept. 2 Boys' School
Sept. 19 Richmond
Sept. 9 Shelbyville
Sept. 22 New Castle
Sept. 30 Deaf School
Oct. 6 Rushville
Oct. 13 Park School
Oct. 21 Portland
in S5 ll
RTON 35-59 GRIDME
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GUARD , A RQBERT MOIT
BEN QUNSFORD GUARD
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DAWD '-EMONS Gannon Lemons'
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BOB WOODS HALFBAUQ gg!
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TALMADGE. TRENT sao.5RfNNER X
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l-'irsl ltow, Left to right ll..n:ild l'ohlmeyer, Mumiger, Junior lluvis, Bill Bruce,
Arthur linndolph, ltoliert Vhilcott, Vlmrlcs 'l'uii'is, Assis. Mainziger.
Si-coml lion Gem- Timmons, Henjiimin l,iiiisft,rd, George Brenner, Myron ltench,
'l'hirfl How .lin-lt lliivis, Vernon Vuul
H.-Xf'll lliirold li. Howl-r's cull for liais-
lwtlmll 1-micli:l:i14-s in lute Uctolwi' was
iinfxwcrell hy seventy loys, which iiumher
tlmch llhwm-i' cut to twenty :after the first
tw., weeks of priictice.
Ut' the seventy lroys reporting none had
had any experience its ii regular on the
V1ll'Sif3'2 so Coach Bower tried this comhi-
lltnulionz Lunsford :ind Arthur lizindolph :nt
. iforwurd, Trent at center, und Bruce and
'hilcott ut guard.
fp it ln their first game of the season, the
i 1 ' ers lost to Knightstuwn 29-15. The
. ,V ,M ' ers couldn't match strides with the fast
'i i 6.5. Sty! ppiiig Falcons, who led throughout the
-iii l me, dropping haskets with clock-lilce
,' - 1 gularity.
i' ,-In Manilla came to the Home floor and the
lig If igers found themselves in the winning
,H IM 1' column as they repulsed il lust quarter
- -I - rally hy the visiting team. The ending
Tqid the Tigers cut in front 29-21.
, I Three defeats hy Spiceland. Summit-
.' ville. und zitesville iut the Tigers very
It Ti N xr," -
f fin- -- 7 P 'ig
f- . '-'ii"'ff2.,.."ZfiXi ,guy H -N -JA'
Pouch ll. IC. Bower, Allen Randolph.
low in the county stainding. Kfozich Bower
then found first tczim players on the Hec-
iiid string, und switched his lineup. The
ieviscrl lim-up wma: llownrd und Brenner
nt l'orwzirrls, ltciich nt center, und llruce
:incl Runclolpli ut guiird.
With this new comhinntion pluying for
thc first time, the Tigers downed the Silent
llr,r.sit-rs Ii!!-213, The following night they
lost to Summitvillc I5-l1l. Coming huclt
the following week, Morton hcut otl' in lust
minute rzilly hy Milroy to win 225-22.
After druhhiiig the Plnililiclrl Boys'
School 355-21, the Tigers were defeated hy
ai strong Bro:,kville squad 39-25, hut two
consecutive wins hy the Tigers lover th.-
Masonic Home fill-31 in an over time, and
a 29-2213 victory over Arlingtonj posted the
Tigers as favorites in the annual Rush
Gings was drawn hy Mortnn for the first
game: however the Tigers easily ovei-
threw Gings 46-16. Not playing the fol-
lowing night gave the Tigers 21 chance to
rest. On Saturday afternoon, January 21,
the Tigers put Raleigh out of the winning
with a 30-17 triumph, and took their third
county championship in the finals by dc-
feating New Salem 28-17.
Following the tourney the County
Champs defeated Sacred Heart of Indian-
apolis 34-11, and Raleigh 25-9 before drop-
ping a hard fought contest in the final min-
utes of play to Liloerty 24-23.
Jumping back into the winning column,
the Tigers defeated New Salem 26-25.
One of the biggest upsets of the year
occured when Carthag-e's Blue Raiders de--
feated the Tigers 28-23, taking from our
school the Rush County Good Luck Horse-
shoe which we had held for over a year.
