George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA)

 - Class of 1929

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George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1929 volume:

The CAVALIER Class of 1929 Volume 111 Published by THE SENIOR (H.ASS of GEOHGE WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL DANVILLE, VIRGINIA FOREWORD -lust as our higli school days are filled with ha])])y thoughts of the future, so shall our future days he filled with pleasant uiemories of the ])ast. In order that these memories may live until the fiowering huds of our youth have matured, and the fiourishiiig petals of the future have withered, we, the Skxior Class, have edited this, the Tiiini) VoLUiiE of THE CAVALIER CONTENTS Book L THE SCHOOL Book II LITERARY Book HI ORGAXIZATIOXS Book IV SPORTS [ 2 ] 5 , J The School DEDICATION TO Mr. John D. Riddick To one who has devoted Ids entire time during tlie 2 :)ast two years to the development and advancement ot our Idgli school, to the achieve- ment of higher standards of si)ortsmanship, to the encouragement of students in their daily tasks, and to one who, as ])rincipal of Oeorge Washington High School, has exerted the greatest effort toward mak- ing it a stronger institution for student education, we, the Senior Class, dedicate this, the Tiiiiu) voij ' .mk of ' I ' lIK CAN’ALIEH to .1. 1). ItiDDiCK, as an expression of our love and esteem for him. [ 3 ] FACULTY Mr. J. D. Riddick B. A., Ramlolph-Macon ; M. A., Raiulolph-Macon ; University of Virginia (Summer School); Columbia University (Summer School); Harvard University (Summer School) English Depnrtmen t Mrs. W. R. Hill . . B., Ramlolph-Macon Woman ' s College; Columbia University (Summer School) Miss Lkxora Dick A. B., Winthrop College Miss Elizabeth Hodges H ollins College; Farmville Teachers’ College Iiss Alexander Orchard B., Raiulolph-.Macon Woman ' s College Irs. ;M. V. Siddi.e . . B., Ohio College; Harvard University (Summer School ) :Miss Louise C. S.mith . . B., North Carolina College for Women; Columbia University (Summer School) M athemntics Department JIiss Grace 1?agley B., Ramlolph-Macon Woman’s College Iiss p]ULA Gregory B. .S., University of irginia IlSS J.VNIE ;MoORE B. S., Farmville Teachers ' College !Miss Thelma Naylor B., Ramlolph-Macon IVoman ' s College Ir. L. G. Wilson A. B., University of Noiih Carolina; Columbia University (.Summer School) Latin Department :Miss Ruth Mason . . B., University of Virginia Miss Virginia Ferguson B., Ramlolph-Macon Women’s College Department of Romance Languages ] Iiss Frances Lawrence Waterfiei.d . . B., Westhampton College; Columbia (Summer School ) Science Department ]Mr. .J. T. C ' ristopher B. S., William and Maiy College; Columbia Uni- versity (Summer School) Ir. M. j. Ingerson B. University of Michigan; M. S.. ITiiversity of Missouri Iiss Lucy ] L Morcjan A. B., Ramlolph-Macon Woman ' s College; William and Maiy College (Summer School) Iiss Greenhow Parker B. S., Fannville Teachers’ College Miss Lucile Walton B. S., Farmville Teachers’ College Home Economies Department Miss Etta Henderson B. S., William and Mary College fiss Harriet Foster B. S., Fai-mville Teachers’ College Vocational Dejiart ment Ir. Birch W. DeLappe ;Mr. j. Howard Kalk New York University History Department Miss Alice Grawley M. S., University of Virginia; University of Chicago !Miss Williams B. S., f ' armville Teachers’ College Iiss Ethel Davis B. .S., Harrisonburg Teachers’ College ;Miss Iary O. ]Meade A. B., Sweet Briar College Mr. E. 1 . Sl.MPKINS A. B., William and Mary College Commerci a I Depa rt men t ]Mr. John W. Cook M. A., Shenandoah College; Normal and Business College ;Miss Sudie Davis B. S., Farmville Teachers’ College ;Miss Julia Spr. ' .tley - . B., Westhampton College Physical Education Department Iiss ( ORA H. Donaldson B. S., North Carolina College for Women Music Dei artmenl Miss Justine Gibson Farmville Teachers’ College Lihrai ian ] ; Iaky (Javer . . B., Ramlolph-Macon Woman’s College; George Washington University (Summer School) ' I ' llE FacI ' I.TV In Appreciation It would not be fitting for us to leave (iKOlioic Washixotox Hioti Schooi. witliout showing our appreciation of Mu. Johxsox, our Superintendent , and Miss Davis, our Spom or. Never has Ir. Johnson been too busy to lielj) us farther along toward our goal and to point out tlie obstacles. Miss Davis, our never-failing-help-in-time-of-trouble, always lends a sympathetic ear to all our tales of woe. We can never be grateful enough for their will- ing service. [ 6 ] Class Chronicles lark, liad taken himself to dis- to tliem another, namely, .Mr. 0 he beloved by all. . year? d’hat which had long |()t ’ the history of the Class of Xine-and-Twenty of the (ieoroe Washington Higli Schcol of the City of Danville. ( onnty of I’ittsylvania. State of dl■oinia, is in this til wise: In the heginning, in the twenty-lifth and nineteenth hundred year of onr Lord, in the ninth month, and on the tenth day of that month, there invad( ' d the sacred Halls of Learning a hand of green and timid seekers after knowledge. Xo greener were to he found throughout the land. X ' ’ew a certain group, designated Scphomores, didst resolve to undertake the ])artial edu- cation of the inferior newcomers. This they did with blood-thirsty righteousness and did eaiisi ' much sutfering to mourning Freshmen. Hut they that mourn shall he comforted; and lo. it came to j)ass that in the ne.xt year of our Lord the meek and lowly Freshmen inherited the sacred right to Indd u]) theii’ heads and avenge their wrongs upon a new band of seekers even as had been avenged u])on them. ' I ' his they did and right heartily. X’ow it happened that the leader of their tribe, IMr. 1 . . taut ])laces and much grief i)ervaded the land. Hut there .lohn D. Riddick, who took his jilace in their hearts and But lo, what wonderous thing came to pass in their t been sought for did come ala-ut, for they t- ' ok up their abode in a new and splendid dwelling, even as had been juophesied. Great was the wonder and admiration throughout the land. X’ow it came to pass that this year was one of miuh prosperity and the duniors (for such they were! did o))en their lips and yell right lustily for their Cham|)ionshi]) Baseball Team even as they had done for the Champions of their Freshman year. X’or did they gloat and exult less over the fame and honor of their own Chaftcrhox. X’ow it had been the custom in years gone by, that the Juniors should feast the departing Seniors. ' 1 he Juniors did. therefore, gatlier together and spread the hoards with bountiful su])])ly, the like of which had never been ecpialed. And the walls did resound with their merriment. ' I he guests did partake right generously of this repast. ' I ' lien, behold, the doctors of the town profited and grew exceedingly rich. Likewise it came to pass that the class bethought itself of ])ins and did straightway summon the jewelers from their own and neighboring cities. Dissensions did arise in the land over petty money matters and discussions did wax hot and furious. And betide there came a time when the young warriors advanced to their fourth year. And truly there was no one in all the land of a more lordly or superior bearing. Xow these great peojde did conceive an idea out of which arose the noble periodical known as Tiik C.w.xi.iER. Then the Seniors were overly jiroud of their deed and their heads did swell to a goodly degree. From distant jiastures came a young prince with dreams in his brain and songs on his lips, and he chanted for them a great poem which they took as their own with great hue and shout. And likewise, as in the year before a longing for ornaments o’erwhelmed the Class of X’ine-and-Twenty and again there ensued great warfare. Xor was this the least of such things. For the wise class had bethought itself of cards, invitations, caps, gowns, and other sundry matter. And it did come to pass that of a sudden there was i)rodigious interest in solemn matters of learning, ilany were the books perused and great was the burning of the mid-night oil thereof. For a great curse had descended over the school — the last time for the dear Seniors. At last the dread ordeal was over and the learned matter gotten rid of. Great was the gnashing of teeth and wee])ing and wailing of seme as they received the little white cards. Others did rejoice and precipitate themselves into the air with huge glee. And now the great moment of shee])skin arrived and de])arted and with it the Seniors who were sick and sore at heart at cpiitting their highly beloved and esteemed school. And it was history. So may the blessings of their schoolmates follow each and every member of the class of Xine-and-Twenty through the long road of life forever and ever. Amkx. — Ruth Owens, ’29. [ 7 ] TTAZEL Al)A: rS ‘•Hazki.” Ambition: lO lieooiiK a steiiograplier of note. II o: ors : Kreslnnore (iirl Iteserves, ' 2() ; (ilee Clul). ' ' iO. I’.KRK ' LEY ADKIXS “1?krk” Ambition : ' I ' o lie an electrical engineer. onors : Science Chib, ’29. .lAXIE EIJZABETII ALLEOOD ‘••Tank’’ Ambition : To be a pby.sieal culture director. Honors : S|)anisli Club, ’27 : Ibisket-ball Team, ’20, ’27, ’2S, ’29; Athletic Council, ’2ti, ’29; Hoosters’ Club, ’2ti, ’29; fJirl Reserves, ’29. AXXE AXDERSOX “A.xnk” A mbition : I’o become a graduate nurse. II onors : Student Council, ’2(1; President, Freshman- Sophomore (till Reserve, ’2(1; Glee Club, ’2. ' ), ’27; Press Club, ’29; .lun-Sen Girl Reserves, ’27, ’2cS, ’29. JAMES LOVELACE BAGHY " Jim MU ' .” A mbition : To be six feet. II onors : Freshman-Sophomore Dramatic Chd), ’2. ' ). ’2(1; Student Council, ’2; " ); Athletic Re])- resentative, ’2(1; Vice-President, So])homore Class, ’2(1; Radio Club, ’27; Dramatic Club, ’29; Science Club, ’29. [ 8 ] VIOLA BxUXES Aiithit ion : I’o tiuvcl. Manors: Girl Reserves, ' 28. ’2!). srsIE BASS A mhi t ion : ' I ' o he an artist. Honors : Press Club; Art Editor, ( ' .w ai.ikk, ' 2!); Stall Artist, ( ' hatterliox, ' 20; .luii-Seii Girl Re- serves, ' 27, ' 28, ' 20; (ilee Club, ' 27. ' 28, ' 20; l.iterarv Society, ' 28, ’20; Boosters ' Club, ' 20. KVELYX MAE BEAIR “Ebhik Mak " Amhilion: ' J ' o be the first woniaii President of the I’nited States. Honors : W’bitniell Iliuli School, ’2(i ; Girls ' Debatini; Clnb. ’28, ’20; Student Council, ' 28; Science Club, ' 20. ( ' TIBISTIXE BOBBEIT •‘Bkrciiams Xo. 1” .t mhi lion : Playwright. Honors : Freshman - Sophomore Dramatic Club, ’271, ' 27; Girl Reserves, ’21), ’27, ’28, ’20; Little Theatre, ’28, ’20; Science Club, 27 ; .Jefferson Debating Club, 27; Chatterhox Staff, ’28, ' 20; Girls’ Literary Society, ’27, ’28, ’20; Press Club. ‘28, ’20; Athletic Council, ’27; Boosters’ Club, ' 28, ' 20; Latin Club, ’28, ' 20. WOODBOW BOrSMAX “Woody” .1 mhilion : lanager. Honors; Student Council, ’27; Radio Club, ’28; Dra- matic Club, ' 20; f?oys’ Literary Society. ’20. 