Fredericksburg High School - Rapahanoc Yearbook (Fredericksburg, VA)

 - Class of 1924

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Fredericksburg High School - Rapahanoc Yearbook (Fredericksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1924 volume:

ex LIBRIS Foreword a pm 2 These are our golden days, from which we look forward to a glorious future; but we cannot remain on the threshold of life. The time will come when we, the youth of today, will be the older ones of tomorrow. Then may this, the third edition of the RapAHANOC, re¬ flect the work and pleasure, the joy and sorrow of our never-to-be-forgotten High School days. If, in the future, we may look through these pages and live again this happy year together, our purposes will have been accomplished; our work not in vain. nut RAPAHANOC Not to be taken from this library ‘In the years bejore us her name we’ll always bless. For she’s our foster mother, our beloved F. H. S.” Contents i CLASSES II ATHLETICS III ORGANIZATIONS 6 OCOCOCCoOOl r XOO OO ' OOOeooo (Dedication BECAUSE OF HER INTEREST AND LOVE FOR US, WE, THE SENIOR CLASS OF FREDERICKSBURG HIGH SCHOOL, AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE THIS, THE 1924 VOLUME OF THE “RAPAHANOC” MISS ALICE MORRIS TO EXPRESS IN A SMALL WAY OUR GRATEFUL APPRE¬ CIATION OF ALL SHE HAS ACCOMPLISHED AND MEANT TO US IN “DEAR OLD F. H. S.“ WE WILL ALWAYS RE¬ MEMBER HER AS ONE OF THE MOST LOYAL SUP¬ PORTERS OF ATHLETICS AND A TRUE FRIEND, ALWAYS SYMPATHETIC AND UNDERSTANDING. HER MEMORY WILL BE AN INSPIRATION TO US TO GO ONWARD AND UPWARD, ACHIEVING THE BIG, WORTH¬ WHILE THINGS OF LIFE. THE STAFF LUeretr ' j Editor Anne Morrison Shepheid Editor-m-chief Muriel Eu-tt s, Businas Manager Horton Va.rvdenbu.rg Business Manager Geraldine Anderson Art Editor Florence Scott Art Editor Marion Marshall Sport Editor Garter Rows THE RAPAHANOC The F.H.S. Annual Staff The following officers were chosen by the faculty to edit the third Volume of the RRPWliQNOC " XX Editor-in-chief Muriel Euliss Associate Editor » Virginia Helton Business Managers Geraldine Andersondiorton Vdndpnblirg L itcrary Editor- Annehl.Shepherd " Art Editors® Florence Scott® Marion Marshall Photographic Editor Elizabeth Payne Athletic Editor Carter Rowe Joke Editor® Willie Curtis Joke F.dttor Willie Curt la A asociote. Editor Virginia Melton 8 PROF. M. B. DICKINSON Principal F. H. S. FACULTY io Faculty Prof. M. B. Dickinson Mathematics Mrs. Elizabeth Courtney History; Civics; Sociology Miss Alice Morris English Mr. N. A. Woodson Physical Education; Physics; Mathematics Mrs. C. I. Williams Latin; French Miss Margaret Kennedy Chemistry; Biology; Latin I Mrs. Emma Euliss General Science; Geography; Algebra; Biology Miss Lola Richards Mathematics Miss Cathrine Johnson English; History; Physiology; Civics Miss Lenora Perkins English; Geography Miss Carolyn Dalton Household Arts Department Miss Myrrh a Marsh Commercial Department Mrs. W. N. Blake Study Hall Director 12 CLASSES FAITHFUL BEGINNERS SINCERE APPRENTICES JUST WORKERS SUCCESSFUL MASTERS 17 Colors: White and Gold Senior Class Motto: “Excelsior” Officers Joh n Billingsley. Carter Rowe. Anne Harrison Shepherd Willie Curtis . . Flower: Daisy . President . . . Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer Poem The Senior Class have met tonight To say a last farewell, And tender memories of this night With each of us will dwell. Our problems worked out side by side And the truths we’ve learned together, “Excelsior,” thou hast been our guide, We ' ll forget all these—no, never. And in the years that are to come We’ll think of days gone by, And of the battles fought and won At our “beloved High.” O! boys and girls of the Senior Class, Do you ever stop to think— After tonight our dear old class Will be but a broken link? But we’ll be true to our dear old High And to her teachings we’ll hold; Each member of our class will try To lift up the white and gold. For four long years we’ve worked and toiled, Led on by teachers true, To keep her name and fame unsoiled, To give our school her due. Our love for her which is untold Will be a treasured memory. A vision of our black and gold Will come to us so tenderly. Dear old F. H. S. we are leaving you, Ihe school we love the best; But we’re leaving you with those who are true And love you none the less. You’ve served us truly from year to year As you have for many before, But in the hearts of none are you held more dear Than by the Class of ’24. Clara FIuffman. iS LOUISE JONES OUR LITTLE MASCOT, WHOSE SMILES MAKE CARE AND WOF.RY VANISH, AND HELP US TO BE BETTER SENIORS; INSPIRING US TO KEEP WORTHY OF OUR IDEALS, AND TO CLIMB ONWARD AND UPWARD. 19 Senior Class Richard Birch Gaffin “A light heart lives long.” Vice-President of Freshman Class, ’20, ’21 ; Athletic Association Member, ' 21, ’23, ’24; Captain Senior Basketball Team, ’24; French Club, ’24; Dramatic Club, ’24. To have “Dick” for a friend is as much good fortune as anyone could wish. He is bubbling over with good nature and sees the fun in life, although he can be serious when the occasion calls for it. F. H. S. says: “We’re pulling for you, ‘Dick,’ keep on.” Elizabeth Weirick Payne " None hut herself can he herself.” Member of Athletic Association, ’22, ’23, ’24; Vice-President Sophomore Class, ’22; Tennis Club, ’22; Dramatic Club, ’24; Photographic Editor “Rapahanoc,” ’24. Brains, ability, and good leadership— that’s Elizabeth. All through school she has made for herself a record in schol¬ arship, her marks being among the high¬ est in class. Elizabeth is not without many talents, and we cannot hope too high on the ladder of success for this all¬ round girl. F. H. S. says: “We’re sure of you, Elizabeth, don’t fail us.” Senior Cl ass Anna Paige Green “She is pretty to walk with And witty to talk with, And pleasant, too, to think on.’’ Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Dra¬ matic Club, ’24. Anna Paige is the attractive, viva¬ cious person we like to be around. She enjoys her good times, but never does pleasure completely overshadow her work. With her brown eyes and lov¬ able disposition, Anna Paige has won many lasting friends, to say nothing of her admirers. F. H. S. says: “We like your spirit; stay with the gang.” William Key Howard “It is not wise to he wiser than necessary.” Football, ’22, ’23. “Legs” is full of fun and believes in helping the old world to smile. He is jack-of-all-trades and master of some. When the occasion arrives he can play iootball, basketball, argue or study. Wil¬ liam is a true friend and a clear thinker, and the High School has profited greatly for his being here. F. H. S. Says: “Go to it, Bill, we’re backing you.” Senior Class Esther Jane Cosby “How her fingers went as they moved by ear, Thru measures fine as she marched them o’er The yielding plank of the ivory floor.” French Club, ’24; Varsity Basketball Team, ’23; Athletic Association, ’23, ’24; Dramatic Club, ’24. It is impossible to be blue around Esther, and just as impossible to keep still when she is playing the piano. Esther has contributed in a large way to making our High School life more pleasant. F. H. S. says: “Say it with smiles.” Winfield Thomas Jones “He’s little, but he’s wise; He ' s a terror for his size.” Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ' 24; Hi-Y, ’22. Who does not know “Mickey”? Those few who may not have known him intimately have missed much. Those who have enjoyed his close companion¬ ship will miss a great deal in the years to come. He is a little fellow, small in stature, yet with a large heart and great thinking ability. We expect to hear of “Mickey” in the future. F. H. S. says: “We’re for you, al¬ ways, ‘Mickey’.” sks ' •. -itljH I; ' : Senior Class Anne Harrison Shepherd “So wise, so young, And still the ’wonder grew How one small head could carry all she knew.” Treasurer Freshman Class; Treasurer Soph¬ omore Class; Member Athletic Association, ’n, ’22, ’23, ’24; Tennis Club, ’22; Secretary Senior Class; Secretary Athletic Association, ’24; Praetor “Populus Romanus”; “Cum Laude,” ’21, ’22, ’23; Member of “Societe Jeanne d’Arc” ; Literary Editor of ’24 " Rapa- hanoc”; Dramatic Club, ’24. As a loyal supporter of athletics and an excellent student, we are proud to present Anne Harrison. She is the Lit¬ erary Editor of this Annual, and if you wish to know her ability, glance through the pages of this book. F. H. S. says: “Here’s wishing you first grades on the ticket tagged ‘Life’.” Margaret Ella Tinder “A smile for all, a greeting glad; A lovable, jolly way she had.” Member of the Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Member “Jeanne d ' Arc” and Sec¬ retary of “Romanus Populus.” Sweet and lovable, a most loyal sup¬ porter of F. H. S. and a good sport, Mar¬ garet is liked by all. Though retiring and modest in the formation of her friendships, she is loyal and devoted to the end of the chapter. F. H. S. says: “We regret not hav- : ng more like you.” Senior Class Edith Daingerfield Philips “Take it easy; have your fun, And let the old world flicker on. " Dramatic Club, ’24; Athletic Association, ’20, ’21, ’23, ’24; F. II. S. Orchestra, ’21; Varsity Basketball, ’20; Tennis Club, ’21. Edith is always light hearted and in for a good time. Quick sympathy, keen wit, rare judgment (sometimes), sun¬ shine, lots of poise and personality. Take all this and that charm which is just hers, and you have this happy Senior. F. H. S. says: “If you feel like flying, try it, but always keep “Slick.” Carter Redd Rowe " Hail fellow, well met.” Athletic Association Member, ’20, ’21, ’22; Secretary, ’22, ’23; President, ’23, ' 24; Foot¬ ball, ’21; Captain, ’22, ’23; Baseball, ’21, ’22; Basketball, ’22, ’23; Manager, ’23, ’24; Track, ’22; Manager, ’23; Vice-President of Senior Class; President of Latin Club; Secretary of Sophomore Class; Secretary of Hi-Y Club, ’21, ’22; Tennis Club, ’22; “F” Club, ' 22; Athletic Editor of “Rapahanoc,” ’24; Dra¬ matic Club, ’24. A finished athlete, a social lion, and an earnest student, “Rastus” is an ex¬ cellent example of what we like to boast of as a Fredericksburg High School boy. E. H. S. says: “Keep going, Carter, we believe in you.” Senior Cl ass John Dabney Billingsley " With reason firm, a determined will, Endurance, foresight, strength and skill.” President of Senior Class, ’24; President of Junior Class, ’23; Vice-President of Athletic Association, ’23, ’24; Football, ’20, ’22, ’23; Member of Athletic Association, ’20, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; President Hi-Y, ’22; President “F” Club, ’22; Manager Basketball, ’21; Mana¬ ger Baseball, ’23, ’24; General Advertising Manager Athletics. There are always those who stand out because of their ability, and John is one of those persons. He is good natured and a friend to everyone, and has ably led our rebellious spirits for the past two years. F. H. S. says: “May the world wel¬ come a leader, and good fortune await 1 y you. Geraldine Burruss Anderson “What shall I do to he forever known, And make the age to come my own.” Business Manager “Rapahanoc,” ’24; Mana¬ ger Varsity Team, ’24; Captain Senior Bas¬ ketball Team, ’24; Sophomore Class Team, ’22; Athletic Association, ’2r, ’22, ’23, ’24; Dramatic Club, ’24. From the manner in which Geraldine has handled the financial side of this Annual, we expect her to be president of a bank some day. “Jerry” is very en¬ thusiastic and will try anything to help “old F. H. S.” Ask her if she knows a little song entitled “John B—, my Joe, John.” F. H. S. says: “Slow up on the curves, Jerry.” Senior Class Sara Franklin Willcox “Leave silence to the saints, I am but human.’’ Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; As¬ sistant Dramatic Editor of “Rapahanoc,” ’22; F. H. S. Orchestra, ’21 ; Dramatic Club, ’24. Sara works hard when she isn’t talk¬ ing to her neighbors. So full of life’s brightness is Sara, that there will be a distinct dimming in old F. H. S. when she leaves its walls. We are unable to predict Sara’s destination, but we are sure she will not disappoint us. F. H. S. says: “Remember us, old dear, and ‘bon voyage’.” Sidney Lockhart Scott “What care I if I can rest, Kill time and take life at its best?” Dramatic Club, ’24; Football Team, ’23. “Scott,” the football hero, the heart- breaker. “Scott,” the dramatic star; “Scott”-—! This boy drifted into old F. FI. S. this year and a spark of mischief, combined with some seriousness, made us mindful ot a live personality. If he continues to do things in the future as well as he has done here, we need have no fear for him, and predict that in later years noise won’t be the only thing that F. H. S. will be famous for. F. H. S. says: “So long, make the most of every day and hour.” Senior Cl ass Vivian Louise Cussons “Oh, cushy should life all labor be?” Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ’23. Those who have not met Vivian have missed quite a bit. She is jolly, good natured, and ever ready to help. Vivian is her worst critic, and although she complains of her ignorance, we all know she never fails to pass with a good mark. We all like her and consider her our friend, for to know her is to love her. Vivian is not the kind of a girl who would disappoint anyone, and our ex¬ pectations for her future are many and large. F. H. S. says: “May your world be ever joyous.” George Cephas Freeman “lie smashes the plays of a heavy line; lie does his best every time.” Baseball, ’22, ’23; Basketball, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Captain of Basketball, ’23, ’24; Football Team, ’22, ’23; Hi-Y Club, ’22; Member “F” Club, ' 22; Secretary of French Club, ’23, ' 24; Cheer Leader, ’21 ; Member of Athletic Asso¬ ciation, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24. Cephas is one of F. H. S.’s football stars who cannot be given too much credit for his good playing. “C” is a favorite with both boys and girls and will leave his impress wherever he goes. F. H. S. says: “Stand as high in the eyes of the world as you do in the hearts of your classmates.” Senior Class Charles Edgar Stevens “He ’will relish a joke and rejoice in a pun; A rare combination of oddity, frolic and fun.” Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ' 23, ' 24; Hi-Y, ’ 22 . Edgar enjoys a joke, and everyone else enjoys it with him. As for mis¬ chief, can’t you note it lurking in his eyes? Under his mischief lies kindness, and his wit is free from injury. Bill is a favorite with teachers and students alike, and his “exit” will be keenly felt. We are proud of our laughter specialist, and will look forward to his triumphs in the future. F. H. S. says: “Laugh on, the world has need of your kind.” Muriel Ione Euliss “Whose little body lodges a mighty mind.” Editor-in-Chief of " Rapahanoc,” ’24; Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Cum Laude, ’21, ’22, ’23 ; Member of Populus Romanus, ’24; Sophomore Class History, ’22; Dramatic Club, ’24; Tennis Club, ’22; Varsity Bas¬ ketball, ’23; Sophomore Basketball, ' 22; Senior Basketball, ' 24; Societe de Joan d’Arc, ’24. As we all know, Muriel is very tal¬ ented. She is one of our best students, both in her studies and in basketball. Muriel is ever ready to do her best for her Alma Mater. We are glad to have her as editor-in-chief of our Annual. F. H. S. says: “Enthusiasm and en¬ ergy are the gold-dust twins that clean up things.” Mary Virginia Gouldman “A merrier one never spent a hour ' withal.” Member of Athletic Association, ’23, ’24; Member of " Populus Romanus” ; Member of “Cum Laude”; Representative of “Jeanne d ' Arc” Club; Assistant Joke Editor of " Rapa- hanoc,” ’22 ; Dramatic Club, ' 24. A giggle! Immediately every one knows from what source it comes. Vir¬ ginia, though small in stature, is a com¬ bination of mirth and brains. Possessing such rare qualities, everyone expects for her a great future. F. H. S. says: “May you have suc¬ cess and keep on laughing.’’ Henry Davis Genther “When joy and duty clash. Let duty go to smash!” Idi-Y Club, ’22; Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24- Henry comes very irregularly to school, but when he does honor us with his presence we are very glad to have him. He is not afraid of work, but would rather not be intimately associated with it. If Henry’s income is as large as his heart, Rockefeller will envy him. F. H. S. says: “Come on, help make the old Burg famous.” r r m Senior Class Helen Catherine Hearn “Fun loving and happy, Ambitious and gay.” Athletic Association, ’20, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Captain of Sophomore Basketball Team, ’22; Secretary of Junior Class, ’23; “Cum Laude” Club; Representative of “Populus Romanus, " ’24; Manager of Senior Basketball Team, ’24. Here is a girl who does a thing and asks no credit, therefore she receives it. Everyone appreciates her efforts in mak¬ ing the pictures for this Annual. Helen will play well in life’s drama and her classmates will watch with keenest de¬ light her triumphs. F. H. S. says: “Fifteen cheers for Helen.” Richard Horton VanDenrurg “Exhausting thought And gaining wisdom with each studious year.” Athletic Association, ’20, ’2r, ’23; Hi-Y, ’22; Cum Laude; Societe Jeanne d ' Arc, ’24; Busi¬ ness Manager of “Rapahanoc,” ’24; Dramatic Club, There are few who are liked better than Horton, for his ready wit and cheerful demeanor have made him a pop¬ ular classmate. In studies he ranks in the “ninety” class. He is one of the busi¬ ness managers of this Annual, and took part in the English play. F. H. S. says: “Gifts are to every man, and yours is the ability to use them.” Senior Cl ass Elizabeth Martin Harrison “Silence oppresses ’with too great a ’weight.” Athletic Association, ’21, ’23; French Club, ’24. Elizabeth’s good nature and pleasing personality has won her a place in all our hearts. Of all the senses the great¬ est one is a sense of humor and one of the greatest arts is being useful, in which Elizabeth is not lacking. A happy future is certainly in store for her. F. H. S. says: “We hope you’ll find life’s pathway pleasant.” William Embrey Curtis “If it he a gentleman and a Scholar ye seek, Ye have found him.” Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Hi-Y, ’22; Baseball Team, ’22, ’23, ’24; Treasurer of Senior Class, ’24. Willie has always been a good student as far back as we can remember and has a record to be proud of. He is one of our best baseball players, and next year the High School will miss his good work. “Pickle” always greets you with a friendly word and a twinkling eye. Although our Alma Mater will miss him from her walls, he will find a warm welcome in the world’s great workshop. F. H. S. says: “Don’t forget to win me glory.” Senior Class Agnes Lillian Baber “The girls ’who ’win arc the girls ’who ’work —■ The girls ’who toil ’while others shirk.’’ John Marshall High School, ' 20, ' 21, ’22; Salesburg, ' 23; F. H. S., ’24; French Society; Senior Basketball Team; Latin Club. Agnes joined our class this year, and we found her to be an excellent student and an enthusiastic worker. “Peggy’s” activity among us has been of the indis¬ pensable kind, and we are sure that the success she has made of her High School life is but a stepping-stone to larger op¬ portunities. F. H. S. says: “We regret you didn’t look us up sooner.” Andrew Jackson Bolling, |r. “H’orth, courage, honor; these indeed Your sustenance and birthright are.” Athletic Association, ’21, ' 22, ’23, ’24; Hi-Y, ’22. Andrew is numbered among our best students in scholarship, companionship, and school spirit. He has distinguished himself by his persistency and determi¬ nation, always getting what he goes after and always on the job. Andrew has en¬ graved himself in our memory by possess¬ ing politeness and courtesy, combined with his cheerful disposition. He will surely be successful as he climbs higher. F. H. S. says: “We’re watching for your record of future honors.” Senior Class Delma Clark “She is carefree, happy and (jay .” Athletic Association, ’23, ’24; Dramatic Club, ’24; Senior Class Team, ’24. Small of stature, but she makes up all deficiencies of that type by being one of the jolliest and most attractive mem¬ bers of our class. Because of her at¬ tractive personality she is well-liked by all of her classmates. F. H. S. says: “A host of friends wish you well.” James Mitchell Baffin “The readiness of doing doth express No other but the doer ' s willingness . " Athletic Association; Dramatic Club, ’24. For two years James’ Ford has been parked at F. H. S. and for two years he has been one of the loyal sup¬ porters of our Alma Mater. We can¬ not help but remember the many useful things he has done and the little ways he has helped to make life brighter. The old school will miss him when he begins parking his Ford elsewhere. F. H. S. says: “Nothing counts that is gained without a struggle.” Senior Class Mary Micheaux Dickinson “She that was ever fair and never proud Had tongue at will and yet was never loud.” Member of Athletic Association, ’23, ’24; Treasurer of Senior Class, ’23 ; Entered from Farmville High School, ’22. Mary comes to us from Farmville, and we wish she could have been with us longer, for she is such a good sport. Her optimistic nature and friendliness make her an outstanding girl. We expect her to play the game of life in a manner that will bring pride to her classmates. F. H. S. says: “Good luck, your place will be hard to fill.” Marion Elizabeth Marshall “In thy heart a dew of youth.” Secretary of Sophomore Class; Historian of Sophomore Class; Assistant Art Editor of “Rapahanoe,” ’22; Secretary of Class, ' 23; Art Editor of “Rapahanoe,” ' 24. Every one remembers Marion, of the lovable character and cheery smiles, al¬ though she deserted us—(there’s a rea¬ son). She has a happy philosophy of life that brings her friends galore, and a talent for art that counts up admirers. Woven fondly with our memories of the happy days at F. H. S. will be a fair face, not easily forgotten. F. H. S. says: “We wish you had stayed with us longer.” Senior Cl ass Nannie Warren Gray “Good nature is the sign of a large and generous soul.” Member of “Populus Romanus,” ’24; Athletic Association, ’21, ’22. Nannie is one of our best students. She enters heartily into everything she undertakes. Any morning about 8:30 you can see her drive up in her sedan, all ready for school. Good nature, combined with her winning personality, makes her a friend of all. F. H. S. says: “For all that’s good and true, we’ll always count on you.” Francis Gouldman “Not too serious, not too gay, But altogether a jolly good fellow.” President of Freshman Class, ’20; President of Sophomore Class, ’21 ; Athletic Association, ’20, ’21, ’22, ’23; Hi-Y Club, ’22; Baseball Team, ’22. “Johnny” is one of those persons who has so many good qualities that it is im¬ possible to dwell on any certain one of them. Francis’ baseball ability, good marks and popularity are his outstand¬ ing characteristics. His untiring efforts to discover the good four years of Latin will do him, are a source of wonder to us all. This boy is in for everything, and always succeeds in anything he at¬ tempts. May this never vary. F. H. S. says: “May the gods favor yy you. Senior Class Susie Madeline Greenlaw “Of girl friends, give me plenty; Of boy friends, I care for none.” Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Class Basketball Team, ’22, ’23, ’24; Tennis Club, ' 22. Susie is a steadfast and faithful stu¬ dent, ever ready to lend a hand and to root for the High School team. We are all glad to see her as she approaches school in her Buick each morning, and I ' . H. S. will miss her when she goes. F. H. S. says: “Maybe you’ll like the fairer sex, some day.” James Simpson McWhirt “Justice vindicates and wisdom guides.” James comes in every morning to visit F. H. S. and, although he is tardy quite a hit, he comes just the same. He has been under the Gold and Black just two years and the school hates to lose him. He plays well in baseball and will be missed in the field and at the bat. When he leaves we know he can’t help but win with the F. H. S. spirit. F. H. S. says: “We won ' t forget you, James.” Senior Cl ass Florence Estelle Pancoast “Almost to all things could she turn her hand.” Athletic Association, ’23. Look who we have here—someone who is always ready to help her friends and classmates. Though Florence isn’t an athlete, she’s always on the field to cheer for her team. Quiet? Yes, but always ready to help when called upon. With these qualities, how could she fail in life ? F. PI. S. says: “We are proud of )) you. Richard Henry Decker. ‘ ' Though modest; on his unembarrassed brow Nature has written ‘gentleman’.” Athletic Association, ’22, ’23, ’23.; French Club, ’2 + . Richard is a broad, fair-minded, true¬ hearted friend, liked by every one. He is one of those quiet, good-natured, pleasing persons who are always ready to an¬ swer the call of duty, entering every¬ thing with the determination to come.out successfully. We have been blessed in having him for a friend and classmate. F. H. S. says: “Luck to an all-round man.” Senior Class Audrey Veru Stevens “Of soul sincere, In action faithful, And in honor clear.” Audrey has stuck faithfully to her work throughout her High School life. She is a natural-born worker, putting her whole soul into whatever she under¬ takes to do, and doing it well. Loyal, dependable, and conscientious, Audrey is all this and more. Faithful to duty and trust, loyal and sincere to friends, no one fears for Audrey’s future, that one day she will reach the land where dreams come true. F. H. S. says: “Wishing you good luck and happiness.” Benjamin Godfrey Smith “With honest pride he scorns each selffish end.” Dramatic Club, ’24. This is Godfrey’s first year in our midst and his name on our roll has added much to our class and school. He is never tiring, always interested in the right and helping a good cause, with in¬ terest and remarkable ability. To have been Godfrey’s classmate and friend is a privilege and experience upon which, in years to come, memory will delight to dwell. F. H. S. says: “You leave with our best wishes.” Senior Cl ass Clara Marion Huffman " To be efficient in a quiet way Is my aim through every day. ’ Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ’23, 24; French Club, ’24. We present one in whom the Senior Class delights. Clara has made our school life pleasanter for us in many ways, too various to mention. She is always ready with a smile or cheery word for everyone she greets. Faithful and efficient in her work, contented where- ever she may be, Clara has established herself an enviable place in our hearts. F. H. S. says: “We delight to give your kind to the world.” Shelby Wayne-Arritt “Many talents are his. Child labor laws pre¬ vent him from doing more.” Behold our youngest member! Have we, the Class of ’24, robbed the cradle? Maybe in years, but not in intellect. He is one of those who allows others to do the broadcasting while he does the receiving (a virture seldom seen in a man). How much better off we all would be if we would follow Shelby’s example of quietude. When his golden silence is broken he usually makes a re¬ mark worth while. F. H. S. says: “Good luck, good-bye, and remember us long.” Se mor Class Josie Tompkins Carneal “Thou hast the patience and the faith of saints.’’ Athletic Association, ’21, ’22. Steady, dependable and true is Josie. Her sweet smile has brightened the lives of all who have known her. Don’t get the idea that she is quiet and digni¬ fied. Just ask her friends, and they’ll tell you she is talkative and mischievous. F. H. S. says: “There are honors in this old world for all who will take them.” Thomas Silvanus Morrison “An honest man, close buttoned to his chin, Broadcloth without and a warm heart within.” Athletic Association, ’21, ’22, ’23, ’24; Foot¬ ball, ’22, ’23; Manager Football, ’23. Ah! the man! The boy who behaves in football like a real player. Here he is, ladies and gentlemen, but handle him carefully; he is a rough gridiron star. He is on the spot at all times, at all places, and we are sure he will be one of Ole Virginia’s favorites ’ere long. When he leaves us this June, one of the mainstays of the football team will be gone. F. H. S. says: Do your best 1 ” Here’s to you, Tom. Senior Class Mildred Frances Fines “Silence is more eloquent than words.” Modest, simple and sweet—these are a few of the many admirable traits with which Mildred is endowed. Beneath her quiet, yet light-hearted spirit, there is a deeper personality that makes her one of the most dependable girls, the best sort of a friend and a conscientious student. Mildred still retains two characteristics which are rare in the Senior Class—dig¬ nity and long hair. F. FI. S. says: “We know you can’t miss your goal in life.” Robert Edward Gouldin “Good nature and good sense must ever join.” Ladies and gentlemen, meet Edward. If you’ve had the pleasure, you know a good fellow. He is a true son of Staf¬ ford ; also a lover and supporter of the Gold and Black. On top of a pleasant disposition he has a keen sense of humor and sound judgment. Being neither a prophet nor the daughter of a prophet, the writer is unable to predict the future, hut if, in after life, he will but repeat the success he has made at F. H. S., he will climb far up the ladder of fame. F. H. S. says: “Make us proud of you, Edward.” Senior Class Florence Baptist Scott ' ‘Quietness is an indication of the ability to think.” Athletic Association, ’23, ’24; Art Editor of ’24 ‘‘Rapahanoc.” Florence has well remembered that “children should be seen, not heard.” However, when called upon, she is right there “with the goods.” She is a girl whose friendship is really worth culti¬ vating, and who is loyal and true. She is one of the art editors of the 1924 “Rapahanoc” and, with her many other abilities, we cannot help but feel sure she will be efficient in the great work¬ shop of life. F. H. S. says: “May your ‘reach’ always exceed your ‘grasp’.” Lemher Heights Sullivan ' ' The shallows murmur but the deeps are still.” Baseball, ’23. Yes, we have him! Another baseball star! He is a man that is hard to do without and many regret that he can’t keep on playing for the Gold and Black. He is usually quiet ( a rare thing with a Senior) and lets the other fellow talk on. Lemher has only been with us two years, but it doesn’t take a real student long to prove his worth. The Seniors aren’t prophets, but if indications are anything, sucess is beckoning him on. F. H. S. says: “May Dame Fortune ever smile on you.” Senior Class Jeffries Chinn Hudson “In thy face I see The maps of honor , truth and loyalty.” Senior Basketball Team, ’24. A loyal Senior, a staunch friend and a zealous student. Did someone say quiet and reserved ? She is anything but that. In fact, she is full of fun. Put together her optimism, her good fellowship, her enthusiasm, and her love of sports, and you’ll have a “wee bit” of an idea of what Jeffries is like. F. H. S. says: “Our loss is the world’s gain.” Fi.ovd Clyde Sullivan “His quiet ways and his faithful work Are lessons to those who study.” White Oak High School, ’21, 22; F. H. S., ’23, ’24; Member of Baseball Team, 23. Floyd joined our class in his Junior year and immediately became a worthy member. Our boys won the district championship in baseball last year, and he is one of the reasons. Floyd is our home-run king. We shouldn’t wonder if he doesn’t some day become a league player. Anyway, we predict him a suc¬ cess in life. F. H. S. says: “On life’s ball-ground we hope you’ll always make home runs.” Senior Cl ass George Thomas Young “A youth never bold, of spirit still and quiet. " George seems quiet and reserved when one first meets him, but as acquaintance ripens into friendship, there is found be¬ neath the exterior an open heart and glad spirit. When in years to come, you pick up this Annual and glance at this page, you will remember George, the kind of a fellow who is a true friend and com¬ rade. F. H. S. says: “With your diploma go our best wishes.” Harold Clifton Green ‘‘Honest good humor is the oil and wine of a merry meeting.” French Club, ’24. Did you ever see anyone who would just take what comes and have some¬ thing funny to say about it? Well, that’s just Harold. We have roared with laughter because of him, and many are the classrooms brightened by his ready wit. He always has time to help, and is a real booster. F. H. S. says: laughter specialist.” A bright future, History RIENDS, tonight we face one of the hardest moments of our lives; for we must say good-bye after being together for four years, and to say goodbye is to die a little. It seems as if, when we leave high school, we lose some of our youth, leave it behind, as it were, to others who come after us. But though we leave our child¬ hood we cannot lose our dreams and our memories. The Class of ’24 is a proud one. Even as royal families took pride in their ancestry, so we remember and treasure each event of our career as gold and precious gems were treasured by pirates of old. Were I an artist I would paint for you in flaming colors the history of the class or, being a poet, would show it to you in