The following day the Morton fans trav-
elled to Xenia, Ohio to see our Hoosiers
grab an early lead, but fall behind in the
last quarter to lose 29-25.
In their last game of the season the
weakened Tigers barely edged out Mays
21-19 in an overtime contest.
The Morton five drew Rushville in the
opening game of the sectional tourney.
The tall, fast Rushville quintet scored an
easy 38-22 victory over the fighting five
from the north part of the county.
Boys who saw action on the first team
were: Arthur Randolph, William Bruce,
Captain, Myron Renchg Leland Howard,
George Brennerg Talmadge Trent, Ben-
jamin Lunsfordg Robert Chilcottg Junior
Davisg Jack Davis, Vernon Cauleyg and
Morton quintets have won four county
tourneys of the last thirteen. They were
successful in '32, '33, '37, and '39.
The annual Morton pick of the All-
iounty team was:
Angle, New Salem
Morton 15 Knightstown 29
Morton 29 Manilla 21
Morton 14 Spiceland 18
Morton 19 Centerville 31
Morton 17 Batesville 36
Morton 14 Summitville 15
Morton 23 Milroy 22
Morton 35 Boys, School 21
Morton 25 Brookville 39
Morton 33 Masonic Home 31 Covcrtimfb
Morton 29 Arlington 25
Morton 46 Gings 16
Morton 30 Raleigh 17
Morton 28 New Salem 17 ffinalsj
Morton 34 Sacred Heart 11
Molton 25 Raleigh 9
Morton 23 Liberty 24
Morton 26 New Salem 25
Morton 23 Carthage 28
Morton 25 Xenia 29
Morton 21 Mays 19 fovertimej
Morton 22 Rushville 38
1939-40 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
November 10 Knightstown there
November 17 Manilla there
November 18 Spiceland there
November 24 Batesville here
November 25 Centerville there
December 1 Batesville here
December 9 Deaf School here
December 16 Milroy there
December 29 Boys' School here
January 5 Brookville here
January 6 Masonic Home here ff,
January 12 Arlington here
January 13 Xenia here
January 19 KL 20 County Rushvillef-
January 26 MayS here J' iff
January 27 Sacred Heart the, U '
February 2 Raleigh her V '
February 3 Liberty heuf
February 9 New Salem here .
February 16 Carthage there l' X' '
February 25 Sectional ,fx
f i -'
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SEASON'S RECORD Ol" COUNTY HARDWOOD CHAMPS
Name Pos. FGA M Pct. FTA M Pct PF TP
W. Bruce G 194 .216 .583 3-l 105
Art. Randolph .... G 163 4-4 .270 .452 23 102
T. Trent... C.,, - --. C 107 28 .262 .528 32 75
B. Lunsford.,...- F 166 .102 .472 27 71
M. Rench -.. . - C 88 .295 .600 23 tl-1
G. Brenner--- F 100 2'3 .230 .556 23 50
R. Chileott G 44 .295 .-167 12 321
Jk. Davis , F 50 .240 .583 15 Ill
Jr. Davis F 19 .158 .500 5 8
V. Cauley .- G 11 .099 .500 5 Il
Al. Randolph -- G 0 .000 .500 1 1
Key-Pcs.-Position, FGA- Field goals attempted, M-Made, Pct. Percentage:
l"TA-Frte throws attemptedg M-Made, Pct--Percentage: PF-Personal Fouls,
TP- --Total points.
IN Uetoler, lilllhl, Coach Beaehler of the
Kits, made the first cull for the Morton
sreonds. Approximately sixty enthusiastic
lzuys turned out to his call. This group
was decreased tn a reasonnlzle nunilier
within a few days.
At the opening game on the local hurd-
wood the Kits line-up showed llowarcl
and Brenner, forwards: Jk. Davis, eenterg
and Vernon Cnuley and Allen Randolph,
guards, for the starting lineup. ln this
first game the Kits bowled over the
Knifzhtstown Falcons 26-10.
The Kits went down to defeat after they
had won fram Manilla, Spieeland, Center-
ville, and Batesville, in their first five en-
counters. Brenner and Howard, Kits
forwards, weie transferred to the varsity
X lg ine-up, thus weakening the Kits who went
s s, ,
it own in fiont of the Deaf School seconds,
lLater in the hardwood season, Jack
avis, the Kits center was promoted to
1' lhe Morton varsity. Other men filled in
hese places as well as could be expected.
