Mount Pleasant High School - Tiger Roar Yearbook (Mount Pleasant, NC)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1949 volume:
MT. PLEASANT HIGH SCHOOL
MT. PLEASANT, NORTH CAROLINA
To our faithful advisors, Miss Alice Haines and Mr. Roy
Webster we the seniors of 49, dedicate The Tiger s Claws
the second publication of an annual at Mt P 1 e a s ant High
School May it live in their fond memories as a token of ap
preciation from us to them who by being our guides and
devoted teachers have givenus more thanwe can ever repay
Mr. M. T. Moye Mr. Roy Webster
Miss Alice Haines Mrs. E. J. Harbison
Miss Mattie Sowell Miss Evelyn Shaw
Spanish and English 3 Con-lmey-Cia1
Miss Ruth James Mr. Earl Henson
Home Economics History and Athletics
Miss Nellie Sides Miss Adelaide Ridenhour
Miss Elizabeth Medlin Mr. M. R. McLeod
Science and History 4 Agriculture
Sl IUR MASS UHIBHIS
President . . . . . . Flake Mills
Vice-President . . Walter McDonald
Secretary. . . . Edwin Earnhardt
Treasurer . .... Ben Cline
CLASS COLORS: Blue and Gold
CLASS FLOWER: Red Rose
CLASS MOTTO: "Now we launch, where shall we anchor? "
"Upon the wall of the
universe she shall paint
"Tis better to be seen
VE RNICE AL LMAN
Life ha s a value only
when it ha s something
as its object.
"In quietness and con-
fidence shall be your
" Hun "
"Pre sent in body but
absent in spirit."
'I amwilling to be con-
vinced, but show me the
person who can convince
"Have you had a kind-
ne.s s shown - Pass it
"Iwou1d be better if I
could, but it's awfully
lonesome being good."
'A giggle, a dash, a
shriek, a crash, that's
"As happy a man as
any in the world, for
the whole world smiles
BETTY MAE CAUBLE
"What wisdom can you
find thatis greater than
"It's silly to think, 1et's
ANN CROWE LL
"Things which you do
not hope happen more
frequently than things
which you do hope."
JOE C RESS
"Well-timed s 1 1 e n c e
hath m o r e eloquence
"What this country
needs is a good five-
ALAN F INK
" 'Tis better to have
loved and lost than
never to have loved at
EDWIN EARNHARD T
"What a cute little baby
he must have been!"
' MARY LOUISE FISHER
"For a good poet's
made, as wellas born."
ANNIE DORIS FURR
"And her sunny locks
hang on her temples
like a golden fleece."
'Sometimes he sits and
thinks - and sometimes
he just sits."
HAR R Y LEE GOODMAN
"To think is to act."
"I don't talk very much
but I think a lot."
Sailors should never
"Burdens become light
when cheerfully born."
"The winds and waves
are always on the side
of the able st naviga-
By the work, one knows
"Ah, why should life all
labor be? "
JOSEPHINE MC CLESTER
sometimes shy, but the
rest ofthe time Oh
JOYCE MC DONALD
"Rather quiet she seems
to be, but after four 0'-
clock, you can't fool
"Here is a girl with a
cute little grin, chuck
full of fun, and neat as
"Doing easily what
others find difficult is
WALTE R MC DONALD
"I would not give a fig
for the young man who
does not see himself
the partner or head of
an important firm."
"lt' s a friendly heart
that has many friends."
F LAKE MIL LS
"He loves one - but
"The blush is beautiful
but it is sometimes in-
" Pete "
"Greater athletes may
have been born, but I
A LLOYD RITCHIE
"I try all thingsg I a-
chieve what I can."
" Little -un"
"A musician, a student,
and l1ked by all, but oh
my gosh what a screw-
HELEN RUTH RIMER
"A good companion
makes good company."
"She's cute from all an-
"Music has charm, but
Lorene has more."
"He is known by the
noise he doesn't make."
BETTY JEAN SMITH
"Quiet and assuming,
but always on the job."
W. H. RITCHIE
"As good luck would
ELLA DEAN SIMPSON
Her heart s like the
moon, there's a man in
BETTY JEAN SIKES
"A witty woman is a
treasureg a witty beauty
is a power."
"The only way to have a
friend is to be one."
"No task's too steep for
MIR IAM WALKER
"Studious of elegance
A11 good thmgs that
exit are the fruits of
"For courtesy w1ns
BET T Y LOU WAGONE R
"It is better to be small
and shine, than large and
cast a shadow."
"Here is a dear and true
woman as well as valor
LILLIAN WHITE TALBERT
"Though last, not least
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While others talk of
wiseness, he achieves
ANNIE PEARL SHUE
'Her brow is fair as
winter's snow, Her
cheeks with modest
I' 4m xxx
The air is cold and dreary
There's plenty of ice and snow,.
We stay in by the fireside
Tis' winter time you know.
Then a quick and magic change
To make things bright and gay,
A warm breeze begins to stir
Cause spring is on the way.
All the world is hot and dry
The sun shines brightly down,
Wheat is ready to harvest
Now summer has come around.
Leaves are falling from the trees
Spreading color over all,
Old Jack Frost soom will come
We call this season fall.
By Geneva Litaker
When the sun comes up so red and round,
And everyone is hurrying to get to town,
And the whistles blow, and the school bell sounds
When all our work is satisfactorily completed,
And we are at the dinner table seated,
And our stomachs are so very depleated,
When the sun is sinking behind the hill,
And you hear the call of the whip-o-will,
And everything on earth is still,
By Mary Barringer
These two poems were accepted for publication in the Na-
tional Anthology of High School Poetry.