19 ) JOSEPTTIXE BEADNER “FtmNY” Ariihitiuii: To become tlie secretary of a large firm in New York. II on ors : (iiil Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’2!); (Jills’ Literary Society, ’28, ’29 ; Press Club, ’28, ’29; Glee Club, ’28, ’2!); Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29; Sci- ence Club, ’28, ’29; Roosters’ Club, ’28, ’29. VERXELLE BROOKS “J i.mmy” A inhifion : To drive a certain truck. II on ors : Home Economies Club, ’28, ’2!); Glee Club, ’28. BLOXOELL BROOME ■‘Ri.ondy” Ambition: To be a journalist. lion ors : Glee Club, ’2(!, ’27 ; Girl Reserves, ’2(!, ’27 ; Dramatic Club, ’2(); Girls’ Literary Society, ’2(), ' 27, ’28, ’29; Student Council, ’27, ’28; French Club, ’28, ’2i); Press Club, ’27, ’28, ' 29; ( ' hdllerhox Stall ' , ’27, ’28, ' 29; Home Economies Club, ’28, ’29; Roosters’ Club, ’2(), ' 28, ’29. VIR(JIXIA BRYAXT “Rkkc ' Hams Xo. 2” Ambit ion : To write a Ixiok of short stories and poems. Tl 0)1 ors ; Freshman - Sophomore Dramatic Club, ’20, ’27; Girls’ Debating Club, ’28, ' 29; .lun-Sen Girl Reserves, ’28, ’2!); Press Club, ’29; Little Theatre, ’29; Research Editor, C. v Ai.iKR, ’29; Roosters’ Club, ’29; Secretary and Treasurer, (juill and Scroll, ’29. : IAE OAMRBELT. •‘Rf;rcham.s Xo. 3” Ambition : To write plays. on o rs : Freshman - Soi)homore Dramatic Club, ’2(i, ’27 ; Fresliman-So])li )more Girl Resei ves, ’20, ’27; dell ' erson Literary Society, ’20; Science Club, ’20; Glee Club, ’20, ' 27, ’28; Presidenf. Girls’ Debating Society, ’28, ’29; . lun-Sen (Jill Reserves, ’28, ’2!); Vice-President, Jun- Sen Club. ’29; Rc ' view Editor, Cavalikr, ’29; Student Council, ’29; Little Theatre, ’28, ’29; Press Club, ’2!); Literary Editor, ( ' bat- tcrbox, ’29; Roosters’ Club, ’29. 1 10] STOXE CARTER “Stone” Ambition : Financier. II on ors : Football, ’28: Science Flub, ’28; Radio Club, ’2.5, ’2C. VIRGINIA ISABELLE COBB -Cinn’’ A mbition : To weigh alK)ut ninety pounds. Honors; dill Reserves, ’2(5, ' 27. ’28, ’2!); Glee Club, ’2(5, ’27, ’28, ’29; Debating Club, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29; Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29; Boosters’ (_ ' lub, ’28, ’29 ; Science Club, ’26 ; .T u n i o r Red Cross, ’28, ’29. HUBERT LEE COKE Aynbition : To be an artist. Honors ; Student Council, ’2:5; French Club, ’29. VIVIAN CONWAY “Vivi” Aynbition ; To be an instructor in dramatics. H on ors : Girls’ Literary Society, ’26, ’27, ’28; Drama- tic Club, ’27, ’’28, ’29‘; Press Club, ’27, ’28; Boosters’ Club, ’28, ’29; Athletic Associa- tion, ’27 ; Glee Club, ’28, ’29. GLADYS COOK ‘‘Kitty” Ayyibitioyi; To be a stenograiiher. [ 11 ] EDXA COOPER " Edna ' ’ Amhifion : To bo a nurse. onors : Olee Club, ’27, ’28. RICHARD CRITZ “Dick” Ainhitiun : To be an aviator. Honors : Football, ’28: INlanager, Basket-ball, ’20; .Seience Club, ’2!); Spanish Club, ’2fl ; Boos- ters’ Club, ' 28, ’2!l; Monogram Club, ’28, ’29. LON A DODD " Billik” Amhilion: To be a " iMatli” teacher. Honors : (llee Club, ’2.); Seienee Club, ’2(1 ; Boosters ' Club, ’28; Henry Sherm in Club, ’28. ALMA DOSS " Tooi ' .sif,” Ainbilion: To be a stenographer. Honors : Freshman-Sophomore Girl Reserves, ’25, ’20. RALEKHI DOUGLAS " Grkknkboko” Amhifion: Civil engineer. 1121 .AIARY MUL’KAY p]D: rTTXI)S “Mary” Anibitio)i: To anaufje iiiy liair to please Page. Honors : Jefferson Literary Society, ’2(5; Freslimaii- Sopliomore Dramatic Club, ’2(5, ’27 ; (fills’ Debating Society, ’2(5; Swimming Chib, ’2(5, ’27; Glee Club, ’2(5. ’27, ’28, ’29; Little Theater, ’29; Basket-ball, ’28, ’29; .lunior Red Cross, ’28, ’29. MARY EYAX8 " Iauy” .1 mhition : I ' ndeeided. ALBERT MARTI X EERGUSOX “Alhekt” Ambition : " Azile.” Honors : (flee t liib, ’2(), ’27 ; Secretary and Treasurer, .lefferson Literary Society, ’27 ; Boosters’ Club; Vice-President, Freshman Class; President, Sophomore Class; President, .lun- ior Class; Football, ’2(5, ’27; Cajitain, Foot- ball Team, ’28; lanager. Baseball Team, ’28; Basket-ball, ’28, ’29; Sport Kditor, Chatter- box, ’29; iMonogram Club, ’2(5, ’27, ’28; Hi-Y Club, ’2.5, ’2(5, ’27, ’28; Secretary and Treas- urer, Hi-Y Club, ’29; iManager, School Store, ’29; Science Club, ’28; Chatterbox Staff, ’27 ; Freshman-Sophomore Dramatic Club, ’25, ’2(5. MARTHA EERGUSOX “Pig” Ambition; Interior Decorator. Honors : Glee Club, ’25, ’2(5, ’27, ’28; Girls’ Literary Society, ’27; Henry Sherman Club, ’28; Boosters’ Club, ’28; Athletic Association, ’27, ’28. XELLIE EERGUSOX ‘AIidgkt” Ambition; To be a private stenographer. [ 13 ] A )nhH ion : To be Jtis wife. Honors : Seeretarv and Treasurer, Freslinian - Sopli- oinore Dramatic C ' lul), ’27 ; Glee t ' hil), ’2(). ’27, ’2S, ’29; Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29; Home Kconomics Clul), ’28; Latin Club, ’29; Girl Reserves, ’2(i, ’27, ’28, ’29; Boosters’ Club, ‘29. : rAi?i()x BASSETT fitz(;erall) “IMitz” Amhition : To get just the right size. no)iors: President, Freshman Class, ’2(1; Freshman- Soi)homore Dramatic Club, ’26, ’27 ; Swim- ming Club, ’26, ’27 ; Literary Society, ’26, ' 27; French Clul) Secretary, ’29: Glee CTub, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29; Press Club, ’29; Little Theatre, ’28, ’29; Latin Club, ’29; (,juill and Scroll, ’29; Alumni Editor, C.vvaliek, ’20. EVERETT TH(): rAS FOWLKES “Ever Eat” Ambition : To get enough to eat at one meal. Honors : Science Club, ' 28, ’29; Boosters’ Club, ’29. JOSERH : IARCrS FRIEDMAX “Hokatiu.s” Ambition : To live. Honors : Science Club, ’26, ’27; Critic, Literary Soci- ety, ’27, ’28; Student Council, ’27, ’28, ’29; Vice-President, Radio Club, ’26, ’27 ; Presi- dent, Radio Club, ’28; Humor Editor, Chat- terbox, ' 27 : Managing Editor, Chatterbox, ' 28; Humor Editor, Cavalier, ’28; IManag- ing Editor, Cavalier, ’29; President, Quill and Scroll, ’28; Itlember Press Club, ’28; President, Press Club, ’29. MARY FRAXC ' ES FERRELL " Sxooki’m” HAZEL VI RO IX I A FRIX " Hazel” Ambition : To aciiuire “It.” Honors : •Tunior Red Cross, ’27, ’28; Glee Club, ' 28. ’29; Press Club, ’28, ’29; Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29 ; Boosters’ Club, ’28, ’29. [ 14 ] IJEED B. FITLLER Ambition : To attend college and do well in all activities. Honors : I’lesident, Student Council, ’29; President, Hi-Y Chid, ' 29; ' I ' rea surer. Senior Class, ’29; ' iee- President. Hi-Y Club, ’2S; Secretarv- Treasurer, Student Council, ' 2S. WAYTE FELTON, ,)i;. “Pakson” .1 mhiHon : (Joodness. Honors : I ' desliman - Sojilioinore Diainatic Club, ’2(1, ’27; .Jefferson Literary Society, ’2() ; lli- Club, ’2(), ’27, ’28, ’29; Secretary-Treasurer, Hoys’ I.,iterary Society, ’27, ’29; President, Boys’ Literary Society, ’28; l‘’ootball, ’29; Science Club, ’2(1; I ittle Theatre, ’28, ’29; lanager. School Store, ’29; Business IMan- ager, C.vvalier, ' 29; President, Quill and Scroll, ’29; Public Speaking, ’28; Yice-Presi- dent, Press Club, ’29; Vhutterhox Staff, ’29; Student Council, ’2(i, ’28; Cast, ' ‘Xothing But the Truth,” ’29; Cast, “Station YYYY,” ’2(5. liEHBEHT (JAMMON ■■Monk” Ambition : To e.xplore the far corners of the earth. Honors: Debating Club, ’2. " ), ’28, ’29; Radio (_ ' lul), ’28; Boosters’ Club, ’29. EVELYN (iOElJLEY “Big Si.stkr” Ambitio)i: To be a musician. H onors : Spanish Club, ’27; ilinstrel Revue. ’27, ’28; Secretary, Henry Sherinan Club, ’28; Little Theatre, ' ’27, ’28 ' . ’29; (lice dub, ’25, ’2(5, ’27, ’28, ’29; Orchestra, ’2(5, ’27, ’28, ’29; Girl Reserves, ’2(5, ’27. ’28. ’29; Boosters’ Club, ’28, ’29. EAHROLL GIL . ' ELY ■ Don Ji an” Ambition : To be President of I . S. in 2()()0. Honors : Boys’ Debating Society, ’29. 1 15 ] Ix’UBY ELIZABKTII IIAAR “Kiiiv” Ambilion: To be the secretary of some large company. Honors : Science Chib, ’2(1, ’27 ; Girls’ Debating Soci- ety, ’27, ’28, ’2!l; Glee Club, ’28, ’2!»: Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’21); Press Clul), ’28, ’21); Dramatic Clul). ’28, ’21); Roosters’ Club, ’28, ’21); State Debating Team, ’28. MARY HAG A " Sl’KED HaG.V” Ambilio)! : To be a great basket-liall i)layer. Honors: Science Club, ’27; IVIinstrel Revues, ’27, ’28; President, Girl Reserves, ’28; Spanish Club, ’28; (xirl Reserves, ’2(1, ’27, ’28, ’29; Glee ( lub, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29; Basket-ball Team, ’26, ’28, ’29; Dramatic Club, ’27, ’28, ’29; Captain, Itasket-ball Team, ’28, ’29; Student Council, ’28, ’29; Vice-President, Student Council, ’29; Boosters’ Club, ’29. .lUBIAN OLIVER llAGOOD “Den.ny” Ambition: ' I ' o l)e the big Butter and Egg Man. Ifonors: Basket-ball, ’28, ’29; ( ' Jiallcrbox Stall ' , ’28, ’29; Cavalier Stall, ’28; Sport Editor, Chatterbox, ’29; Science Club, ’29. EI.LIS Sl’EAirP HALRERIN “Ellis” Ambition: To be a success in what 1 under- take. onors : Science Club, ’28, ’29; Chut tvrbox Stall ' , ’28, ’29; Press Club, ’28, ’29. CARROLL TIARRLS “DuoOI’ING” Ambition : To be an expert electrical engineer. Honors : Basket-ball, ’28 , ’29; Baseball, ’28, ’29; Orchestra, ’28; Radio Club, ’28; Monogram Club, ’28. [ 10 ] •lAXlCT HARKMS " t ' lRl-KY” Ainliitioii : I’o like 1. (). S. Honors : Science Cluh, ' Ci, ’27 ; Athletic t ' ouiicil, ' 2ti, ' 27 ; Swiininine C ' ltil), ’27), ' 2(i, ’27 ; .lefl ' ersoii Literary Society, ’25, ’2(i, ’27 : (lirl Reserves, ’25, ’2fi, ’27, ’28, ’2!t ; Cliat tcrhox Stafl ' . ’25. ’2(i, ' 28, ' 20; Dramatic t ' luli, ’27, ' 28, ’2!); Cirls’ Uel atiii Clul), ’28, ’2!); Latin C ' lnl), ' 2!); Boosters’ Club, ’2!); Press Clul), ’2 ' .). .MARTHA BEAUMONT HARRIS “Moxt” Ainltition : To Jilay the saxoplione on the stage. H onors : Clarksville High School. ’2(1, ’27, ’28; Little Theatre, ’29; Girls’ Debating Society, ’29; (ilee Club, ’29; Secretary-Treasurer, Boos- ters’ Club, ’29; Cheer Leader, ’29; “Xothing But the Truth,” ’29; Treasurer, French Club, ’29; .Tun-Sen Girl Reserves, ' 29. ( ' ARRINGTON HARRISON " Caxky” .1 mhition : I ' ndecided. ll onors : Freshman - Sopliomore Dramatic Club, ’2C), ’27; Student Council, ' 2(i ; Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29; Basket-ball, ’29. REBA IIUTH HAYES “Reu.a. B” Ambition ; To illustrate the hooks which the Berchams are going to write. Honors : Science Club, ’26; Freshman-Sophomore Dra- matic Club, ’26, ’27 ; Vice-President, Debat- ing Club, ’27, ’28; .Tunior Red Cross, ’27, ’28; Athletic Council, ’28; Glee Club, ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29; Girl Reserves. ’27. ’28, ’29; Press Club, ’28, ’29; Chatterbox Staff, ’28, ’29. GAR’TER HEUrZLER Ambition : To be a track man. H onors : Glee Club, ' 29; Athletic Council, ’26; Stu- dent Council, ’26; Dramatic Club, ’26, ’29; I’ress Club, ’27, ’28, ’29; Radio Club, ’28; Chatterbox Staff " , ’27, ’28, ’29; Vice-Presi- dent, Junior Class, ’28. I 17] HOWARD IIOLLAXD “Ked” Ambition: Engineer. WILLIAM RAY HUDGINS “Ray” Ambition : To be I’residenl. II onors : Roosters’ Club, ’2S, ’29. B. HAROLD HURD ‘TIakoi.d” Ambition : Electrical engineer. Honors: Hi-Y, ’20, ’27, Vice-President, ’29; Student Council, ’20, ’29; Athletic Council, ’28; Bovs’ Literary Society, ’27, ’28, ’29; Science Club, ’20, ’28, ’29; Radio Club, ’27, ’28; Spanish C lub, ’20, ’27 ; Cast of ISIinstrel Review, ’27. DELIA RAGE .lOHXSOX “PAcaio-l’AGKiii;” Anibition: To have long golden curls. Honors: Editor-in-Chief, Chatterbox, ’29; Clia ttcrbox Staff. ’20. ’27, ’28; Athletic Council, ’27; Press Club, ’20, ’27. ’28, ’29; Girl Reserves, ’20, ’27, ’28, ’29; Dramatic Club, ’20, ’27, ’28. ’29; Latin Club, ’29; ( uill and Scroll, ’28, ’29; Basket-ball Scjuad, ’20; Girls’ Pub- lic S])eaking, ’27; Swinuning Club, ’20, ’27; Hamilton Literary Society, ’2(i, ’27; Boos- ters’ Chd), ’29; Glee Club, ’20, ’27, ’28. KENNETH E. .lONES “Dorsy” .1 mbit ion : Eiiiaucier. onors .■ Student Council, ’25; Athletic Council, ’20; Glee Club, ’20; Radio Club, ’28; Press Club, ’28; Veterans’ Club, ’27; Science Club, ’29; Dramatic t lub, ’29. [ 18 ] DAXTEL EAYTD KLAFF “Spkkdhoat” Ambition : To illustrate and l)alaiic ' e the reaction of HCL on Mr. Christo])her’s suit. Honors: Science ( ' Inh, ’20; Hoys’ lyiterary Society. ’28; Junior Red Cross, ’28. FAA’F KYMPTOX " Fayk” Anihition: To he secretary to ])resident of General Motors. Honors: Glee Club, ’20, ’27, ' 28, ’2!); Dramatic Cliih. ’27, ’28, ' 20; Si)anish Club, ’27, ’28; Swim- ming, ’28. FKAXC ' FS LAXD “Fr.axkik " Anihition: To teach. Honors : Hamilton Literary Society, ’2;), ’20; Henry Sherman Club, ’27, ’28, ’20; Press t ' luh, ’28, ’20; Girls’ Del)ating Club, ’2 ), ’27, ’28. ’2!t; Red Cross. ’20, ’27, ’28, ’2!). (iOPDOX LFA “Le.xboy " “Gokdy” Ambition : To be a jdirenologist. LORA LFFTWrCH “Lok.a” Ambition : To swim the Atlantic in hope of re lucing. Honors: Freshman Choral Club, ’20; Hamilton Lit- erary Society, ’20, ’27 ; Fresliman Sophomore Dramatic Club, ’20, ’27; Studerrt Couttcil. ’20; Girl Reserves, ’20, ’27. ’28, ’20; Glee ( lub, ’27, ’28, ’20; Switrrrrrirrg Club, ’27; Little d heatre, ’28, ’2!); Latirr Club. ’20; Boosters’ Club, ’20; .lutrior Red Cross, ’28, ’20; Secretary aird Treasurer, (iirls’ Debat- ing Society, ’28; Tr ' easurer, Girl Reserves, ’2!); President, French Club, ’20. 