such vivid word pictures that you would never forget. But, being neither of these, I can only do my best to show you such pictures as are strongest in our memories. There are four series of these pictures and the first work of art which I wish to draw to your attention is the oldest of the collection. The scene is the elementary school. There is a large room filled with desks and a tall man, who is easily recognized as Mr. Birckhead, is in the act of telling the children just what is to be expected of Freshmen. The scene shifts ever so slightly and in place of the elementary school there is an obviously new ' building, but it seems strangely quiet—there are no children in sight. Let us look inside of the building. Here we find a reason for the strange silence, for these same young people with fear and sorrow written large upon their features are filing slowly into a room receiving small blue books as they pass through the doorway—examinations! and the first at that. It’s no wonder they are quiet. We will now pass on to a second picture. Here we see a very large bare room, which everyone who has ever been to high school easily recognizes as the math room. Presiding over the class is a little lady with dark hair and eyes. But as we watch her she becomes clothed in shining white with a filmy bridal veil and disappears quite suddenly with a flutter of white ribbons, dropping a card on which is engraved " Mrs. Sharpe.” As she vanishes we become aware of a gentleman seated in her place, Mr. Steck. Let us push this aside. In its place is a lovely room filled with pictures and flowers. There are two figures in this study seemingly engaged in earnest conversation—Mrs. Courtney and Mr. Dickerson, the new principal. The next is a scene from our Junior-Senior banquet. Seated at a long table, extending from one end of the basement to the other, are the Juniors and the Seniors feasting merrily, exchanging jokes and witty sayings with one another. Truly this is a merry picture, but W ' e must not linger too long. The first one of this last series of pictures is a painting of a large black book and has written on it in letters of gold The Rapahanoc. It is our annual of which we are justly proud. The next picture is a nature study very much on the order of Corat ' s " Dance of the Nymphs,” for here we see Grecian youths and maidens dancing gayly while one of the youths, “Endymion,” by name, sleeps peacefully beneath a tree. Can you guess what the next picture represents? It is a very vivid study in red and white. Hundreds of hearts, large and small, hang suspended from the ceiling and flow ' ers grace the hall wherein dancers dressed in costumes from all parts of the world pass gayly to and fro. This is a portrayal of the Senior-Junior party. The last of these pictures is a rather peculiar one. The central figure is a tall, awkward young fellow in khaki. He stoops badly and limps slightly when he walks. It is Clarence himself just as he appeared in our Senior play, and just to look at him one imagines he hears the jazzing music of a saxophone. And so, as we end our high school life, we should remember to always look forward, not backward, and to keep to the right wherever we may go. We should strive to go higher and struggle always to succeed, as we know not whom we may influence nor when, for “Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And, departing, leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time, “Footprints that perhaps another Sailing o’er life’s solemn main, A forlorn and shipwrecked brother, Seeing, shall take heart again.’’ Florence Scott. 45 Last Will and Testament We, the Class of ’24, knowing the intrinsic value of the treasures we have acquired in the field of our high school activities, and real¬ izing that they will be of great help to those who follow us, we wish to leave these articles in the hands of those who merit them. Highly valued treasures are usually preserved in chests of gold; but we have placed those treasures dearest to us in this heart of gold for safe¬ keeping. Being of sound body, though we have burned a great deal of the midnight electricity, and with sane mind, even if we have strug¬ gled through two cases of madness with our dear friends, Hamlet and Ophelia, we do hereby will and bequeath the following to the de¬ serving: First: We, the following, will and bequeath to the silent members of the Junior Class, our unusually noisy class attitude: Shelby Arritt, James McWhirt, Richard Decker, George Young, Edward Gouldin, Susie Greenlaw, Josie Carneal. Florence Pancoast. Nannie Gray, Clara Huffman, Margaret Tinder, Audrey Stevens and Florence Scott, Second: I, Carter Rowe, do will to him who is bored in study hall my seat next to “Doc” Cole. Third: We, the following stars, do leave to the team of ’25, our knowledge of baseball: Francis Gouldman, Willie Curtis, Lehmer Sulli¬ van and Floyd Sullivan. Fourth: We, the following “baby sheiks,” do will to those who have unruly hair a bottle of our choicest hair groom: Godfrey Smith, Edgar Stevens and Horton VanDenburg. Fifth: We, Winfield Jones and William How¬ ard. do will to those who want them our ex¬ perience in growing tall. Sixth: We. the following “vamps.” do will to next year’s Seniors the right to gossip during the opening exercises without writing an extra parallel for it: Sarah Wilcox, Anna Paige Green, Esther Cosby, Elizabeth Payne, Mary Dickinson and Delma Clark. Seventh: I. Geraldine Anderson, do will to her who is lacking: a “John” to take her to all school activities and parties. Eighth: I, James Daffan, do begrudgingly leave to him who hath a “Lizzie” my position as faculty errand boy. Ninth: I, Agnes Baber, do bestow upon Alice Scott my ability to handle a “Sale.” Tenth: We, Cephas Freeman and Andrew Bolling, do will to two naughty Juniors our seats at the last table in study hall, where you have a good time, but get plenty of marks. Eleventh: I. Sidney ScoH. do bequeath to those w ho are late to class the knack of sliding the length of the hall. Twelfth: I. John Billingsley, do will to the president of the Class of ’25 my vacant chair as president and my great speech-making ability. Thirteenth: T. Henry Genther. do will mv talent on the mandolin to Claude Truslow. and. I Harold Green, my genius as a cartoonist to Charles Hunter. Fourteenth: I, Vivian Cussons, do hereby be¬ queath to those whom it may help my ability to get up at 7 o’clock and catch the 7:10 train. Fifteenth: I, Thomas Morrison, do will the football letters I carried in my pockets to him who hath a basket large enough to hold them. Sixteenth: I, Richard Gatlin, do will to War¬ ren Farmer my gracefulness as a basketball player. Seventeenth: We. Muriel Euliss and Elizabeth Harrison, do leave to the girls’ teams our abil¬ ity to keep on our feet while playing basketball. Eighteenth: We. Jeffries Hudson and Mildred Fines, do will and bequeath to the country stu¬ dents the old Brisco we came to school in. Nineteenth: We, Anne Harrison Shepherd and Helen Hearn, do leave to two Juniors our positions as class bookkeepers. Twentieth: I. Virginia Gouldman, do will to Julia Troian some of my choicest giggles to be used in a quiet class. Twenty-first: We, the class as a whole, do hereby will and bequeath: 1. To Mrs. Blake our unusually good order in study hall and two signs to put over the study hall doors to warn the students that they will get five marks for slamming the door so she won’t be always telling them this. 2. To Mrs. Courtney a class in Economics without any Seniors late to class. 3. To Mr. Dickerson a class of boys in Math who won’t cause him to stop and ask, “Who is that cuttin’ up back there?” 4. To Miss Morris more statues and pictures to add to the already large collection in the English room and one practice of the Senior play with everyone present. 5. To Miss Richards a solid geometry class with some girls in it. 6. To Mrs. Williams a vacant period in which to teach French III. 7. To Miss Kennedy more apparatus for the chemical laboratory. 8. To Miss Marsh a typewriting class in which there is no borrowing of paper. 9. To Mr. Woodson a copyright for ‘‘Woodson’s Law” in physics. 10. To the Sophomore Class a good boys’ bas¬ ketball team. 11. To the Freshman Class a few large boys to play on their basketball team. 12. To the Junior Class the few privileges we had as Seniors. 13. To the student body rainy day sessions, and the abolition of the system of 500 words for punishment. 14. To the Class of ’25 our dignified and re¬ served manner while Seniors. We thus set our seals, on this last night th t we shaH be toother, to this, our last will and testament, on th : s third day of June, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and twenty-four. (Signed) THE SENIOR CLASS OF ’24. Per ANDREW J. BOLLING, .TR. 46 Far back in the ages there was a time when people believed that fairies left messages for mortals. These prophecies were magically written on the petals of flowers. Few people will agree with me when I say we think this today. No, we do not believe in all kinds of fairies; but we know that such fairies as good will, faith, love and courtesy exist, especially in the Senior Class. The members of the graduating Class of ’24 expectantly hope that some good fairy has left for 11s tonight a written message of the future. (Mascot enters with daisy.) We believe in this beautiful theory because someone whom we love very much has brought us one of these magic flowers. This flower has survived through all hardships and withstood all kinds of weather for four long years, and tonight it is brought to us as fresh and beautiful as if this was the begin¬ ning of its life in the world. Let us see if we will find our prophecies on the petals of this daisy. Nannie Gray—The fairy says that Nannie will live on a plantation and her husband will be very successful. Elizabeth Harrison—Fler future will be a continuation of her high school activities. She will be one of the leading basketball coaches of the South and her team will make startling records. Edith Philips—Edith’s future will be among the bright lights of Broadway. She will make her debut in four tears. We can imagine with what popularity she will play. Esther Cosby—This petal tells us that Esther will live in New York and study at Columbia University. She will give many piano concerts to delighted audiences. William Howard, James Daffin—The fairy says that William and James will spend their future among feathered chickens. They are going to start a poultry farm in Stafford. Susie Greenlaw—The good spirit predicts a prosperous future for Susie. She is destined to go to Massachusetts to prepare to hold the position as physical director in the largest school in that state. Richard Gafhn, Henry Genther, James McWhirt—These musicians of the Senior Class will form a three-piece jazz orchestra. Winfield Jones, Andrew’ Bolling—Andrew and Winfield will become teachers in correct posture; that is, the proper manner to sit in a chair. Clara Huffman—Clara is our budding poetess. In the future the fairy predicts that she will be compared with Alice and Phoebe Cary. Delma Clark, Elizabeth Payne—Delma and Elizabeth are destined to he the future models for Whistler. Vivian Cussons—In the future we are told that Vivian will be the mistress of the large house on the hill located in the suburbs of Fredericksburg and approached bv a great many steps. Willie Curtis—We know’ that the characteristics we possess in high school remain with us all our life. Due to Willie’s honesty and dependability, he will be the treasurer of the United States. Margaret Tinder, Anne Shepherd—Margaret and Anne will run a cafeteria. Anne will be teaching aesthetic dancing and Margaret will compose jazz music. Florence Scott—Florence is the gifted one who will take Mrs. Courtney’s place in F. II. S. Anna Paige Green, Sara Wilcox, Mary Dickerson—This trio will establish a very enticing tea shop in New York called the “Butterfly Inn.” Helen Hearn—In the list of the eminent scientists of the future will be the name of Helen Hearn. She will specialize in domestic science. Harold Green—The fairy prophet says that Harold will be a professor of English in the University of Maryland. Horton Vandenburg—We all know that Horton likes to go to the State Teachers’ College for some unknown reason. The fairy foresees him as a professor of art at this institution. 