Classmates, we have toiled together
Until now we're at the end,
I am sure we'11 think back over
How happy these years have been.
So my wish for you today
Is may you find in life success,
But most of all for you I want
A life filled with happiness.
We've achieved a lot these years
Working as if we were one,
Maybe we'11 again be together
When our lives on earth are done.
By Geneva Litaker
BEST ALL AROUND MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
Betty Cauble Geneva Litaker
Flake Mills Walter McDonald
MOST DEPENDABLE MOST STUDIOUS
Mary Barringer Vernice Allman
Walter McDonald Harry Lee Goodman
BEST DRESSED l
Ann Crowell 5
Betty Jean Sikes l
Kindred Cox BEST LEADER
BEST SCHOOL SPIRIT
Ros s T routman
MOST ALERT FRIENDLIEST
Mary Barringer Dorothy Swaringen
Walter McDonald Harold Little
Mary Louise Fisher
MOST POPULAR MOST FLIRTATIOUS
Ann Crowell Joan Petrea
Flake Mills Flake Mills
In the year of '45 we were at last in high school. ln our minds we wondered, but with our
determination we knew we could tackle anything which should come before us. Our advisors
were: Miss James, Miss Haines, and Miss Kuhn, to whom we owe much for the help they gave
us in our new experience. Presidents of the three sections were Ann Crowell, Dorothy Swar-
ingen and Geneva Litaker. Representatives to the Student Council were Walter McDonald,
Joan Petrea and Betty Mae Cauble.
Many member of the class joined various clubs and athletic teams and the year was a
very successful one.
The next year we came back with a determination to make our Sophomore year even
greater and more successful, knowing now what was expected of us as high school students.
Our advisors were Miss Haines and Mr. Webster. Student Council members and officers were
elected. In Miss Haines room: President, Lorene Ritchieg Vice-President. Howard Millsp
Secretary, Margaret Plottg Treasurer, Jeanette Millerg Student Council member, Walter Mc-
Donald. ln Mr. Webster's room: President, Betty Mae Cauble: Vice-President, Ann Crowellg
Secretary, Geneva Litakerg Treasurer, Vernice Allman: Student Council member, Charles
Spring came quickly and we left our second year ofhigh school feeling that we had com-
pleted a very profitable year.
The following fall found us Juniors and ready for any task set before us. Miss Haines and
Mr. Webster were our advisors. We elected our officers for the year. In lvliss Haines home
room theywere: President, Howard Millsg Vice-President, Joan Petreag Secretary, Joyce
McDonald: Treasurer, Ruby Smith. In Mr. Webster's home room: President, Betty Mae
Caubleg Vice-President, Mary Barringerg Secretary, Vernice Allman, and Treasurer, Geneva
One of the most outstanding events for the year was the Junior-Senior Banquet at Hotel
Concord, which will always be remembered as a very happy occasion.
We presented the Junior Play, 'Let Us Be Glamorous," directed by Mr. Roy Webster.
Students taking part were Betty Jean Sikes, Geneva Litaker, Edna Canupp, Betty Cauble,
Mary Barringer, Dorothy Swaringen, Joan Petrea, Betty Mason, Ben Cline, Kindred Cox,
Harry Goodman, and-Howard Mills.
Just before our Junior term ended we had a hay-ride and picnic supper. A good time was
had by all.
At last we had reached the top. We were now Seniors with 56 members. We realized that
our high school days were soon over and that we must make this the best year of all. We were
happy to have as our advisors Miss Haines and Mr. Webster. Our officers were: President,
Howard Millsg Vice-President, Walter McDonaldg Secretary, Edwin Earnhardt: and Treasurer,
Ben Cline. Student Council members were: Dorothy Swaringen and Betty Mae Cauble.
Our class colors are ,blue and gold and the class flower the red rose. Our motto is: 'Now
we launch, where shall we anchor? "
And now we reach the hour we have looked foward to for twelve years - the hour we re-
ceive our high school diplomas! Our joy, however, is tinged with sadness, for our school days
together are over. We leave hoping that our years have not been in vain and that we have con-
tributed to Mt. Pleasant High School will serve as an inspiration to the classes to come.
The curtain is drawn on our history as students of Mt. Pleasant High School. AEach of us
will keep making history but not like the history we have made together these four years.
As I lay in bed a few nights ago, waiting for sleep to come, I began thinking about the
nearness of the time when my classmates and lmust leave high school and start out on life's
road. I was wondering what the future held for us and what we would make of our lives. Then
sleep came and with it a dream. In this dream I saw many people coming nearer and nearer.
I recognized the first three as Louise Kluttz, Betty Mason, and Margie Burris, all in
nurses' uniforms. Then I saw Ann Crowell, Joan Petrea, and Dot Swaringen, studying hard
for a college exam.
Next on the scene came aMajor League baseball game. Paul Petrea is pitching and Ross
Troutman is holding first. Another member of the Senior class has taken to athleticsg she
is Margaret Plott, softball slugger.
Charles Fortune is standing in the doorway of Fortune's Studio and Camera Shop.
Now I see many efficient secretaries, among them Lorene Ritchie, Vernice Allman, Nel-
lie Bost, and Dot Moose.
Mary Barringer seems very content as she paints another beautiful picture in her own
artistic way. Interior Decorator Doris Furr and Fashion Designer Mary Louise Fisher are
happy in their work, too.
We are also making headlines on Broadway. Flake Mills is starring as Romeo in Shake-
speare's 'Romeo and Juliet." Edna Canupp is a comedienne.