1 19 ] ALLAN LEWIS “Al” A inbil ion : To make a million dollars. Honors : Advertising .Manager, Chatterbox, ’27, ’28; Business lanager, Chatterbox, ’28. ’20; Stage lanager and “Key Member,’’ Little Theatre, ’25, ’2(i, ’28, ’20; Glee Clnh, ’25, ’2(), ’27, ’28, ’20; Student Council, ’27, ’28; Boys ' Literary Society, ’2(), ’27, ’28; Science Club, ’2(), ’27, ’28; Vice-President, Science Club, ’2(); Athletic Council, ’27, ’28; Cheer Leader, ’27, ’28; Hi-Y Club, ’2(), ’27, ’28, ’20; Secre- tary, Press Club, ’2(1, ’27, ’28, ’20; “Minstrel Revue,” “Spieading the News,” “Seventeen.” FlIANK LEWIS Ambition: To be a professional baseball player. Honors : Ba.sel)all, ' 27, ' 28, ’20; Basket-ball, ’20; Hi- V. ’28, ’20; Science Club, ' 20. .lOSIE LEWIS “do” Ambition : To be able to do as 1 ])lease. onors : Freshman - So])bomore Dramatic Club, ' 20, ’27; Girls’ Literary Society, ' 27, ' 28, ' 20; Little Theatre, ' 28, ’’20; Press ( lub, ’28, ' 20; Chatterbox Stall ' , ’28, ’20; dun-Sen (Jill Re- serves, ’28, ’20; President, Henry Sherman Club, ’20; Boosters’ Club, ’20; Vice-Presi- dent, F ' rencb Club, ’28, ’2!); dunior Red Cross, ' 20, . KTIiriI , JONES LOUITOFF “Alien ik” A mbition : To out talk Miss Ltbel Renna Davis, Honors : Sjianisii Club, ' 25, ’2(1, ’27, ’28; Glee Club, ’24, ’25, ’2(1, ’27, ’28, ’20; Veterans’ Club. ’27, ’28; Boosters’ Club, ’28, ’20; Boys’ Lit- erary Society, ’2(), ’27, ’28, ’20; Boys’ Dra- matic Club, ’25, ’2(i, ’27 ; Thomas .letl’erson Literary Society, ’25, ’2(1; Science Club, ' 27, ’28; Radio Club, ’28, ’20; Assistant Libra- rian, ’28, ’20. XELLIE LOIJIIOFF •‘Nell” Ambition: To own a filling station. Honors : Sjianisb Club, ’25. ’26; Student Council, ' 26; Swimming Club, ’2() ; Sec. and Treasurer. Swimming Club, ’27 ; Dramatic Club, ’27, ’28, ’20; Girls’ Debating SiK -iety. ’28, ’20; Glee Club. ’28, ’20; Boosters’ Club, ’28, ’20; .lun-Sen Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’20; Basket- ball Team, ’27. ’28, ’20; IMgr., Girls’ Basket- ball Team, ’20. I 20 1 .] a: ies McOT ' ire “Mickey” Ambition ; To be a millionaire. Honors: •Tefferson Literary Society, ’24, ’25; Radio ( ' lub, ’2S; Glee Club, ’2!); Dramatic Club, ’2!); Boys’ Literary Society. ’28, ’2!) ; Boosters " Club. ’2!); Art Editor. Chat terhox, ’28, ’2! : Art Editor, Cav.yi.ier, ’2!); Athletic Council, ’2!); Press Club, ’28. ’2!); Science Club, ’25. yiWlY LOUISE : [rLAlTOIILIX “Loiuse” Arnt)ition: To be brilliant. Honors: Ereshmau-Sopliomore Dramatic Club. ’25. ' 2(i; Freshman Choral Club, ’25, ’2(i; Cittle Theatre, ’2(i. ’27 : Hamilton Literary So- ciety. ’2(i, ’27 : Girls’ Debating: Society, ’2(i, ’27; Swimming Club, ’27; Latin Club, ’2!); French Club, ’29; Boosters’ Club, " 29; .luii- ior Red Cross, ’28, ’29. WILEY EAEL WITOIIET.LE “Mitch” A mbit ion : To graduate in June. Honors : Secretary of .Tuuior Class of ’28; President of Senior Class. ’29; French Club, ' 29; Basket-ball Squad, ' 28, ’29. LEWIS P. MOTLEY “Luke” Ambition : To be wealthy. Honors: Glee Club, ’26; .Jefferson Literary Society, ’26; Spanish Club, ’27; Science Club, ’25; Baseball Squad, ’29; Football Squad, ’28; Asst. Basket-ball lanager, ’29; Boosters’ Club, ’29. MAPOUERITE CLAIPE : IOTLEY ‘Ar. RCUKRITE” Ambition: To overcome my weakness in Jjatin. Honors: Alexandria Hamilton I.,iterary Society, ’25, ’26; F ' ceshman-Sophomore Dramatic Club, ’26, ’27 ; Glee Club, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29; .Tun-Sen Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29; .Junior Red Cross, ’27, ’28, ’29; Press Club, ’28, ’29; Jaitin Club, ’28, ’29; J ittle Theatre, ’28, ’29. 1 21 1 ' I ' AYLOIJ TTODDES MOTLEY A mhilioii : ' I’o hecDine a jdurnalist like Joe Friediiiati. Honors : (ilee ( ' lull. ’2S, " 2!); f ' lid I trrhox Stall ' ; Alum- ni lalilor. ’2S, ’29; Hoys’ Delmtin” Society, ’28, ’29. SIDXEY IIAEOLl) XEW: rAX “Stkad” Amhilion : To play in Mr. Whiteman’s Orcliestra. Honors : Thomas .retferson Liteiary Society, ’2; " ), ’2(1; Science C ' luh, ’25, ’2(i, ’27 ; Hoys’ Debating Society, ’2(), ’27, ’28, ’29; Orchesti’a, ’2(i, ’29; Lihrarian of Orchestra, ’27, ’28; Freshman- So])homore Dramatic t’luh, ’2(). ’27; Ifoost- ers’ Club, ’28. ’2!); News Flditor of ( ' hatler- box. ’28, ’29; Ass’t Fditor of (, ’28, ’29; ( uill and Scroll, ’29. ELAXOES OSBOEXE “’Toot.sik” Ambition: Teach TIome Flconfunics. BETir OWEXS “Lkgs” Ambition: ' I’o discover why a dog walks sideways. Honors: Fl.Nchange I ' klitor of ( ' hot tcrbox, ’28, I.,iterary Fditor of ( ' avai.ikk, ’29; Little ' Iheatre, ’28, , Secretary - Treasurer, ’29; Freshman - Sophomore Dramatic Cluh, ’2ti. ’27 ; (ilee Cluh, ’2(), ’27, ’28, ’29; Press Cluh, ’28, ’29; ( uill and Scroll. ’29, Secretary, ’28; Hamil- ton Literary Society, ’2(1; Freshmore (lirl Heserves, ’2(i, ’27 ; Hoosters’ Cluh. ’29; Swim- ming Cluh, ’2(), ’27, ’28; Student (’ouucil, ’29; Latin Cluh, ’29; F’cench Cluh. ’29. ODELL E.vrns.u.L “Pat” 1 mbition : Cndecidt ' d. Honors: Student Council, -9; Hasehall. ’’27, ’28, ’29; Football, ’28; lli-Y Cluh, ’28, ’29. 1 22 J BILLY LOWELL ■Mok Diga.n " ‘-Wki-:” Amhifioii : To become a big man. Honors: Basel)all Team, ’2S; Footliall ' I ' eam, ' 2!1. IIEXLIE ' ITA LA: [()S " Henky " Amhitiou: " Jake " onors: (’aidinol StaJ ' , Freshman Reporter, ' ■id; Hamilton Literary Society, ’ ' iti: (iirl Re- serves, ■•id; Swimming Chib, ' 2d, ' 27; IJttle riieatre, ' 28; Student Council. ' 28; (Jlee Club, ' 2d, ' 27. ’28, ' 2!); Science Club, ’2(i, ' 2it : Press Club. ' 28, ’2!); Roosters ' Club. ' 2!t ; ’ice-President, Little Theatre, ' 20. .lAMES IIKLRKLT i{A: rSEY ‘•Hehi! " R.vm.sev Amhilloii : To be a great surgeon. If onors : Basket -ball. ' 28, ' 20; Baseball, ' 28; Font- ball. ’28. .TOSELHIXE LEYXOLDS " Joe " Anihition: To be a |)rimary teacher. Honors: Hamilton Literary Society, ' 2. ' ), ' 2d; Glee Club, ' 2.7. ' 2d, ' 27, ’28, ’20; Girl Reserves. ’25, ’2d. ' 27. ' 28, ’20; Swimming Club, ’25. ' 2d, ' 27: Little Theatre. ’27, ’28, ’20; Boost- ers ' Club, ’28, ’20; Science Club, ' 28. ' 20. IDA VIKOIXIA UOAOIT " Axgei.” Amhifion : To edit another C.w.xi.ier. Honors: Richard J. Reynolds High School. ' 2d; Kdi- tor-in-chief of the C.w ai.iek. ' 20; Secretary, Girls ' Literary .Society, ' 20; Literary .So- ciety, ' 27, ' 28; Jun-Sen Dramatic Club. ' 28. ' 20: .lun-.Sen Girl Reserves, ' 27. ’28. ' 20: Boosters’ Club, ’28, ’20: Glee Club, ' 27, ’28. ' 20: Athletic Council, ’28, ' 20; Vhtilicrbox Staff, ' 28, ' 20; Cast ilinstrel Review. ' 27. ’28; Press Club, ’28, ’20. [ 23 ] S ' l ' UATJT SCAT] BORO “Bus” Ambition: To finish scliool. AZIT.K IlOWABI) S(’inVARZ ■‘Azii.k” Amhilion: Cook for “Albert.” Honors : Student Council, ’2d, ’2() ; Athletic Club. ' 2d, ’2() ; Sjjanish Club, ' 2(i, ' 27; Sect,, Freshinore (fil l Reserves, ’2(), ’27 ; Cast Minstrel Re- view, ’27; (ilee Club, ’27, ' 2S, ’20; Press Club, ’2.S, ' 29; Dramatic ( lub, ’2(1, ’27, ’28, ' 29; Club Kditor, Chatterbox, ' 29; Sect., Senior Class, ' 29; Vice-President, Boosters ' Club, ' 29; Cheer Leader, ' 29; Sect., .Tun-Sen (Jill Reserves, ' 28, ' 29. -TT’AVET. STARR “.IinuK” A nihilion : Teacher or secretary. CIRIRTC T.VYLOR “Cei)” Ambition : To " et within the atom. onors : Radio Club, ' 28; Press Club, ' 29; Dramatic Club, ' 29; I’resident, Science Club, ' 29; Boosters’ Club, ' 28, ’29; ( ' ha t terbox Staff, ' 28, ’29; Cast linstrel, ’28. ROBY TRAVTS Ambit ion : To be a journalist. II onors : (Jlee Club, ’2(1. ’27, ’28, ’29; Freshman-So])h- more Dramatic Club, ’20, ’27 ; Alexander Hamilton Literary Society, ’2() ; Freshmore (lirl Reserves, ’28, ’29; Siianish Club. ’27; • lun-Sen Girl Reserves, ’28, ’2!); Debating Club, ’28, ’29; Press ( lub, ’28, ’29; Ijittle Theatre, ’28, ’29; Henry Sherman Club, ’29; ( ' hatterhox Staff, ’28, ’29; Research Fditor, Cav.m.iek, ’29; Boosters’ Club, ' 29; (jiiill and Scroll, ’29. I 24 1 AXXE DILLAKD TTiUXDLE ‘■Ciitik” Amhifion : To teacli school. Honors: Hamilton Literary Society, ’25, ’20; (!lec t ' liil), ’25, ’2() ; Freshman-Sophomore Dra- matic C ' luh, ’20, ’27; Girls’ Delmtinp Cliil), ‘20, ’27. ’28, ’2!t; Press Chil), ’28, ’2!l; Ath- letic Association, ’28, ’2!). : FAHEL irOLLAXD WADDELL AmJlilion: Itusiness girl. onors : Girl Reserves, ' 25. ’20; Dramatic Cluh. ' 25, " 20, ' 27, ’28; Student Council. ’25, ’2(i. ’27: Red Cross, ’27. LLCILLE WALKED “Cir.i.K” Amhilion : To he a stenoornpher. Honors: Girl Reserves. ’20. ’27, ’28, ' 29; Glee Cluh. ’27, ' 28, ’29. DATTL W.VT.L “Expert Typist’’ Arnhition : To contrive a perpetual motion machine. H onors: Radio Cluh, ’27, ’28; Boys’ Debating So- ciety, ’28. OEODGE TVEDSOX WESTREOOK “Tky” Arnhition: To leaim iath. H onors : Glee Cluh, ’25; Dramatic Club, ’25; Athletic Council, ’27 ; Student Council, ’27 ; Pr(‘ss Cluh. I 2. ' -. 1 ELIZABETH WINX “Liz” Ambition : To make a good liome for my hero. cmors : Woodrow Wilson Literary Society, ’20, ’27 ; President, Junior Class, ’28; Latin Club, ’28, ’29; Treas., Latin Club, ’28; Cllee Club, ’28, ’29; Girl Reserves, ’28, ’29; Treas., Girl Reserves, ’28; Vice-President, Student Coun- cil, ’28; Home Economics Club, ’28; Activi- ty Editor, Cav. likr, ’29; Treas., Girls’ De- bating Society, ’29; Dramatic Club, ’29; Cast, “Mysterious Blond,” ’29; Press Club. ’29; Boosters’ Club, ’29. HEBTrAX YOODALL “Cuit.xky” Ambition : To jiass sbortband. HABVEY YATES “Harvky” Ambition : Civil engineer. onors : Boys’ Literary Society, ’24; Radio Club, ’20, ’27; Science Club, ’20; Athletic Repre- sentative, ’2; " ). WILLI A: r L. YOUXG, Jr. “Little Willis” Ambition: To get I’evenge on the M. (). S. author. Honors : Glee Club, ’25, ’20; Student dub, ’20; Ath- letic Council, ’20; Dramatic Club, ’27, ’28; Press dub, ’27. ’28; Makeup Editor The ( ' hat terbox, ’27, ’28; Boys’ Literary Society. ’27, ’28; Spanish Club, ’20; Hi-Y Club, ’27, ’28. 