47 Geraldine Anderson—The height of Geraldine’s ambition is to teach English; but the daisy says she will marry a tall, dark man. Carter Rowe—Why, here ' s a picture of the future governor of Virginia. It is no other than Carter Rowe, whose one aim will be to vetoe the state tax commission if it is passed. Shelby Arritt—It is reported as being very dangerous in certain sections of Colorado. Shelby will be there taming wild bronchos and one will have to be very careful when Shelby comes racing down the street. Edward Gouldin—This petal tells us that Edward will migrate to the South. Because of his interest in the country he will study the boll weevil and a wav to get rid of this pest. Cephas Freeman—Cephas will win his fame on the race track. His success will be due to his experience in turning the corners in his Ford truck. Sidney Scott—Sidney will follow the style of old in his manner of winning a girl’s love. He will become a troubador and woo the fair maidens by playing his guitar under their window and singing his love tributes. John Billingsley—The critics will have to be very careful in distinguishing John Barrymore. There will be a rival whose name is very much the same. John Billingsley, through his success in “Clarence,” will he ranked with this great actor. Lehmer Sullivan, Floyd Sullivan—The Sullivan brothers will be the foremost Shakespearean interpreters. Richard Decker—From this petal we learn that Richard will be the future “sheik” and will take Rodolph Valentino’s place. Thomas Morrison—We see in Thomas the future " bantam weight” prize fighter. Virginia Gouldman—Virginia will become principal of a school in Fredericksburg. She will not allow any laughing or giggling. There will be posters throughout the school to this effect. Edgar Stevens—Edgar will be one of the most prominent contributors to the Daily Star. Fie will publish a series of articles for the thin people entitled " Laugh and Grow Fat.” Florence Pancoast—Florence’s foundation will have been obtained in the chemistry class under Miss Kennedy’s instruction. The fairy says she will manufacture a waterproof rouge. Jeffreys Hudson—Jeffreys is destined to establish a new industry for women. They will be called the women automobile mechanics. Mildred Fines—This petal tells us that Mildred is going to New York and become one of Mack Sennett’s Bathing Beauties. George Young—The fairy says that George is going to be a lawyer because of his fondness for talking. Francis Gouldman—The message on this petal says that Francis will be the president of the Farmers and Merchants State Bank of Fredericksburg. Josie Carneal—Josie will marry and settle down in Cuba. Muriel Euliss—Muriel will become a great publisher from the experience she gained on the Rapahanoc. Agnes Baber—From this petal we learn that Agnes will be an eminent speaker on “Women’s Rights” in China. Godfrey Smith—Godfrey is destined to become a manufacturer of Spalding sweaters. Each and every Senior has promised to buy one from him. This prophecy takes us far across the threshold of the golden future into a land where dreams come true. We will go ever onward with the hope that the messages of our good fairy may be realized by us all. Let each Senior always remember the daisy with the golden heart fringed by petals of purest white. We should not think of the daisy as the flower of our prophecy, but as an emblem, the white for purity and truth, and the heart of gold for strength of char¬ acter, stability and worthiness. Audrey Stevens. 48 49 50 Jokrv AlliS On Tr«as- Ckarfes Hunter Pr e s. Fit " 25 Hu 3 h R«we Wistoria n. Battle Billingsley Sec. Wi lii am Uay Poet Class Motto: “In Omnia Fidelis” Class Colors: Purple and Gold Class Flower: Pansy Class Tune: ‘‘Drifting to Dreamland.” The High School ' d be lonely without us; They’d wonder both night and day O, where are the dear old Juniors? Why, they ' re not so far away. They’d look in the rooms on the first floor, " But, no; they ' re not down there, So I guess we’ll go on upward, They ' re building castles in the air.” Song Chorus: Yes, they’ll look, they’ll look for the juniors, In every exalted place; With a smile for every year. They’ll find us full of cheer. We’re lonesome and we’re sorry For we know we’ll soon be gone On a ship that will be anchored On a sea that has its storms. Si 52 Margaret Pe pmeier Thomas Pa n«: Mairian8ee i S ' Puat ' T. Le s k mia Melton Geov ® M orr i S William Patton Ella Olive C h asnl esHoope- El-ma Hall t e. ' tT It I 11 i ti. S3 54 History of the Junior Class E started out on our first voyage as Freshmen, full of hope and high spirits. We did not know the danger ahead or realize the hardships that lay before us. Gradually the sea became rough, storms were rising, and the outlook dark. But under the guidance of Mrs. Rice, we managed to escape the great rocks off the coast of Algebra. Some were lost, though, and had to be left behind. Finally we reached our destination in June, tired and worn out from so long a journey. On our second voyage, as Sophomores, we were under the supervision of Mrs. Blake. Again we endured hardships and rough weather. A great many were lost again when the ship was washed against the rocks of Algebra. As we passed the country known as Caesar, we left some members of the crew there. Our first mate, Mrs. Williams, made a great fight for the lost ones, but such is life before the mast. The survivors no w demanded her whole attention. During the whole voyage we were annoyed and pursued by the English dragon. We were encouraged and helped by our valiant mate, Miss Ambler. On this voyage we were also followed by ferocious History sharks, which made us almost despair of our lives, but we were rescued from this by M rs. Courtney, a seaman of great ability. On this third voyage as Juniors there are many new members in the crew. We are doing our best under our good Captain Courtney, who has taught us so much History on these voyages that we will be hard to lose. The English Strait lias been very diffi¬ cult, it seems, longer and harder than ever. There are still some instances of bad gram¬ mar, but we are being wonderfully helped by our mate, Miss Morris, who succeeded M iss Ambler. The land of Cicero did not seem so wild and desolate a fter successfully passing the rough coast of Caesar. Admiral Dickinson is struggling manfully with the survivors off the coast of Algebra, and I hope will bring them safe in harbor in the pleas¬ ant month of June. During this voyage we had a financial help, which we all enjoyed. Our first mate, Mrs. Williams, managed to have a picture exhibit, all painted by the old masters of art, which relieved the journey somewhat. Captain Courtney, with the assistance of the crew, managed to put over a moving picture benefit, which netted us a good sum of money. We are all looking forward to the Junior and Senior banquet, which will be in the near future. Fitzhugh Rowe. 55 The J umor Class of 1924 Through all our trials in this life As now we are, may we be true, And may we crown our deeds of strife With purpose as the way we hew 7 . To do our utmost and attain The heights which tower above us, To leave our name without a stain And truth to those who love us. Such is our task in which we vie And in our climb “Excelsior” will, As we go on and bravely try, Our hopes keep fresh, our tremors still. Ambitious plans we have in mind So high, remote, and barred from us, We oft may falter ere we find The goal to which we clamber up. A cheering word, a helping hand, A spirit sympathetic, kind, That cheers one like a fairy wand Among our class we always find. Our teachers, too, are helping us With good advice and tactful care. They’re watching o’er and guiding us, Our prospects and our trials share. With such incentive who could fail To climb unto a lofty height? Our name immortalized will sail Upon a future sea of light. So now we muster up our strength To do so well our duties here, That when we ' ve finished school at length Our best will be our Junior year. William Hayden. 56 SOPHOMORES From Atlas. Antique Sculpture 57 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 58 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 59 The Soph omore Cl ass Colors: Green and White Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley Motto: “Facta, non verba” Officers Donald Whitbeck . President Lemuel Houston . Vice-President Casey Armstrong . Secretary Claire Freeman . Treasurer The Sophomore’s Aim: We, the Class of 1926 , aim for better co-operation than ever before, better sportsmanship, and to conduct ourselves in such a manner that we may fully live up to our motto, “Deeds, not words,” thereby giving in the future a summary class honor that merits praise. 60 Sophomorically Speaking Name Often Seen Often Heard Casey Armstrong . . . Lewis Armstrong . . . Brawner Bolling . . . James Biseoe. Billey Billingsley . .. Richard Benschoter Bayler Boggs . Theodore Brooks • • • William Brown .... Everett Cole . H. F. Crismond .... Flora Hill . Alvin Favill . Richard Hallburg . . Lemuel Houston .... Vivian Jones . Ralph Lindsay . Everett Lovell . John Maher . Samuel Perry . Charles Powell . Fleming Ray . Wirt Shelton . Edwin Sullivan . . . . Edward Smith . Bernard Stone . Burrows Sullinger . . Robert Tompkins . . . Emmett Thompson . Ferris Wafle . Carroll Wheeler .... E. B. White. Donald Whitbeck . . . Francis Howard .... Edwin Ashleigh .... Truman Carneal . . . . Maude Berry _. Dorothy Boufware . Edith Boulware Helen Cowie . Betsy Embrey . Mary Dunn . Dora Farmer. Claire Freeman Alma Fines . Louise Garnett . Pauline Hudson Dolly Jenkins . Dorothy Jones . Nancy King . Elizabeth Larkin . . . Rebecca Leacock . . . Evelyn Moody . Lucile Perry . Evelyn Sacrey . Katherine Stoffregen Virginia Tompkins • Frances Thorton . . . . Pauline White . Evelyn Stevens . Jewel Waller . In Ford . Driving Buick . Blushing . With Everett . In canal . In trouble . At Connie ' s. Frowning . On feet . Midget Sheiks . With Helen . Good . Big boy on little pony. . . . Trying to be cute. On bicycle. Little runt . Writing 500 words. With Lucile . With Margaret M. In Chevrolet . In truck . On Main Street . In bakery . Playing ball . •On skates . Listening in . •With nature’s rouge .... On Lewis’ corner. •In Feuherds . ■ In short coat . . .