Recoids shots that the Kits duimg the
course cf the last season won fouiteen
cncounteis against foul mailed pelfoim-
ances They hate victoiies over knights-
Ffmn Splceland Mamlla Centerville,
Batestille Summittulle Mllxoy Indiana
Qu-VSSXS Fool, Arlington Mats Sacred
0,1 Vim AX, F
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lleart, Raleigh, New Salem, and the Ohio
Soldier's and Sail:,r's Orphans' Home.
The defeats were served by the hands of'
Deaf School, Masonic llonie, Brookville,
and Liherty. All of these encounters were
played at the hardwoods of the aliove
'l'he Kits show that we ol' Morton have
many gnml prospects for our future teams
on the hardwopd. Most ol' these boys are
sophomores and juniors.
Coach Charles Heaehler was unable to
pil it his squad during many games of' the
seasen due to refereeing lrasketliall gamfs
ut various cities over the state. Coach
Haiold E. Bower, varsity coach, directed
the Kits during his ahsenee and thus had
a chance to experiment with the boys to he
used for the varsity squad. Those boys
m which he took interest were: Frank
Carr, forward, Gene Timmons, forwardg
Allen Randolph, guardg Vernon Cauley,
guard, and Gordon Hogue, center. These
athletes showed ability to think quickly,
move fast, and hit the hoop with accur-
acy. These are the qualities for which the
coach is looking, for them he works untir-
We, the graduating class of 1939, wish
Coach Harold E. Bower and his ball teams
the best of luck in their season of sports
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BASEBALL AND TRACK
l'u'-I Hlu, I-'ll 11- lu-hi Lllnlun lnlllv. ll--lnl.nmln l.vmwI'nr1I, Kvnlwilx Rnxvv. Nolan-I
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unriolllh. Lcrny Siu-dzuker, .lznlnvx Huuhvss :xml Rfvlmlt Slmrnpshirv.
Tinxnmnx, :uni Earl Kniuht.
rlh R1-W l'hul'lu- Auxlin, ,-KIM-rt Rullklv.
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Third Huw Rin-hnrni Udle, Huber! Nl-vit, Mari-fn Frvru-h, R-fhq-rl Vnpp, HL-urgv I.1-nw n rmux
yr-lfx Km-lwll. Alulrvw Urn-w. Kula:
OACH R. E. Eder should have been well
pleased with the turnout of baseball
candidates. He had several aspirants for
every position, among them 3 catchers, 7
hurlers, 2 first sackers, 3 key-stoners, 33
shortstops, 2 third basemen, and 9 men
for the outer gardens. Nearly all of these
boys have had some sort of experience,
whether it be in high school, or American
Legion Junior team.
The backstop positon is reinforced and
re-reinforced. Jr. Davis, last season key-
stoner and American Legion catcher, holds
sway over the mainland, but if he should
fail there are Herbert Moit, and Bob Ger-
big. Herbert has caught considerably and
has proven himself capable, and Bob,
although he lacks experience, is an up-
and-coming little catcher.
The first sack has two able patrollers
in the person of Talmadge Trent and Loyal
Frymouth. Talmadge didn't have much to
worry about near the first of the season,
because Loyal was sick, and had to get his
mail at the hospital.
On the keystone bag we find three sen-
iors, Thomas Norris, George Wolfe, and
Dale Hughes. None of these boys have
played regularly at this position but all
have had experience. Thomas was Jr.
Davis' understudy and Dale originally
played in the hot corner, George played
this position during American Legion
baseball, so it's a fight to the finish for the
In the number five position, otherwise
known as shortstop, we find two colored
boys, Vernon Cauley, and Allen Randolph.
Vernon is number one man, because of his
larger stature and stronger arm, but Allen
has a fine eye for ground balls and a nice
batting eye. Leroy Dehart, also in this
position, is making a fine showing.
Over in the hot corner We have Linton
Tuttle and Dale Hughes. Linton is a large
boy with a fine army he can pick up prac-
tically any ball in his territory. Dale i-1
the jack of all trades, he is capable of
playing either second or third base, and is
trying out for both positions.