1 2(i 1 Class Prophecy Dkar Miss Davis, 1 iiiii so very, very sorry that you eould net l)e with us at our class reunion. Everyone seemed to have a grand time, hut ten years makes ([uite a dill ' erenee, doesn’t if ' As Azile Sehwarz, the class secretary, left for Europe immediately all the " whoopee” was over, she asked me to write and tell you of the good times that we had and how we missed you, our dearest adviser. Perhaps 1 should tell you. first of alt, what each one is doing — hut before that, let me tell you of the ])rogram that we had. t)n Eriday night, we had a regular get-together hampiet, with a dance afterwards. This was held in the old gym. On Saturday morning, we went all over Danville, North Danville, and ScluMiltield. Saturday afternoon, we all went to the movies like a flock of kids. We giggled and laughed, until everyone wondered what insane asylum had brought its inmates out for an airing. Saturday night, we had a dinner at Hotel Danville and a dance afterwards. Sunday, we went to the Episcopal fhurch and pretended we were listening to our Baccalaureate Sermon again. On Sunday afternoon and night, we almost lived in the station seeing off those who had to leave. I left on the 11 :45 train for Washing- ton where I now live. Tliere was a farewell meeting after church. Believe me, we surely did have a marvelous time in those few short hours! It will he better if 1 tell you about each one in the order that they came to the haiupiet on Eriday night. Hazel Adams and Anne Anderson were first. Hazel is private secretary and Anne stenographer for the Su])erintendent c f Public Utilities for the city. Gwirge West- hrooke, editor of the Hee, and Carrington Harrison, head doctor of the medical cor])s at the Memorial Hospital came in next. They were followed by Henrietta Ramos and Ruth Owens, who came straight from Paris. Henrietta is studying architecture and Ruth the art of marcelling. •lames Baghy, the head of the Eord Manufacturing Corporation and Woodrow Bousman. district manager for Kresge’s, came in with Stone Carter, who is a contractor and Hubert Coke, staff’ cartoonist on the Baltimore Bun. Remember way back in ’2!) when Page .Tohn.son and tt ' avte Eulton went to a convention at Columbia? Well, I don’t know if that had any bearing on it or not, but Wayte is now chief man in tying knots at the “Little Church Around the Corner” and Page is head of the journalism de])artment at Columbia. This letter is getting rather long, isn’t it? I’ll just tell you a little more about each one. Berkley Adkins and Howard Holland are stock brokers, while Richard Critz is manager of the Giants. Raleigh Douglas and Howard Poster are touring the South in a minstrel show. It was only luck that they hapjjened to he playing at Dundee and could run over to the grand " jamlKuee.” Albert Eerguson said just to send his love and tell you that he would see you in Paris (that’s in the general direction of Eluroiie, isn’t it?). Elizabeth Winn is about the only one that is living uj) to her ambition as printed in the dear old C.vvahkr — that of “making for her hero a home”! But !Martha Harris (Harris still, notice) is in comiietition along the home making line also! Marguerite !Motley is a music teacher and Reha Hayes is teaching at R.-M. I. Susie Bass is head buyer for L. Herman’s. (Remember her Shoj) Says Susie column in the Chatterbox ' !) Lucille Walker is bookkeejier for some tobacco firm in Winston-Salem. North Carolina. Evelyn Blair is teaching chemistry in the high school. She’s not the only one that has returned to her Alma Mater, though, for Christine Bobbitt is teaching Elnglish ; Lora Leftwich, Math; Ijouise McLaughlin, Social Problems, and Nellie Louhoff’ is gym instruc- tor in the good old school. By the way, have you heard about the new science huilding and gym that has just been finished? The gym is the best eipiipjied in the South and was endowed by !Mr. Wilson. The building is called the Lefty Wilson Endowment Building. •loe Eriedman, as you must have heard, is taking Col. Lindbergh’s place as Secretary of the Air Deiiartment in the President’s cabinet. He has just resigned as editor-in-chief of the eir Yoil: Time.s. By the way, Stuart Scarboro designed their new building and the Harris Construction Com])anv built it. Carroll Harris is president of the com]) iny. Lewis lotley and Reed Puller have just returned from South Carolina, where tlnw have I ecu in the tobacco market. Everett [ 27 ] K’owlki ' s, llorlicii (Jiuiniu)!!. and Carroll (Jravely arc nieiiihers of tliu ClianilK r of ( ' onuiif ' rce. Kxi-ri ' tt is sn| i‘i-inti ndfiit of schools. Herbert is luaiiaiier of the cotton mills, atnl Carrcdl is clerk of court. Mllis Tlalj)erin is head jailer at the new Jailhonse. His avocation is kindcr- ijiarten work in Sehooltield. . Julian Ha ood is coach of the hoys’ teams and assistant principal of the hi”h school. Carter Heitzler is headline writer for the Register and Ray Hudgins is staff tyi)ist. ’IMemher the Dorsey (fang and all that hunch? Dorsey Jones is running a night cluh in Xew York and Landon Scott is city manager at ( harlottesville. Cedric Taylor is humor editor of the Amrricdn Maf dzine, while Paul NN ' all is teaching at ' illiam and lary. Arthur LouliolT and James IMctfuire could not come hut they sent telegrams. Earl litchell. the president, read them at the hamjuet. James is a futuristic artist in Harlem, and Arthur holds the Southern (folf Championshi]i. (lladys Cook, lartha Ferguson, Alma Doss and Edna Coo])cr are holding ])ositions with the city, while I ona Dodd is head of the Math Depai ' tment at Woodrow M ' ilson Junior High School. Josephine Bradner, Blomhdl Broome and Virginia Bryant are also keeping house for their heroes, while Mae Camphell is wiiting poetry and hook reviews for Harper’s Mdf dziiie. Wrnell Brooks, as you know, has heccine a famous opera singer and Virginia Cohh accompanies her. Mvian Conwav is teaching expression at Averett and (fladvs Davis is sewing instructress at R.-.M. 1. IMary Edmunds won ' t tell what she is buying all her new frocks for hut we strongly suspicion that (buzz buzz — zz. ! ! ) . X " ow aren’t you surpiised? Don ' t tell a soul. Mary Evans is swimming instructor at Hylton Hall and IMary Frances Feirell is Dramatic Editor for the Washington Herald. Clarion Fitzgerald is married and living in Richmond. As head of the Cosmetics De])artment for the F. W. Woolworth Five and Ten Stores, Hazel Frix is sim])ly great and IMi-. Kalk’s Orchestra couldn’t do without Evelyn (fourley as violinist, Sidney Newman ])laying the clarinet and Daniel Klaff’s drum. Danville is receiving very efficient and satisfactory telephone service now that William Young, Jr., is manager of the Chesapeake and Potomac lines, (fordon Lea is wire chief in the same comi)any. Did you know that t he Yankees have just signed up Frank Lewis as lielder, Odell Pattisall as catcher, Herbert Ramsey as i)itclier and Billy Powell as third baseman? Ye never thought that our team could ])ut out such professionals, did we? S])eak- ing of athletics, Earl litchell is coach at Washington and Ta ' C this year. Taylor lotley is city editor of the Richmond Timcs-Dispatch and Anne Trundle (Cutie) is Dramatic Critic on the same paper. Mahle Waddell, Jewel Starr, Frances Osborne. Ruby Haar, and " iola Baines all came to the han(|Uet bringing their husbands (this was ])ermitted. if you had one!). IMary Haga is coach of athletics at Harrisonburg. Janet Harris is Latin instructor at R.AI. W. C. and Josie Lewis is doing social service woik in the slums of New York. Faye Kympton is secretary to the ])rincipal of the high school, Harvey Yates. F’rances Land is head of the Ifome Economics Department at Harrisonburg and Josejihine Reynolds is jdiysical educatio iial director for the Danville Public Schools. Ida Roach said tell you that she was living up to her ambition, hut you’ll have to ask her what it is! As for me, well as you can tell from this letter, I am still just Rvhy Tkavis. P. S. — M ' e will look for you in 11)4!)! Please try to get there. Yes, we are going to hold another reunion then. Class of ’.HI. 1 28 ] The Last Will and Testament of the Senior Class K ' l ' it 1)0 known that wo, tho Skxioks of (iKoiiCK Wash i xerox High Sciiooi,. of tho City of Danvillo, of tlio oounty of Pittsylvania, of tlio Stato of Virginia, realizing wo will soon ho of an nnsonnd mind duo to tho hor- rors of examinations and at the same ti me lioing oognizant of tho fact that we are now as sober as wo wore and over will ho, do hereby deedaro and af- firm this to he oun last wii.l axd tivstamlxt, thereby, revoking all other snob dooiimonts previously drawn u]) by us. Itk.m 1. — To Mr. Piddiok, i Ir. dolinson and all other such dignitaries, wo humbly leave our lasting love (if they will have it) and our doopost .sympathy (if their next olass is anything like us). Itlji ' L — To Mrs. Hill ' s future classes, wo hoipioath tho useful and never fail- ing topic of The (’’lid.lterhox and “liiisxell.” Item 3. — To the next Vergil class, that of leaves the threadbare question of whether Dido or Aeneas was to blame for her tragedy. Item 4. — 4’o the Chemistry class, we bequeath a bottle of perfume to offset the strange and strong odors they originate. Item 5. — To The Cavaliei; staff, we will a million dollars — worth of wishes for a million dollars. Ite.m (). — To the cafeteria, we leave an order for ehieken jiie at least once a week. Item 7. — To the young ladies aspiring to flowing golden looks, we leave a bottle of ])eroxide and the hairpins we have shed about the school. May their search be rewarded. Ite.m 8. — To the incoming cheer leader, we will the Inngs of .Vzile Schwarz. Iteai !). — To IMiss Orchard and Irs. Hill, we hecpieath our Senior themes on the condition that they will not fight over the extra one. Ite.m 10. — d ' o Jake, we leave tliat other famous 4rginia ■ ' Henry. ' ’ Iteai 11. — d’o IMr. Dunford, we bequeath a new camera to take the place of the overworked one which he used this year. Iteai 1 ' 2. — To Douglas Perkinson, since he has been looking pale and wan of late, we leave the extra avoirdupois of IMartha Harris. Iteai 13. — To the .school in general, we leave the superstition that thirteen is an uiducky number and they will surely perish if they accejit the bequest. Signed and sealed by the class of lf)‘2!), this the eleventh day of June. Witnesses : Joiix I). IIinnuK, Ju. (’ odiclh — Kussell Hill, Ju. Iteai 1. — To the . dvertising Managers of the school publications, we beipieafh our charming and magnetic personalities to enable them to obtain numerous ads. Ite.m ' i. — To the Pats, we leave our beloved chewing gum which is to he found under any desk. This should make their jirogress through High School swifter, and their minds (dearer. Iteai 3. — To our friend.s, the School Hoard, we leave a gilt-edge insurance policy Avhich will protect them against burglars, fires, storms, and influenza. [ 29 ] a JUNIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS Sophomore Roll Fked Hatcher... Edwix Harris.... Iabel Eexxett. President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer James Aiithoiiv Willard Arnett Mildred Hailev Kathleen Hass Rosa Hangh Eleanor Hroekman Anne C ' arter iMyrtle C’arter Avis C’ollie label Coley Cieorge Douglas Alfred Edwards Louise Farrar Helen Feldman Oscar Fentress I vis Ferguson Foncie Fitzgerald Julian Foster Sadie Goldstein Virginia Hager Frances Hall C’ecil Harris Edwin Harris Shirley Harris Carl Hillard Helen Hordish Otis Hoskins Koel Isenhonr Kadine Jackson Alice Jetferson Elwood Kent 1 lorothy Lester Louis Levy Elgie Lewis Hldred Lewis Gay Lovelace Herman I owe -lulian Martin Xajla Matney (’atherine looretield Jane iMotley Carolyn iMusselnian James Pillar Louise Richardson Lucille Reaves Katie Skinnell Lilly Snead Thurman Swaringen Rnth Tanner Dallas Taylor i Iyra Vaden Frances Vernon J allies Wlu ' dbee Woodrow Wilkinson [ 33 ] SOPHOMORE CLASS Freshman Class OFFK ' ERS TTauvky Blaik Alkxaxdku ' rYiM-: Hii.iiA DniiosK Waltkk IIyltox F. P. SlMl’KIXS PresidenI y ice-]‘rpftidpnt Spcrctanj ' Preasurpr 1 d visor ] [EMP,P]KS ’iroinirt Alvorsoii Lanifi- AiuU ' rsoii Roliert Anglin G ven(lol. n Asliw oii li Louise Hailey Virginia Bell Alargaret Brann Taylor Brown AInriel Brown James IBirgess Eugene Burrell Hilda Chandler ITirotliy Callahan Francis Carter Dorothy Coleman Camilla Critz Thomas Cunningham Cornelia Dyer Wilson Durham Albany Eliot Eloise Evans William Ferguson Verna Francisco Warren Fulton Earnest Franklin Jack Garret Jerry Goldstein William Groff Louise Green Alary Greenwood Bruce Hall Helen Hayes George Hester Irvin Holcomhe ( hristine Hurd Nellie Ingiam Ashhy Jones Irvin King Herman Koplin Mai ' v Klaff Bernard Lewis Elizabeth Nance Gretchen Oakes Brent Oakley Louise I’attisal Aleade Patrick Sutherland Peerman Doris Peck Lillian Posey Buth Heaves Ray Roai ' k Ala l ion Raine James Robertson Elizabeth Robins Helen Samuels Dympress Starr Anna Bell Stejihens Robert Travis Thelma Turk Effie tVarren Alamie Watson Alartha Willeford Lee Wilson FRESHMAN CLASS a y y 4 VVVV%;?:?