Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 116

 

Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1949 Edition, Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1949 Edition, Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1949 Edition, Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1949 Edition, Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1949 Edition, Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1949 Edition, Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1949 Edition, Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1949 Edition, Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1949 volume:

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F.-'. vf A .fv ww- ' ." f' -K',.5-'.-'-'g- i.:- ' ' - ,',...,.,, K,X: ::i4X,.. , X' X X 'X AX, X, WX, X.. X Xhqvx I X N . "-'- '.n.,i--I It XN .,-1 ,'.- j. , XS j'4.,j'XXX,'Xif -f f. .X,' X, .4 ..,',u, XX" X. X' X,X X15 ,, X .X . " -- 'Mn-"' '. ,,. ., , ' . X , , ,,. QATMZUNAEQ ' T:-:-:.. 'f ,Qg'ii,.ff-S z?Li2..'1:-v I RL! LIZ mwgwf' V S 1, v S f fl 7' Q40 nl n- 7 f' fx X jU' V I Q X li ,714 Sak, ' ' N., ff x Q. is f'i,fY ,S ' 1 . , fr, A W' ,A 2" . f'w 1 A !f , f . 1 Y 0,-f ' x ' -ef 1 f X l , XVI! ' aff!! . 'xl fx! fix I V Neg, i' V ,J If iff I' ' '15 V 1' V' I-pl if ff '5 '1.g,.ff 'A ,KL f -"Z . 4355, , ig? f A fu ,Y ii ffyisfx f ' -' u "fi , 'T' f fy ' , .-:iQ-Eff'-1,11-, s a, g L , ,lf ' iii ICXHGVC .owiiiffif WEN L ,MQHEEQEHQQQ ig.: HX 4 , ,'. fSlQj3j',1 1?e VumiEHifQi??F?H5HWikiiwfif fr, . . - -ei.fL.1f-:1f1f'Cif..,-.i.-fs:f'2f- ff' 'A" 1 .1411-1 T?-11. H Yeff-. I K i,j:f7f2fl'1f1f?5?3'ffgiig-Qi?f:'3'5f.f7: FF '.-ff-f7'f'5"fii5g Qyrffkfl? lf: 'Q P3 fffj? 1 3" " ' -- 'FT-' :Tiff A ' -. 1'5ff"31f"' 'S "' :1,'q- 55.5-1, 1 .. -- if." e.--ig W' 1 .CI 1' Af -5.-jg -J,-.5-:Y Ai?-.-.'.i -' 21- . :7jf'.f,-jf '- I. f- 5.'c'::'1" ' ' ffLJQH53E55wn' 3DITOR....Janice Cooper BUSINESS MANAGER.. ...walter Ponsler Published by the students of Warrensburg Community High School 4 I' .au 'Ill lllll II I Ll I Il I N Il v v lr' J is 5 "rl X 'EEST 'T 4047 Q 33:-:Q :-:-:-:-:f '25'1:f:I: , 1:15552 if YW fifjfgfj: 4222: 211: FTW fm H 5' ' 'A - X .'.'.' . .... ..... , .. I f j I ??' f ' '.' . f ri i fQgfWf rl We the l9h9 Cardinal fflf' Fifi n ??:d?, staff have worked vi orously l g liif. to complete our nroduction of tffQ, the vearhook honinc fou will xii' A J :Lf interpret our ideas as we have intended them to he. Only through the cooperation of the student hody was this book made possible. Inasmuch as our theme, HI Remember W.C.H.S.n, is not the most unusual, it portrays the thoughts of the departing Seniors. We have endeavored to exnress this theme through art production, styles of writing, and other various ways. Every fraduate enjoys reminiscing the opportunities he had in school--his social activi- ties, his learnini, and his guidance in many other fields. . , S SCHOOLMASTERS. . . . . . Q . A Schoolmasters. . .'.Page Directors. . .-. . . . . . Acknowledgements . . . . SCHOLARS . . . . . . 3 . Seniors. . . Juniors. 6 . Sophomores . . Freshmen . . . Alumni . . . . . . . READIN 'RITIN 'RITHMETIC . . Agriculture. . . . . . . Business Education . . . Home Economics . . . . Language . . . . . . Mathametics. . . . . . . . . . . . Music. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Physical and Biological Sciences . . Physical Education . . .... . . Q Social Sciences. . . . . . . . . '. ,Honor Roll . . . . . PASTIMES . . . . . . Sports . . . . . Organizations. . ' . SOCIAL FUNCTIONS . . . Calendar . . Parties. . . Pla-yse Q 0 AUTOGRAPHS . a 0 6 Page 9 . 19 . M9 . 65 . 87 . 99 Q 105 The Sftafffil uwaheo Lo dr6-d.'if0GlTz6 LMA 101461 fifyme -to the ffvufmooeo cmd. fixrvbefnftfs igofu whifch, Cofmmrwnfiftq Ufrvift Dvyvvbcft Nwnbefu ll won ecvbcb- !7ifoC1,ed,-1Lo4f1f1,ofufi,dfecLw'f1of1,eoom?M,e1tfe eduoaf- wmkmowmiwwlwmwwww QfbG,d6O one Uvucmqh Luwdfue. v'-J ,X,,1XXX ,XXXXXX XX 4 ', ,M X4XXXXX v M' X,4XU X PX, 4 'X "1Xn.',X X: X- f: 4' X 4 ,XX ' ' Y X X X , ,X ,, 4 4' y'l.!-,- .V , X35 '.'.I44 X , .XX 44' X, '. 'X' l1X'Q"l'jXWW'4'l'4 ,V Un- 4' ' ' -' ,' XX,. X,'X W 'Y' MXL! ' X N W W Y r ' 44, "XXXX, 1XX,, X' XXXXX,X X4 X X. X X XXX 4 4 XXXX' X X X ,X ', , I XX "XXX" ' . 'X ," ,f' X , . ', X X' ' ' X, 1 M,4Xfu7,' ' X ,' 'X I " 'Y' ,1X " ' i .X X X , 5' 'J' 4XgX'X' 4 'X X 4 X X 'XX X H Y 4 XX: .4X XXX, X XX X' , W N 4 Ava , 4 4 A N N 4 X, 4 P" w ' 4 I 4 1 4 1 1 J ' 4 I . X X , 'r ' X X 4 X X . 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' .V V' A. , -h I' ' f . 14 . .,. ,, .Avl- r .. , ,A A-.' -D A. 53 1 'T' J-Y' 17' l 'su C4 n H , X z- 4,5 I I ' U 1 ' 9 J ,J 9 v , ,.1. .1 P I lp I U ..ll.L Yolh' 'Th in -I ,,. 5,13 b iwranifff' M S IE Our Scnoolmasters have their meeting on the first Wednesday of each month. At these meetings they dis- cuss such nattera as school activities, review films, and plan sciool activities. Host of the time this year has bee spent working on Criterion l, which 15 8 report te the North Central Association of Golledge and Secondary Schools on school ponulat1OD. th? ?C50O1 community, and other community agencies pertaining to school. There was a pre-school meeting August 26 and 27 to make plans for this year. e Last summer Nr. Anderson spent his time working on his Masters Degr e at the University of Illinois .....Coach Drummond spent the first month of his vaca- tion in a hospital. He was in recreation work the rest of the summer. Every Saturday during the last semester he has been commuting to the University of . . 1.4 use' ., sossoiwo Illinois to work on ll' Na t 1S De ree Ur Roark spent last summer resting in Indiana. This coming summer he may start to work on his Faster of Biology Degree. Miss Mangold traveled through California the lat- ter part of last summer. The first part was spent working. She has apolied for a permit to start work on her Masters Degree this coming summer.....Except for the last three weeks of the summer vacation which were spent in Wisconsin, hiss Hostler was at home. She is nlanninf to start work on her Masters Defree this sumner.....Miss Mackey spent her summer vacation at Rest Haven, a summer resort on Deerskin Lake in Wisconsin. Mr. Hanover had a very hnsy summer. He got the canninf center started, visited Veterans to talk over job training and farming, and visited the agriculture boys' projects. He also attended the sectional Fair, Ag Teachers' Congress, State Judjing Contests, and FFA State Convention. He sunervised corn detasselinr at Baer's Seed Company.....Miss Laughlin attended the University of Illinois last summer. She studied music comnosition, hut she also took French and Swimming.... .Last summer, Miss Horton attended the University of Wisconsin. This simmer she will fO to the University of Minnesota to work on her Masters Degree in Guidance and then will go to her home Ln Maine. 11 S . 1, -L NEWTON K. DRUNMOPD B.ED. :L Eastern Illinois State Teachers Colllege University of Illinois Mathematics WENDELL G, ANDERSON, B. ED. Illinois State Normal University University of Illinois Business Education Principal Physical Education, Coach CLARENCE HANOVER, B.S., M.S Colorado State Agriculture College University of Illinois Agriculture MISS MARGARET J. LAUGHLIH, B.M., M.M. University of Oklahoma Millikin University Music Education St, Louis MISS ALINE L. HOSTLER, B. ED. Illinois Wesleyan University Illinois State Normal University English MRS. CLEO L. ANDERSON, B. ED. Illinois State Normal University Business Education MISS FLORENCE MACKEY, B.A., M.A. Rockford College University of Illinois University of South Dakota University of Wisconsin University of Washington Latin Social Science OAKLEY F. ROARK5 B.S Indiana University State University of Iowa University School of Medicine Physics MISS HELEN R. NORTON, B.S University of Wisconsin Physical Education MISS EVELYN E. MANGOLD, B.S University of Illinois Home Economics 12 JW 62 ARFNCEWWOVE Hokffvcf Mvcfrfv 5. !VORM4 Jofffvfn' P 6'B,4L.4ffv SUPT N xv fiffcnefrlmumfm X x x X W X 41142-' H0571 ER Wmofzz Afvomsow PRXNC fffz av Afafe rofv fVf1-from DR UMMGNV C250 iwfksofr . I. 'J K' -8--. E1ffzvAff17Afv60z0 UAHEY RUARK ' v Or DQ 4. VA' Q., Q I C 4 I Q C 4 O xt I ,ug Q O 4 IV , 'Q U 4 1' Po QIIGJ IE IM The students of U. C. H. S. wish to thank our school custodian, Mr. Pease, He has an important job. He keeps the school warm and clean. when there are ac- tivities at school, he is on hand to see that no one damages the school property. During the week end he keeps the building heated so it will be warm when we go back on Monday. He paints during the summer so it will be ready in the fall of the year. Our thanks to you, Mr. Pease., D V - An important part of our school are our six buses, A large per cent of the students depend on the buses for transportation to and from school. The drivers de- serve thanks for the time they put in taking the teams to other towns, taking the students to contests, and other intraschool activities. The drivers are pleasant and careful, Our bus drivers this year have been: Jack Kerwood, Robert May, Clarence Rau, Mrs. Rosamond Janvrin, Mrs. Effie Morthland, Donald Witt, Raymond Smith, Eugene Emerick, and Mrs. Belcher. The cooks at W. C. H. S. really deserve our thanks During the year these fine people have prepared for us some very appetizing meals. Every day we have some- thing different,' The meals are fixed just the right way. On special days they prepare surprise meals and they usually are real surprise. They take time out from their own homes to come over to the school so that we, the students of W. C. H. S., would have fine, well- balanced luncheon. This year our cooks were: Mrs. Julia Thompson, Mrs. Margaret Sonneborn, and Mrs. Floy Ater. Y! Mrs. Norma Jenner, the secretary, at W. C. H. S. should also know how we appreciated the various things she did for us. She spent her time keeping us informed on school happenings. She takes notices around during the school day, which tell us of events taking place that evening or the following day. Making tickets, co- llecting receits, and counting money for various sales, during the year are among the many duties she carries out during the school year. 15 BOARD OF EDUCATION First row: Charles Alsups Wilmer Cnlpg Ernest Campbell, Secerataryg Ralph W, Rogers, President, Second rows Selbert Bloyei A, B, Potter, Jrg . C, ISE, Hildreth, SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAM Mrs. Margaret J, Sonneborn, Mrs, Julia IJThompson Mrs. Floy B. Ater. BUS DRIVERS AND CUSTIODIAN First row: Robert Mayg Jack Kerwoodg Clarence Pease, Custodian. Second rows Clarence Rang Mrs. Rosamond Janvrin Mrs. Effie Morthlandg, Donald Witt. 16 lug 'F x- W, "' :a-v ,j 6 7' tk - 9 O 1 , K I new , 5 -J M in . : , w W 1 4..,, 1+ , ',w,,x-Nfl W,- X h Ml ' , x , V X X MW' ., v, . . .1 xv!!