The outfield has the greatest number of
aspirants. John Lilly, Gordon Hogue,
and Carl Beard, regulars from last year,
in left, center, and right respectively, have
received first call in nearly all the games
this year. Besides these three regulars,
all of the hurlers are capable of working
in these capacities. Frank Carr, Marvin
Gerbig, Wayne Smith, Charles Piety, John
Snedaker, and Gene Austin, are also capa-
In the first contest of the year, Morton
met defeat at the hands cf G1'63I'1f'l6ld,S
strong nine. The starting' line up was
Rowe, pitching, Davis, catching, Trent,
firstg V. Cauley, second, Randolph, short,
Tuttle, third, Lilly, left field, Hogue, cen-
ter, and Beard, right. Rowe pitched a nice
brand of hall, striking out seven men and
allowing only three hits. The Morton nine
committed 4 errors. J. Lilly collected two
of Mortons three hits and Jr. Davis was
responsible for the other hit and the only
run. The final score was 5 to 1 in favor
The second game was like those you
read about in the books. The last of the
Seventh found Morton trailing by a single
tally. The first man up singles to right
center, the second man reaches base on an
error, the third man strikes out. The
pitcher is bearing down, the crowd is in
a frenzy. Wait a minute, wha.t's this?
The Charlton center fielder is trying to
sneak up on cur runner on second. Boy
if this man cculd only pot one in center
field! Catch me somebody! There goes
the ball over second base, three outfielders
are frantically trying to reach it, but all
in vain. Two runners score as the hitter'
pulls up to third. Trent, the first base- 'fi
man, hit the triple. 9: 'N
Morton to be defeated by a score of 15 tr
3. K. Rowe was the starting pitcher. '
pitched four innings, allowing two hits a.
striking out ten. Spiceland didn't evc V
score a point until the first of the sevent
at which time they pushed across three
tallys. - 'rs-X-I
On April 24, Spiceland journeyed tsl.
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T the call far track, twenty-seven fleet
aspirants reported to Coach Bower.
Of the twenty-seven only seven were re-
turning veterans: "Chin" Lemons, 440 man
and mile relay, "Slug" Lemons, 220, 100,
high jump, and half-mile relay: Bob Moit
and Bob Hargis, milers, mile relay meng
Art Randolph, pole vault, high jump, and
hurdle mang Bob Woods, 440, high jump,
mile relay: and Bishop Odle,220, and half-
This year cold weather held back prac-
tice so progress was slow, but in the first
mect the Tiger thinlies mowed down Bates-
ville, 62-59, by taking seven firsts. They
then traveled to Rushville only to lose to
their archrivals 65X-435. The mile relay
team was outstanding by running this
event in 3:56.
Morton broke into the winning column
by swnmping the Silent Hoosiers 60-Ill.
Lemons, um-hor mun, cume from behind to
win by n foot over the Silent Hoosiers'
The loys who are carrying the blue and
white this your ure as follows: Bremier is Ll
very good truck num who bi-ond jumps und
high jumps, "lDopey," although in his first
year, has shown fine wx rk.
Brown is another good man, but he hus
let down in the last few meets. This iw
"Pcte's" first and last year.
f'line, after an absence of a year, re-
turned in fine style this spring. "Richt-,,"'
came out for track one morning and that
afternoon took first in the hundred nt
tesville in 11:33.
fohen, a 440 man and mile relay alter-
niite, is good for the first half, then he
ctfasts in. "Fizby" ran a fine -140 at Bates-
vqille although he finished second next to
"Thin" Lemons, star quarter miler.
strides. He is an alternate on the mile
relay and a 440 man.
Hargis is an off and on miler due to an
injury received in football. Bob runs the
mile and half-mile relay.
Q'Ij.ughes'hzQri't shown much, but he is ex-
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pected to show up better in the future.
Jim runs the half mile.
Richard Odle, the younger of the broth-
ers, is a high barrier kicker. Dick has
two more years.
Bishop Odle, dashman for the Blue and
White, a senior, was going good the first
part of the season but his legs let down on
him. "Bee" hasn't had to wash dishes as
Hunter clears the bar at 4' 10". Bob
hasn't shown much, but he still has tw.:
more years. He expects a higher mark be-
fore the season closes.