=? VV VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV»W= Literary Let s Prophesy X presentiiiu ' this, the last iss ie of tlie triolog’v of 1929, The ( ' avamek stall’ lias attempted to do two things; first, to ])reserve the jiast for the future, and second, to ])rediet, to a minor extent, the fntnre hy the past. Tims the present interprets the past in terms of the fntnre. hint The C.vvaeier is no ])ro])het. He, the prophet, is one who understands the present so that he can predict the fntnre. This nnderstanding requires, of course, a thorongh knowh ' dge of hnman nature, and wisdom enough to apply that knowledge. Another factor is a knowledge of the civilization surrounding the ])ro])het, its achieve- ments and its goals. In this, as in any other project of life, one must })lan and reason rationally. Perhaps the reader, and especially the graduate, can tind an interesting thought there. If the ])ast is understood and the problems of the present realized, then anyone with even just a fair degree of intelligence may plan and, to a major extent, ‘see” the future. The only requirement for such foresight is that he be clear and consistent in his reasoning. Herein lies wisdom — that a man be a prophet in his generation. [ 37 ] An Intercepted Message Ottawa, Canada, U. S. A. : rarch 12, 2029. . [Y Deak Sox, ly researeh work, into the customs and liahits of tlie ])eo])le that lived in the twentieth century, has revealed many interestin”: facts. ' The hook will he off the ])ress hy duly 1, hut in the meantime, I am going to tell you a few of my findings. In the “spring” of 1929, (in days there were seasons over which ])eople had no control) a certain daring young fellow drove one of those vehicles that was proj)elled hy huge internal comhu.stion motors and a liquid fuel called gasoline, at the rate of two hundred and thirty-one miles an hour. i [any editorials were written about the feat, the writers saying that such dangerous s|)eed could never he used. To us, those statements are ridiculous. Little could writers have dreamed that we, in luxurious cars that travelled in vacuum tunnels, could cross an ocean or a continent in from three to ten minutes! The streets of those times must have been even more hideous-looking than they were just a few years ago when vehicles were still propelled hy radio transmitted ])ower. Xow, of course, the atom is doing all of the work. In 1929. however, cars with iron wheels that fitted on iron rails, actually had to get their ])ower from lines suspended overhead. ' I’he din of this metal on metal must have been terrific. What a relief to have everything silent! In those days, an occasional war was an economic necessity. Today it is an economic impossibility. ImagLie a war to-day! ' rwenty-four hours after war rvas declared, there wouldn ' t he a living thing on this earth. One death beam, o])erated hv one robot, could cover the entire eartli in a day. And since we have never com- muiucated with anything off of this ])lanet, the world, so far as we know, would he no more. You know, of course, that in the early ])art of the 2hth century Canada belonged to England, and Mexico w ' as an independent nation. In those days, Canada’s se- cession was never even thought of. When, however, the Fnited States and England opposed each other in that last of all conflicts, the War of 19(i0. and Canada, not in sympathy with (treat Britain, sided with the United States, Mexico sided with Eng- land, and the result, as you know, is that the eastern North American (’ontinent now composes the Tinted States of America. I have merely scratched the surface of my findings in this note to you. Don’t laugh when you read about their methods of teaching school. Erom five or six days out of every seven, about six hours were consumed in attending school. Today, electro-communication impulses enter the brain while we slee]). I imagine a man would have been called crazy in those days had he predicted anything like that. 1 won ' t tell you any more. Head my hook. Yours, Dad. — Transhifed from Espprranfo by Joe FuiEDvrAN. [ 38 ] Beyond the Veil ' li;(ilXlA ? RYAXT, ’29 ft(tf on n hillside, .4 soft firassfi hillside, Wdtchinf Ihe clonds qo Inf, When on! of the olden lirili(fht ,1 hird, so snoiri irhile, Sailed out of Ihe tnisl i shn .1 nd eireled sloirly In . He lil on a fif tree, .1 street hloontinf) fif) tree, And lifted his stioirtf white head. “Home hither, fair Maiden, With new dreams hearij laden If Ihe Future t ou’d .see,” he plead, “Home folloir the Aiifiel Hird ahead.” ‘Pin on these irings of Hope, These loreli irhile irinf s of Hope, Put on this cloak of Happiness fiai . .{nd these shoes of Hood Fortune And with taps in tunc U p ' spe ‘d on our trail To eternal sunshine and daii.” U .sailed like hut ter flies Ttro light dancing hut ter flies. Playing the . ngel Hiid’s game, hotrn the Vallei of Destruction Across rocl.s of Desperation, Fntil at last ire came To a. golden Ladder of Fame. We ascended that ladder. That high, reaching ladder. To the Hall of Hecognil ion, U ' e irere allowed to ponder. To gaxe at the splendor Of the wonderful realization ' That irould he our Saltation [ 39 ] The edge of a veil, A gray, misiy veil. Hung fluttering so hard. ‘‘Beyond that veil,” said he, “Lies a deep blue sea Of courage and Faith in God, And an island of Holy sod.” He lifted that veil, That gray, misty veil, . nd had me gaze out — oh! so far. There on an island, Spread out on the sand That stretched from us afar. ITas a perfect Utopia. I sat on the hillside. That soft, grassy hillside. Thinking of what he bears. “Remember ivith glee All you did see, --Is you journeyed across the years. And you’ll never hare cause for tears.” I 40 I Looking Into the Future Is historical researcli prophetic? Tlie answer comes down througli the ages; “History is the depository of great actions, the witness of what is past, the example and instructor of the present, and the monitor of the future.” — ( ' crrontes. " He who knows the whence will also know the whether .” — Van Si hel. “History is but the unrolled source of prophecy .” — James A. (lurficld. Yet researcli shows that man through the ages has sought to read the future, not in the light of the jiast, and the understanding of the present, but in the wonders of nature, the mysticism of cults, and the superstition of his own mind. TUE ASTKOLOGEK C ' hristixe Bobbitt, ’29 A night on the banks of the Nile, under the shadows of the Sphinx. H ere we had come to gaze at the ruins of the civilization of the Egyptians. Ender the Pyra- mids with their magic spell, we lingered. They almost seemed to breathe the s]nrit of ancient lore. A man robed in rich purple, resplendent with golden hieroglyphics emerged from the shadows of i Ienes’ pyramid. In his hand he held a scroll, which he opened and consulted and then turned his eyes toward the heavenly bodies. What was he doing? Xay more, was he not an Egv’ptian ! Ah, we have it! He was con- sulting the stars to find in what house a new horn child’s lot was cast. Our guide explained to us that the circles of heaven were divided into twelve equal parts : six above and six below the horizon and each space between the circles was called a “House of Heaven” and symbolized different advantages and disad- vantages. These houses are: House of Life, House of Riches, of Brethren, House of Parents, House of Marriage, House of Droth, House of Health, House of Religion, House of Dignities, House of Friends, House of Enemies, and House of Children. ’Fo the priest the stars in each house tell a tale of destiny — The new born in- fant’s life lies spread before him. Thus the Egyptian seems, through his astrology, to have found an open sesame to the future. The Romany Ruby Travis, ’29 “IMan was born from the kiss of the eagle and the snake ; the gypsy being near- er the eagle” — thus reasons the son of Romany. “We move, we travel and we, in that final tomorrow that comes to every man, will he the first to fly.” Satisfied with general outlines, these hap})y, carefree rovers never look at a thing closely, yet their eyes have acquired a technique of seei ng more at a glance than most men do. The gA’psy takes the confidence that the white man puts in his prophetic powers as a joke. To tell fortunes is easy, yes, as easy as telling fairy tales to willing, eager ' A ' eir International Encyclopedia, Worlds Boole. [ 41 ] kindergarten children ; for this is told to the nervous, overwrought woman and “the- young-man-in-love. " ' I’he g ])sy is able to read the face like a hook — to tell by the exj)ression in the eager eyes when she “hits the sj)ot’’ in her proj)heeies. It the eyes brighten, the lips curve in a smile, she kee])s on telling the blond young lady of the dark, handsome, brown-eyed young man who loves her, but is too bashful to tell her about it. Perhaj)s the laughing, carefree gyp Y seems romantic; perhaps the mystery or the fact that her life is so different ap])eals to the “Jajo,” or white man, but the call of the open road means adventure to most all the American public, ddie gypsy fortune teller, in sj)ite of all the spells she works on her consultants, does not believe in super-natural powers, but believes that happiness is health and that laughter is the gold of the voiee. Bibliography : The American MA(iAZi. E, March, 1!)29. Spiritualism T.onsK iMoLAUGin.TX, ’2!» Man is, by nature, inquisitive. Ignorant of the purjiose of his e.xistence, he seeks to fathom the mysteries of Life and Death. Spiritualism is the outgrowth of his scientific curiosity and his desire for assurance of eternal life. Spiritualim is the belief that mortals, through the help of mediums, can com- municate with dead spirits. The medium goes, more or less, into a trance, in which state he gets closer to the spiritual world. He then transfers through automatic writing or trance-speaking, messages from jiersons deceased to living persons. d ' he doctrine of S])iritualism is especially jirevalent after a war. At such a time j)eo])le begin to wonder if their slain loved ones still exist in .some other world; if they are ha])])y ; if they are se])arated from the living by an insejiarable gulf. Their motive now is affection augmented by curiosity. They seek methods of intercom- munion. The majority of people, at the present time, are inclined to be skeptical of the so-called Spiritualists, d’heir unbelief is based on the fact that the majority of mediums have been jiroven dece])tive. It is not that modern man is indifferent to his future life. He merely seeks a more definite proof of after life that gives him. Bibliography; Raymond — Sir Oi.ivek Lodge; Bncyrioprdia Brifannira. Lochinvar in 2029 Louisi: IcLauuhlix ' J ' he niglit was warm and clear. Gentle breezes fanned him as he approaehcil the Earth. He tiap})ed his wings with a new determination. Nothing should stay him now. He dropped wearily upon a passing cloud and lay, resting a moment. A journev a-wing from IMars to mother Earth — where she had been nourished, bless her! — was e.xhausting, to say the least. Hut he must he up! ddie night was already begun, and he had work to do before dawn. He swung himself oft the cloud and again sought the Earth. As he flew, he made plans. She would he dew-hathing at the j)opular resort. It would not he hard to snatch her away without being immediately discovered; but what of her wings? Her father, he knew, had them securely locked in his private hangar, ( ' lever man ! d’here was probably not another pair in the country which she could safely wear, yet he could not ])ossihly carry her away without them. She would need them before their journey was completed. He sighed, d ' here was no sense in appealing to her father again. He would never consent to his daughter’s marrying a native of IMars. He had said as much, in plain language, the