- ,4 , : 4, ., ,W q,wf,n01,sl.. ,r . VHwmnn' ' . a . ., A A-,H w.: ' ' M,x X. 1 . . .J r ., rd, h+wwJ 1yw,yqH v, 1' U A 'I V My ,es .N . ..11. fy. 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K -1 ".-,1- - . ,A , ' " ,- ,f , .px QM, . . ' v, 'Aw :. .w- ' f f ,-r -L v .1-. " -f'.' " yi? , ' fi, ' ' ' " - -1- - XXX '.. Y .x , 'X X NV: . , --.9 ' 44. . ..' . 'f . - , - . .. - ,-X x '-V --X.-.f -,-,.,-,1- . . .-1x ,. -. L , I -AK 1 I v1--"'Z'- .' .ff-." , Xj - fault., igwai- , " fx- -"' . N . 44- -.'..i.....-' 'X . I - .X :M 1' ,1- X,:-X' -'--'-,,i"f7.':'fQ .. ' fr - gr X5' :lXf.X: -,' -I , .X X. -X1 ' ,f ,f -. -, -,-.,. ,- ,- K, 3 IN. ,, .. L - V--"W 3 2-fl"'J Q., -. . Hello everybody! Do you remember us? We're that tribe of green freshmen that entered high school back in September of 1945. Oh, yes, we were persecutedi we were severlly initiatedg they Cthe upper classmenl glared at us as though we were freaks and we crept through the halls hojing we would remain unnoticed, but a large percent of the class survived that hair- raising experience and again in the fall of 'H6 we re- turned with a good deal more self assurance of the ahead. With a hand in a food many activities we found that the school year soon sped past and by l9M7 we were trying to convince ourselves that we were actual- ly Juniors. Our third year found us giving a play, HBrother Goose,U He had a most enjoyable time putting it on thanks to Miss Hostler who directed it. Also we gave a banquet for the seniors at the end of the year using the theme of a Dutch Garden in the Netherland. Put- ting on a banquet was an exferience new to all of us but we didn't regret a single moment of the time and energy we spent. Needless to say, a good many of us were active members all four years in the organizations at school CContinued on page 25.9 ' 21 DONALD ALLEN Camera Clubg Cardinal Staffg Senior Basketball Hanagerg Glee Clubg NWN Club JACK DANKSON F. H. A. Treasg Cardinette Staffg Cardinal Staffg Jr. and Sr. Playsg Conservation Clubg Basketballg Baseballg Glee Clubg NWN Clubg Senior Class 236.5 Tpggk BOB BLAKSMAN Pres. Camera Clubg Basketballg Baseball' Track, Captaing Bandg Glee Clubg Stage Nanagerg Sr. Class Pres: NJN Clubg Planning Committee MFRY BR UE Jr. and Sr. Plays: G.A.A.j P.H,A.g Bandg Glee Clubg Planning Conditteeg Cardinal Staffg Cardinette Staff. FRID CLVANDQH P.F.A.g Bandg NWN Clubg Glee Clubg Track EVA CHAFILER C.A.A.3 F.H.A. Parliamentariang Jr. and Sr. Plays: Glee Clubg Speech Contest FLOYD COOPQT F.F.A.Hatch Dogg Sr. Playg Camera Clubg Easeballg Basketballg NWN Clubg Glee Club JANIC2 COOPER G.A.A. Songleaderg F.H.A.g Bandg Glee Clubg Music Contestg Jr. and Sr. Playsg Cardinal l5itOF5 Treas. of Sr. Classg Vice-Pres. of Jr. Classg D.i.R. Award JSA MAY CHJTDSJL F.n.A. Trersg C. .A.j Bandg Glee Clubg Csrdinette Editor JOIQQTE' HENDQQH SOI? HG. L. 3.3 P. H. A.3 Glee Clubj Bandg Music vontestg Jr. Playg Cardinal Staff 22 Y . PSE PHYLLIS Tfrnf JA' J O 'T ELAKEMAN V-PRESIDENT B4fVfv50N BOBVRESIUENT Cgffggy v . 17 RMNARD WNOEVHR N JOHN WUGHN A C 5. Nl MEL ffvf 5 TREIGHT WAHM PONSL ER JOAN TRUSNER JOAN HENDERSON F4OvO CO K 5 ol I 'V A. Y ' ' M4 U? fc ' ' s l. 9 Y Qu: CContinued from page 21.5 such as the Girls Association,the Future Homemakers of America and the Future Farmers of America. These or- ganizations helped each of us to keep busygin our extra time as well as learning to conduct meetings and work with committees as well as alone. The Cardinette and photograohy club gave us a chance to try our hand at journalism or develop skill in photography. This last year which we have spent as seniors has held many good times in store for us. We took pleas- ure in presenting our class ploy UDon't Darken My Door which under Mr. Roark's direction was quite a success. All our class activities have been conducted by our president Bob Blakeman with the assistance of our sec- retary Jack Bankson, our treasurer, Janice Cooper, and our vice-president Phyllis Tuttle. At the end of year the juniors honored us with a banquet we won't soon forget. And speaking of forgetting: do you remember us now? You do? That's fine because when we stepped up and received our diplomas on Nay 28, 1949 we hoped you wouldn't forget us but rather would keep on thinking of us as we each went our way in the big wide world. 25 C 1lLNE JONES D.H.Ag G.A.Ag Eandg Glee Clubg iusic Contest: Jr. and Sr. Playsg Cardinal Staffg Pleamillg Committee MARJOHIE LEHN G.A.A., Presg F.H.A. Vice-Presg Sec. and Trees. of Jr. Classg Glee Clubg Cardinette Asst. Editorg Music Contest WALTER PONSLEC Basketball Captaiuj Baseballg Trackg NWN Clubg Glee Clubg Cardinal Business Manage g Pres. of Freshman Clmssj Stage Mamagerg Pl3HJlHf Com ittee DJAALD PYLE Cogservativn Clubg Bnudg Clee Clubg Jr. and Sr. Playg Besketballg Easeball HHH Club MELENE STREIFHT G.A.A5 F.H4A.g Bendg Glee Club JOAS TRJSNER G.A.A.5 F.H,A.g BGHGQ Clee Club PHYLLIS TUTTL3 G.l.A,5 F.H,A.5 Vice-Pres. of Sr. Classj Jr. Playg Hoetry Cvntest JUHNJY VAUGHJ Fasketballg Ease allg Trackg NWN Clubg flee Clubg Pandg Pres. Jr. Class RUSH IENTWORTH G.A.A.g F.H.A.5 Glee Clubg usic Contestg Jr. Flay 26 N I. M R ERIE HHN FRED CAVENDER LJ4,V,QFC0Op VA' A EA? 'NV i WAY Ceowpsofv MARY BRAME CORIIVNE JONES EVA CHANDLER RUTH WENTWORTH Q . can LIL' i 'a,'. 1 U9 4-ny' ut 1!n .- . f . U ,Q f X ' -hkr, 9' o rf? The year is l?89 as we find the class of ho years less almost completely past. Those brilliant seniors of UMQH are having one heck of a time. Floyd Cooper, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, never had a chance to report. He went ahead with his law planned career never truning beck, never shedding a tear. But now he is planning to retire because of a case re read in the HTown Crier.H Two former classmates, Jack Baikson and Marj Lehn, were fighting over Hservitude and shamen. Jack Bankson, writer of Chinese Shags, lost his fortune by betting on nags. Walt Ponsler, pronretor of the Cardinal Club suffered the loss and Jack feared the rest of his life would be speit under moss. But Marj Lehn heard of his plight and knowing such a thing was not right. She paid his debts as sure as could be knowing what would happen as you are to see. Jack spent five rears as her body-guard paying off the debt and growing mighty tired. So to gambling again he took not knowing his goose would be cooked. He began to visit the Club quite frequently and found a youthful looking blond to see, An old classmate, Osa May Crowdson, at the age of 58 out having some fun. Miss Lehn became aware of Jack's divided attention so he told her she was living under misaprehension. He was no longer interested in her whims and whams he was going out and be a great man. Jack got the services of a prominent lawyer another old classmate, Joan Trusner. She told him to not be frightened by Miss Lehn's dough they'd fight the case to the highest court. And so, We find the situation quite out of hand as Ruth Wentworth, Miss Lehn's lawyer, leads the band Of questions and answers, she give herself no rest she talks on and on until she makes herself a pest. 29 The judge quite realizes this and calls Hnext witnessu. Over the court a hush falls As Janice Cooper proudly takes the stand in readiness to take the oath she raises her hand It seems as though Janice was a personal maid to the wealthy Miss Lehn but Miss Cooper also said That Mr. Bankson was a little naive to ever except such a position but under the circumstances he should be given a good decision. But then John Vaughn, private detective, brings in some evidence Statements from prominent people barely making sense Not to be outdone Dr. Allen, F.B.I. agent says he too has some goods On Marj, she didn't pay her taxes because she wasn't in the mood. When Don Pyle, janitor of W.C.H,S., comes in He says Marj committed a great sin She left the scene without her diploma, She said she couldn't stand the aroma. Bob Blakeman, editor of the famous newspaper, Cardinette takes the stand. And with much interest He says, Marj came to me and asked me if my paper would back her but my paper is a notable one so I said, Uno siru. Crime reporter on the paper, Melene Streight took the stand a little too late The jury was already convinced of Marj's guilt and Marj was upset in a thrilling tilt. when the jury returned with the decision It left Marj in a terrible position She'd put all her money into the case But she came out at the end of the race. The night of the end of the trial The class of HMQH was all in style. A hugh party took place at the Cardinal Club Everybody was there, one and all. Fred Cavender, now F.C. for M.C., musical cigars, and his wife Joann Henderson dealer of used cars. They strolled around here and there talked to a friend, but didn't stay long because of the lack of funds to spend. People suddenly stare at the door As people come in, more and more Walt's wife, Phyllis Tuttle came in, and her addition to the family, a few of her kin. A roar of laughter sprung from a table It sounds like someone telling an old fable. But at second glance we see Eva Chandler, humorous writer, Bidding her friends a smiling good nighter. Then all present took up the cry and as my partner and I leave we hear a big sigh, As we recall a good old day, Knowing we'd never again be able to play. You may be surprised to know How we remembered this HJane and Joen Our good old stand-bye, Mary Brame The court's stenographer told us the same. 30 He, the Seniors of 'M9 of Warrensburg being of full age and practically sound mind and memory do make publish, and declare this to be our last will and tes- timony . - ARTICLE I- To W.C.H.S., we leave our affection and pleasant memories. ARTICLE II- To the Juniors, we leave our sophistic- ated manners and the right to be dignified Seniors next year. ARTICLE III- To the Sophomores, we leave our ability to do as little work as possible. ARTICLE IV- To the Freshmen, we leave our right to be dignified and walk sedately through the halls. ARTICLE V- To the Faculty, we leave our ability to speak good English in spite of their unfaltering efforts. ARTICLE VI- To the Janitor, we leave all our text books for fire building purposes. I, Donald Allen, do bequeath my glasses to the ref- erees of future basketball games when they need them. I, Jack Bankson, do bequeath my little black book to remaining members of My Junior English Club. I, Robert Blakeman, do bequeath my ability to get a wife to Tom Wentworth. I, Mary Brame, do bequeath my appetite to Larry Rotz. I, Fred Cavender, do bequeath my bashfulness to Robert O'Palka. I, Eva Chandler,do bequeath my seat near the radiator to any cold natured history student. I, Floyd Cooper, do bequeath my dainty ways to Gerald Yokley. I, Janice Cooper, do bequeath my easy going ways to anyone who may need them if future years. 