•. Red wig . Eyebrows up . •At church . ■Asleep in church . •In racer . ■ Jerking sodas . In a Ford . • With Claire . ■In a new dress . •Beautiful hair . • With “Mummer” . • Nose shiny . • With boys . •In basketball suit . • Small . • Hair flying . •In Brisco . • In movies . • Fat . • In Fuerherds. • Skating. • On bicycle . • Smiling . • Frowning . • Delivering panel ' s . •Going to Florida . • Looking nice . •Hole in hose . • Brown coat . . Poming to school . • With George . Hey! Paper! Not at all Miggs Missing lessons Mostly nix Lend me two bits Train was late O! My goodness Rooting Thank you Can ' t get an excuse Wasn’t me Hello, kid O! Agnes B. Clearing throat Talking in Study Hall Mrs. Blake In algebra class Special Trying to talk Fussing Bread! Stop crying Oh. Sheik! Radio Not at all Hit ’em low. boys Auto Yes, ma’am Lewis Grumbling Hello! Present She’s mine Couldn’t get here Wee-ee-ee Oh. Claire! Laughing Not at all Well, Miss Dalton! I’ll flunk biology X plus X equals Let’s practice I’m not ready Giggling Nothing . I was absent I ' ll try .It’s mine .Yes. me lord .Well, Mrs. Euliss! .Wait a minute .In history . Late train I’ll come .Let ' s go to the movies . Lisping .1 can’t .No. indeed George L. 6 2 FRESHMEN From Meditation. By Ghiloni 63 6 + THE FRESHMAN CLASS, SECTION Freshman Class SECTION I Officers Robert Garnett . Willard Leary. Margaret Garth . Horace Carver . President . Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer Annual Representatives Kathryn Jones Horace Carver Members Gladysalrich Rubvallen Wilhemeniaarmstrong Hayesbeckwith Williambutzner Haroldbrown Robertbrown Stavroscalamos Jelleffcarr Horacecarver Virginiacassiday Elizabethchesley Alicechichester Idabellfleming Margaretgarth Robertgarnett Alicehancock Helenhill Nancyhooper Paulhudson Josephjames Mary Jacobs Kathrynjones Thelmaking Willardlayton Ruthlarkin Willardleary Georgemcwhirt Margaretmoss Celimamarshall Williampowel Bruceparker Carolinereid Cortlandrosebro Jeansacrey Clemsale Leroyshelton Horacesmith Susietvilcox Dorothy whitbeek Constanceyoung Edgaryoung 65 66 1 m m a? i i. ■ - ' Hi II 1 H§S3H?Hasii’ scratched yet! Virginia Gossiday Celimo Marshall , x r merican Willard Leary Alice Chichester 67 68 THE FRESHMAN CLASS, SECTION II Fresliman Class SECTION II Ruth Heflin. Marion Moncure . . . Frances Young . Tom Jenkins Officers . President . Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer Annual Representatives Mildred Sacrey Corbitt Whit M EMBERS James Allen Alfred Brooks Charles Bullock Tom Jenkins Kenneth Lindsay Howard Minor Marion Moncure Oliver Morrison Willis Leyton Warren Pitts Raymond Sale Herbert Smith James Southall Sidney Snellings Corbitt Whitt Kelsie Allen Imogen Brooks Ella Cable Helen Cable Blanche Cox Dora Decatur Genevieve George Elsie Graves Gladys Hallburgii Ruth Heflin Frances Hoskins Bessie Molter Callie Mullen Martha Owens Roberta Payne Gladys Peregoy Frances Ray Mildred Sacrey Muriel Stone Hilda Stevens Frances Young 69 Seventh Grade, Seventh Grade, Section One, We are going to have some fun, We are going to work and play. And do our duty every day. Eugene Perticone. 70 A G.Bi limeys ley a James Pollard : Harry Stone ' P J Willard P ' larj=hal Walter Wooding Haynard Hills Hcirv H ouston iry Charlotte Jdhne Marion Nash Rlma Snellings Edith HobersOn 9 m ? y n Qlvin Kellar Louise Martin Our eng Jones vv Walter Da.nnehl William Decker Will i® Swat 5 C. J Pappandreat Pobert Cowie Sara f bel Douglas Wade Charles Troian 7 ‘ Hilda Dodd Seventh Graqe Preston Gould man 72 a cL o Van VwKerv Jv iaT Garnf 73 MISS CAROLYN DALTON, Instructor of Home Economics Cooking I Maude Berry Mary Dickinson Edith Boulware Betsy Embrey Helen Cowie Claire Freeman Dorothy Jones Nancy King Elizabeth Larkin Alma F Lillian Nancy Rebecca Leacock Blanche Russell Katherine Stoffrecen Virginia Tompkins Jewel Waller Frances Thornton ines Gayle 1 Iooper 75 Sewing I Maude Berry Edith Boulware Helen Cowie Alma Fines Mary Dickinson Betsey Embrey Claire Freeman Lillian Gayle Nancy Hooper Elizabeth Larkin Rebecca Leacock Blanche Russell Katherine Stoffregen Frances Thornton Virginia Melton Virginia Tompkins Dorothy Jones Jewel Waller Nancy King 76 Cooking II Margaret Brewer Virginia Clift Mary Daffin Lucy Gouldman Adelaide Herndon Margaret Pepmire Fannie Scott Madelaine Wheeler Bettie Winn 77 Sewing II Margaret Brewer Virginia Clift Mary Daffin Lucy Gouldman Adelaide Herndon Margaret Pepmire Fannie Scott Madelaine Wheeler Bettie Winn Ella Olive Nellie Herndon Clara Huffman Stuart Lesher Winter Jiainel Enliss Horn© L Economics f R n. Elizabeth Payne i SHHawsl . ' ' ■-. ' L ; -■ jMr Spring Florence Pancoast Elizabeth Harr IbQT) The spirits of the seasons seem to stand: Younej Spring, bright Summer, Autumn ' s solemn form And Winter with his aged locks. Prentice. 79 COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT F. H. S. Miss Mvrrha Marsh Director 80 8i THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Commercial Department M EMBERS Geraldine Anderson Agnes Baber Elizabeth Cadot Josie Carneal Delma Clark Elizabeth Cross Vivian Cussons Mary Dickinson Muriel Euliss Dora Farmer Mildred Fines Jennie Garrett Nannie Warren Gray Anna Paige Green Susie Greenlaw Elma Hall Jeffreys Hudson Pauline Hudson Clara Huffman Dolly Jenkins Evelyn May Evelyn Moody Marcaret Monroe Elizabeth Payne Edith Phillips Richard Benschoter Brawner Bolling Baylor Boggs Truman Carneal Warren Farmer Henry Genther Harold Green Ira Grinnan Richard Halberg Lemuel Houston William Howard Vivian Jones James McWhirt Warren Pitts Charles Powell Evelyn Sacrey Florence Scott Audrey Stevens Clem Sale Robert Sale Edward Smith Edgar Stevens Bernard Stone Burrous Sullinger Edwin Sullivan Robert Tompkins Emmett Thompson Claude Truslow Virginia Stevens Pauline White Sara Wilcox Vernon Winn Donald Whitbeck 82 Wkat makes us more loyal and true to F. H. S. and our fellow classmates? Wkat gives us wholesome amusement and teaches team Work and good sportsmanship? What teaches us to accept in the right spirit Victory and defeat? What aims to develop the individual—physically, mentally, and spiritually? What activity of youth inspires us to be broad-minded American citizens? ATHLETICS A. H. S., Lit. Ed 87 The Athletic Association N. A. Woodson Carter Rowe . . . John Billingsly .... Anne Harrison Shepherd . . . Bf.tsie Embrey. Edith Boulware . . Everett Cole Officers . Director . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Cheer Leader . Cheer Leader Early in the fall the Athletic Association was reorganized with the determination to make this one of the most successful years of athletics, in the history of the High School Association. Although working at a disadvantage in not having a gymnasium or an athletic field, the teams were able to compete with the other schools of equal calibre. Boost for our gymnasium, remembering that the aim of F. H. S. Athletic Asso¬ ciation has been to promote clean, wholesome athletics and foster a spirit of loyalty and true sportsmanship. 88 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ' TRACK TEAM S 9 CLASSES IN PHYSICAL CULTUR E .)Q Scores October 2—One Hundred Eleventh Field Artillery. o; F. II. S. 12 October 12—George Mason High School. 6; F. II. S. 20 October 19—Culpeper High School. 17; F. FI. S. 7 October 26—Alexander High School.26; F. H. S. 6 November 2—McGuire University. 33; F. H. S. o November 16—Warrenton High School. o; F. H. S. 46 November 29—Leesburg High School. 6; F. H. S. 32 Total: Opponents. 78; F. H. S. 123 The F. LI. S. football team of ’23 made a fine showing both in hard fighting and in sports¬ manship. Although handicapped by weight, their spirit and team work was of the best. Some excellent material was exhibited for coming years. 9i Rowe, Quarterback and Captain Playing his third year in the varsity, “Ras¬ tas” was naturally captain of the team. His generalship was good at all times, while his broken field running and end runs featured many games. Morrison, Center and Manager “I.ittle Tom’s” opponent seldom appeared in the second half. lie will be remembered as the hard hitting and accurate center. Allison, Fullback A plunging fullback, who infrequently failed to open a hole in the line on the of¬ fense, and when backing up the line the op¬ ponents generally fell toward their own goal. Tompkins, Halfback This was his first year in the backfield, anti by his speed and uncanny tackling abil¬ ity, he proved it to be a successful one. " Dick” never lost his spirit and was a valuable man on offense and defense. Billingsley, Halfback Another third-year man, whose punting and line drives were of marked ability. " Pied " Billingsley was a sure tackier, and it seemed as if the ball magnetized to him dur¬ ing an aerial attack. Scott, Halfback “Scottie” was always ready to “get in the fight.” lie was the general utility man of the backfield and a game fighter. Sale, End The opposing team found Sale ' s end a dif¬ ficult proposition. As for breaking the inter¬ ference and tackling the runner, Sale was a real player. Sullivan, End Here’s to the end that “got ’em " before they started. “Sully” could intercept passe s no matter where they were, and was a good de¬ fensive end. Freeman, Tackle Played good on offensive and defensive. “Bring the ball through here,” was “C’s” usual Thompson, Guard Thompson was capable of playing either center or guard, and our team was never weak when he was called on, for he was a fighter from the ground up. Whitbeck, Tackle Although his first year on the varsity, “Don¬ nie” charged hard and tackled low. lie im¬ proved with each game and much is expected from him next year. Howard, W., Guard Another position of our “stone wall.” As¬ sisted by his long legs, no line was strong enough to keep him from breaking through. Howard, F., Guard This is the man who showed us how “to hit the ground.” “Key” always managed to miss his opponent, although he played a “scrappy” game. Ash leigh. Tackle “Ed” was one of those men who are always “in the game” and kept fighting from whistle to whistle. Girls Basketball, 1924 The High School girls proved their inter¬ est in sports by trudging out to the State Teachers’ College twice every week to prac¬ tice and thus help to make a name for F. H. S. in athletics. The team started out to win the district championship, and Lucy Gouldman and “Jerry” Anderson worked hard to get that ball in the basket. They were occasionally helped out by Betsy Embrey and Claire Freeman. The support of the guards, “Jack” Harrison, Peggy Baber, and Madeline Wheeler, was a big feature in every game. Esther Cosby never missed hitting the ball when she jumped for it, and “Shortie” Euliss cleaned up the floor as side center. The 1924 varsity has worked hard and fought for their Alma Mater, and their idea of a good sport may be expressed in the words of Berton Braley: May fate give me power In playing or working Each day and each hour To strive without shirking; To get without grabbing, A fair spirit showing; To lose without crabbing; To win without crowing. I ask for fair chances, A field with no favor, Wh ere he who advances Is stronger or braver; Where there’s no repining At how things are going; Where losers aren ' t whining, And winners aren’t crowing. The sport is the fellow Who plays without cheating; Who doesn’t show- yellow When given a beating; Who’ll take without sighing The luck that is showing; Who’ll lose without crying And win without crowing. 