Moit, a good miler and half-miler, has
two more years. Bob led a grand slam in
the half mile with Deaf School.
lteneh, a shot tosser, has heaved the shot
this year and has two more years. More
power to you, Myron.
Shropshire, n short but fast dashmun
hnsn't started to click yet but he expects
to soon. Bobby's stride is short but fast.
The hundred is his specialty.
Bob Woods, ti senior, has been bother-:cl
by u foot injury, but he still carries on
well. H:1b's specialty is the 440.
Wade is n promising sophomore. lle is
u broad und high jumper. John is jump-
Ing well fr r his first year.
Derado is the surprising sophomore of
the team. This is his first year and he
has placed third in the mile und half'-mile
u number tl' times. Luck to you, "Clive."
Knight, half-miler, has captured one
first. "Popeye" is in his last year ol'
school. He dot-sn't show up as his
brother Dick did, but he is doing ull right.
Grifiith, an up-and-coming quarter man,
has only two more years. Buck should
show up before long.
Lemons, century dashman, started out
well, but an appendectomy cut short his
career. "Slug" is a senior.
Copp, a miler and half-miler, showed
surprising ability for his first time. If hc
had czme out in his freshman year, Mor-
ton would have had four milers. Bob is
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Robert Derado LLL
Geoige Lemons LL
Robert Woods LLL
Dale Hughes LLL
Williani Kirby LLL
Claude Ashcraft LL-
Charles Alexander LLL
Blythe Crow LL
Bishop Ozlle LLL
Edwin Cline ,,,,,,,
William Hawkins LL L
Frank Hopper LLL
Donald Pchlmeyer L
Thomas Norris LLL
Kenneth Rowe LLL
Harold McCarrick L
Linton Tuttle LLL
Gegrge WVolfe LL
Robert Copp ---
Ellen Rowe LLL
Lida Parker LL
Helen Root .Ysf-
Margaret Wilson LL ---
Len :ra Pitts --
L L L L Rad To
LL LL AleX
LLL. LLLL Pittsy
Thelma Brown L
Edith Fisher LL
lltrrthra Hoover L
Minnie Mae Evans LL
Mary K. Tignor LLL
Olivo Hull LLLL
Oletha Fye LL
Vivian Butts LLLL
Bernice Harrell LLLL
Georgia Peacock LLL
Thelma Horner LLL
'Virginia France LLL
Betty Bicknell LLL
Jane Chambers LLL
Helen Heath LLL
Sybil Humphrey LLL
Beverly Bartlett LLL
Mildred Bzckover LLL
Charlotte Shropshire LL L L
Ellen Adams L. LLLLLL
Lamoin Hamm LLLL
Rosemary Churchill LL
Clara Brown LLLLLL
Dorothy Gochenour LL
Madeline Potter LLLL
William Bruce LLL
L LL Shine
L L L Jan
LLL Shorty Q
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LLL Sandie 'inn'
L ,P T
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George Lemons-Blondes-especially one
Robert Woods-It's a secret
Lawrence Dismore-Girls and food
Dale Hughes--Kay Puntney
William Kirby-Teo numerous to mention
Bishop Oclle-A certain little brunette
lidwin Vline -f Brunettes
Robert McPherson---If you iind one, tell me
Frank Hoppe: 'f-- -llelmting
llonulcl l'ohlmeyer A Certuin Girl
Thomas Norris-Getting up
Kenneth Rowe-You Guess
XX Linton Tuttle-Juanita
Gelorge Wolfe-"Polly" wants a cracker
xi' 'f il Robert Copp-Guess what
I Qlive Hull-Fun
. iifi ,
fMinnie Mae Evans-A certain brunette
- 'k Ilflgry K. Tignor-Brown curly hair
A . llen Rowe-Tommy Dorsey's orchestra
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Oletha Fye-Nelson Eddy's voice
Vivian Butts-Swing orchestras
Helen Root-Good Times
Margaret Wilson-Wavy hnir
Thelma Brown-? ? ? ? '? 'T ?