Gale Morgan now operates the "South's Largest Seed House' with his partners, Wade
Ritchie and Ben Cline. I see Walter McDonald and Glenn Safrit strolling on a college campus.
A giant passenger plane leaves the airfield. On it as stewardess'es are Betty Wagoner
and Alice Corl. Managing nice homes of their own are Joyce McDonald, Lillian White Talbert,
and Jeanett Miller.
Patrick Wishon is a Railroad President and on one of his trains are Harry Lee Goodman
as engineer and Harold Little as conductor. Big farm owners and operators are John Walker,
Gene Moose, Joe Cress, and Guy Bost. Lloyd Ritchie and Wilber Lewis are still at their old
tasks of driving a bus, only now it is a Greyhound bus.
In Evans College of Commerce I see Betty Mae Cauble, Margaret Honeycutt, and Betty
Jean Smith, banging away at their typewriters. Helen Ruth Rimer and Ruby Smith are tele-
phone operators. Two buyers in big department stores are Juanita Burleson and Betty Casper.
Margaret and Miriam Walker are teaching school and Josephine McLester and Dean Simp-
son are teaching Kindergarden. A famed television artist is Betty Jean Sikes.
Still other outstanding men are Earl Earnhardt, owner of the furniture manufacturing firm
Kendred Cox and Edwin Earnhardt, F.B.l. agentsg Alan Fink, traveling salesmang and Ad-
miral Jimmy Hagler.
The people faded into a distance and I awoke with the sun shining in my window. I thought
what a pleasant dream I had had. There was only one thing wrong with it: it still left me
wondering what would happen to me.
Editor-in-Chief. . . . Betty Cauble
Business Manager . . Mary Barringer
Literary Editor. . . . Geneva Litaker
Activities Editor . . . Dorothy Swaringen
Sports Editor . . . .... Joan Petrea
Photographic Editor .... Charles Fortune
Humor Editor . . . . . Betty Jean Sikes
Art Editor ...... Mary Louise Fisher
Advertising Editor ....... Flake Mills
Assistant Advertising Editor. Vernice Allman
Assistant Advertising Editor. . . . . . .
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Sl lllll ACIIVIIIES
VERNICE ALLMAN P
Sec. 1,35 Student Librarian 15 Treas. 25 Office
Sec. 2,45 First Aid Asst. 2,35 Asst. to Pri-
:nary Teacher 25 Reporter of FHA Z5 His-
torian of FHA 35 Vice-Pres. of FHA 45
Script, Junior 81 Senior Play5 Annual Staff5
Chief Marshal 45 Class Record Keeper 2,3545
Superlative5 Assistant Cashier of Cafeteria
Vice-Pres. of Class 35 Business Manager of
Annual 45 Chairman of High School Art Club
25 Glee Club 1,2,45 Debating Club 15 Junior
8: Senior Plays5 Superlative5 Student Librarian
25 A Club 3,45 Bus Patrolman l,Z,35 Play-
maker's Club l,Z.
First Aid A s s i s ta nt 35 Asst. to Prirnary
Teacher 25 School Store 25 Superlative.
Student Librarian 1,25 First Aid Asst. 1,35
School Store Asst. l,Z,3,4.
Softball l,2,3,45 Debating Club 15 First Aid
Asst. 25 Glee Club 1,25 Asst, Librarian 35
Office Sec. 45 Senior Play.
Cheer Leader 45 School Store 3,45 A Club 3,45
Debating Club 25 Junior 81 Senior Plays:
Cafeteria Asst. 15 Glee Club l,2,45 Superla-
tives5 FHA Z. '
First Aid Asst. 1,35 FI-l.A2,35 Marshal 35 Of-
fice Sec. 45 School Store 3,45 Student Librar-
ian 2. 5
Student Council 1,Z,45 Class Pres. 2,35 Glee
Club 15 Debating Club 15 Junior 61 Senior
Plays5 Student Librarian 35 Basketball 2,35
Editor-in-Chief of Annual Committee Mem-
ber of A Club 35 Superlative5 Office Sec. 3,45
Marshal 25 Asst. to Primary Teacher Z.
Bus Driver 3,45 Student Patrolman 25 Junior
Gr Senior Plays5 Public Speaking in FFA 3,45
Vice-Pres. of FFA 35 Pres. of FFA 45 Treas.
of Class 45 State Seed Judging 35 Livestock
Judging State 25 Superlative.
School Store Z,3,45 A Club 3,45 Treas. of A
Club 45 Softball 25 Bus Driver 45 Glee Club 1,
25 Office Sec. 35 Student Librarian l,Z,3.
Glee Club l,2,45 Pres. of Class 15 Vice-Pres.
of Class 25A Club 3,45 Basketball 45 Marshal
Bus Driver 45 Agriculture Reporter 45 FFA
Debating Club 1,25 Asst. Librarian 15 Base-
ball Manager l,2,35 Football Manager 1,25 A
Club 3,45 Bus Driver 45 Junior 8: Senior Plays5
Bus Patrolman 25 Bus Driver 35 Stage Manager
35 Building and Grounds Committee 25 State
Seed Judging Contest 3.
Sec. of Class 45 Football 2,45 Baseball 3,45
A Clu'b 3,45 Superlative.
FFA l,2,3,45 Bus Driver 3.
MARY LOUISE FISHER
Glee Club 1,25 Debating 15 School Store l,2,
3,45 Bus Patrolman 45 Office Sec. 3,45 Sen-
ior Play5 A Club 45 Superlative5 FHA 45 Stu-
dent Librarian 45 Sub. Softball 3.