31 I, Joann Henderson, do bequeath my love for sports to Joan Burdine. I, .Joann Trusner, do bequeath my first autographed book Rules QQ Befereeing to future referees of the girls' basketball tournaments. I, Marjorie Lehn, do bequeath my desire to speak flu- ently to all the Juniors who aspire to take Eng- 1' 'lfsh IV. I, Walter Ponsler, do bequeath my pretty hair and nickname HPretty Boyu to Dale Kerwood. I, Melene Straight, do bequeath my ability to find a way to all the basketball games to any one who needs it. I, Phyllis Tuttle, do bequeath my twenty-two inch waistline to Ervin Bunyan. I, John Vaughn, do bequeath my center position on the basketball team to Paul Hardy. I, Ruth Wentworth, do bequeath my plumpness to Maxine Williams. " In Witness, whereof, we, the class of 'M9, the testator, have set our hands and seal hereto this third day of March in the year of our Lord one thousani ntwahundred and forty-nine CIQHQP, llpi fl b' f' ff CSEALD ,igqi flaw wnm,M, President V. I' Ai lcv f" ,M,j,wie f,71g,,y45gewef Secretary rf! I. 32 3382 509 QMEUEQ ESQ YGS Phyllis Tuttle---Poet Don Allen ----- To graduate Mary Brame -------- A Dietician ' Rut Walt h Wentworth ----------- A nurse Ponsler -------- Too Shy to tell Osa May Crowdson ------ A Broadway Model Marjorie Lehn ----- ----- A Mechanicfs Wife Fred Cavender- --------- Take Tarzan's place Johnny Vaughn ------ Marry a farmer's daughter Janice Co oper--- ----- To be a singing secretamv Bob Blakeman --------- --To own a sheet metal chap Don Pyle--- Eva Chandler Corrine Jones Jack Bankson-- Melene Straight Floyd Cooper ---- Joann Henderson-- Joan Trusner ------ ---------Run Henry Ford out of business -------------To make my loved ones happy ------------Gene Kelley's dancing partner ------ -------Composer of the Chinese Shag -------------Have Miss Mackey for a student -----------Truck driver for Janvrin W Johner --------To play softball cn a big league team ----Write a book on HHow to Control My Qgmpgr 33 Tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow. It seems as if we were standing on the threshold of a tomorrow which has no end. No bSgiDDiDQ5 no ehdingg no semestersg no vacations. And yet not a vacuum. A tomorrow full of so many fields to conquer that we can hardly wait to start. And still every tomorrow soon becomes a yes- terday. But yesterdays aren't forgotmxr and as we, the Seniors of Warrensburg High School, each go our way we shall be re- membering. Remembering the teachers who gave us their time and thought. Remem- bering the girls and boys who gave us their friendship. And above all, remem- bering the pleasant yesterdays at Warrens- burg High School which gave us such a fine start on the tomorrows. 3b QVIX'-gribq rQ'emf ia' iam :ri .V 'Vzji N"-3 f-ggi' 5552: dxf N1 LJ sf- lex In the fall of lCH6, forty-three green Freshmen entered the doors of W.C.H.3. Since then thelnumber has dropped to twenty-sit. All of these students, as they have hoped they would, have made places for them- selves in the school. Nov that they are Juniors they have taken over miny responsibilities and will take over even more next year, as they step into the shoes of the Seniors. The class officers were elected with good judge- ment, there were: President, Bob Sefton, Vice-Presi- dent, Tom Ventvorthg Secretary, Lucille Browng and Treasurer, Marcella Park. Those who served on the planning committee were Barbara Dial, Patsy Stouten- borough, Jim Hurtt, ind Roy Stoutenborough. Miss Mackey was their advisor. The class has been very active in eXtra-curricu- lar activities. Host of the girls belong to the F.H. A., six of which hold offices. The girls have also taken pert in the G.A.i., Glce Club, and other organ- izatiens. The boys have done their share in the various activities, especially sports, Louis Houk,.Bob Sef- ton, Roy Stoutenborough, and Tom Wentworth have enter- ed wholeheartedly in basketball, baseball, and track. George Trump also entered the HMO yard dash and the mile. To increase our treasury we piid dues, sold sche- dule pencils, and Cardinal and gold pen and pencil sets. Our class play also helped to raise funds. UThe Great Ben Allahu was the title of the play and it was directed by Miss norton, ' This year the Junior class tried something dif- ferent for their Junior-Senior Banquet. Since Kenny, Latham, and Uarrensburg are in one consolidated dis- trict, they decided to have their banquet together. HThe Mardi Grasl was the theme agreed upon. This im- portant event took place at the St. Nicholas Hotel in Springfield on April 33, l9M9 ind vas a huge success. 35 Officers Marcella Parks Lucille Brown Tom Wentworth Bob Sefton Treasurer Secretary V. PreSident President Glass Members First Row: George Albin, Marilyn Watkins, Barbara Dial, Lucille Brown, Bob Sefton, Tom Wentworth, Jeaninne-Winters. Second Row: Virginia Schroeder, Joan Eurdine, Norma Dobson, Cynthia DiCKGy. Wanda Doolen, Dorothy Litts, Juanita Harrell, Howard Mooney. ' Third Row: Pat Stoutenborough, Louie Fcuk, Frank Lehn, Dean Kramer, Gerald Yokley, Jim Hurtt, George Trump, Patricia Blythe. 36 .KN ..- -- 'irfvqfl N' -1 4' I . C3 yt '-:I neck in tEe fall of UHSU there were 35 soohomores enrolled in tbe ciass. Uuring the yeer the class lost rrry Sims. The offiters of the Sojno ore cless who were chosen Wy their clcssnetes 'EIGL Delores Dinner, Presidentg Robert Hub en, Vice-Presidentl Drvid Rob- bins, Secretoryg end Herold Jsrvrin, Trefsurer. The Sofhoaore boys who engeged in e little pes- tixe end reverted for basketball were: Orley Het- field, Dale Kergood, Joe Lay, and Corl Johner, Harold Jonvgin, Dezid Hobbins, helnh Wnittsitt, J'nes Wilson, end robert Rubben. Carl Jenner, Lo ert Uubben, Robert Brrre, Harold Jenvrin, frnold Grllowsr, Rooert Loveless, Artbur,Law- ence,fnd Robert Hazelrigg, were renters of the Future Farmers of America. A lerie nuqber of the Soihovore boys :nd girls sang in the Glee Club end took pert in the musicels v'ich were put on during the Veer. Orley Hatfield, Robert ooveless end Ctrl Joiner vere in the bend, Horne Albin., Floyd Austin, Robert orere,Merilyn Cole, Orley Hatfield, Robert Hezelrigg, and Rclph Jhitsitt joined the Tbotoirrohy Club one found it very interesting and worth while. Nine of the Sonhomore girls vere members of the Girls' Atbletic Associetion anC P lrrge number of them Vere elso members of the Future Ioneiekers of Anzrice. For tbe Cnristges port' the Sonhomore cless found themselves outting on a play called, UPUH herds e Christ rs Cerol,H Those in tbe ,cast were: Lerilyn Cole Connie Ku tzi, Letkryn Eeton,Robert Tubben, Her- old jenvrin, Arnold Gellowey, rnd Cerl JoWner. Dale Kerwood and Robert Brame were ateye menagers and Miss Hostler devoted ner spege time to directing it. The Sophomores feel that they Seve End e busy but wrofitable year and have big nlrns for the cowing yeers. 39 its N- 153th ' 5551 :'1. :f. .A Q4 Jil!+wlmij fn6.GlNimJhq in 'gn ' if 'g!- cgi 5: -.3 , .74 jg-' 53. -7-1 .-' 41-.F ' '-. " Q1'X1,1l1.g.p Officers Harold Janrvin Uelores Dinner Robert Wubben David Robbins Treasurer ' ?resident Vice-President Secretary Class Members First Row: Carl Johner, Arnold Galloway, Dale Kerwood, Carlene Qlonaker, Charlotte Williams, Beverly Smith, Connie Kuntzi, Warine Williams. Second Row: Uavid Robbins, Arthur lawerence, Marilyn Cole, Delores Uiuper, Judith Gilman, Norma Albin, Emily Armintrout, linda Doolen. Third Row: lobert Uubben, Qaloh Whitsitt, Doris Andrews, Mary Gillesoey, Paul Ann Whitei, Ann Rotz, Wanda Fry, Katherine iaton. Fourth How: Richard Boyer, Harold Janrvin, James Wilson, Orley Tatfield, Lloyd Austin, Robert lovelefs, Robert lowe, Bob Hazelriga, Joseuh May. UQ ad---Y' At the befinning of school the Freshmen class was mode un of 35 green Freshmen. During the year we have lost three, they are: Dorothy Ellis, Jerry Grandon, and Eldon Lowe, There was one new student, he is Benny Kessler. We elected our class officers they were: Presi- dent, Dennis Harrell, Vice-President, Blanche Littsg Secretary, Joan Campy and Treasurer, Lartha Brink, The first planning committee consisted of Carol Barclay, Richard Park, Richard Looney, and nary McClure, At the beginning of the second semester we had a new ona'whose members were Martha Brink, Max LcNeely, Benny Kessler, and Paul Hardy. The class reporter for the Cardinette is Max LcNeeley. Many Freshmen have been in various activities dur- ing the school year. The girls took part in G,A,A,, F,H,A,, and a swimming class. The boys who took Agri- culture joined the F,F,A, Both boys and girls joined the Photography Club. 43 Officers Martha Brink Dennis Harrell Blanche Litts Joann Camp Treasurer President V. Bresident Secretary Class Members . First Row: Blanche Litts, Clarissa Trump, Jean O'Dell, Carol Ann Barkley, Gloria Owens, DoriS lukens, Betty Tuttle, Delores Lourash, Dorothy Bllis. Second Row: Vary VcW1ure, Larry iroves, David Oakley, Bill O'Del1, Robert O'Palka, Eldon Lowe, Derald Walker, Joann Camp Martha Brink. Third Row: David Dickey. Jack Harvey, Dennis Harrell Richard Mooney, Jerry Harvey, Jnhn Kerr, John Bird, Garoll,Sarver Fourth Row: Erwin Runion, lerrr Rotz, Harold Ueador, Max WcNeilly, Jim Schroeder, Paul Hardy, Richard Parks. 41+ 1 5 3 Q-.LXA : 'J - -ff A .df K 1 Q O 1 ' NWI, QM1 1 51,1 ., . 1.1- 1 , 1 '1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 " 4 1 we 114 S411 , 1 11 , 1 1 1 1 11 1 1: I 11, if 1 1 1 1 .111 11 1 11'1'1 -1 I 1 11' 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 5 1 g 1 1 The alumni who so proudly hail their old alma mater are still very active. Through proceeds from the alumnieindependent bas- ketball team, the C and W Clippers, a plaque has been presented to the high school, in honor of the alumni who gave their lives in World War Il, It has been placed in ihe entrance to the high school. The ones who gave the supreme sacrifice for their country are Robert A- Disbrow and Hershel Hardy. 'ne always shall remember :hem and thehifaithful service to our country. Those servicemen and former servicemen who have received diplomas are Robert Harmon, lawrence Koontz, William Hirtgm- John Schneider YWilTiam'3alston,William Peax, CaJ'ell Houck, Charles Boger, Federiek Littrell, Jack Josserand, Elmer Kunze, Charles Ponsler, William Dial, Sam Mayberry, Owen Dickey, Bob Stoutenborough, David Leming,'Villiam Besalski, and Charles Brown. We hope that the alumni are as proud of us as we are of them. 47 ,Q ' 1 ,I U H 4 V 11 11, 190,61 JK. 1 I . 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'.v-.-4--""' "3 ' A .-'-g..,,.., .pill -.Mgt-Q. I I, .I. 