Gezrgia Peacock-Ballroom dancing
Thelma Horner-Having a good time
Virginia Frnnce--A certain boy
Betty Bicknell-A certain blonde
llelvn llenth-e-fRuymond's sniilv
Beverly Bartlett--Brown eye:-i
Mildred Boekoverf --Baking
Charlotte Shropshire--'I'ull and humlsomm
Ellen Adams-Red heads
Lamoin Hamm-Kay Keyser
Clara Brown-Horace Heidte
Madeline Potter-Light curly hair
Robert Hargis-My head
William Bruce-Clara Belle Mae
SENIORS---FAVORITE Tu N ES
Madeline Potter-Two Sleepy 13901710
Dorothy Gcchenour-Change Partners
Virginia France-I've Got a Date with a
Betty Bicknell-There's a Far Away Look
in Your Eyes
Jane Chambers-Lullaby in Rhythm
Helen Heath-I Haven't Changed a Thing
Sybil Humphrey-Night and Day
Beverly Bartlett-Who in the World?
Mildred Bockover-Change Partners
Charlotte Shropshire-Pocket Full of
Ellen Adams-Pennies from Heaven
Lamoin Hamm-Don't Be That Way
Rosemary Churchill-Change Partners
Clara Brown-Small Fry
Helen Root-The Waltz You Saved For
Margaret Wilson-I've Got a Date With
Thelma Brown-Make Believe
Lenora Pitts-The Rosary
Edith Fisher-Pve Got a Date With a
Minnie Mae Evans-So Help Me
Mary K. Tignor--Beloved Idol
Oletha Fye-Ferdinand the Bull
Linton Tuttle-My Margarita
Robert Copp-Hold Tight
Harold McCarrick-You must Have been
a Beautiful Baby
Lida Park er-Make Believe
William Hawkins-I Let a Song Go Out of
Frank Hopper-Deep Purple
Donald Pohlmeyer-Deep in a Dream
William Puterbaugh-F. D. R. Jones
Thomas Norris-Three Little Fishes
Kenneth Rowe-Heart and Soul
Claude Ashcraft-Red Sails in the Sunset
Charles Alexander-Have You Forgotten
Blythe Crow-Penny Serenade
Bishop Odle-Penny Serenade
Edwin Cline-You're the Only Star in My
Robert McPherson-What Goes on Here in
Robert Derado-Penny Serenade
Robert Woods-Change Partners
George Lemons-Change Partners
Lawrence Dismore-You Must Have been
a Beautiful Baby
Dale Hughes-The Waltz You Saved for i '
William Kirby-AleXander's Ragtim
,ffL,,.- - i- ,xi
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B . ae or
W i 6
, my X
will i .2
Robert Duradrs-To he zi test pilot
George Lemons-To he a mechanical
Rohert Woods-To sleep 24 hours a night
Lawrence Dismorc--To he an electrical
Dale Hughes-To play professional base-
William Kirby-To become an success ut
Claude Ashcroft-4--To go to cgllcgc
Chznlvs Alexander-W'l'o lic un uviutol' X
lilythv l'row--"Fo iw un uvronuutiuil
Bishop Uellv-7 -To he a lawyer
liziwin Flint--V To make- 35150 u wvuk
Roh-rl M:wI'liwreu1n-V'f'l'o suv the world
Willium Hawkins To he n chemist
l-'rnnk llolvln-r To hu un in-ronuuticail
lloimld l'4-hlnwyn-rf--'l'o ln- an good pri-or
William Putm-rl,uugrhfMTo makn- u million
Kmnnvth Rowe-To he iimnnfzvr of somt-
rolcl Nic-Carrick-To he u race truck
ton Tuttlm To be u major league
ll ll p axei
coige XX olfe To he cl dCLt0l
XX Olll ifl
g6cql"r41S.Tq'o Q tt ac lu 1
gl! il v
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461' Robert Copp-To break the bank at Mont,-
Blkn Rowe-To be a successful businees
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llclcn Root--To hu n nurse
Margaret Wilsonw-To own u rondstvr
Lcnoru Pitts-To ho u hcuuticinn
Thelma Brown--To bc a beuuticiun
Edith Fisher-To he u leauticiun
Dorothea Hoover-To be in librarian
Minnie Mae Evans-To work with people
Mary K. Tignor-To sec the Cubs play
Olive Hull--To hu a model
Ulm-thu Fyv-To hu n registered nurse
Viviun Butts-To own ai beautiful homo
Bernice Hun-rull-To meet with success
Gcorgziu PL-ncock -To make good
'Fha-lnm lin.:-nore'l'o bv in registered l1lll'ril'
Virginia l'll'illN.'l'-ff-T0 lu- u SLll'Cl'S!4
lim-ity Bicknell To igrurluatv
.lunv fihllllllN'l'!4' 'l'o llc u llluvx Singer'
llvlvn llc-nth To sing with un 0l'L'l103l,l'5l.