Basketball 2,3,45 Baseball 2,35 Football l,2,
45 Student Librarian 2,35 Student Council 25
Annual Staff5 Glee Club 2.
Softball 15 Student Librarian 45 Office Sec.
3,45 Sub. Bus Driver 3,45 Glee Club 25 Bus
Patrolman 25 Bus Driver 4. Asst. to Primary
HARRY LEE GOODMAN
Junior 81 Senior Plays5 Superlative.
Baseball l,2,45 Vice-Pres. of Class 15 Foot-
ball 1,25 A Club 3.
FHA 45 A Club 45 Student Librarian 45 Asst.
to Primary Teachers 45 Sub. Softball 35 Of-
fice Sec. 4.
Asst. to Primary Teacher 1,25 Glee Club 2,35
Office Sec. 3,45 Student Librarian 45 FHA 45
Supe rlative .
Bus Driver 45 FFA l,2,3,45 Agriculture Sec. 4.
Pres. of Class 1: Glee Club l,2,43 Junior 8:
Senior Play3 Sec. of Class Z3T1'eaS. of Class
3g Bus Patrolman 23 Student Librarian 33
Marshal 4g A Club 33- Superlative3 Annual
Bus Driver l,2,3,43Agriculture Sec. 33 FFA
2,3,43 Baseball 4g Superlative.
JOSEPHINE MC CLESTER
Cafeteria Asst. l,2,3,4.
JOYCE MC DONALD
China Grove High School 1,22 Basketball 1,23
FHA l ,23 Glee Club 13 Class Reporter 23 Class
Sec. 33 Hiking Club 3,4.
WALTER MC DONALD
Baseball 23 Basketball 23 Sub. Bus Driver l,
23 Student Council 1,23 A Club 3,42 FFA 1,23
Vice-Pres. of Class 4.
First Aid Asst. 23 Student Librarian 23 Office
Sec. l,3,43 Asst. Student Librarian 33 School
Store Asst. 33 Bus Patrolman 4.
School Store 3,43 Bus Patrolman 2,33 Class
Treas. 23 FHA Treas. 23 Glee Club 13 Cafe-
teria Asst. 13 Superlative.
Class Pres. 3,43 Football l,2,43 Pres. of A
Club 43 Glee Club 1,23 Basketball 3,43 Junior
8: Senior Playj Annual Staff.
Concord High School l,2,3.
Bus Patrolman Z,3,4S Asst. Baseball Manager
FFA l,2,3,43 Judging Contests l,2,3,43 Asst.
Operator of School Projector.
Debating 13 Softball l,2,3,43 Sec. of Class 23
A Club 3,4.
FFA l,2,3,43 Bus Driver 43 A Club 4.
Class Treas . 13 Pres. of Class 23 Student
Council 23 Glee Club l,2,43 Student Librar-
ian 33 A Club 3.
W. H. RITCHIE, JR.
FFA l,2,3,43 Livestock Judging Contest 2,3,4.
FFA l,Z,3,43 Livestock Judging 2,33 Vice-
Pres. of FFA 33 Sub. Bus Driver 33 Bus Driv-
FHA 2,3,43 Pres. of FHA 3,43 Pres. of Glee
Club 3g Cafeteria Cashier 4g Annual Staff3
Junior 8: Senior Plays3 Superlative3 Debating
1,23 First Aid Asst. 33 Marshal 4.
ELLA DEAN SIMPSON
Cafeteria Asst. l,2,3,43 Bus Patrolman l,2,
BETTY JEAN SMITH
First Aid Asst. 13 School Store 13 Librarian
33 Office Sec. 3.
Class Treasurer 33 Bus Patrolman 4g School
Store Asst. 23 Asst. Student Librarian 3.
Pres. of Class 13 Debating Club l3 Play-
makers Club 1,23 Student Librarian 23 Pres.
of Student Librarians 23 Glee Club l,2,43
Superlatives3 Student Council 4g Annual Staff3
Junior Sz Senior Plays.
Baseball 2,3,4S Bus Driver 4.
FFA 1,2,3,43 FFA Treas. 43 Bus Driver 4.
Student Librarian 2,3.
HELEN RUTH RIMER
School Store 23 First Aid Asst. 1,23 Hiking
Club l,2,33 Bus Patrolman l,2,3,4.
Student Librarian 2,33 First Aid Asst. 1,32
School Store l.
School Store 23 First Aid Room 1,23 Hiking
1 'gk' V
EASTERN NORTH CAROLINA TOUR
On the morning of November 7, 1949, forty-eight smiling faces of the Junior
Class boarded a bus to visit various places of interest in eastern North Carolina.
Miss Alice Haines and Major Roy Webster accompanied us on our trip. Upon arriv-
ing at Chapel Hill, we went to the University of North Carolina. There we saw the
library, stadium, swimming pool, and gymnasium. About eleven o'clock we were
entering Durham, the great tobacco manufacturing city. While in the city, we ex-
perienced a great thrill visiting Duke University where we spent quite a while in
the beautiful Chapel. Next and last on our list was Raleigh. There we visited his-
torical p1aces,such as the Capitol building, birthplace of Andrew Johnson, and
museum. Leaving Raleigh at five o'clock we arrived home at approximately eight-
thirty. Everyone enjoyed the trip.
THE FREEDOM TRAIN
During our Junior year we received word that the Freedom Train, which was
touring the country carrying famous documents, was coming to Charlotte. We
immediately made plans for the trip. We chartered a bus and left early on the
morning the Freedom Train was to be in Charlotte.