'Ir-:I I, Me.. , - 5 . :I-. ,. 7. -pf, ,,. g' w., q 3 1'--. ' 1 .I'L'.-1-A , ,f Iv .wt-. y , I V, . . f ,I I, - V ju .U I -'VIIIII ' '. . -h-lf, - ' -- --- ,t 'f I ., . A 1 ' ' , h YEIQPQL P' , - I K . .L ,, K .. It I.: .l. X 1 1 I -I v. ' JI, I, x 1 . , .-jk .L I I,,I.ggf1 I . I, y..- 1:4. , N k ugffu . , I y I -5 " ' .,.".l.ff-.. - A' . Il- ' 'J ",4'.--Is Q n A , I' . . .H , K I .I f- c- " ' n 1,,I - - ' , ,5- A 'ir' K I . 51 . .I I x ,L ,I . 'VI 1 . . . ' , , ,' "C Q J: ' I ' l .. I f . I .1- .7' ' ' ' 'V W' 1' I . If' -,J '. ' I N- -- '. I., .. ,.. I II .. I., 5'-.51-I J' 'I .- I .I Ilxlfff I . .r, ..,nf '4' 2.11-sf"-' .'.' ., ' - :ln u., J 'f' 's'k1I,1N-If1-.'.- 1 - I ,. V -- .1 .:...rx,g '- 1 a,I ., . I 1, -. 'QQ' - QL. .4.f"1, 1 V I .. . . .,, . I I .II , 4- .' V .X X I 'I 44' 1 X - 1' ' ' - v n ' V . A 4 1 ,I . I f-.b -. f 'I,'I"'.1 in, .T I f 'LI9 'nv ' I u ' I 'w' . ,' .Q . .-14 .a.--'J-4'-h.q.' , v'.V J fi, Q - - AIIIQXL .I 1 1 if ','I. ' ' ' J'-' '51 "wi .' ' ,' - . f. A In . 'I I .. 'f '1' 1 'L' I , 1 .'- ,A A:-' -L 1 ,, fi I " - -. - - - ,- I . , xr I.' , 'LIIC'-,,' '- -.A.:1,fv F1 Q.: 19:3-,i ,Eg I ' .5 N, - I . 14, Y ,I '.-.fa-'11, " ' ,r"' ' 1: ,fi 1 1-Q? 'fi- br Qu- 'v 14- A ' -' I S-1 xi' , .yi . .ny x,1 There were three years of Agriculture, with Agri- culture I, made up of Freshmen, who studied soil and crops, and along with this the Freshmen studied soil conservation which is very important. In the spring the boys will take up seed selection and gr in judg- ing. The boys that seem to be the best judges will compete in the sectional judging contest. Those with the highest score will get to go to the state grain judging contest. The Agriculture ll class is made up of Sophmores, who are studying animal husbandry. The boys will also take up judging and grading the animals studied, and will also do some judging in the Sectional judging contest. The boys with the highest score will get to go to the State to judge. The Agriculture III class is made up of juniors and seniors. In this course the boys are studying Farm Mechanics. All the agriculture boys have to carry on pro- jects and keep records to see if they are making any profit. This Knowledge will be useful to them in the future. Medals are given to boys for grain judging and livestock judging. There are several individuals who have acquired medals during the past year. 51 Remember what an excellent Business Education system we had back in HH8-M9?H Mr. Anderson, our pro- fessor, taught Bookkeeping and Business Machines. Mrs. Anderson taught General Business, Typing I and II, and Shorthand I. Freshmen were given the opportunity to take Gen- eral Business, It helped them to become better and more intelligent consumers and also introduced them to the business world. Some Sophomores took the advantage of Typing I and learned the fundamentals for personal use in whatever they might have to do. Typing II prepares us to be able to go into an office with considerable knowledge to go ahead and get things done. The rate requirement for Typing I was 35 words a minute on a l5 minute test and the Typing II rate was H5 words a minute for 15 minutes. Shorthand I taught the scholars to write Shorthand fluently and transcribe accurately. There was a re- quirement of 60 words a minute on a five minute Ntake,H The second semester was devoted more to the dictation of business letters. The Business Machines class was a double period class. The scholars learned to operate the following types of machines: key-driven calculator, rotary cal- culator, full-key and ten-key, and two types of dupli- cators. Instruction books with each machine explained it concisely and told how to do the fundamental arith- metic problems, The scholar also learned to sten- cilize, use the machine duplicator, and file. We spent a considerable amount of time in class working on our yearbookg a unit on stencil duplication required that each of us learn to handle stencils and the ma- chine properly and efficiently. Yearbook production gave us ample opportunity to gain experience and at the same time produce something that was useful and of value. Duplication of copy on postal cards, handbills, and programs varied these activities. There were many opportunities and many scholars took advantage of them. 52 Miss Mangold is the head of the Home Economics department, Home Economics I studies food preparation and serving. Home Economics II devotes its time to personal grooming, manners, and clothing construction. Home Economics I is offered to Freshmen, This year the girls did some canning, studied and prepared food for special occassions, and planned and prepared meals. The girls took part in home practice work that is, practicing at home the things they learned at school. This course is designed to make better cooks and home-makers out of the girls. Home Economics ll is offered to Sophomores. The girls studied color, design, and clothing construc- tion, manners, personal grooming, and personalty de- velopment, They made several very nice garments which were practical as well as pretty. Their experiences in this class should prove valuable throughout their life. The Home Economics room was made larger. It now consists of two parts - - one for cooking and one for sewing, Fart of the south wall was taken out and the history room is now a clothing room. A combination of the old and new equipment was arranged in the old sew- ing rocm to make a kitchen adjacent to the new sewing room. This improvement made possible better instruc- tion for the girls through a greater opportunity for varied experiences. 53 The English department is one of those depart- ments which are unchanging from year to year. Only the manner in which the material is presented changes with a change in teachers. This year, for the first time for quite a while the whole English department has been under one in- structor Miss Fostler. Since the first three vears 9 J of the course are required, the classes of freshmen, sophmores and juniors were large. The fourth year is not required ond there were only ten in the senior English class. The English course provide a background study many authors and acquainted with stories The third and four are more specialized. T literature exclusively English literature. Al and Reader's Digest has fourth year classes res? Needless to language are not Gremmar usaQe is say, t neglec stresse s, for the first two years, in literature. The students poets, read widely, and become and various literary forms. th year courses in literature he juniors study the American while the seniors study only so, material from the Coronet been used by the third and ectiyely. he mechanics of the English ted in ony of the four years, d in every one of the classes from the freshmen to the seniors. Each year only one cliss of Latin is offered and this year the first year course is being taught. Miss Mackey has only nine in her class, the girls out-num- hering the boys seven to two. But with no larger nun- her than this they are able to each learn thoroughly their vocabularies and forms which are so essential, In fact, they mifht he called the tools of the trade and that is with what the first year of Latin is mainly concerned. Because Latin students? like stu- dents of any language, must he familiar with the fun- damentals before they can excell in the advanced work they are obliged to spend a year of preparation. 5M --Q '. --ik, -I ',,. Ui. F -11 ,, F?- U' rf 1 6 Sgt' 1' 'H G fwfr- .. 4 1--N g 1-T.-lg .1-'Er' fa ,I 1 o I H ' P' jj-sau' ll X ' Tix gl 5 1 'Q ' I f sq o ' 0' to 0 0 P . O s ij, ' Q This year there were four classes of mathematics. They were: Algebra I, Plane Geometry, Commercial Arithmetic and a combined course of Advanced Algebra and Solid Geometry. Mr, Drummond taught Algebra I and Commercial Arithmetic and Mr. Roark taught the remain- ing courses, All of these courses were elective. Mr. Drummond had 10 students in Algebra I and 22 students in Commercial. Mr. Roark had 7 students in Plane Geometry and 9 students in Solid Geometry and Ad- vanced Algebra, Algebra I is given to Freshman so as to give them a better understanding of arithmetic. After taking Algebra I we scholars had the opportunity to take Plane Geometry, which consisted of definitions assumptions, hypothesis, and conclusions. Advanced Algebra is aims view of the fundamental concepts of Algebra I but gives a little more work in detail. Solid Geometry is the study of polyhedrons, cylinders, cones, and spheres. Commercial Arithmetic is a foundation for most of the clerical positions in an office and it acquaints the student with the business world. There are many short cuts learned in the more difficult problems which they will later encounter. The second semester Commer- cial Geography is taught. It is a study of products and regions of commerce. 57 fl For the first time the boys and.girls had fglhe club together on Monday and Uednesuay during third period. Some of the performances given by the glee club and band were: The Christmas program and the spring musicale. There were six members that went to the Macon County Choral Festival at Argenta on Decem- ber l6. There were three members of the glee club who entered the annual District contest March 26 at Bloom- ington, they were: Marjorie Lehn, who came out on top with a first, Janice Cooper, who got a second 3 and, Judith Gilman, who received a third division rating. Marjorie will go to the State contest April 29 at Ma- comb. The band consisted of twenty members. The band met on Tuesday and Thursday during the third period. They performed at the Christmas program, Senior class play, Junior class play, and the Spring Musicale, which was the annual spring concert. Five members of the band went to the Macon County Band Festival at Blue Mound on March l8. One member of the band at- tended the District contest at Bloomington, March 26 and that was Joann Henderson, who also brought back a first place. She will go to the State contest April 29 at Macomb. There were other musical groups that performed during the school year, We had a barber shop quartet made up of Jack Bankson, Fred Cavander, Arnold Gallo- way, and Louie Lcuk, who sang some old favorites at the Junior class play. There was also a group of girls who sang at the Womans' Club program May l for Good Music Week. There was also a duet composed of Janice Cooper and Marjorie Lehn. The past year there have been two music groups under the direction of Miss Laughlin. They were: a mired chorus and the band. Miss Laughlin was very busy during the day giving instrumental instruction, and vocal instruction. She had a program last year which greatly improved the band. She would have a group of the woodwinds, for instance, some down on a certain day and then the brass section would practice another period. A considerable amount oi time was given to the ones who went to the contest. Miss Laughlin accompanied all of8the contestants. -5 - 3:i:3.?: 'S:5:f:2f: "55:'f:-. 