last time he had been approached. The Marsian in question sighed again. Only his pride ke})t him from wishing that he had been horn on the Earth. Still meditating, he dropped down beside the hangar and looked around. No one in sight. He tried the lock. It was a good one. What could he do? He ponder- ed. Then he had an idea. He circled up and around the hangar and ap[)roached the pretentious elevated dwelling of its owner. He dropped on the roof and listened. He heard a sawing noise. The old man was evidently asleep. If so, all was well. The Harsian tlew lightly to the porch. He smiled as he noticed the position of the sleep- er, (The noise which he had heard was the snoring of his antagonist) who was obviously waiting up for his wife. There was a fierce expression on his face, and one hand grasped a rolling-pin. The Marsian wasted another smile for the scene of the wife ' s return, sli])ped an unobtrusive hand into the old man’s apron pocket, extract- ed the keys to the hangar, and was gone. Soon he was making his way toward the dew-hathing resort, her wings under his arm, and the keys safely hack in the pockets of the sleeper on the porch. As he thought, it was hut a matter of minutes before he had the girl deposited on a swift-moving cloud. She resisted hut little, and no one noticed him as he swooped down and snatched her uj). d’hose who saw him supposed him to he only another bather. There was nothing strange in his darting up into the sky with one of the girls, to dive hack again. What they didn’t know was that he didn’t come hack. AVhen they were well on their way, she broke the silence by laughing. He had always liked that laugh of hers — so different from the harsh laughter of the women of his native ])lanet. He felt strangely exalted and hap})y. “Rut where,’’ she asked, breaking the silence again, “are we going on our hon- eymoon ?” “Where?’’ he echoed. “Where do you suppose?” “To the Moon,” she answered, dreamily, watching that silver disc hide behind a cloud. “Good guess. That’s where we are going.” [ 43 ] She was frightened. She hadn’t expected him to take her seriously. She was more frightened than ever, a moment later, when she saw an army of strangely familiar yet unusual flying animals overhead. In reply to her query as to what they were, he replied, “Oh, that’s just a flock of flying heifers. Quite common in this part of the universe.’’ His voice was so matter-of-fact, and, withal, so indift ' erent, that she was reassured. She watched the moon as it emerged from the cloud. The night wind whispered. It was her wedding night. She smiled. Shattering the Atom Carroll Harris, ’29 In this fast age of science and invention, man is trying continuously to discover new formulas and advance new theories. Ever since the hirth of science man has tried to extract energy from matter. Now science is experimenting with the atom. Attention is now I)eing turned to a new source of energy ' derived from atomic disintegration or the breaking up of the atom. It is possible to break up a few of the common atoms and get altogether different forms of matter. If science can de- vise means of breaking up the atoms into all the common elements it will have solved for the world the ])rohlem of future ])ower. This power could he harnessed, and made to run our machines, and to cook our food. The process now under way at Carnegie Institute is to use high voltage electric- ity as projectors, and to fire these projectors into the central massive structure of the nucleus of the atom; These high speed electrical projectors hit the nucleus of the atom with such force as to disrupt the nucleus and to blow away some of its elec- trons. This would cause the atom to change its state of matter since every atom of matter has a definite number of electrons, and the blowing away of any number would cause the atom to change into an atom of different matter. Thus it only re- mains for man to tap this unlimited power. ’File best scientific opinion as quoted from the Earl of Birkenhead in the Cos- mopolitan magazine — believes that before 2029 physicists will have solved the prol)- lem of su])plying the world with amounts of cheap power. At present one pound of coal yields one hor. ' se power for one hour. Stored up in the atoms which constitute a pound of water, there is an amount of energy equivalent to ten million horse ))ower hours of work. There is no question that this colossal source of energy exists, hut as yet, physicists do not know how to release it, or having done so, how to make it perform useful work. By tap])ing this stupendous source of power, man will have enough cheap energy to enable him to alter the geography or the climate of the earth. From fifty thousand tons of water, man could get enough energy to remove Ireland to the deejier portion of the Atlantic Ocean or enough heat to keep the polar region at the temperature of the Sahara for one thousand y ' ears. Engines weighing one ounce for one horse power they develop will he practicable; and power plants of six hundred horse power will carry fuel for one thousand hours, in a tank no larger than a fountain pen. Thus, you see, if man can hut get within the atom, his problem of cheap jiower will be solved forever. [ 44 ] $ J Organizations fAVVVVVVV W:! ?=?=y? V« VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV Foreword What does the Foture hold for the Orii’anizations of George Washington High School, which to ns have meant joy and pleasure thronghont on r high school days Snrcly, the spirit of the school will continue to express itself in such worthwhile activities, as it has done in the past. The Organizations of G. W. 11. S. bring about co- operation between the faculty and the student body ; they encourage clean athletics and bring is into closer contact with our friends. They work together toward a larger and better George Washington High School. r 45] STi nKXT COUXCII The Student Council ' Flic vSti ' dkxt (’oris ' cn, of tlu ' (Jkoioje Washingtox High Sgiiooi. is ;ui orii ' ani Aitioii (‘omposiMl of stiidi ' iits ri ' pn ' seiitiiiii ovorv lioiiie room in school. The Junior and tlie Senior home rooms have two ri ' preseiitatives each ; the others, one. Tlie eonneil endeavors to ex])r(‘ss the s])irit of the stu- dent body at lar i( and throni li it. the desires of the students are expnessed to tlie faculty. It tries to I ' aise the standards of scholarship, to create school spirit, and to encourage participation in all school activities. I 47] ATHLETIC COUNCIL The Athletic Council Besides inaiiaging the sale of tickets to see athletic events, the Athletic (V)uneil has uplifted the attitude and spirit of the school to a jireat extent. A roup of hustlers and husiuess j)eople, such as the Athletic ( ' oiiiicil has shown itself to be is a credit to any high school. The ( )uucirs aim is to have everyone present at all the affairs presented hy the school. It is indeed a worthy one, and under the guidance of i Ir. L. G. Wilson more has been accomplished towards this set goal this year than ever before. [ 49 j THE PRESS CLUB The Press Club riie Press ( ' hib, an organization of students and advis- (‘I’s associated with Tito Clidtlrrhox and The (hvvAEiER, lias radnall_v grown in importance since its incejition in 1!)2(). It lias been an active sjionsor of all publication work atteinjited in the school, and this year has laid a detinite fonndation for a school niorgne. [ 51 ] QUILL AND SCROIIL Quill and Scroll OFFH’KRS J. Wayte Fultoa, .1 i; A. T. Guxx, Ji! ViKOIXIA HrYAXT Mrs. W. if Him Pre.side.iii Vice- President Peereittrij tind ' Predsio-er Sponsor FAFF LTV VF.MILFRS Miss Alice (’rawlcv : Irs. W. R. Hill .M iss Al( xaii(lria Ovcliaial IM iss Loiiisi ' Smith Mr. E. JL Sim])kins STUDEXTS Virginia RrYaiif Hilly Fowlkes •lop Friedman J. Wayte hhilton, -Ir. A. T. Gnim, Jr. Page Johnson Sidm ' Y Xewman Rnth Owens Lois Prnitt Rnhv Travis To instill in students the ideal of scholarshii) ; to advance tlu ' standards of the jirofession of jonrnalism hy developing hotter journalists and hy incnlcating a higher code of ethics; to ])romote exact and dis])assionate thinking, (dear and forcc ' fnl writing, is the inirpose of the ( nill and Scroll. The ( nill and Scroll, founded at the Eniversity of Iowa, is a Xational Honorary Society for high school journalists. (I. W. 11. S. was the tirst school in Virginia to he granted a chajitcr of (M ' iH iind Scroll. The rcHinirements for active memhership are: the asjiirants must he of Junior or Senior classitication ; tluw must he in the npjier third of tladr (dass in general scholastic standing; they must have done outstanding work in writ- ing, editing, or in hnsiness management; tluw must he re(‘ommend(‘d hy the snjKO ' visor or hy tlu committee governing pnhlications, and tluw must he ap- prov(‘d hy the national secretary of the sociedy. [ 53 ] GIRLS’ LITERARY SOCIETY Girls ' Literary Society The aim of the Girls’ Literary Society is to cultivate the ability to express ideas in clear and forceful Eu lish; to create au interest in the j)rohlenis of our nation and of the world and in tlnur solution. M ak Cam I’UKi.r KniiY Haai! I DA Roacpi Llizaheth Wixx Kkha Hayes Miss A. Ohciiaiu). OFFTCEKS 7 rp.‘ iden1 Vicr-I’resident Secrelarij TredKurer Critic Sponsor MEMRFRS Rutli Allen Ruby Aiulcrsmi Loveline Railey Mildred Bailey Susie Bass Kvelyn Blair Christine Bobbitt .losepbine Bradner Blondell Broome Vii ' oinia Bryant Mae Campbell Elizabeth Carter Viro-inia Cobb Edna Crioper Carmilla Critz (iladys Davis Mildred Fuller Elizabeth flamer Sadie floldstein Ruby TTaar Janet Ifairis Martha Harris Reba Hayes Frances Land Lora Leftwieh .losie Lewis Xellie Loxdiolf Louise AIcLauohlin Marguerite Motley Clarion Raine Josephine Reymdds Elizabeth Robins Ida Roaeh Eva Scarce Ruth Scarce Elizabeth Ste])hens Ruby Ti avis Anne Trundle Mamie Watson Elizabeth M inn Madeline Winn r lis 1 BOYS’ LITERARY SOCIETY Boys’ Literary Society M E: rBETJS Janies Anthony fax Carwich ' I ' lioinas Cuniiing ' liam (icorge Douglas Alhcrt Drew James Earley Oscar Fentriss Ernest Franklin Warren Fulton Wayte Fulton Wei ton Fulton Herbert Oaminon Jack Garrett Carol Gravely Cecil Harris Edwin Harris Von Bon Harris Fred Hatcher Carl Hillard Eli jail Hurd Harold Hurd El wood Kent Irvin King Lewis Levy James iMcGuire Taylor Motley Sidney Kewman ] Ieade Patrick Doug;]as Perkinson James Pobertson iMajor Siviter Fan] Wall Donald Womack William Young [ 57 ] 1 HI-Y CLUB The UvY Club OFFICPIKS Reed Fuller.. H.vrold IIurd- Lewju.. ayti: Fuj roN President " ce-President Sccrelunj Treasurer Fhe Ili-Y Club is iui organization of hoys in the high school who strive “to create and maintain throughout the school and community high standards of Chris- tian character. " The cluh is one of the many lli-Y Clul)s scattei’ed throughout the country. At their meetings there is real fellowship and enjoyment. The faculty sponsors are: Mr. Riddick, iMr. Christopher, Mr. Wilson, and Mr. Simpkins. Their interest and help have been of great value to the hoys. i lr. Hyler, of the Y. M. C. A. .staff is the su})ervisor. The Danville Hi-Y Club OFFICERS Reed FulT;ER ll.VROLD IIURD All.vx Lewis .Vll.vx Feruusox me: ip,ers Sam Arnett Harold Hurd Willard Arnett Scott Fuller Allan I.ewis Randol])li Bradley Wayte Fulton Edward Loewhing .Alliert Drew A. T. Ounn Earl yiitcbell Albert Ferguson Carrol Harris Major Siviter Billy Fowlkes Fdwin Harris Stonewall Thompson Reed Fuller Holme Wilkinson Advisors Oscar Hyler Howard Kalkh J. T. Christopher John D. Riddick S. E. Sini])kins L. G. Wilson [59J THE LITTLE THEATRE The Little Theatre OFFICERS President Vice-President Pecretanj-Treasure r Faculty Advisor Mariox Fitzgkhai.d 1 1 Exii [ ETTA Kamos Kuth Owens Miss Frances Watereield. It has become an honor to belon " : to The TvItti.e Theatre. Interesting and cnltnral ])rogTains ])romote an ap])reciati()n of higlier drama and give memlx ' rs an o])j)ortnnit_v to learn the rndinients of stage craft. It develops poise, personality, and grace in the individual. 