Whenwe arrived, there was along wait before we could enter the train and see
the famous documents. Among them was a letter written by Columbus in 14933 the
famous 19th Ammendment that gave the women the right to voteg the Gettysburg
Address deliveredby Abraham Lincoln, onNovember 19, 18635 a copy of the treaty
of peace recognizing the Independence of the United States of America and signed
in Paris, September 3, l783g and many others. We had studied about these docu-
ments all throughout our school career, but after we had seen them we had a better
understanding of our Country's glorious history.
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Members of the cast: Betty Mason, Kindred Cox, MaryBarringer, Betty Cau-
ble, Ioan Petrea, Dorothy Swaringen, Flake Mills, Geneva Litaker, Harry
Lee Goodman, Edna Canupp, Ben Cline, Betty Jean Sikes, Mr. Roy Webster,
director, Edwin Earnhardt and Earl Earnhardt, stage managers, and Vernice
Sl Illll PlAY
Members of the cast: Betty Sikes, Margie Burris, Mary Baz-ringer, Dorothy
Swaringen, Geneva Litaker, Betty Mason, Ioan Petrea, Harry Lee Goodman,
Betty Cauble, Mary Louise Fisher, Kindred Cox, Ben Cline, Flake Mills. Mr.
Roy Webster, director, Edwin Earnhardt, stage manager, and Vernice Allman,
JUNIOR SENIOR BANQUET
On the evening of May 6, 1948, at Hotel Concord, the members of the Junior Class gave
their annual banquet for the Seniors. The banquet was marked by beauty, friendship, and
scenes from the 'Gay 90's Fashion Show." 'The Band Played On," 'Strolling Through the
Park," and the 'Gay 90's Ball Game," were among the acts splendidly performed by members
of the Junior Class.
Those taking part in the evening's program were, Flake Mills, Charles Fortune, Lorene
Ritchie, Geneva Litaker, Betty Mae Cauble, Guy Bost, Margaret Plott, Helen Ruth Rirner , Jean
Sikes, Wilbur Lewis, James Hagler, Lloyd Ritchie, Walter McDonald, Joyce McDonald, Earl
Earnhardt, Harry Lee Goodman, Claude Whitley, Edna Canupp, Jeanette Miller, Mary Bar-
ringer, Dorothy Swaringen, Joan Petrea, Betty Lou Wagoner, and Kindred Cox.
The address of welcome was delivered by Flake Mills, to which response was made by
Ted Ridenhour. Mary Barringer gave a toast to the members of the school board, to which
Dr. A. L. Barringer responded. Betty Mae Cauble gave a farewell address to the Seniors,
after which Dorothy Swaringen toasted the teachers and M. T. Moye, principal of the high
All high school teachers were present, and member of the school board.
The program for the evening was under the direction of Miss Alice Haines, assisted by
Miss Ruth James and Miss Martha Cox. About one hundred and ten guests were present for
the banquet, which was one of the most delightful ever to be presented by members of Mount
Pleasant High School.
The hayride was held in the Spring of 1948. The end of school was drawing near and the
class wanted another social before their Junior term came to an end. A hayride was voted
for the social.
Everyone was to meet at St. John's Community Building and bring a picnic supper. John
Walker and Kendred Cox were to bring wagons.
When everyone had arrived the two wagons were quickly filled with gay students. During
the ride everyone became hungry and the wagons were turned back to the Community Build-
ing in order for the students to have refreshments. The food was delioious and soon made to
disappear by the hungry group. After eating, some of the students left and the remaining
ones wanted to go ona second hayride. Just one wagon was needed this time, but the ride was
soon to end because it started raining.
Almost all the Juniors were at the hayride. Mr. Earl Henson, and Rev. Herman Cauble
went along with the group. Everyone had a wonderful time.
SENIOR CLASS PARTY
The Seniors had their first class party on December 17, 1943- A1th011gh it was a Christ-
mas party, it had to be early because of the various activities that were going on.
The party took place in the Mount Pleasant High School Auditorium which was decorated
with the Christmas theme.
The games consisted of cooty, bingo, passing the ring and various other games dealing
with the Christmas season. After the games we re played, everyone enjoyed the refreshments
that followed. They consisted of sandwiches, ice cream and cookies.
Thirty-six Seniors,two visitors, Mr. Earl Henson, Miss Alice Haines, and our principal,
Mr. M. T. Moye, made up the group attending the party.
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KI ISANII IIIIHN CII HSI '43
In November of '48 all the classes elected candidates for king and queen
to be crowned at the Athletic Club carnival. .Each class worked earnestly
to put their candidates across and the lead in votes changed many times be-
fore the carnival night, but the Senior candidates, Ann Crowell and Edwin
Earnhardt, finally won the race. They were crowned King and Queen by
Douglas Caston, chairman of the carnival.
Ann very attractively represented our school in the Concord and Kan-
napolis Christmas parades.
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1 A JU Illll MASS
President ...... Bob McAllister
Vice-President . Betty Jean Gillespie
Secretary. . . . . Jerry Harwood
Treasurer . . . Billie Cline
MOTTO: "We will ring the bells of the future with the
ropes of the past."