Sybil llumphrc-y 'I'o get un M. A. llvm'i-4-
llcvvrly Burtlcttv 'To ln- u ln-uuticiun
Milrlrrd HOC'lCfiVl'l'v--TK, he I1 l1Lll'Hl'
Charlotte Shrolmhircw'l'o lw u hvauticixm
Ellen Adams-V-'l'o hc an ln-uuticinn
Lzmoin limnni-JI'o lu- n good nursi-
Tiara Brown-To he a Private Socrctafy
Dorothy Gzchenzur-To he a Comlnc-rci:il
Robert Hargis-To be nothing absolutely
Madeline Potter-To he a professional
New York City, New Y0l'k
June 19, 1952
T seemed so queer not having you back
this commencement--why, Clara, I do
believe all the kids in our class came back
Saturday. Surely you didn't forget the
date, however I will admit you are busy
going on tours during these summer
months. Charlotte laughed so hard she
cried when she learned you were the "fat
lady in the circus". Bless me, Charlotte
is simply nothing, weighs 92 pounds. Do
you remember how we used to call her
Bessie? We wouldn't have known her if
she hadn't told us. She sends her love and
The next to give me the shock of my life
were William Puterbaugh, Thomas Norris,
Harold McCarrick, Dale Hughes, and
Minnie Mae Evans. They have incorpor-
ated their remarkable intelligence in the
financial department of the Ford Motor
Company. Minnie is co-president with
Mary K. Tignor could not come so she
sent this telegram: "Give my regards to
all stop could not come because Bobby
and Chuck have whooping cough." She
turned out to be a fine housewife after she
gave up her dream of having a Hollywood
career. Meanwhile Donald Pohlmeyer,
Thelma Horner, and Sybil Humphrey
arrived in town, each with a new live-year
contract with Adolph Zukor.
One of the biggest surprises of all was
Jane Chambers, who recently obtained the
position as chauffuer to major of Center-
ville. Her last record showed she has
harmed only three buildings and two
bridges. She has certainly improved since
Thought we were seeing things when
Helen Heath, Lenora Pitts, Linton Tuttle,
and George Lemons walked in with school
books under their arms. From what I hear
they all have B. A. degrees, and all are
intensely interested in their work.
After the services, we sat and gabbed
for a few hours, after listening to
Dorothea Louise Hoover fwho now is Z1
glamorous blondej, William Kirby, R0be1't
Woods, and Beverly sing a few well known
arias from "Aida" to the accompaniment
of Earl Wade, the famous concert pianist,
Such sweet mellow tones--you should see
Earl go temperamental!
Can you guess fof all people tool who
gave the address? Claude Ashcraft!
He has taken his profession quite serious-
ly, so don't be surprised if you hear him
proclaimed one of the greatest evangelists
of the day.
Margaret Wilson arrived about 4:00
o'clock, looking very mysterious and lovely.
After much coaxing from the class, sho
finally told us the big secret. She is Blue-
beard's ninth wife! Janie of all people!
Clara, a few of the girls did tu1'n out to
be housekeepers, after all. For instance,
Betty Bicknell, Mildred Bockover, Bernice
Harrell, and Oletha Fye. All are very
happy and find much to occupy their time.
At the evening banquet, Ed Cline, Ro-
bert Copp, Blythe Crow, Robert Derado,
and Dizzy topped the meal off with pop-
corn, peanuts, and lemonade. They tell us
they have made a startling success in
their business transactions. All have
gained at least fifty pounds except Dizzy,
who, like Charlotte, has now dwindled
down to nothing.