4555:-. ..':1:- "351f-7'- :'f'f':'2' :':'P:' "1'f':':'.' "H-1-1 :' " .'f'f'f'I ":':f1"f .I:I:I:l:f. f:I:1:f:f:f 'ff' ":I:'!I:1x '1:.:.:.- ': I '-'-'-'- ,-' Q-I-'-2 . . '.'.:.:.:. .'.'-'.'f ' .ff 'vf-I-f-.5 . 3:53 -ICH' '-" " W C Wandering thoughts travel back to the biology and Physics classes. Vkzuue tutored by the capable and willing schoolmaster, Mr. Oakley Roark. Then there was General Science instructed by Miss Norton. Freshmen were required to take General Science. This course introduced the scholars to science and en- abled them to know whether or not they would want to go ahead in the scientific field. Many experiments were conducted the first year. In Biology we had our first real introduction to what makes living things tick. We disccted crayfish, white perch, earthworms, frogs, and grasshoppers to study the internal organs and were much surprised to find them not unlike our own human body in many re- spects. Another phase of this course was our projects pertaining to current studies. Among these were: tixidermy, gardening, inspecting bacteria, and an aquarium. we also made plaster of Paris moulds of different leaves. Physics as we all knew was a study of material sciences. We plunged head-first into what turned out to be a complex and interesting subject. We also found it takes a little bit of extra studying in some chapters. We studied gases, solids, liquids, heat engines, airplanes, sound, photography, and electri- city. Our project was making a scale model airplane which was very successful until it crashed on its maiden flight. 59 fxl .,, -., .-:-:- gzgz :-:-: :ag-' -L-I-: - '-1-:.g 1.1-. '-:-:- 1-Q.: -w.: ,u'q .'-,' I QA.lDN EYSI flU M t O yes! There is another class that must not be forgotten. Remembering when we first entered W.C.H.S. and got to participate in our first day of physical education. Learning to play basketball, volleyball, and many other games.w Then as we graiaated into'the upper classes we became more skilled in the various activities. The girls learned the following sports: swim- ming, bas'etball, volleyball, deck tenais, soft ball, social dancing, and many little stunts and little tricks in tumbling Vere only a small part. One day out of every week was set aside far health. We had some very educational movies. s' Another phase of physical education I remember very well is the girls' basketball and volleyball tournaments. Many things were gained in physical edu- cation. The scholars learned co-operation with others good sportsmanship and self-control. The boys had good times in their physical educa- tion classes also. At first some of us were a little boisterous but we soon got over that. we had some fine basketball, touch football, soccer and softball games. The boys who were out for basketball had a game on one half of the gym floor and the boys who weren't out for basketball played at the other end. of course, the volleyball net was up for those who preferred that to basketball. This was all taking place durinj the colder months. In the fall we had calesthenics to get us physi- cally fit to play baseball and softball. When it be- gan to get a little more chilly we started, football and soccer so we wouldn't notice the cool air so much. The boys who were out for track did a lot of their practicing in physical education period while the others engaged in various activities. Those scholars whose physical condition would not permit them to co-operate with the active ones became masters of table tennis. 60 C C N Social Studies are tauibt by Miss Mackey. The World History class this year has had another interest- ing and yell s ent year. During th: first semester they studied about are-historic men and the early countries. During the second semester they divided into four com- nnttees with three members on each committee. Each committee was assigned to make a certain part of asmrap book. Civics and Sociology this year was combined as a full year course entitled Pmerican Democracy in Action, They studied alternately out of two books and supple- mentary materials, Notes were not required this year, but insteat they made posters on such subjects as 'Gov- ernment in Businessn and HCrime,H The class divided into five conmittees with four members on each commit- tee. Each committee took over the class for two weeks. U. S. History is a required subject for a Senior. In recent years Miss Mackey had required the Seniors to write a term paper. But this year she changed her pol- icy. Instead we have to have two book reports each six weeks. One fiction, one non-fiction and one is to be oral. We have not been required to take notes this year but soxe of the students have because they felt it was necessary. Each week one student is responsiblefor the bulletin board, Usually they use material concern- ing the subject we are studying but sometimes there is current news on the board also. The first semester the students took the UNews Reviewn and thc second semester they took the Hfmerican Observer.H These had current news in them and were both very good newsnapers. Us- ually a day each week was set aside for the discussion of these papers. The class was divided into three groups state and local, national, and international, 61 Lloyd Austin Patricia Blythe Mary Brame Lucille Brown Janice Cooper Barbara Dial Dolores Dinner Arnold Galloway Judith Gilman Dennis Harrell George Albin Norma Albin Emily Armintrou 4- LJ Carol Ann Barclay Martha Brink Marilyn Cole Katherine Zaton Jo Ann Henderson 'T "' STQWQQ Q m J . Qt dx ,ln O V 'Lr.5 MO 62 Jerry Harvey Arthur Lawrence Mary McClure David Oakley Ann Rotz Bob Sefton Patsy Stoutenborough Joann Trusner Marilyn'Watkins Carl Johner Frank Lehn Marjorie Lehn Marcella Park Ervin Runion Phyllis Tuttle Paul Ann United Ralph Wnitsett T r- lil wg mf,w,.nfq 'r-r : 'FZ F. 3 J. I flpfi ' U, 9- .lk yr D0 045 If-1 I A ni'1"Fx I lu. "J , ml- .' Q J "' 1 W . 'ui' I 0 " ' "fx lx-' X N 1 f . ' 75 Q . ' ' -fp :yi-A 1, " . ,rv .' 4, . ' s i , gl xv , vj . X 1 . -1. - s - ' -. f "': 'il' 'v " Vx ,K ' N 4. I K 'M L- '1 if . cb, 'ww .Q-a 4 -AIA -' -' '7'Y A mn f Z. 'T'-EWXX' 1 r"f-'Lv -- N"-xfif7'U " ff QQ: P ., f9',.fg,K ' 14- Q, f...fgf g -f-.L-. - ' --'inf . - " ' ff: j-' sq A 1ki.A:f...l.:,5a3. .., .herd ,. . .1 ,' 1 ,- ,-U' T Y- l jli...2t:g.i:-.ls 1-,X ,li-yi ,lf 1,9 ..A B.: fi klEEgpe'fx1g,' 5K3fn iffy- 4xj4fa ,fx Q' wif. , 'E ff-lfi . 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V .V V H V 'X' ?'-'. - f ' ' V"-. 5344- V '.V',,'. 5 -311, A ,vw X- in .'v 's'??f9'1"' ?' .V1'rl,iVf.-'Q' KV, ,X -V 'Q 5. V, - ' r .v M A . Q- 5.-' ff ,V .. V -,.V- Q". . ,A . - "df ,:V"'I f"' ' .-,V . 'Pr' ",- V JR , 1 ' ,',...f gg , ' VVV N.. 1:4 4 'V X-A--4V.'r-,V "4Q'17.'L:f'ri' ,VCV . f if The Cards had a fine baseball season last year, They played seven games. Two games were I lost and 1 game was a tie and was called because of darkness. The other four games belonged to the Cardinals. The scores of the games are as follows: Warrcnsburg lilienney 2, warrensburg 8, Mt, Zion H, Warrensburg 8, Niantic 6, Warrensburg 2, Blue Mound 3, warrensburg 8, Stoning- ton 1, Warrensburg O, Argenta 2, Warrensburg M, Macon N, This game was played until to dark to see, Halt Ponsler pitched all seven of these games, Tom Went- worth was behind the plate, John Vaughn on .first, Jack Bankson 2nd baseman Harold Janvrin shortstop, Bob Blakeman 3rd bose. The fielders were Dick Vande- veer right field, Roy Stoutenborough left field and Louie Houk played center field, Other members of the team were Harold Janvrin, David Robbins Don Pyle, Lyb Meador, Bob Sefton, Davie Oakley, Carl fohner, and Don Allen. Floyd Cooper was the manager of the team, Innings jBatting Player Position Played Average Janvrin: 2nd b, s.s, 52 ,Moo Houk: Center field, C., S.S, 32 ,188 Blakemanz 3rd base 53 ,218 Ponsler: Pitcher 53 ,297 Vaughn: lst base M8 ,208 Wentworth: Catcher 53 ,191 Bankson: 2nd base N2 ,118 Stoutenborough: Left field 53 ,OOO Vandeveer: Right field 30 ,100 Wubben: S.S, 21 ,077 Robbins: Center field 8 ,161 Hatfie1d:.A Right field H ,SOO ev 8 When the weather was good in the spring and fall, many of the activities took place outdoors. The basketball court and the large athletic field provided room for basketball, touch football, softball, and baseball, Some of the boys also practiced track events. r Sports were limited to the indoors during the win- ter, some of them were: volleyball, basketball, and table tennis. There are three nice table tennis tables which are located in convenient places, one on the stage and two in the upper hall. There were boys' volleyball teams that played dur- ing the week except on Tuesday, which was reserved for the girls to give them a chance to perfect their skill. There were two teams of girls that took part in this activity. Coach Drummond oversees the boys' games and Miss Norton, the girls' physical education teacher, oversees the girls' games, The scholars of Warrensburg were very fortunate to have these adequate facilities for recreation. 68 UMXSUQEUEBMQU The team enjoyed a very successful season this year. when the season closed they had the admirable record of 28 wins against 3 loses. The team hit its stride the first game and went undefeated into the tournament at Niartic during the Christmas vacation. In the second game they were nosed out by a tough team from Windsor with the score 53-50, which vas the worst the team was beaten all year. The team was beatei it Maroa by the score of M7-M5 and then by Decatur Qc 26. Over the season the team rolled up l633 points at the average of 52.35 points per game. The opponents made 1063 points at the average of 3M.29 points per game. Every man on the first five made over 200 points. Johnny Vaughn had the best shooting average with a.3M7, Bob Blakeman was close behind with 34H, Johnny will receive the free throw award again this year with a mark of .653. The second team this year won l3 games and lost 6. Those on the second team were Bib Sefton,Howard Mooney, Frank Lehq Dale Kerwiod, Robert Wubben, Orlev Hatfield, Larry Rotz, David Dickey, Paul Hardy, Dennis Harrell, and David Oakley. The last four of these will receive freshmen numerals. 69 Games BASIQ3 Latham .. Kenney .. , Alunmi .. Tri-City TB!! LL Gym There Tiere here MGTG ESCIIJDUIE WCHS . Opponents 77 . 30 57 M6 M8 57 MM 51 Q .a- I f Ol! Cl Ol 26 25 35 28 I Ol O OO Ol ll iileroe .. .. Here .. .. .. .. X Eiantic .. . There .. .. .. 29 mt. Zim .. .. Iam-Q .. .. .. 