161 ] EOMANUS SEXATUS Romanus Senatus The Latix Cm i!, a now society in (iKoioiE WAsnixt;- Tox Sciiooi,, was organized for tlu ' jnirpose of creating greater intc ' rc ' st among the Latin students and stimnlating a desire to study Latin among other students. Informative and entertaining programs have aroused eagerness for memhc ' rshi]). Motto: Per iispera ad astra. Romanus Senatus OFFICEHS Loha Leftwich ( ' oa. tul thrAHi.JE Flyxx Consnl 1 . 1 z A H ET n Ax D EKso X (Juaisfpi’ Jeax Hogg dcriho Miss Masox Advisor Miss Fekgusox... Advisor Edward Clark M EM REES BOYS Gray Gravely Charlie Flynn A. T. Gunn. Jr. Hilly Fowlkes Carrington Harrison Heed Fuller Leonard Harris Elizabeth Anderson GIRLS Louise Farrar Sara Helov Marian Fitzgerald ( hiistine Bohhitt Helen Gonrley (iertrnde Bolen .Icmnette Harris Katherine Brown Jean Hogg Anne Carter Alice JefTerson Frances Dickenson Page Johnson Helen Dnnford Lora Leftwich Margaret Edmunds Gladys .Massencnp ' 1‘helma Evans ’irginia McCrary { 03 1 BOOSTI RS’ t ' LUP. Boosters ' Club OFFICERS Barney Harris Azile Schwarz Martha Harris Mrs. Marvin Siddle President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Advisor The })UTpose of the Boosters ' (Muh of George Washington High School is to create school sjiirit and “p ' P " undertaking advanced hv the school, especially athletics. The student body seeing the need of more school spirit, with the aid of Mrs. Marvin Siddle, organized the Boosters’ (’Inb in October, lt):IS. The clnb has succeeded in carrying ont its purpose to such an extent that the school spirit has been raised to win State-wide recognition. JUX-SEN GIRL RESERVES Jun-Sen Girl Reserves By living in harmony with the teacliings of Jesus C’lirist; it is tlie purpose of the Jun-Skx (fiHT IJicsKiiVKs to make tlieir lives a symphony of love, service, humility, lovaltv, and kindness. CODE .Is a (lirl Reserve I (Jraeioiis in manner. Impartial in judgment. Ready for service. Loyal to friends. irill try to he: Reaching towards the In st. Earnest in purpose. Seeing the l)eautiful. Eager for knowledge. Reverent to God. Victorious over self. Ever de])endahle. Sincere at all times. M.4RY H.VO.V OFFICEBS President j IaE CAjMPBELL : Vice-President Madeline Winn Secretary Lora Leftwich Treasurer CTRL RESERVES . unie Anderson Sarah Coke Josie Lewis .lanie Allgood Alary Frances Ferrell Gladys Alasoncup Viola Baines Foncie Fitzgerald A ' irginia AIcCrary T.oveline Bailey Evelyn Gourley Alargaret Alotley Mildred Bailey Helen Gourley Gietchen Oaks Kathline Bass Ruby Haar Gretchen Parrish Susie Bass Alary Haga Julia Pillar Sarah Belou Nancy Harnesberg er Lois Pruitt .Alice Bennett Gaynelle Harris Joe Reynolds Christine Bohhitt .lanet Harris Ida Roach Alarie Bouseau Alartha Harris Azile Schwarz .Iosej)hine Bradner Shirley Harris Alary Ellis Slaughter Inez Brown Reba Hayes .Jewel Starr Vera Broom Jean Hogge Ruby Travis Virginia Bryant Stella Jackson Nancy ' I ' yree Alae Campbell Louise Kessler Lucille Walker .Ava Cloninger Frances Lamb Elizabeth Winn Virginia Cobh Lora Leftwich Aladeline Winn Rena Cobre Nellie Louholt Christine Wmxl [ 67 ] The Science Club Cedric Taylor... Harold Klaff.. LeOXARD H.A.RRLS. Ellis Halperiii Cleveland Jennings Durham Xewman Harold Hurd George Carter Evel} ' !! Blair James Arnett Sam Shadrach President Vice-President Secretanj and Treasurer MEM BEKS Daniel KlatF Carter Heitzler Tacoma Henderson Kenneth Jones Stone Carter Julian Hagood Frank Lewis Henrietta Bamos Everett Fowlkes Josephine Beynolds Lawrence Patrick Harry Link Ei chard Critz James Bagliy Eeid Fuller Stuart Scarboro Aiii — To awaken, promote and develop the latent minds of the youth of our High School in regard to natural phenomena; which tends to form the habit of orderly arrangement of data, removal of superstition, sound judgment and par- tial realization of a greater tomorrow of natural science. [ 68 ] The Orchestra Although it has had a liniitod time in which to ])ractiee, the George Washington High School Orchestra has accomplished more this year than at any time in the past. It has appeared before the student body on several occasions and has always striven to stimnlate the interest of outsiders in the school. The students themselves have been brongiit to view nmsic from a mnch broader angle, dne to the tireless ett ' orts of Ir. Kalk, the director. MEMBERS Hi!. Howard Kalk, Director Sidney Newman ' ITiomas Harris Ira I IcHann William (Iraee Sam Stevens Evelyn (Jotrley ATrginia Xunn Derrick (Jiles Elgie Lewis IIOSALIE L’eagan Carroll Harris I’iaiio .Sdxoptioite and Clarinet -Saxophone and Clarinet - Trumpet Tram pet Tru mpel ] ' ioIin Violin Violin Violin ' iotin ' Cuba [ 09 ] RUTH OWENS LITERARY EDITOR JOE FRIEDMAN MANA6IN EDITOR IDA roach EDITOO-JN-CHIEP ELIZABETH WINN ACTIVITY EDITOR WAYTE FULTON BUSINESS MANAGER ROBERT LAVVLESS ADVERTISING M R. ALBERT DREW CIRCULATION MGR. MAE CAMPBELL REVIEW EDITOR MARION FITZGERALD ALUMNI EDITOR VIRGINIA BRYANT RESEARCH EDITOR RUBY TRAVIS RESEARCH EDITOR SUSIE BASS ART EDITOR THE CAVALIER STAFF The Cavalier This term, T ' i), the (leorye Washiii i ' foii Iliiiii Seliool made another step toward progress by iK ' giiining the publication of a magazine, The Cavdlirr. Heretofore, The ( ' avaeier. has ])nh- lislu ' d only one issue a term, the annual, or S(mior issue. This term it has ])nhlished three issues, two literary, and the Senior issue. The new magazine was h( gnn as a trial. Through th( aid of Miss Crawley, Miss Smith. Miss Orchard, and Mr. Simpkins it has proved a great success, taking third prize in its class, at the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, sjamsored by ( )lnmhia ITiiversity. [ 71 ] L ■ §rhf Chatterbox L The George Washiiiiitoii High School should he proud of her newspaper })uhlicatiou, The ( ' Jutfierhox. It has made marvelous strides during the course of the last three or four years. The })uhlication has been exceedingly fortunate in having Airs. W. IT Hill as an adviser, who has given her time unselfishly and devotedly to promote higher achievements for ' I ' he Chatterbox. The stafl ' has always been composed largely of faithful, tireless woi ' kers whose energetic zeal has greatly contributed to the siiccess The Chatterbox has already attained. Ivising from mere oblivion. The Chatterbox has now carried off State and Xational honors. For two successive years it has hecai given first place in its class by the C. S. P. A. at Columbia Fniversity, Lexington, Virginia, and has received All-American rating by the X. S. P. . .. (formerly ( I. P. A.) at the University of Minnesota, i l inneapolis, Minnesota. [ 72 ] y. KVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV VVVVVVVW v?gN Athletics and Miscellaneous J W. IT. S. LE ' ITER MEN Football Team -I AMES WEDHEE ( Rkd) Line plunging ' fnllhack. ])laye(l his first year in the haek field, and proved liiin- seir to i)e one of the Cardinals ' best ground gainers. d A M ES A XT 1 1 ( ) X V ( M a i; k ) Star maroon and gray tackle lield down Ids jmsition like a veteran until he frac- tured his collar hone in jiractice. Anthony was also a great harrier to the opposing Cardinal team at guard, and the school expects an excellent .showing from him next year. JAMES AltXETT (Sa.m) Showed the .school that one does not need to he large to make a good guard. Lesides heing the smallest man on the team Sam was one of the best. WILLARD ARXETT (Wii.n) Played his first game for the Cardinals after the .season was half over. Willard was one of the fastest men on the team. RERROrCJIIS DAXIEL (Ack) Stalwart halfback, did the kicking and pa.ssing for the team until he tore a ligament in his knee. The football fans were always ])leased to see Ace in the haek field. He also held the ])osition as fullback and hacked np the line like an All Star. ALHERT EERDESOX (Am. Hut) Ca])tain, was the only letter man in the line. As a pivot for his team there was none better, and the team will feel the loss of Ferguson greatly in the line next year. STERLIXG IIOIA ' O.MRE (Wi.xdv) Star end and halfback was the best broken field runner on the team. Holcombe ' s experience as a letter man helped the team immensely. EDWIX HARRIS (Ei.) Cardinal field general, was one of the “hacks’’ on the team. Fid’s ability at recovering punts was the marvel of many fans. He will probably make a tri])le threat man in college. RAXDOLRII HRADLEY (Goat) Held down the right end of the Cardinal team and proved himself caj)ahle of stopping any gain around the right wing. [ 74 ] IirEERT CLARK (Red) Reel-headed left uard. showed the scliool a brand of football that any ])layer would he proud of. Hubert is holding the football honors in the family by keeping uj) to the reputation of his older brothers ‘Aloidv " and Charlie. CCRTIS ROWELL ( Little Rill) Was also an e.xeellent field general at (piarterback. Curtis helped in the punting and jiassing for the Cardinals. ALFRED EDWARDS ( Sto.xew.u.l) Lined up to his name as “Stonewall’’ in every game by proving himself able tc .sfo]) all line ])lungers. “Stonewall " can also be classed as “one tough number.’’ lie played nearly a whole game with three broken ribs. RICHARD (’RITZ (Dick) Halfback for the C. W. Team made himself famous by his long sweejiing end runs and his aerial attacks upon the opjiosing teams. JAHES FARLEY (IIi-ev) Did not have a special position on the team, for he was capable of filling any position in the line, lie played center, guard and tackle and has an enviable record at all three. IlERRERT RAHSEV ( Hekb) Right end terror, holds an enviable record at smashing long end runs and oil ' tackle plays. TIIERHAN SWARIXCER (CruLEv) Another staunch tackle, was one of the hardest tacklers on the team although light of weight. Xot many gains were made over his })osition. STOXE CARTER ( Gap ) The most severe tackier on the Cardinal line played his first year and holds a fine record. JOIIX TYREE (doii.x.NY) Cardinal elevim manager did not get a chance to play with team because of lu ' ing a. jiost graduate. His e.xjierience. however, heljied Coach Wilson in forming a team. [ 75 ] { 1 ic ]?OYS’ HASKKT-BALT. Boys’ Basket-Ball The Cardinal (’a ' ers l)( an their praetiee nnnsnally eai ' ly this year, and as a resnlt were in exeellent sha])e before the otlun ' (piints had rounded into form. Tlie season opened ans])ieionsly witli a win over the Stroiii - Seliooltiehl “Y” (piint. The team tlien ran wild, defeatinj;- Reidsville, Martinsville, and Lyneh- hnrg- in short order before they were halt( ' d by the strong aggregation at Hargrave Military Academy. In the remaining contest the Cardinals did a little h( ' tter than break even, losing the chamjjionship of the western half of the State to Roanoke, whom they had twice defeated in ])rior games, in a heart- breaking struggle. The showing made by the team was a decided improvement and the facnlty and patrons of the school displayed their inter(‘st and appreciation of the team’s efforts by giving them record-breaking crowds at all the home games. Coach M’ilson was well ])leased with the showing made by his charges, and spoke highly of the spirit of co-o})eration and interest which was displayed by the boys. G. W. 11. S 36 Seliooltiehl “Y” 33 G. Mb II. S 29 Reidsville 16 G. AV. H. S 27 Lvnchbnrg 15 G. Mb 11. S 17 Martinsville 12 G. M’. H. S If Hargrave 27 [77 I GIRI.S’ BASKKT-l’.Al.L Varsity Basket-Ball Team Marv IIaga, Captain Xellie Louhoff, Manager Dorothy Hester Jumping Center A R Y IIaga Forward Mary Kdmfxds Foru ' ard Frances A i a .m s (liiard X ellie Loliioff Guard Virginia Floyd tiide Center Margaret EniiiNDs Fide Center Ri ' Tii Allen Forward Elizare ' I ' ii II ALTON Guurd • 1 AN 1 E A LLGOOI) ( UU I ' d I )ecember J aniiarv Eebi’uarY EebruarY Eebruarv EebniaTY Febniai-Y Eebniarv EebniaTY FebniarY J Iai ' (‘h .March .March 14— Hroswell TS G. VV. 11. S 18 11— -(’obbs Memorial 4, I G. VV. II. S )) 2 Alartinsville 48 G. W. II. S 15 () — -R.