94 Boys’ B as ketball The games played by the High School basketball team were fast and interesting, although at times the F. H. S. quint was unlucky and lost several games by one point. More interest was shown in this great indoor sport the past season than ever before. Every game was largely attended and the true spirit of the High School was always shown. The season was a successful one and much credit is due to the players for their good team work, never-failing spirit and excellent sportsmanship. ys Baseball The popular outdoor sport of baseball has, in the previous year, been a marked success. Last year the team won the Second District championship and lost by a small margin the Virginia State championship. Captain Jenkins and Manager Billingsley have reported this year’s squad is ex¬ ceedingly promising, although three very valuable letter men are lost from last year’s team. Under the guidance of Coach Woodson, the team has determined to accom¬ plish even more than last year’s “nine.” The baseball followers of the High School and fans of Fredericksburg expect a fine exhibition of playing, as F. H. S.’s team has never disappointed anyone. 96 INTERCLASS TEAMS 97 INTERCLASS TEAMS EHBRIilHBiRIBIIRIHlIBBiSgBSIBIESlB ■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■»£»■ HRHIRIlHHIiiSIlSRIliaHRIHIIRaiRHRaii HRH ORGANIZATIONS Organizations bring a Variety of students together and, in so doing, teach us to vtfork and to play in unison. We learn from organizations team Vork and thus proVe the adage, United Ve stand, divided Ve fall.” This ability to co-operate is not only Valuable in our school life but xVill be of great service vtfhen Ve are the citizens of our nation, as organizations are the basis for our democracy. A. H. 5., Lit. Ed. Populus Romanus Under the Direction of Mrs. Chas. Insco Williams Officers Carter Rowe. Consul Anne Harrison Shepherd. Praetor Claire Freeman. Quaestor Margaret Tinder. Scriba Helen Hearn. Senatus Members Shelby Arritt Richard Benschoter Billy Billingsley William Brown Billy Butzner Jelleff Carr Alice Chichester Lother Dodd Betsy Embrey Muriel Euliss Josephine Fisher Louise Garnett Robert Garnett Horace Smith Burrus Sullinger Ferris Wafle E. B. White Marguerite Williamson Edgar Young Nannie Warren Gray Melville Hambeck Alice Scott Nellie Herndon Lemuel Houston Charles Hunter Mary Jacobs Dorothy Jones Celima Marshall Margaret Moss Caroline Reid Virginia Gouldman Fitzhugh Rowe 103 (Emu ilctuiU ' (Ehtb Muriel Euliss F ranees Gouldman Virginia Gouldman Helen Hearn Winfield .Jones Carter Rowe Florence Scott Anne Harrison Shepherd Josephine Fisher Charles Hunter Robert Kilian Virginia Melton Fitzhugh Rowe Blanche Russell Alice Scott Fannie Scott Marguerite Williamson Horton Vanden- Betsy Embrey burg Lother Dodd I ouise Garnett John Stone The “Cum organized in ship consisting Eaude” Club was 1023, its member- of the students in Latin who have made a yearly average of ninety or more and who have taken the subject more than one year. A star means an honor in one year’s work, and an additional star is given for each additional honor year. Societe de Joan d Arc Officers Robert Killian. Julia Troland. Virginia Gouldman . . . . Webster Sullivan . . Cephas Freeman . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Member-at-Large Members Agnes Baber Elizabeth Cadot Richard Decker Muriel Euliss Warren Farmer Richard Gaffin Clara Huffman Edna McGaha Virginia Melton Marion Reed Alice Scott Anne Harrison Shepherd Margaret Tinder Helen VanDenburg Jewel Waller Horton VanDenburg 105 " ENDYMION " -GIVEN BY ENGLISH STUDENTS 106 m " characters from endymion " 107 • Virginia Melton, Editor-in-Chief; Lemuel Houston, Editor-in-Chief; Marguerite Williamson, Literary Editor; Thelma Moody, Literary Editor; Marian Reed, Sport Editor; Ira Grinnan. Sport Editor; Alice M. Scott, Society Editor; Julia Troian, Society Editor; Evelyn Sacrey, Business Manager. 108 II French and Latin Plays ' f ON " The French and Latin plays given by the students of the Lan¬ guage Department of the High School on December 20 were a great success in every particular, the youthful actors and actresses having their lines almost perfect¬ ly, and their acting being of a very high order. The plays were remarkably well done in many of the finer points of acting, the scenes being gone through easily and with little “up-stage” play to the audience, giving the feeling of actuality, which makes good acting. In the matter of cleverness, there was little choice between the players, especially in the Roman School, which went to the conclusion, with no prompting, and there was practically none in the French play, which was perhaps, a little more dif¬ ficult. as the actors had to catch their own cues, this making it necessary for them to know almost the entire play. The study hall was well filled with a respon¬ sive audience, which received the plays with the applause they merited. LATIN PLAY—“A ROMAN SCHOOL” THE CAST Marcus Tullius Cicero, Marguerite Williamson; Quintus Tullius Cicero, Betty Billingsley; Lucius Sergius Catilina, Lother Dodd; Marcus Antonius, Betsy Embrey; Gaius Julius Caesar, Josephine Fisher; Appius Claudius Caecus, E. B. White; Gnaeius Pompeius, Claire Freeman; Publius C. Pulcher, Ferris Wafle; Marcus Junius Brutus, Louise Garnett; Quintus Hortensius Hertalus, Helen Hearn; Lucius Licinius Lucullus, Fitzhugh Rowe; Marcus Claudius Marcellus, Duff Green; Gaius Crassus, Jr., Muriel Euliss. Indices: Aulus Licinius Archias, Charles Hun¬ ter; Gaius Licinius Crassus, Thomas Payne; Peda- gogus, Shelby Arritt; Servi, Burrows Sullinger and Richard Benschoter; Magister, Mrs. Charles Insco Williams. FRENCH PLAY—Treize A TABLE (“Thirteen at Table”) CAST Monsieur Blansac, Horton VanDenburg; Madame Blansac, Margaret Tinder; Martha Blansac, Anne Harrison Shepherd; Odette Blansac, Virginia Gould- man; Madame Mathieu, Agnes Baber; Monsieur Lacrosse. Richard Decker; Madame Lacrosse, Vir¬ ginia Melton; Paul Lacrosse, Sidney Scott; Monsieur Derval, Richard Gaffin; Madame Derval, Jewel Waller; Madamoiselle Dervall, Elizabeth Cadot; Madame Morand, Marion Reed; Madamoiselle Gabarre, Edna McGaha; Rosalie, Julia Troland; Le Petit Garcon, Helen VanDenburg. Miss Morris (to uninterested Senior English class) : “If you don ' t know any more about William Byrd, you won’t be able to distinguish him from any other ‘bird’.” Mr. Woodson (in geometry class); “What is a point ?’’ Pupil: “A dot.” Mr. Woodson: “Well, if your name was Dorothy and they called you ‘Dot,’ would you he a point? ' M rs. Williams: “It was Napoleon who said an army traveled on its stomach.” Carter: “So dees the football team.” - Senior: “I had a very cold seat at the opera house last night.” Junior: “What was the matter?” Senior: “I sat on Z row.” -:jc- -■£ Edith: “Gee, I felt awful bad this morning.” Ester: “It must be Bacon’s Rebel¬ lion.” Discussing the acquisition of Mexico in History: Mrs. Courtney: “What was Presi¬ dent Tyler’s greatest desire; or, in other words, what was closest to his heart?” L. Huston: “His ribs.” Senior: “Are you good at typewrit¬ ing?” Another Senior: “Nothing different. I’m so good the teacher hands all my papers back to be copied over.” Mr. Woodson: “Helen, what is a circle ?” Helen: “It’s a clothes line (closed line).” Senior: “Tompkins, why don ' t you. take penmanship?” I ompkins: “Man, I can’t write good enough to take penmanship.” John: “Say, did you ever take chloroform ?” Carter: “Naw, what period does it come ? ’ Wanted: Two JOHNS, I A and I B. By: V. and G. Margaret in Chemistry: “If blue litmus paper turns [link in acid, what color would white litmus paper turn?” Helen, in Vergil: “Muriel, you go on.” Muriel: “No, my dear Alphonso.” Mrs. Williams: “AH right, Gas Pipe (Gaston).” SPOTTSYLVANIA POWER COMPANY LAW BUILDING FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA LIGHT HEAT POWER TWENTY-FOUR-HOUR SERVICE THREE HUNDRED AND SIXTY-FIVE DAYS IN THE YEAR BE ASSURED You Are Stylishly Dressed SHOP AT C. W. JONES The Rexall Store DRUGS FAMILY MEDICINES, FANCY GOODS, NOTIONS, ETC. Physicians’ Prescriptions and Family Receipts a Specialty Phone 19 FREDERICKSBURG, VA. R. A. Kishpaugh STATIONERY AND PRINTING VICTROLAS and VICTOR M. S. CHANCELLOR RECORDS Waterman FARMERS Fountain Pens Ansco Cameras and SUPPLY Films 918 Main Street FREDERICKSBURG, VA. STORE Dr. W. P. Hunter DENTIST FREDERICKSBURG, VA. SHOES SHOES SHOES All the latest styles in shoes, either low or high cut, for the high school girls and boys. When you want good shoes go to BROWN CRISMOND’S CHEVROLET REO Virginia Motor Company PHONE 590 Fredericksburg, Va. 614-616 Princess Anne St. Exide Batteries The Long Life Battery For Your Car EXIDE SERVICE STATION Fredericksburg, Va. Edgar M. Young MANUFACTURER AND WHOLESALER Lumber, Pulp and Excelsior Goods PRINCESS ANNE HOTEL Up to Date in Every Detail Rooms With Private Bath C. A. ABBEY, Manager MAURY HOTEL UNDER SAME MANAGEMENT Real Estate, Loan Investment Co. Incorporated LAW BUILDING ELLIOT E. BROOKS General Manager FREDERICKSBURG, VA. The University Of Virginia CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA. EDWIN A. ALDERMAN, President The training ground of all people. For information concerning the university address the registrar. UNIVERSITY, VA. BRENT STORES, Inc. Our Motto : Co-operation in All Ye School Girls are Always Favored at BRENT’S WHERE QUALITY AND STYLES REIGN IN Dry Goods, Notions, Ready-to-Wear Millinery Always Something New R. G. Hilldrup TAXI LINE Baggage Transfer and Heavy Hauling Long Distance Trips at Special Rates Storage for Furniture PHONE 234 FREDERICKSBURG, VA. C. H. Montgomery Company COAL, WOOD AND FERTILIZER Phone 8 FREDERICKSBURG, VA. J. T. Lowery Co. DRY GOODS, NOTIONS MILLINERY, ETC. Regular prices. Other stores sale prices. Come and be convinced. 