Remember Shorty Rowe? Clara, you
would never guess it, but Ellen now has a
dress-shop on Fifth Avenue. She looked
lovely, and that dress! She made it all
by her little self. She said to tell you L0
come up and she'd make you a new outfit
for your next tour. fHer hair was cer-
tainly stunning, too.J W
We danced to Temmy Lee's famous
swing orchestra after supper. Lamoin fig!
Hamm, Edith Fisher, Helen Root, and Lida
Parker gave a grand demonstration of ,' lip
ballet dancing. Churchy accompanic I' '5
with the violin. Well, that's all for now. if 1 1
Love, ' ! N .
-ff "1 HW I
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EMR!-IRS of the Limelight club niet for
organization purpose on October 13,
1939. Otlicers were chosen as follows:
President - Olive Hull
Secretary -- ,- Madeline Potter
Publicity Manager George Wolfe
The first project was the presentation of
a puppet show on G. A. R. day. Puppets
were constructed by students in Mrs. But-
ler's l'01,l1l, and the show was produced by
the older members of the dramatic club.
Tw.. plays were given, "The Three Bears"
and "Jack and the Beanstalk." Speaking
parts were taken by George Wolfe, Made-
line Potter, Olive llull, Rosemary Churc-
hill, Bill Bruce, and Bishop Odle.
lVork was begun in early December on
"The Birds' l'hristmas Carol." the Christ-
mas play. This three-act play pleasingly
tills the st. ry of n little crippled-girl, who
brings cheer to the Huggies family. The
lirsl and third acts take place in the home
of the wealthy Bird family, while the
M-eoml nrt gives the utulience it peek into
lla- ltumzles' kitchen as they ure preparing
to no lu the liirels' for Christmas dinner.
The fall wing people were cast in th:-
The llirrl l"aniily:
lfncle .lack H
Fllfrirla, ,Olive Hull
Butler. , Frank Hopper
ly The Rumzlcs Family:
X , Mrs. Rumzles Rosemary Churchill
X 4 Sarah Maudw, --Vivian Butts
pi efria- Ellen Rowe
' lenient George Keller
hm, f, I eter - I Walter lYoods
iitfyl - -- Juanita Timmons
QQ! lLai-ry .- -- .- Robert Mundy
f'ill,'4'i ', Cornelius --- . -- Billy Hawkins
wi i , Angels:
A6 4 F Charlotte Shropshire
vs. . ., ' Clara Brown
H :I A Louise Melton
" " H X The senior class play, although not
lircctly a Limelight club activity, had
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many members in it. "The Whole Town's
Laughing," a farce in three acts by Robert
St. Clair was chosen for the class of l93El.
The play moves very rapidly and has many
laugh-provoking situations that pleased the
audience. A brief synopsis of the story
The Brien-Moore family has been re-
spected lzy the citizens of a midwestern
summer resort town as the "best family"
in town because of their noble birth, line
ancestry, and their owning' of a large castle
in Ireland. Douglas Brien-Moore, the son,
is truly ancestor conscious. He has been
rearcd to believe that he is just a little
letter than every one else, ami he has
always had just what his darling little
heart desired. He is engaged to Doris
Dutton, a bankei-'s daughter, a superior
person. Arriving home from college, he
has the props completely knocked from
umltr him when his mother makes a con-
fession that she has held back since his
llumiliatecl and chagrined by his
niotht-r's confession, Douglas changes his
attitude toward many people and things.
The visit from a l'umi,us French Count and
Countess causes Douglas much trouble and
places him in a ticklish position.
ln spite of the many obstacles, Douglas
plants his feet firmly on the ground and
in the end turns out to be an entirely dif-
Douglas Brien-Moore Kenneth Rowe
lilnrizuret Brien-Moore . Olive Hull
Vhester Brien-Moore , Hill Bruce
Doris Dutton Madeline Potter
Ptlly Dutton Ellen Adams
Innes Maguire Thelma Horner
Sarah Edvvards-- Rosemary Churchill
Geoffrey Lamontm- Linton Tuttle
Uncle Larry O' Brien George Wolfe
Mary Ellen Sullivan Clara Brown
Clara Belle Mae .. Ellen Rowe
Count De Jong .,Charles Alexander
Countess De Jong . . Helen Root
The play was well cast, and each actor
and actress skillfully portrayed the part
of the character given him.
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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