36 Macon ,,.,,,., .. There .. Ml .. .. 37 Stonington .. ,, Here .. .. 61 .. .. 35 t Lovington ,, , There ,. .. 49 .. .. 29 Latham .,,... ,, Here .. 66 .. .. 32 4 Argenta ,, ... Here . 52 .. .. 39 Uoroa ,,,. . There .. 15 .. .. 47 Nian:ic ,, ,, Here . 52 . .. 39 Armington ,, ,, There . 66 .. .. 33 Kenney ,,, , There . ol .. .. 34 W Bethany ,. .,, Were .. 65 .. .. 32 Mt, Zion , ,, There T. M7 .. .. 3l ATSGUt3 . .... .. There .. 39 .. .. 28 Blue Mauna ,, ,, There .,,... .. U2 .. .. 29 Tournaments Niantic lnvitationel Macon County WCFS 53 Deland Weldon 35 NCES 43 Macon woes So windsor 53 0. NCES 56 Naroa V033 e'.m M6 Argenta District Regional HCHS eo Stonington 29 NCES M8 Mt. Zion NCES 79 Macon Kkif 52 NCES 59 Noweaqua NCIS M6 ntic 35 WCH5 Q6 Decatur Individual Averages Pleyer SA SM AVE FTA FTM Ave, Vaughn .. ... 481 167 ,347 16M 107 ,653 , Ponsler ,.. MMQ 1M5 ,328 156 85 ,5MM , Blekemen ,, 207 106 .BM5 76 30 .395 . Tonk ...... 360 92 ,256 100 53 ,530 , c oaoaoneo 83 03' 0 6:1-7 o Uentwoith -.el ..,,,, 37 15 ,N05 23 12 ,521 , Stoutenhorough 25 9 ,360 C 3 ,37M , kobbins ...... 13 3 ,233 5 3 ,Soo . Bcnkson ,. 17 1 ,058 12 o ,500 . Jenvrin .. ' H 2 ,500 2 0 .000 Boyer ... 3 1 ,333 1 1 1.000 . Johner ,, 10 1 ,150 3 O .OOO . 7o Q 6 34 31 33 39 35 28 TP Mel 375 IU 5' IU VOID PWJMJ IDU-ii! 0 o s 0 RJ LU-FOUXQPJ FU This years track team is expected to be a good one even while losing two of our outstanding men,Eldon Cooper by graduation and George Porter by transfer. Five lettermen will return from last year, all of whom were reliable in getting points ------ Walt Ponsler in the shot nut, discus and Varsity relay, Bob Dlakemanin 100 and 220 yard dashes, broad jump and Varsity relay, Johnny Vaughn in the high and low hurdles and high jumpg Louie Houk in pole vault, high jump, and Varsity relay, George Trump who was gaining notoriety as an up and coming miler and half milerg Several men have came back who didn't letter but have steadily improved from last year --- Roy Stoutenborough, Tom Wentworth, Orley Hatfield, Bob Sefton, Dick Boyer, Dave Robbins, 'and Carl Johner. In addition, several other men are trying for a berth on the team. As this article goes to press, the team is sched- uled to enter the following meets: a dual at Macon on April 8' Decatur Open at Millikin Field in Decatur on April lag Pana Open, in class B, at Pana on April 225 Normal Relays at Illinois Weselyn on April 23, Macon County at Millikin Field, which we won last year, on April 28, and the last will' be the Cenois Conference on May 6, at Millikin Field.'.Ie won this'meet'also last year, We bought some new equipment this year including, running pants and shoes, high jumping standards, and a magnesium pole to go with the standards. 71 First Row: Harold Janvrin, Tom Wentworth, Walt f Ponsler , Louie Houk, John Vaughn, George Trump, Bob Blakeman, Dick Boyer Second Row: Coach Drummond, David Dickey, Howard Mooney, Orley Hatfield, Carl Johner, Roy Stoutenborough, Bob Sefton, Dale Kerwood, Jack Bankson, Third Row: Dennis Harrell, Jim Willson, David Robbins, Arnold Galloway, Darell Walker, Dale Groves. First Row: Floyd Cooper, Harold Janvrin, Bob. Blakeman, David Robbins, Robert Wubben, Lyle Meador, Orley Hatfield, David Oakley, Coach Drummond. Second Row: Jack Eankson, Tom Wentworth, Louie Houk, John Vaughn, Walt Ponsler, Bob Sefton, Roy Stoutenborough, Dick Vande- veer. First Row: Tom Wentworth, Carl Johner, David Robbins. Second Row: Harold Janvrin, Don Pyle, Louie Houk, Walt Ponsler, John Vaughn, Roy Stoutenborough, Bob Blakeman, Jack Bankson, Dick Boyer. Third Row: Larry Rotz, Orley Hatfield, David Oakley, Dale Kerwood, Bob Sefton, Frank Lehn, Howard Mooney, Don Allen. Fourth Row: Coach Drummond, David Dickey, Dennis Harrell, Joe May, Paul Hardy. 52 Q C5 xi K IG xi it -M - -LQQJQLQM ' tix A . ff HMP' 1 K I '11 f 2' X 61: ' 9 0 " Q . ' g U ' 'W Sl! xv! Q 'N 'W O5 Q 1', an "' 9 u 1 ' 11 11 1 'D 1 1 N319 ' ' 'u ,'1w- 1 , 111 '1 2 1 1 1 1 W 0 N! I 1 1 1 1 ' sin' 1 M NT 1 1 ,,. A 11 14' 1, Ji .6 ' . l , ' - 1 U 1 Q ' 1 .1 0 1 1, 1 1 ' ,N 1m - ' I 1 1x ' I' W 1' ,Vx W 9 Q, ,!1:'Y11',N 1 '1,'A N! , mfg TIFX1 h V YMNLW1 Y D M A xv M ,Tr " 1 I ff, '1 gh, ,.. . , , A X Q ' ' - N' fc' ff" ' is . ' O I I 4 'R EH m ir e LQ fi Those interested in Photography were given the privilege of becoming members of the Photography Club and perfecting their skill at the camera. This year there were twenty-three mem ers. The officers of the club were: President, Robert Blakemang Vice-Presi- dent, George Trump, and, Secretary and Treasurer, Marilyn Cole. Each member was required to print at least two pictures each month to enter in the monthly photography contest. A number of hours are to be spent in the dark room in order to receive one of the four awards. For the first year a chenille letter is given, the second year a bronze medal, the third year a silver medal, and the fourth year a gold medal is given. The club had pictures in the Cardinette oc- cassionally. After school had been going for about three weeks officers were elected. The officers were: Presi- dent, Fred Cavenderg Secretary, Jo Ann Henderson, Lib- rarian, Osa May Crowdsong and, Property Manager, Jim Hurtt, Every year there is the Macon County Band Festi- val in which participate members of the seven differ- ent high schools in Macon County take part. The out- standing members of the county high schools are chosen to play. This year there were one hundred and ten members from different schools. Five of the band mem- bers were able to go. They were Osa Crowdson, Jo Ann Henderson Jim Hurtt, Fred Cavender, and Don Pyle. For the spring musical festival on May l3, the high school and the grade school bands are going to combine and, therefore, make a larger and better band. The Glee Club this year was a mixed group it proved to be very successful. The officers this year were: President, Janice Cooper, Librarian, Jo Ann Henderson, and, Property Managers, Walter Ponsler and Frank Lehn. The Glee Club practiced during the third period every Monday and wednesday. The Glee Club sang at the Christmas program on Sunday, December 20. Eight mem- bers went to Argenta for a Choral Festival, December 16--Janice Cooper, Marjorie Lehn, Erma Horn, Arnold Galloway, Jim Hurtt, Corinne Jones, Harold Meador, and Barbara Dial. 75 First Row: Lloyd Austin, Robert Qefton, Robert Brame, Ibn Allen, George Tnrnp. Second Row: Richard Moonev, Nonna Albin, Marilyn Cole, Blanche Litts, Marv McClure, Jim cchroeder. Third Row: Robert O'Palka, George Albin, Robert Hazelrigg, Orley Hatfield, Darrell Walker, Frvin Hunion. First Row: Osa Mae Crcwdson, Marv McClure, Naratha Brink, Delores lourash, Joann Henderson, Don Pvle, Fred Cavender. Second Row: Carol Ann Barclav,Jerrv Harvev, Richard Mooney, Jin Hurtt, Robert Kerr, Orlev Hatfield, Carl Johner, Paul Hardy, Howard Mooney, Jack Harvev, Max McNeelv, Blanche Litts. Third How: Miss Laughlin, Larry Rotz, Jin Schroeder, First How: Louie Houk, Frank lehn, Don Allen, Walt Ponsler, Jack Bankson, Tom Wentworth, Howard Moonev, Jin Hurtt, Harold Meador, larry Rotz, lmle Meador, Arnold Galloway. Second Row: Frvin Ehnion, Marv Gillespie, Doris AAndrewS, Katherine Eaton, Norma Dobson, Joan Burdine, Marcella Parks, Delores Dipper, Mary McClure, Ann Rotz, Paul Ann Whited, Marilyn Cole, Marjorie lehn, Ruth Wentworth, Darrell Walker. Third Howe lucille Brown, Patsv Stoutenhorough, Cvnthia Dickey, Judith Gilman, Doris Iukens, Gloria Owens, Joan Camp, Barbara Dial, Dorothy Litts, Juanita Harrell, Carol Ann Barclav, Maratha Brink, Joann Henderson, Janice Cooper, Miss Laughlin. Fourth Row: Clarissa Tmunp, Jean O'Dell, Dettv Thttle, Carlene Slonaker, Corinne Jones, Virginia Schroeder, 'Jeannine Winters. 76 r QMRBBNQE During the four years we-have spent here at w,C. H.S. we have been training ourselves along many lines. We have now shown some of our abilities in the produc- tion of the Cardinal. The publishing of the Cardinal was undertaken in a somewhat different way this year than has been pre - viously been done. Since the Senior class was rather small we enlisted the Juniors to assist us, thus training them for the production of their book next year, They undertook the printing of all the pictures and several of the Junior class members were on the Cardinal Staff. The Business Machines class assumed much of the responsibility of printing the pages. The Senior Class assisted by the underclassmen and supervised by Janice Cooper, the editor, and Nr. Anderson, the advisor, worked very hard writing arti- cles, choosing a color scheme, and theme. Other Staff members are in the identification on the next page, Jim Hurtt, Don Allen, and Ralph Hhitsitt aided us in carring through our theme by furnishing the art work. Mr. Roark as advisor andldoyd Austin as Photography Editor did much to improve the book with photographic PGSGS. QRRWHNEEUI As you' all know the Cardinettg is our school paper, issued at the last of each month. The editor, Osa May Crowdson, was assisted by an assistant editor, Marj. Lehn, and other managers who added a great deal to the interest of the paper. the Typing II class did all necessary duplicating and typing of the paper, Mrs Anderson was advisor, Pictures furnished by the Photography Club were often included in the Cardinette, Probably the parents were as much interested in the Cardinette news as the students were, EFA The Future Farmers of America this year consisted of thirty-two members, All the members were interested in their work and took part in the various activities. The officers are Tom Wentworth, President3George Trump Vice-President- Arnold Galloway, Secretary- Treasurer, Jack Banksong Seporter, Harold Janvring Floyd Cooper, Watch Dogg and Mr. Hanover, advisor. Some of the various activities the club carried out were: magazines sale which amounted to S7HOg sale of garden seeds, Parent-Son Banquetg trip to Chicago, with seventeen members, delegates to National F,F, A, Convantion were George Trump and Tom Wentworth, 79 Seated: Ralph Witsitt, Walter Ponsler, Janice Cooper, Mary Brmne. Standing: Jim Hurtt, Don Allen, Patrica Blythe, Loyd Austin, Jean Brian, Joann Henderson, Patsy Stoutenborough, Barbara Dial, Iilcille Brown, Mr, Roark, Mr. Anderson. Seated: Jack Bankson, Osa May Crowdson, Joan Burdine, Norma Dobson. Standing: Wanda Doolen, George Trump, Patrioa Blythe, Mr. Roark, Kathyrn Eaton, Marjorie Iehn, Max McNeely, .Mary Brame, Marilyn Watkins, Mrs. Anderson. First Row: Floyd Cooper, Arnold Galloway, George Trump, Tbm Wentworth, Harold Janvrin, Jim Hurtt. Second Row: Mr. Thompson, Robert Wubben, Robert Iowa, Arthur lawrence, Larry Rotz, George Albin, Robert Brame, Bob Hazelrigg, Mr, Holston, Mr. Hanover, Third Row: Fred Cavender, Robert