COLORS: Green and White
L. M. CARTER
A EARL CLARK
M. L. CLINE
JE RRY HARWOOD
DAVID HONE YCUTT
MARIE LITAKER - Q -E
MARVIN HONEYCUTT ,,. L. JEAN LOWDER
BOB MC ALLISTER
F RANCES PENNIGE R
BILL PLOTT :.L
NED RITCHIE - 5
EMMA JEAN SAI-'RIT BAAAA
MARY LOIS SAPP
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AURELIA ROSE WATTS
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Franklin Eudy, John Eury, Joe Faggart, Betty Fink, Betty
Lee Fisher, Henry Lee Furr, Melvin Gillespie, Betty Ann
Goodman, Vance Goodman, Hoy Hatley, Alene Hatley, John
Henry Harkey, Kenneth Helms, Dorothy Hess, Violet Hess,
Betty Honeycutt, Sylvia Irene Honeycutt, Jane Doris Hud-
son, Edger Lentz, Houston Lambert, Nelson Robert Mul-
lis, Clyde Ray Miller, Billy Rowland, Robert Richards,
Van Tarlton, Jackson Vanderburg, Ray Whitely, John Wil-
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Martha Ann Barrier, Cleona Barringer, Janis Blackweld-
er, Genola Bost, Louise Brooks, Beatrice Burris, Mildred
Lois Burris, Charles Blackwelder, Archie Blackwelder,
Brown Alvin Bost, Neal Tracy Brown, Douglas Caston,
Matthew Crayton, Betty Craver, Kay Frances Cozart, Jean
Cox, Ruth Laura Cress, Norma Jean Drye, Billy Frank
Deese, Olmedo de Diego, Paul Drye, Ruth Kluttz, Betty
Kepley, Julia Litaker, Ruth Juanita Linker, Ruth Iviills,
Joyce Mullis, Doris Ann Manus, Betty Mauney, Opal Irene
McClester, Ruby McClester, Mary Alice McClester, Ruth
Petrea, Elizabeth Ritchie, Betty Ridenhour, Louise Rice,
Frances Jean Shoe, Peggy Lou Smith, Betty Lee Simpson,
Betty Neal Thomas, Elvin Tucker, Billie Williams, Dor-
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Betty Blackwelder, Marie Blackwelder, Betty Blake, Grace Q.
Bridges, Nancy Rose Burris, Richard Burris, Edward Clay- S ,
ton, Gene Cline, Peggy Ann Cline, Peggy Jo Cline, Ann Corl, . . '
Ernest Deal, Bonda Drye, Ruby Drye, Peggy Earnhardt, 1 5'
Donald Faggart, Betty Faggart, Roy Faggart, Fay Fisher, g f .1
Ray Fisher, Betty Foil, Nancy Goodman, Ralph Gray, Car- 7 .Qi
olyn Greene, Mary Jane Harkey, Paul Harrington, Jr., --
Baxter Harvell, Jr., Mary Hatley, Worth Hicks, Herbert - ,531
Hough, Ray Huffstickler, Zelia Mae Humphrey, James Hy- -
man, Myrtie Hopkins, George Hine, Larry Irvin, Crawford '.
James Jr. l z ,Qi
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Geraldine James, Bobbie Johnson, Betty Brown Kennedy,
Hester King, Dollie Kluttz, Wade Kluttz, Cleo Layton, Ben-
ny Lefler, Peggy Lentz, Justina Lowder, Ray Hill, Richard
Lapish, Peggy Hill, Donald McC1amrock, John McGraw, Lois
McLester, Robert McMahan, Guy Miller, Martha Rose Mil-
ler, Ben Moose, Hazel Moose, Hoy Moose, Jr., Catherine
Petrea, Irene Petrea, Patricia Petrea, Roy Petrea, Charles
Propst, Jane Ridenhour, Frances Rinehardt, Joe C. Rine-
hardt, Mildred Ritchie, Shelby Ritchie, Helen Safrit, Leon
Sifford, Glen Smith, Julia Smith, Billy Swaringen, Herman
Tallye, Gail Tarlton, Ruby Troutman, Worth Vanderburg,
Ray Walker, Peggy Wensil, Boyce Wise, Donald Wise.
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Shirley Aldridge, Ruth Barbee, Virginia Beaver, Peggy
Bost, Elaine Brooks, Margaret Burris, John Busbin, Billy
Carter, Harold Cook, Lewis Cress, Hilda Drye, Carolyn
Eagle, Troy Faggart, Harold Flowe, Ann Foil, Sarah Foutz,
Boyd Furr, Laura Furr, Pauline Goodman, Dorothy Hag-
ler, Sue Harwood, Carl Hill, Billy I-Iuffstickler, Juanita
Lambert, Paul Lentz, John McLester, Ned Plott, Dorothy
Rice, Max Ritchie, Elsie Rowland, Wayne Safrit, Archie
Shimpock, Sarah Shue, Clarence Sifford, Jimmy Smith,
Doris Stallings, Edwin Swaringen,Tommy Morris, Ira El-
wood, Cletus Rooks, Mrs. Verna Mae Sigmon, Teacher.
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Carl Allman, Jimmie Allman, Kenneth Ballard, Doris
Basinger, Mamie Benton, Ellen Blackwelder, Fay Brid-
ges,Leroy Busben,G1enn Carter, James Cauble,Nancy
Cline, Kermit Cruse, Paul Dry, Marie Edgison, Jane
Fink, Kay Fisher, Ray Furr, Jyles Garmon, Terry Ham-
mill, Shirley Hicks, Peggy Joyner, William Kindley, Ruth
Long, Sue Mills, Sarah Moose, John Overcash, Ophie Pet-
rea, Brown Rhinehardt, Henry Lee Ritchie, Clyde Row-
land, Joe Safrit, James Shoemaker, Donald Sossman,
Carolyn Stancil, George Suther, Mary Ann Troutman,
Jane VonCannon, Amelia Walker, Mrs. H. L. Fisher,
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This year's basketball for the girls saw very few wins, yet, this
was expected due to the fact that the team was almost entirely com-
posed of inexperienced players. June Fortune, the captain, was the
only one having seen first string service in previous years.