818 MAIN STREET FREDERICKSBURG. VA. When in Need of Good Paint See M. L. BOLLING THE LARGEST PAINT MAN IN FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Stephens’ Tire Shop VULCANIZING DISTRIBUTOR FOR FALL’S TIRES 606 Commerce Street HARRIS BRO. DEALERS IN Groceries, Grain, Hay and Country Produce 613-615 Commerce Street FREDERICKSBURG, VA. YOUNG FURNITURE CO. Furniture, Pianos and Radios FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Hay, Grain, Feed Young-Sweetser Grain Co. FREDERICKSBURG, VA. The Athens Hotel JOHN PAPPENDREOU Rooms: Light, Airy, Comfortable $1.00 Up; With Bath $1.50 800 Main Street Phone 9179 Meals a La Carte at All Hours FREDERICKSBURG, VA. I. H. Middleton Registered Optometrist EYE GLASSES AND SPECTACLES The Highest Grade Goods All Work Guaranteed 1006 Main Street FREDERICKSBURG, VA. HORTON S AUTO SUPPLY HOUSE EVERYTHING FOR THE AUTOMOBILE Phone 254 801 Main St. Fredericksburg, Va. 1863 1924 Baylor’s Barber Shop For First Class Hair Trimming Shampooing and Massaging BOBBING HAIR A SPECIALTY 210 TENTH ST. COMPLIMENTS OF Richard N. Lanier ALL F. H. S. SCHOLARS BUY THEIR JEWELRY FROM S. S. KAUFMAN THE LEADING JEWELER No other article of clothing is so important to be correct’y fitted as your corset. For the sake of your health, graceful poise, com¬ fort and pleasing lines use Spirella. (Mrs.) Dora L. Payne TRAINED CORSETIERE Phone 26 Parker, Va. The Daily Star Subscription $3.75 Per Year $2.00 for Six Months 35c Per Month The Free Lance Tri-Weekly $2.50 Per Year FREDERICKSBURG, VA. ROWE’S MARKET Everything Good to Eat FRESH MEATS VEGETABLES ETC. CALL ON Chichester Co. FOR ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE W. S. EMBREY THE PARADISE INCORPORATED SHOPPE LUMBER The One Place to Get That Individual RAILROAD TIES Gift AND WOOD HAND PAINTED PARCHMENT SHADES TO ORDER FREDERICKSBURG, VA. FREDERICKSBURG, VA. The Furniture George S. Gouldman House FLORIST EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME “Say It With Flowers” W. A. Bell Bro. “ The Better Home Outfitters” Our Specialty Commencement Bouquets TELEPHONE 101 FREDERICKSBURG, VA. FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Baker Wallace E. L. JONES JOBBERS OF Dry Goods, Notions Underwear Hosiery Shirts and Overalls Lumber of All Kinds Sash, Blinds Mouldings Shingles, Laths and Roofing Materials Sewer and Fire Clay Pipe Building Paper Lime, Plaster, Hair, Cement Building and Paving Bricks Nails, Etc. FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Phone 15 Prompt Delivery FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Meredith Baking Company 416-418 Commerce Street FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Smith-Dodd Co. ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE SALLY ANN BREAD ROLLS, PIES CAKES LAW BUILDING FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Julian J. Garner We Are Here To Help You WHOLESALE GROCER If you contemplate building a new home or reinforcing your old one. We carry the largest stock of BUILDING MATERIAL Confectionery, Tobacco and Cigars that can be found between Washington and Richmond, and our prices are always attractive. FREDERICKSBURG, VA. J. W. MASTERS Main Street Phone 111 FREDERICKSBURG, VA. IF ITS ELECTRICAL WE HAVE IT The Electric Shop 716 MAIN STREET SPARTAN TIRE SHOP 811 MAIN STREET JOHN F. DONAHOE Distributor B. GOLDSMITH SON Incorporated FREDERICKSBURG, VA. E. J. Embrey Shoe Company, Inc. Shoes with a combination of style, wear and fitting quality at lowest prices. SPECIAL FITTING FOR YOUR COMFORT School Tablets Writing Paper Pens, Ink and Pencils Our Pencil Sharpener is At Your Disposal BOND’S DRUG STORE FREDERICKSBURG, VA. MONUMENTS GRANITE AND MARBLE Very best material and workmanship. Furnished in standard or special design. Shop equipped with all new and modern machinery. CALL OR WRITE US PHONE 265 Mullen Mullen FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Office and Works, Princess Anne St., Next to P. O. R. E. SMITH MANUFACTURER OF ICE All Orders Given Prompt Attention TELEPHONE 224 POST OFFICE BOX 42 FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA THE COMMERCIAL STATE BANK FREDERICKSBURG, VA. CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $90,000.00 THE COMMERCIAL STATE BANK HAS EVERY FACILITY FOR THE SUCCESSFUL HANDLING OF ACCOUNTS OF INDIVIDUALS, FIRMS AND CORPORA¬ TIONS. IT OFFERS THE HIGHEST CLASS OF BANK¬ ING AND ACCOMMODATIONS CONSISTENT WITH CONSERVATIVE BANKING Make This Growing Bank Your Bank 3 PER CENT INTEREST PAID THE SAVINGS ACCOUNTS E. M. YOUNG, President GEO. W. SHEPHERD, Cashier W. MAYO SMITH, Cashier FREDERICKSBURG MOTOR COMPANY INCORPORATED THE UNIVERSAL CAR CARS, TRUCKS, TRACTORS Put Your Feet In Our Care and we will fit them intelli¬ gently with SHOES SUITED TO YOUR REQUIREMENTS WALLACE CO. 927 MAIN STREET ADAMS BOOK STORE Eastman Kodaks Films AND PROMPT FINISHING SERVICE Waterman Fountain Pens Eversharp Pencils Eaton, Crane, Pike Correspondence Papers Greeting Cards FOR ALL OCCASIONS JOHN F. SCOTT Wholesale and Retail Dealer in HARDWARE Tools, Cutlery, Guns and Shel. ' s. Barbed Wire and Pittsburgh Per¬ fect Fence. Roofing of all kinds. George W. Heflin Cooking and Heating Stoves Ranges, Plumbing, Gas Fitting, Tin and Sheet Iron Roofing. FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Armstrong Meat Princess Anne Market Filling Station Eat meats and be healthy. Buy Gas, Oil and Grease your fresh meats from J. CASEY ARMSTRONG PHONE 1(55 Air and Water, Tires and Tubes Free Crank Case Service 1012 Princess Anne Street FREDERICKSBURG, VA. IF YOU WANT SOFT DRINKS, TOBACCO, CIGARETTES OR NEWSPAPERS CALL ON 0. M. ARMSTRONG FREDERICKSBURG, VA. BETWEEN FRIENDS YOUR PHOTOGRAPH JUDSON SMITH Valuable Information—U. S. Government Depository “SAFE FOR SAVERS” Keep Your Money in This Strong Bank SAFE—STRONG—SECURE THE NATIONAL BANK OF FREDERICKSBURG, VA. II. LEWIS WALLACE, President A. W. WALLACE, V.-President HUGH D. SCOTT, Cashier GEO. A. SCOTT, Asst. Cashier We Invite You to Open an Account With the Oldest Financial Institution in the City Capital Stock and Surplus $120,000 You Are Protected 1 by Over a Million Dollars of Gilt-Edge Resources Your Shoes and Shoe Repairing. Give a thought to your feet, then be able to forget them. Sullivan’s Shoe Repair Shop 1009 Main Street FREDERICKSBURG, VA. John W. Allison REALTOR FREDERICKSBURG, VA. FARMERS Union Exchange, Inc. Dealers in Staple Groceries, Seeds Fertiliser and Lime Country Produce Bought and Sold for Cash Phones: Warehouse 352-J, Store 473. FREDERICKSBURG, VA. VA. POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE (State Agricultural and Mechanical College) Courses in Agriculture, Engineering, Applied Science, and Teacher Training, leading to the B.S. Degree, with graduate work leading to the M. S. and Profession¬ al Engineering Degrees. Also special courses leading to the study of Medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, and Law. Appli¬ cants must be graduates of Accredited High Schools. Men and women admitted to all courses. For catalog and full information, ad¬ dress DEAN OF THE COLLEGE Blacksburg, Va. The Planters National Bank FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Capital $100,000 Surplus $35,000 Save First, Then Spend REAL ESTATE AND LIFE INSURANCE Save in a Strong Bank 3 " c Compound Interest Paid in Savings Account R L, BISC0E “MAKE YOUR MOTTO THRIFT, NOT DRIFT” FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Two-Year and Four-Year Courses B S. Degree Students May Major in English, History, Mathematics, Science, Latin, French. Music, Fine and Industrial Arts, Home Economics, Physical Educa¬ tion and Play Ground Work, Commercial Subjects. We Want All the Graduates of the Fredericksburg High School State Teachers College A. B. CHANDLER, President COMPLIMENTS OF The Princess Anne Hotel Barber Shop FREDERICKSBURG, VA. COMPLIMENTS OF The Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co. THE COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY FOR MEN AND WOMEN Supported by the State of Virginia for the benefit of all the people. First-class training at the least possible cost. Regular college courses leading to Bachelor and Master Degrees, or special courses in Teacher Training, Home Eco¬ nomics, Pre-Medical, Pre-Engineering, Law, Business Administration, Commerce, Finance, et cetera. Write for particulars to The College of William Mary, Williamsburg, Va. H. L. Bridges, Registrar; J. A. C. Chandler, President. GENTLEMEN’S CLOTHES COMPLETE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED WASHINGTON WOOLEN MILLS Retail Department Goolrick’s Modern Pharmacy W. J. LACY, Proprietor WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS City Orders Delivered. Promptly Mail Orders Shipped Day Received Phone 33 FREDERICKSBURG, VA. Janney-Marshall Company INCORPORATED Offers to the patrons of our school, from their three-story brick factory, sanitary in every detail A PURE HARD CANDY made from pure water, pure sugar and pure fruit flavoring, besides fresh roasted COFFEE scientifically blended to meet the most exacting taste, under the brand name of GUNSTON HALL And for those who are not so exacting, a better than usual coffee under the name of KENMORE This Annual Illustrated by the Alabama Engraving Company of Birmingham 20 years ' experience in producing high class annuals AS COLLEGE ENGRAVERS OF THE SOUTH Our Artists and Engravers are equipped by tradition and inspiration to best interpret the voice and spirit of our Southern Schools THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD HIGHEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE ENSOlJ kPRINTINGCOJ NASHVILLE. t jENTL LLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS BEST EQUIPPED SHOP ON THE RICHMOND-WASHINGTON HIGHWAY JAMES SERVICE STATION 24-Hour Service TWO FULLY EQUIPPED SERVICE TRUCKS FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA PHONES DAY 548, NIGHT 544-J AND 525-J “NOTHING BUT REAL SERVICE ” 1312-14-16 PRINCESS ANNE STREET We wish to thank the Faculty and Student Body of this institution for their loyal support, Mr. B. T. Pitts for his gen¬ erosity and help, our advertisers and the following bene¬ factors who have helped to make our annual possible: GOV. E. LEE TRINKLE R. A. KISHPAUGH F. W. FEURHERD E. M. CURTIS DR. EGGLESTON REV. LOCKE MR. LEWIS WALLACE O’CONNER GOOLRICK W. B. F. COLE MR. BRINDLEY MILLS MR. GEORGE L. HUNTER THE STAFF. CoLiBri Hade In Italy 8 032919 990143

Suggestions in the Fredericksburg High School - Rapahanoc Yearbook (Fredericksburg, VA) collection:

Fredericksburg High School - Rapahanoc Yearbook (Fredericksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Fredericksburg High School - Rapahanoc Yearbook (Fredericksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Fredericksburg High School - Rapahanoc Yearbook (Fredericksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Fredericksburg High School - Rapahanoc Yearbook (Fredericksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 19

1924, pg 19

Fredericksburg High School - Rapahanoc Yearbook (Fredericksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 35

1924, pg 35

Fredericksburg High School - Rapahanoc Yearbook (Fredericksburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 115

1924, pg 115

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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.