O'Palka, John Kerr, Darrell Walker, Jerry Harvey, Bill O'Dell. Fourth Row: Max McNeely, Diok Parks, Jack Harvey, Ervin Runion, John Bird, Dean Cramer, Carl Johner, 80 Qi ill -I . Eor'thr 'year l9HU-MQ the Future Homemakers of America were quite busy. Two meetinjs were held each month, a buviness meeting and a night meeting. Octo- ber 19, l9L9 was installation of officers. The fol- lowing officers were installed: President, Marilyn Watkins, Vice-President, Marcella Park, Secretary, Barbara Dial, Treasurer, Osa Hay Crowdson, Parliamen- tarian, Eva Chandler, Reporter, Patsy Stoutenborough, Cynthia Dickey, Historian, Jeannine Winters, Song Lea- der, and Judith Gilman, Pianist. Our advisor is Miss Evelyn Mangold. This year there are M6 members. An Advisory Council--Mrs. Everett Dickey is the past Chapter Mother, Mrs. Glenn Stoutenborough, present Chapter Mother and Irs. Walter Dipper, who will be Chapter Mother next year--has helped in many ways and the FHA appreciates the tine they have given. Some of the various activities The observance of National FHA Week, Decatur, a Halloween Party given for fare Home, a bakery sale in Decatur, this year were: a field trip to the Girls' Wel- and the sale of plastics. They have had demonstrations on gift wrap- ping, make-up, parliamentary procedure, houseplants and spring flowers.i They also have meetings this summer. planned to hold This year there were So members in the Girls' Athletic Association. The officers were: President, Marjorie Lehn, Vice-President, Dolores Dipper, Secre- tary, Patricia Blythe, Treasurer, Barbara Dial, Song Leader, Janice Cooper, Pianist, Judith Gilman, and Point Chairman, Marcella Park and Ann Rotz. Miss Helen Norton, Girls' Physical Education Instructor, was advisor. The various activities of the GAA were: Hikes, Skating Party, and Girls' Basketball an' Volleyball Tournaments. The Sophomores winning the Basketball Tournament and the Juniors winning the Volleyball Tournament. The annual Mother-Daughter Banquet was very nice, and the menu tasty. The Junior-Senl served the banquet. After the banquet there were to all. the GAA or boys vocal solos and movies which were interestiaj As usual, the GAA plans to send two girls to Leadership Training Caun at East Bay, Bloomington, this summer. The NWN Club consisted of lS members this year. As everyone probably knows, every boy who receives a letter automatically becones a member. The NWN Club bought our new basketball outfits and soae new equip- ment. As the team was so victorious this season, the NWN Club bought them meals after the important games they won. Coach Drummond is their advisor. - 33 X First Row: Tom Wentworth, Jack Jankson, Dick Vande- veer, Harold Janvrin, Georae Trump, Fred Cavender. Second Row: Robert Wubben, Bob Blakeman, Walt Ponsler, Richard Houk, John Vaughan, Roy Stoutenborough, Floyd Cooper. kI'E H First Row: Delores Dipaer, Cynthia Dickey, Judith Gilman, Osa Crowdson, Marcella Park, Marilyn Watkins, Patsy Stoutenbor- ough, Eva Chandler, Jeannine Winters, Patricia Blythe. Second Row: Marilyn Cole, Mary McClure, Norma Albin, Juan- ita Harrell, Dorothy Litts, Erma Horn, Joan Trusner, Melene Streixht, Connie Kuntzi, Beberly Smith, Martha Brink, Jean Brian. Third Row: Ann Rotz, Paul Ann Whited, Charlotte Williams, Maxine Williams, Virginia Schroeder, Lucille Brown, Barbara Dial, Carol Barclay, Dorothy Ellis, Wanda Fry, Katherine Baton, Joan Burdine, Carlene Slonaker. Fourth Row: Clarissa Trump, Betty Tuttle, Jean O'Dell, Wanda Doolen, Joan Camu. Blanche Litts, Mary Gillespey, Doris Andrews, Norma Dobson, Doris Lukens, Linda Doolen. First Row! Judith Gilman, Uynthia Dickey, Barbara Dial, Marcella Park, Patricia Blythe, Marjorie Lehn, Delores Dipner, Janice Cooper, Joann Henderson, Phyllis Tuttle, Osa Crowdson. Second Row: Clarissa Trump, Lucille Brown, Wanda Fry, Katheryn Eaton, Norma Dobson, Joan Burdine, Melene Straight, Joan Trusner, Mary McClure, Paul Ann Whited, Marilyn Cole, Martha Brink, Miss Norton Qadvisorb. Third Row! Jean O'Dell, Petty Tuttle. Doris Lukens, Gloria Owens, Joan Camp, Jean Brian, Manda Doolen, Dorothy Litts, Juan- ita Harrell, Carol Barclay, Blanche Litts, Emily Armintrout. Fourth Row: Ann Rotz, Beverly Smith. Patsy Stoutenborough. Charlotte Uilliams, Carlene Sloneker, Virginia Schroeder, Jeannine Winters, Erma Horn, Norma Albin, Maxine Williams, Connie Kuntzi, Corinne Jones. 8b 1 ' MP1-1 lac 1 1 1 . '. -W1 s 1 ' 1 ' un 'I I 1 .4fg1.11, 1 ' , 1 J- 1 ' ,l.'f,' ' ' 'i 435 ' . V , 5. J 1 !1:3,1.1! 1 .101 1g! .111 1' 4 1 11 ,Wy 'Q',ysi',lqa'1. .11.'I L "'1,':'9'11'.-:'1. . I ' 'Q 'l , ' 1. 11 0 4 1' .' I 'af. 1 q 111, 1 '1 1 q "P Q 1" 4. S . fl ,111 0 1 'v 11 .4 . ii, 11 I v X "watt 1. 1- "1-3, 11 11 A 51,1 1' 'N' - - , 4'v1'1 - 3'. 1ff1"1'f1 an 2' 11 . " I '7i'-11, . ,1:. .11'LN1., 1-fl' - "'ig,14'1L' 1" " 11. t - "HI W 1 -H. ' , 4' T' ix ..'. 4 ' ' K fp . 1 11,5 1,1 1 K I . ,4 1 f 6 u 4 vga! 1 - . 1 1 ,.. I 1l ,. ' 1, "1.' ' ' ' 1: X4 x ' W M1 1.1 " 1 'Y 01, ' ' 1 .yr ' 1 -. I 1 A' 1' 'fx . 1V . 1-1"' 5 T ' 1 O '1 .4- 'lf A V 'Xl ' 2.1 -HH' Q In 11, ' -' 1w..1' 4 5411 1 1 11 ' 'hu Q ' . . 1 fb -, 'Q lm 4 1 1 'JUL , I ' 4 l 1 1 'U N., 1 Z . 1 931, ,1 41.1 War. KZNY1 :Im-V, -1' JO-nl 4 1' v. ,tj-:Is ..-31, . I , ' "" ' Van , ,,1- 1 iq' f- -'X ' 1. '.' mf- '++m.z. A ,Riff if 7 R. I 1- '. 'mar' 1-f M- ,ef . .-A It .w i . 'H '1'I.2:g,'l.f .fp 4 , - -5-. , .L gl fl '7 4 . I I K 1 ln W Nxt, 1 V. bi ', ..H"! 'Y ,Q 1 .va 1 4 ie. I .1 ' . " . 1 - 5 .-', ll 14' 'p '-g, ..Y .'-I , . :P nf- '-wi fi. rv 1' ' ,, 'K . - P .,h . " ' -A , fff--4 Qf 1 x - i-iff ' -'Eta ly... ' Q I! Ti' ' N 0 : 521 'L . 1 3 . " y.?,, A " " , ' -" .1 V311 n . .' : if f ,gf -fi". i s . ' l ' 'T I , ., 1,-5. ow' if .5 xy. f. f .- 1 ' '- 112,-.-31 , . ' .' I + 13.95. ag ,3.4,.,E.'x' Qt., rg Lge. 3 4.1. gi , , . Q.- ', Q 1-..,h:","i .' ,- Viz' .5151-'. ' ' -g:. -5: , f?N I -P5 fs- K -SL : vu ai.. . ,f f . ..-', in :1, Xijfa4 -53. QA. pfm- -Q -H L . . 'nu . , ' , H ' 1 g:-'- Qui .. ..Y.-.. -A ,' gk. T .- g. f, . . I Q .F ,if 1 me , 1 ' 1 - ., a K S I' " ' H' ' I'--' "'ei'i-ff 'L p"!J'- 1'5" " Z " 53.5.57-1l-'.-1'.45Q"lgQ-32.55751 ' ' - R- -' 111' WJ" - 'F ' ': ' 1 "shy: 'i.".j"'- 9- '.F,.'. 3:'.'1 H X x. -g.,- 1-. g'.- ' . . . 13 - . , . ., I .j.:.2 ' ...v-'.: ..' ,Lg H: 3' ' 9-I-' :V 1' '- :' A. .1- :ld -'giff 4, Q- fa., ,X ',fiv,T', ,'. :.- .-. elf' ' - - a... 'J - ' J' , 4 4,5g.g.'3a:-:!'L'kf,P','iEQF 4 ' .- 4- '- 1 I., .4 I , . - A. IFR CR il 0 In 5 17 .v'. ...Rb l . - 5 K. i""-'T' -lv-H" vol' . . if-S' rid'-F 'pf' fl 1 , . .' rw! 1 as- IQ'-Ag "'1,'3' Q .,g. ' ' '.' 7"-' . A:J . 35" '.a:t":', ' I . ,- - . -. . 3. -, . .. v, , ga-nr -, l. , . 4 , -gl -.it-if -Hx . V A' .I --V. ' "Jimi vs. , xg' ag il It. ,L ,uiww 1. -.,'.,n 5 -3,m.l, - 1. i L:o,,u.. xhvqeis Q I: 5 -JR' ..!.M3-L Q61 !fi,s'. 113-kjggg-45,,uN.',",-. - , 'Q ' 1 'ff 'P' .r w-. -'J--.1 ' 1 . A' .VN 'fix 'gifs If H . I, ' 4- N 1 ' as .on ' fl ,QNE s if ff: '. I. . 4' . V: X. 7.9. 1. .4 Q 0 I. ., We -.l 'xi si 21,1 Y. - .1 .i it .421 '1- , ff . 2, xv. Cf-3dU-LtNlD!fxl AUGUST 23--Freshmen and Juniors Registered....QM--Sophmores and Seniors Registered....26 8 27--Pre-School Faculty Meeting....3O--School opened with ll9 Students. SEPTEMBER 6--School dismissed, Labor Day....lO--Freshman Initi- ation....lO--Baseball, Kenny, there, Cardinals began their season by defeating them 19-2....lH--Baseball, Mt. Zion, here, beat them 8-4....l5--Freshmen and New Parents' Night....17--Baseball, Niantic, there, de- feated them by an 8-M victory....2l--Baseball, Blue Mound, there, we were defeated 3-2....24--Baseball, Stonington, there, we won 12-l....28--Baseball, Macon, here, It was a tie game and was called because of darkness. OCTGBER 1--Baseball, Argenta, here, Argenta victorious 2-O.... l--All-School Party, Freshmen wore green hats and ties . . . .6--End of first six-weeks period. . . .7 3C 3--NSCOI1 County Teachers Institute, School dismissed....29--All School Party, Halloween Party. NOVEMBER 5--Senior Class Play, HDon't Darken My DoorH....7-l3-- American Education Week....All School dismissed, Armi- stice Day....l6-Basketball, Latham, there, Opened sea- son by defeating the Rabbits 77-25....2O--All Seb ool Party, Took place in Dog Patch and Skunk Hol- ler Community....23--Basketball, Alumni, here, We won H6-25....25 Q 26--Thanksgiving Vacation, School dis- missed .,,3O--Basketball, Tri-City, here, We defeated them Hd-36. 39 GAMES AND SCHOOL PARTIES First row, left: Invitational tournament at Niantic. John Vaughn, number 16, jumping in the center with Don Pyle, number l2, and Bob Blakeman, in the background, ready to get the ball. First row, rights' Looks like a rough game! Louie Houk number 19, and Johnny Vaughn number 16, are looking on, with George Porter, at extreme left, and Jim Leonard, number ll, during Warrensburg -... Niantic game. Second row, lefta Louie Houk, jumping in the air, is throwing the ball to Walt Ponsler, number l8. This game is between Warrensburg and Deland-Weldon at the Niantic Invitational Tournament. Second row, right: Warrensburg's Cheer leaders cheering the Cardinals on to victory -- we Hope! Left to right are Barbara Dial, Pat Stoutenborough, and Dolores Dipper. Third row, left: Tom Wentworth trying an over .and return serve in volleyball. This was taken at the noon receration period. Third row, right: All of these brilliant looking students are learning to square dance at the November school party. Is there any hope? ' 'Bottom Picture: Well, well, what have we here? W. C. H. S. students all dressed up for the Sadie Hawkins party. Left to right are Larry Rotz, Bob Sefton, Robert O'Palka, Jack Bankson, Lucille Brown, Betty Tuttle, Jean O'dQll, Linda Doolen, Beverly Smith and Charlotte Williams. 90 godbl I H fs I Zag I 1 , 1 P r, r "7 '51 ' A C 9 P N24 N-KN - L . 4? - -v n f.. , y . l.- lr A I 1 CE DECEMBER 3--Basketball, Maroa, here, warrensburg-57-Maroa-28 ....lO--Basketball, Niantic, there, Uarrensburg-MM-Ni- antic-28....lh--Basketball, Mt. Zion, there, warrens- burg-51-Mt. Zion-36....17--Basketball, Macon, there, Warrensburg-Ml-Macon-37....l8--All School Christmas Party....l9--Christmas Program .... 2l--Basketball,Ston- ington, here, Warrensburg-61-Stonington-25 .... 22-- School dismissed at M:OO P. M. Christmas vacation .... 27-31--Niantic Invitational Basketball Tournament at Niantic, Warrensburg-GM-Deland-Weldon-35, Warrensburg SO-Windsor-53. JANUARY 3--School resumed at 8:M5 A. M.....7--Basketball, Lov- ington, there, Warrensburg-M9-Lovinston-29 ..., ll-4hs- ketball, Latham, here, Warrensburg-66-Latham-32....12- -End of third six weeks period....l3 Q lk--Semester Examinations....lM--Basketball, Argenta, here, War- rensburg-52-Argenta-39....l7--Beginning of Second Se- mester....l8--Basketball, Niantic, here, Warrensburg -52-Niantic-39 .... 