The Tigerettes downed Bethel twice, Millingport once, and gave
some "close shaves" to the other county teams.
No first stringers will be lost down the road of graduation and next
year it will be a well experienced team which battles on the hardwood.
Seated above in the form of an "M" reading from bottom Left to
Right, are: Joan Petrea, Ruth Mills, Louise Brooks, Billie Williams,
Mildred Burris, Althea Smith, Peggy Smith, Ann Corl, June Fortune,
"Chub" Barrier, Rose Watts, Ann Crowell, Frances Penninger, Betty
Honeycutt, Louise Rice, Betty Kepley, and Jane Ridenhour.
Y 3 ,,.:.,..'.,.. .. .....
lf we must be truthful concerning the won and lost record of our
boys for their 1949 basketball season, it would sound quiet hopeless
to the listener. For 'Lost All and Won None" sounds good to no one.
Yet, here the same as in the circumstances surrounding the girls,
we find inexperienced players. The captain, Paul Petrea, was the only
player to have played first string previously.
A new attraction in the country was the "B" squad games between
the lower classmen before regular games. We feel sure that in the
future this experience will prove valuable in building championship
Pictured above in the form of a "P," reading from bottom Left,
are: Ray "Cotton" Page, Flake Mills, Ray Fisher, Charles Fortune
Douglas Caston, Hal Allman, Hoyle Swarringen, Robert McAllister
Gilbert Heilig, Paul Petrea, Eugene Sides, Earl Clark, J. C. Rinehardt
and in the center Coach Earl Hinson.
:- ' 4-vs,
. - .- . '4
'ig Y' O?-'VI -YJXGXXY '56 P4506
I ' I mb In .
A4 vhs: Pss awdaxys NR. ?Xeaseot has stood out awed xt cofoes 'co wofoe
E avmetics, and 'Coe X9 A8 soi'0oaXX season was no euaceotkoo. Pdvooocgo we
Q . dkddt and 'Coe cbagookoosbko, 'Coe 'Ykgex ewes gave skkii oooosktkoo to X
, f n H Kkxekr oooodents and c,o10QXe'c,ed Kkxe season srlwo a record oi 'B Qlkos xo 7,
Q Q , s g. Xosses.
i,j ,y A - ' Q , ii
1. viii, q w ' . . . . . .
3 .5 4,1 The gown oxhchmq, Qosxmon was 'oeXd down 'oi 'E' we Pmgoao, Semox
-,Q , 1 oi ' AS . Bone E' orwoe, P-on Sossefoon, yA31Q:16 Saves, pookse Y-ice , Sch
. ' Batrket , and X.KaV0Xeeobkk,e.XLe1r composed a so-apgq Koiiekd. Y-acXxeXYXooeq
-gf: com Spence wer gex ek ?Xove, and wax ggxe burns foede 09 'Coe ootikeXd
9 ggtggvr' -12 4 . ' NY
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, Boxttxs, and Pswoea Sgfrxkb.
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'Ykixs xesogoe cooxdffk. cXose Q-vwooot a word oi xxeerkievc 'meow
5 f: NR . Yxoq KN ebstex , who stood 'oebkod 'Coe 'ceego 'Cor oogo 'Cokck and 'Cm
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FORT?-EIGHT ssnsolv I
The baseball season of 1948 will long be remembered as a year of
crowning glory for Mt. Pleasant High. Coming from behind after sev-
eral years ofdefea ts, the Tigers snatched the county championship from
the other hopeful schools of the county. m fg,
R.. ..,, "q.,?,::,': F? , ,gh y
During regular season play Mt. Pleasant suffered only one defeat
in a close 3 to 2 game with Odell. All the games held a various amolult -
of excitement. Probably the most excitl-ng gan-,e of the season was the
eff'-Q. E?-f i -an f I .
play off in the Ifannapolis Ball Park of the tie for county champions be- -
. . . . . . . . '-.'f-'7"'a1" ":!f"- '2 H
Ween the Tigers and Wznecofflslzgh. Trailing until the sixth inning, the jp
'J . - -:sl
igers came through for a win to take the county championship from
:Ver the noses ofthe "Blue Devils. "
Players still in school who composed the well-balanced and coopere
9 team are: Paul Petrea, Edwin "Din1v" Earnhardt, Gilbert I-Ieilig, . Q
'Cotton "Page, Bill Wa tts, Van Tarlton, L. M Carter, Ross "Slick"
'n-an, Eugene "Lefty " Sides, Don Yost and Ray Hill. .,
"Something New Has Been Added" was the slogan which met us when
we returned to school for the 1948-1949 year. This something new was
gridiron football. Through the efforts ofthe Athletic Alub, uniforms had
been purchased and the entire student body was looking forward to our
first football season.
The record isn't exactly what one would care to publicize, but just the
same we're proud of the spirit of the Tigers and our eyes look more to
the future for greater things to come. As we, the departing Seniors grad-
uate, we leave these simple words: "More Power to You!"
The gridiron heroes of the seasonwere: Flake Mills, Gilbert Heilig,
Earl Clark, Eugene Parrom, Lloyd Ritchie, Douglas Caston, Ray Page,
Ray Hill, Bill Watts, Van Tarlton, Paul Petrea, J. C. Rinehardt, John
Williams, Eugene Sides, Ray Fisher, Bob McAllister, Alva Walters, Carl
Hill, Bob McMahan, Edwin Earnhardt, Vance Goodman, Booby Richards,
Bobby Casper, Charles Fortune, Hoy Moose, Buss James, .Tohn Bury,
Ray Huffstickler, and Clyde Brooks.
T YPING C LASS
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
V I F
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
BARR! BH! IVIIIHIR IIIIMPAY
Your Ford-Tractor Dealer
AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE
MT. PLEASANT, N. C.
L. HERMAN BARRINGER, SOLE OWNER
MUUSI PlUMBl B CUMPA Y
Electric Pumps Floor Furnaces
Hot Water Systems
East Depot Street Phone 9172
Concord, N. C.
Sealte st Ice Cream
ll I lK' S
Concord's Leading Department Store
To The Class of
IIHIH .Ill IS IIIIMPAY
The Herff Jones Company is proud to have
been chosen to manufacture your class rings.
E. L. HEDRICK, REPRESENTATIVE
Makers of the Mount Pleasant High School
Class Rings since 1935.
CU CURB IRACTUH
Ml I CUMPA Y
McCormick-Deering Tractors and Machines
Home Freezers and Refrigerators
H. G. BLACKWELDER
MT. PLEASANT, GRO.
Carl Eagle, Jr.
GULF SUPER SERVICE
East Corbin St.
Concord, N. C.
ROCKWELL RADIO AND ELECTRIC COMPANY
151 - 152
'Fair Treatment and Adequate Service"
WINECOFF MOTOR LINES, INC.
R. Glenn Winecoff
MT. PLEASANT MILLING COMPANY
Flour, Meal and Feeds
Phone 48 1
,,-gf -1.1, .5 ,,..3,1-., ,H -, 5 f W of U ., -1jwW'f'vwj:"'fffw'1277. 'fiTH'T!',
lm Q I 'mul' E5 E In ,!""1J ::E3,r1fgu Al,! 33., ' I .-aljfyg-,B 'EF gg'-t ls' . V H .l?
HILL'S CLOTHING STORE, INC.
' South Union Street Phone 24592
Concord, N. C.
E. B. GRADY
Plumbing and Heating Dealer
53 East Corbin Street
Concord, N. C.
PENNINGER FUNERAL HOME
Mt. Pleasant, N. C.
1-'OILS HOME AND AUTO STORE Local a
B. F. Goodrich Tires
Tubes and Batteries
Mt. Pleasant, N. C.
nd Long Distance
Move anywhere at anytime
MT. PLEASANT, TRANSFER CO.
J. F. Hahn, Manager
Day Phone 541 Night Phone 542
With Continued Good Wishes M. E. BARRINGER'S ESSO STATION
THE TIGER'S CLAWS
Tuscaroa Cotton Mill
Located on Highway 49
PLEASANT INSURANCE AGENCY
All Forms of Insurance at
J'. H. McDaniel, Manager LEDER BROS.
Telephone 931 Department Stores
Mt. Pleasant, N. C.
Wear With Pride
C. O. LENTZ GOODMAN'S GROCERY
All Kinds Repair Work Groceries, Meats, Gas, Oil
Concord, N. C.
Dial 7271 Mt. Pleasant, N. C.
MT. PLEASANT HOSIERY NHLLS, INC.
Fine Gauge Hoisery
Mt. Pleasant, N. C.
L. R. WENSIL COMPANY
one stop home-utility service
Concord, N. C.
BARNHARDT'S STORE 8: ESSO STATION6 BOB'S ESSO SERVICE
Groceries - Meats
E s so Products
Phone: Mt. Pleasant 430
Concord - Mt. Pleasant Highway
Washing - Greasing - Polishing
Phone 657 Mt. Pleasant, N. C.
CITY DRY CLEANERS
M. Y. Kirk, Owner
Phone 731 Mt. Pleasant, N. C.
Concord, N. C.
To The Senior.Class
Farmer Training Class
IVI11. Pleasant School
Grocery and Market
BARRINGER BARBER SHOP
Nft. Pleasant, N. C.
CABARRUS CASH GRO. CO
33 South Church St.
Concord, N. C.
YORKE AND WADSWORTH HARDWARE BERRINGEIVS GROCERY
South Church Street
Concord, N. C.
Mt. Pleasant, N. C.
SEARS AND ROEBUCK
Concord, N. C.
H. E. HALL'S
Store of Friendly Service
ROCKWELL FURNITURE COMPANY
Rockwell, N. C. . A
BAUCOM'S SHOE STORE
35 Church St. Phone 7865
' Concord, N. C.
JEAN'S BEAUTY SHOP
Ivlt. Pleasant, N. C.
J'OYNER'S JEWELRY SHOP
Concord, N. C.
BILL'S TRADING CENTER
ROCKWELL ESSO SER. STA
Rockwell, N. C.
LIPPARD AND BARRIER
Concord, N. C.
C. G. HEILIG, JR.
Mt. Pleasant, C.
Concord, N. C
C. T. MISENHEIMER
Rockweu, N, C, FLoYD's SUPER MARKET
Richfield, N. C.
COX'S PLACE E. B. STONE FINANCE CO.
Concord, N. C.
A. W. MOOSE COMPANY
BAMBY BAKERY SENIOR CLASS Druggists Since 1882
of Mt. Pleasant, N. C.
82 West Corban St.
- A- .4
if-'E' Bw 3 ,MJ
' .A 'NJIT ? , 'Q 'f
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