22--Basketball, Armington, there, Warrensburg-52-Armington-38....ZH-28--Macon County Basketball Tournament, Warrensburg-M2-Macon-3H.... warrensburg-56-Maroa-31....Warrensburg-56-Argenta-33. FEBRUARY l--Basketball, Kenney, there, Warrensburg-61-Kenney-3h ....H--Basketball, Bethany, here, Uarrensburg-6M-Beth- any-32....8--Basketball, Mt. Zion, here, warrensburg- H7-Mt. Zion-31 .... ll--Basketball, Argenta, there, War- rensburg-39-Argenta-28....l5--G. A. A. Mother Daughter Banquet....l8--Basketball, Blue Mound, there, Warrens- burg-M2-Blue Mound-28....22-25--District Basketball Tournament at Niantic, warrensburg-60-Stonington-29 ....Warrensburg-79-Macon-52....Warrensburg-M6-Niantic- 35. 93 The first picture is the graduating class of 1948, Front row left to right: Hazel Horn, NBIICY Loveless, Naratha Hursh, Catherine Sims, Nonbel Gardner Mary Dickmeier, Imogene Kennedy, Betty Willets, Laura Musgraves,'Guyneith Camp, and Elizabeth Hunt. Second row left to right: Beverly Humphries, Joann 14iSSler5 Bernice harsh, Shirley Willouihby, Wilma Brett, Eileen Gill, Patty Beck, and Wanda rarrill. Back row left to right: Zdgar Baer, James Iaddox, Virgil Ellington, Harold Barnette, Eldon Cooper, Zddie Humphries, Derald Brown, Ierle Wentworth, and Jugene Davis. Second picture is the Senior class play 4UBrother Goose.H The cast was centered around Tom Garrick who was the man-of-the-house in a notherless home. The set- ting was in the Kent home. Rosemary read so many of Jane Perkins romances that no man could bear her, until Miss Lerkins appeared and started coaching them. The play was full of romances. Left to right: Janice Cooper, Hiosemary Kent,H a very romantic girl, Jack Bankson, Tom Carrick, Rosemary s persistent suitorg Corinne Jones, HEoppy,H Maid-of-all-work, Floyd Cooper, HAlec 3fubbins,H Toppy's devoted swaing Marjorie Lehn, HJane Terkins,n a writer of romances, Donald Pyle, HHoger Kent,H Roseuary's bachelor uncleg Mary Brame, xLouisa Fetherstonedn a maiden ladyg and Eva Chandler, ousie Tetherstorc, her romantic maiden sister. nr. Roark directed the romantic production and Walter fonsler and Robert Blakeman were stage managers. Third picture is the Junior class play, nThe Great 3en Allah.H lt took place in the living room of the soacious Aldrich home, located in the suburbs of a large eastern city. Ben Allah had a knack of always getting into a jam. His fiancee's mother would not per- mit Ruth to go with anyone but a spiritulist, thus, Ben became a epiritulist, Ben and Id, his assistant, hyp- notized the butler and maid and were unable to break the spell. It was a gay and entertaining play directed by hiss Norton. Stage managers were Louie Houh and Tom Tentworthg property manager, Cynthia Dickeyg and proupter, harilyn Watkins. Left to' right! Jeannine Winters, 'Roberta Houston,H Jessica's sister, Dean Kramer, uLrof. Randolph R:wlings,H Roberta's childhood sweetheartg Jin hurtt, HEd Teston,H the Fakir's stoogeg Patsy Stoutenborough, Hhelen Johnson,H Ruth's friendg Qob Sefton, HEawkins,H the butler, Marcella. Park, Dorothy, the maidg Frank Lehn, Ben Allah, the Fakirg Barbara Dial, Hiuth Aldrich,H Ben's fianceeg Patricia Blythe, nlrs. Schyler Van Schulcrf'interested in super- natural, and Lucille Brown, HJessica Aldrichg a spirit- ulist enthusiast. 94 C' fi' ff "f' "M ff ,'o ' 4: O i I MARCH March l-L--Regional Basketball Tournament, Final game Decatur defeated Warrensburp 28-2C..,.M--Macon County Teacher's Association Veeti1Q....l8--Macon County Band Festival at Glue Hound, five Scholars particinated..M. 25--All School Party--umbrellas as decorations .... 26-- Illinois Hign School Association District Vusic Contest at Bloomington, four girls participated....3l--Junior Class Play, Hlhe Great Ben Allah.H APRIL April l--I.E.A. Division Meeting, School Dismissed.... S--Basketball Potluck Sunper....---End of Sth Six-Weeks Period....lS--School Dismissed, Good Friday .... 19-- School resuned after Easter Vacation .... 23--Junior- Senior Banquet, St. Nicnolas Hotel in Springfield....29 --All School Party, MAY May 13--Spring Nusical....22--Baccalaureate Service.... 23--End of 6th Six-Weeks Period. .... 2h 8 25--Final Sem- ester Examinations .... 26-All School Picnic .... 27-- Honor Assembly, l:OO P. M .... .27--Commencement....FIUIS 97 in N J ' I I x f R U U5 I ' X .R ? A X s 1 3 Yr Pg? Q R SL Q M' l A Y fl .lv NNI.. .ik-L I A" n N I I No- . . .I -' -,3 . - ,Y has ik! 11 s 40 f 1 .l":" K vv L-ww, .nv . izu- .. QV1' -5 .-.4 -'.-,w 4' W, A 5 Q .1 ' . Q 4 ' ' W x v ' , 4 Y ' 4 l 3 4 bf".-T.,""N" -v -'!.'- 'fxNXA'1X-. j. . L rn mx ', 'lib 1 , . X I ik. G"F'qT,:f-:-. ali? , I X 0 - 'X lrrvff I' fir! flfff, ,ff NN .. SX 'x , f , X . ' .if I 1 .Ni N X .N . ! ,JI ,T I. '?Q--S Q! .'Qi X X ff' I ' X.-xr V. ' 'x 'N --X ff' T 'iff fa,-F ' ' N. J 'Q f xx. ' 55. .. 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X ,Ly-,,' ,ig-'-2' A x wx x "iN!: :-1 ax 'Y I "'4:-,ew A 1 f I X 'N -GMCD6 A I S NX X f ,i I L CLASSIFIED INDEX Acknowledgements 15 Agriculture 51 Alumni M7 Autographs 99-10k Band 75 Baseball Schedule 67 Basketball 69 Basketball Schedule 70 Basketball Managers 73 Buss Drivers l6-17 Business Education 52 Calendars 80-93-97 Camera Club 75 C-rdinal 79 Cardinette 79 Cheerleaders 73 Chorus 75 Class of l9H8 95 Class Will 31-32 Contents 6 Custodian l6-l7 Dedication 7 Forward 5 Freshmen Article H3 ALPHABE Albin, George 36-76-62 Albin, Norma 39-MO-8M-76-62 Allen, Donald 22-33-3l-79-76- 30-67 Allen, E. B. 12 Alsup, Charles l6 Anderson, Cleo 52-l2-79 Anderson, Wendell 52-12-ll-79 Andrews, Doris MO-8M-76 Armintrout, Emily MO-8M-62 Ater, Floy 3. l5-l6 Austin, Lloyd 39-MO-79-76-62 Bankson, Jack 22-33-8M-25-3l-79 76-70-58-90-29-67-99 Barclay, Carol 8M-NM-H3-76-62 Belcher, Mrs. 15 Bird, John un Blakeman, Bob 22-33-89-25-31-71 69-70-30-67-75-99 Bloye, Selbert R. 16 Blythe, Patricia SM-36-83-62 Boyer, Richard MO-71-70 Brame, Mary 22-33-62-30-9M Brame, Robert 39-76 Brian, Jean 89-36 Brink, Martha SM-MM-H3-76-62 TIC F. F. A. 79 F. H. A. 83 G. A. A. 83 Home Economics 53 Honor Roll 62 Intramural Activities 68 Junior Article 35 Junior Play 95 Languages 5M Mathematics 57 Parties, and Activities 91 Phys. and Bio. Sciences Physical Education 60 Prophecy 29 School Lunch 16-17 Schoolmasters 9-13 59 Senior Seiior Senior Senior Ambitions 33 Article 21-25 Pirting Thoughts 3M Play 95 Social Functions 87-98 Social Science 6l Sophomore Article 39 Track 7l NWN Club 83 INDEX Brown, Lucille 8M-36-76-35-90-62 Burdine, Joan 8M-36-32-76 Camp, Joan SM-MM-76 Campbell, Ernest 16 Cavender, Fred 22-33-8M-31-76-58 30-75 Chandler, Eva 22-33-8M-31-83-30 9 Cole, Marilyn 39-HO-8M-76-62-25 Cooper, Floyd 22-33-8M-31-79-29 67-QM Cooper, Janice 22-33-8M-25-2-31 79-76-S8-62-30-75-9h Crowdson, Osa May 22-33-8M-79-76 83-29-25 Culp, wilmer 16 Dial, Barbara 8M-36-83-35-62-75 Dickey, David MM-69 Dickey, Cynthis 84-36-76-83 Dipger, Dolores 39-MO-8M-76-83 2 Dobson, Norma 8M-g6-76 Doolen, Linda MO- M-90 105 Doolen, Wanda 84-36 Drummond, Newton K. -12-ll-83 63-57 Eatgn, Katherine 39-40-84-76 2 Ellis Dorothy, 84-44-43 Emerick, Eugene 15 Fry, Wanda, 4O-84 Galloway, Arnold, 39-4O-79-76 58-62-75 - Gillespey, Mary, 40-84-76 Gilman Judith, 4O-84-76-83 58-62 Q Groves, Dale, 44 Hanover, Clarence 12-ll-79 Hardy, Paul, 44-43-69 Harrell, Dennis, 44-43-69-62 Harrell, Juanita, 84 Harvey, Jack 44-76 ' Harvey, Jerry, 44-76-62 Hatgieia, Orley, 39-40-71-76 9- 7 Hazelrigg, Bobby, 39-4O-76 Henderson, Joan, 22-33-84-31 54-76-53462430-75 Hiiareth, H. M. 16 Horn, Erma, 84-75 Hostler, Aline, 12-39-ll-21 Houk Louie, 84-36-71-76-7O 555-90-67 Hurtt, James, 36-79-76-35-75 Jangrin, Harold, 39-4O-84-79- 70- 7 ' Janvrin, Rosomond, 15-16 Johner, Carl 39-40-71-7O-62-67 Jonei, Corinne-26-33-84-76-75 9 Kessler, Benny 43 Kerr, Johnny, 44 Kerwood, Dale, 39-4O-32-69- Kerwood, Jack, 15-16 Kramer, Samuel, 36 Kuntzi, Connie, 39-4O-84 Laugglin, Margaret, 12-ll-76 Lawrence, Arthur, 40-62 Lehn, Frank, 36-76-69-62-75 Lehn Mar orie 26-33-84-32-79 76-83-48-62-29-75-94 Litts, Blanche 84-44-43-76 Litts, Dorothy 84-36 Lourash, Delores 44- Loveless Robert 39- Lowe, Eldon 44-43 Lowe, Robert 4O 76 no Lukens, Doris 84-44-76 Mackey, Florence l2-ll-54-6l- 35 10 Mangold, Evelyn 12-53-ll-83 May, Joe 39-4O May, Robert 15-16 McClure, Mary 84-44-43-76-62 McNeely, Max Leon 44-43-76 Meador, Harold 44-76-25 Mooney, Howard 36-76-69 Mooney, Richard 44-43-76 Morthland, Effie 15 Norton, Helen 12-59-84-ll-83-68 Oakley, David 44-69-62-67 O'Dell, Jacqueline 84-44-76-90 O'Dell, William 44-80 O'Palka, Robert 44-31-76-90 Owens, Gloria 84-44-76 Park, Marcella 84-36-76-83-35-62 Park, Richard 44-43 Pease, Clarence 15 Ponsler, Walter 26-33-84-2-32-71 70-90-29-67-75-9 Potter, A. B. CJr.J 16 Pyle, Donald 26-33-76-7o-9o-3o- 67-75-94 Rau, Clarence 16-15 Roark, Oakley 12-59-ll-25-79-57 Robbins, David 39-4O-71-7O-67 Robinson, Donald 36 Rogers, Ralph 16 Rotz, Ann 4O-84-76-83-62 Rotz, Larry 44-31-76-69-9 Runion, Ervin 44-76-62 Sarver, Carroll 44 Schroeder, Jim 44-76 Schroeder, Virginia 84-36-76 Sefton, Bob 26-71-76-69-35-90-62 Slonaker, Carlene 4O-84-76 Smith, Beverly 40-84-90 Sonneborn, Margaret 15-16 Stogtengogough, Patsy 84-36-76- 3-3 - 2 Stogtenborough, Roy 84-7l-7O-35- 7 Straight, Melene 26-33-84-32-30 Thompson, Julia 15-16 Trump, Clarissia 84-44-76 Trump, George 84-36-71-79-76-75 Trusner, JoAnn 26-33-84-32-62-29 Tuttle, Betty 84-44-76-90 Tuttle, Phyllis 26-33-84-25-32- 33-62-30 Vandeveer, Dick 84-67 Vaughn, Johnny 26-33-84-37-71-69 Walker, Darell 44-76 Watkins, Marilyn 84-36-83-62 Wentworth, Ruth 26-33-84-32-76- 29 Wentworth, Tom 36-3l-71-79-76- 6 70-35-95-67 Whited Paul Ann 1-I-O-Sli--76-62 whitsiit, Ralph 39-lf-o-'79-62 Williams, Charlotte MO-8M-90 Williams, Maxine HO-Sh-32 Wilson, James 39-MO Winters, Jeannine 8M-36-76-83 Witt, Donald 15-16 Wubben, Robert 39-MO-8M-69-67, Yokley, Gerald 36-31 10 'X-utr ' V11 1 'Y "Q '11 P 11,11 K 1 - 1 'u .1 X A 1' '51 1.lrwi'l 1 1M 1 Wg., , 11 1 1A11 A ..111,1 I' I. 1 ,X ,, 1 1 . 1 1 1-1 '11 EJ 11,1 1. 1' "1'111"',1 '91 .+Ma- 1 1 1 . , I 1 I 1 .UH 1 1 '11- 1+-1 1 111 14,3 ,,N,. 1 1 111 1.1 1 11 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1, 11 1 1 1 1 1 111 1, 1k 1" , I "1 1 1 , . 1 1 ,111 1 31 111 A 1 I . 1 . 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Suggestions in the Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) collection:

Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 83

1949, pg 83

Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 14

1949, pg 14

Warrensburg High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Warrensburg, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 103

1949, pg 103

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