-M. 1 12 G. W. 11. S )— -.Vverett (’ollei e 17 G. W. 11. S 14 iL — -Vancevville 1,5 G. W. 11. S 40 14— -C’obbs Memorial 44 G. VV. II. S l(i oo Dan River 21 G. VV. 11. S 40 2.4— -R.-: i. I 18 G. VV. 11. S 1!) 27— -Martinsville 24 G. VV. JI. S k; (i— -Hroswell 15 G. VV. 11. S 28 12— -Vancevville 14 G. VV. 11. S 28 14— -.Vverett C’ollege 1!) G. VV. II. S 10 I v the cooperation of .Miss Donaldson, the Girls ' Dasket-Hall coach, and bv the outstanding sportsmanship the girls hare displayed the 10:2!) Girls’ Ihisket-Dall team has made a name for itself. The players have been eager to make their team prominent and this year their desire has been materialized because of the efforts of the entire team. [ 70 ] BASEBALL TEA: I The 1928 Baseball Team The season of lh2S was very snecessful, as the team lost only one game out of the fourteen. It captured the State (diampionship, defeating Maury High kSchool of Norfolk for class A, and in turn defeated Clifton Forge in class B. It received a trophy which is to he awarded to the team that wins the state championship two successive years. If the State Cduunpionship is won again this year the trophy will remain as a permanent possession of the team. [81 I GIANT5 ; orris eod Qroome STUDIOUS . cflwkh gnd fuller BULLSHOOTERS Blair and T riedmon PESTS Gla r onci slper n INFLUENTIAL Schwartz and Triedimn CONCEITED Ouuens end fer uson TALKATIVE Schwartz and fulton VAMP AND SHEIK J omas qnd Prwh craziest ' trundle and £emis STATISTICS RUNTS Tbaqbii and ' Ferguson - 3E3T LOOKING Jonei and Bass . QUIETEST Dodd and Fui ef CUTEST Jd Ouire orjdJlQmas ALL AROUND JditcheU and }l ' aga 3cfituarlz and Jdihhel! BASHFUL Osborne and Cache ■ LAZIEST jn Quire and Douhoff STATISTICS Gee Gaws TT sorxDS fa: iiliar " Xow you must uiulorstand if “Tlie ( ’liatterl)ox’ wins ! Ami thereby the atoms ami moleeules are oxidized first heiu” ' reduced hv 11., and are cou- tamiuated “It is possible to get the moleeular weight so that it will “Hourroughs, you and Donald lay off the j)ress now.” WK WOXDER If Wayte Fulton eoidd Ix silent for five minutes? If Joe Friedman’s oratory would surpass that of Cicero? If Allan Lewis would tune up his voice box? If Azile Schwarz would change her ambition ? If Reed Fuller could ever be a train robber? If Fllis Ilalpriu cotdd ever lx dignified? If drgiuia (’obb will ever grow up? If Carter Ileitzler wotdd ever stop eating? WRITER’S APOLOGY d ' o the victims of this coarse so-called humor, I dedicate this little essay. Py “the ])owers that be,” it is necessary to ])ut that ( which makes the mouth broaden) in each issue of the ( ’av.m.iici! and the task has been tbrust upon me. I re])eat, dear I ' eader, wcx is me for after 1 concoct these t(‘rrihle ditties, ])eople oidy laugh at them ! I further repeat, we know not why our fellow suffers, for the triangles will not Ix ' come congruent ; neither will the x and y combine as (pioted by the “good hook” ( ?) It is necessary therefore in order to ])rodnce he-haws, snickers, chuckh ' s, et cetera, to tickle the floating ribs and thusly will the above waste become beneficial. “Cep.” [ 84 ] A D V E R T I S E ]M E N T S Exchange Photographs With Your Classmates It’s a Graceful Way of Acknowledging Friendships — of Keeping School Memories Fresh Phone Your Photographer for an Appointment DUNFORD’S STUDIO Photographs Live Forever Electric Service Company DALE L. LEWIS, Manager We do all kinds of ELECTRICAL WORK AND REPAIR Phone 2203 224 Main Si. SHOECRAFT INCORPORATED Beautiful Shoes for Women DANVILLE. VA. Ehrd ' s Department Store YOUR MONEY’S WORTH OR YOUR MONEY BACK DANVILLE. VA. Best Wishes Swain - Watson Corporation Hardware, Paints AND Oils Roofers Since 1866 IM.ICASE PATKOMZK OlIK ADVEKTISKHS ADVERTISE il ENTS FRATERNITY, COLLEGE and CLASS JEWELRY Commencement Announcements and Invitations Jeweler to the Senior Class of George Washington High School L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers Attleboro, Mass. ASK ANY COLLEGE GREEK West End Pharmacy PERFUMES AND CANDIES 1 00 1 Main Street Cook-Elliott Co. Incorporated Wholesale Specialties TOBACCO, CIGARS CIGARETTES AND CANDY Corner Craghead and Loyal DANVILLE, VA. DO YOU KNOW ABOUT THE NEW CHEVROLET SIX? Full information now available about the outstanding Chevrolet in Chevrolet History, in the Price Range of a Four Tompkin ' s Chevrolet Sales Corp. LOYAL STREET TO WILSON Celery -Cola Bottling Company Our Products CELERY-COLA REDROCK GINGER ALE ORANGE SQUEEZE CHERRY BLOSSOM NU-GRAPE VALLEY FORGE SPECIAL IRONBREW PLEL SE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS A ]) V E R T I S E M E N T S ADEQUATE FACILITIES AMPLE CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND RESOURCES THOROUGHLY ORGANIZED EQUIPPED TO SERVE We Welcome Your Business Commercial Bank and Trust Company of DANVILLE, VIRGINIA PRESCOTT S DRY CLEANING AND DYEING PHONE 2437 398 N. Main Street Danville, Va. J. C. Penney Co. 501 Main Street Danville, Va. Over 1000 Stores to Serve You. The farther ou get from one the nearer ou get to another. The First National Bank of Danville . M. Thomas Co. WHOLESALE DRY GOODS NOTIONS Paper and Paper Goods PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS A IJ V E R T 1 S E E N T S W a ddill- Holla n d Company, Inc. Insurance — Real Estate Rents 500 Main Street Hotel Burton Corner The whole family can dress in the best of style on our easy weekly or monthly payment plan. 332 Main Street DANVILLE. VA. SINCERE SERVICE SINCE 1886 ••C l ! .. L. Herman ■• 1 i i .‘ DANVILLE’S BEST STORE WALTER’S Buttertoast Bread IS YOUR BEST FOOD EAT MORE OF IT J. M. WALTER BAKERY PHONE 63 DANVILLE. VIRGINIA PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS A 1) V E R T I S E .M ENTS CAPITAL, $300,000 SURPLUS PROFIT, $200,000 TOTAL DEPOSITS OVER $3,500,000 Four Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits American National Bank and Trust Company ' Pome of Danville ' s Original Christmas Savings Club " RANDOLPH- MACON COLLEGE RANDOLPH- MACON FOR MEN SCHOOL FOR GIRLS 1830 ASHLAND, VA. 1928 An Accredited School Prepares men for the study of Law, Medicine, Applied Sciences, and the ilinistry. Confers degrees B. S. and A. B. Strong faculty. All students, especially first year men, given personal attention by full pro- fessors. For particulars apply — College entrance Courses, special courses for High School Graduates, splendid advantages for study of Music, Art, and Expression. ATTRACTIVE HOME LIFE R. E. BLACKWELL, A. M., LL. D., President S. C. HATCHER, D. D., Vice-President and Secretary-Treasurer For Catalogue, Address JOHN C. SIMPSON, Principal Danville, Va. Leeland Hotel NEW— MODERN The Velvet Kind Our Bus Meets Every Train ICE Coffee Shop CREAM E. J. GREEN, Manager PLKASK PATRONIZK OUR ADVKRTISKRS A 1) V E R T I S E : I E N T S THE MOTOR SERVICE CORE. “Link” Linkus, Manager Parts for All CARS. TRUCKS TRACTORS Superior Service on All Mechanical Work SPECIAL RULED FORMS PRINTING BOOKBINDING . T. TOWNES PRINTING CO. Phone 209 Union Slreel opposite Masonic Temple For Everlasting Strength and Beauty BUILD WITH BRICK W atson -Fitzgerald Brick Corp. DANVILLE, VIRGINIA DIXIE Book Stationery Company Incorporated AAA A COMPLETE LINE OF LOOSE LEAF BOOKS AND FILLERS Headquarters for Conklin Pens and Pencils Leather Goods 510 MAIN ST. PHONE 1400 The CHARLES STORE INVITES YOU to inspect its complete and varied stocks of new merchandise Dependable Goods at Charles Lou Prices SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ON EVERY PURCHASE STORES COMPANY 519-521 Main Street Danville, Virginia PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS ADVERTISEMEXTS 70th Year AVERETT COLLEGE 70th Year AVERETT COLLEGE offers the only opportunity for high school students to remain in Danville and take college grade work. After two year s at Averett our students regularly receive the B. A. or B. S. degree in the best four-year colleges in this or other states in two years. Our Piano, Voice, Violin, Home Economics, Art, Expression, Commercial and Secretarial departments are splendidly equipped. New fireproof Music and Science Building now being used. Nine weeks summer school begins in June. High School credit and courses for teachers. Call for catalog or phone 492. J. W. CAMMACK, President DANVILLE, VIRGINIA WHOLESALE CANDY HEADQUARTERS The Nation’s Best in Sweets HAMLIN HAMLIN Manufacturer’s Agents Wholesale Distributors departments: School Supplies, Cafe and Hole! Supplies, Fountain Supplies, Store Fixtures, Druggists’ Sundries Tobacco Products and Specialties Five Forks Service Station, Inc, AMOCO AND AMERICAN STRATE GASOLINE MOTOR OILS CARS WASHED AND GREASED CENTRALLY LOCATED BOOTHES DRUG STORE, Inc. “DANVILLE’S PROGRESSIVE INDEPENDENT” It costs no more to trade with your home owned drug store PLBIASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS ADVERTISEMENTS LYNCHBURG COLLEGE SENIOR COLLEGE for MEN AND WOMEN MEMBERSHIP IN SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION OF COLLEGES RATES REASONABLE J. T. T. HUNDLEY, President LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA DRINK In Sterilized Bottles Will Freshen You Up, Please Your Palate, and Quench Your Thirst as no other Liquid will Phone 2560 TRY DEVOE We carry a full line of Art supplies Our paints are rated the best on the market for school purposes CO VING TONS AMS HARDWARE 248 Mam St. Danville, Va. DANVILLE DAIR Y PROD UC TS FAULTLESS KIND ICE CREAM AND MILK IS THE BEST TATE THOMAS CO., Inc. WHOLESALE FANCY GROCERS 518-520 Craghead St. DANVILLE, VA. The Chatterbox DANVILLE SCHOOL PAPER Member C. P. A.— N. S. P. A.— Q. S. PLtL SE PATRONIZE OUK ADVERTISERS A D V E R T I S E :M E N T S Your Home Should Come First — MAKE YOUR HOME MORE BEAUTIFUL, MORE CHEERFUL. HAPPIER AND BRIGHTER fcp adding qualit}; furniture We cater to correct styles, durable merchandise, furniture that makes the home beautiful Service and Real Bargains Lewis-Carter Furniture Co. " Our Store Is a Service Station on the Road to Happiness” School Catalogs and Illustrations Dance Programs and Invitations Leather Dance Favors and Covers Fraternity and Class Stationery The Chas. H. Elliott Co. The Largest College Engraving House in the World Commencement Invitations, Class Day Programs, Class Pins and Rings Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue PHILADELPHIA Calling Cards, Menus Fraternity and Class Wedding Invitations Inserts for Annuals Mal(ers of ihe Standard George IVashinglon High School Ring I’LEASE PATRONIZE OUK ADVERTISERS M. ARENSON SONS The YOUNG MAN’S STORE Asl( the man who wears our clothes 523 MAIN STREET DANVILLE. VIRGINIA Patronize Our Advertisers THE IMPRINT OF PRIDE RI {TI G is the great con ' jy _J structive force of the modern civili2ed world. It plays the indispensable part in the dissemination of news, in the expression and progression of political ideals, in the records and exchange of commerce and industry. It democratizes education, science, art, music — and broadens the scope of everything it touches. QTo appreciate its high place in the esteem of an enlightened world. Printing must be well done. Our offer ' ing to the cause of Better Printing is REPRESEHTED m THIS AHHUAL J. P. BELL COMPANY, Inc. 816 Main Street Lynchburg, Virginia Autograph Autographs 6 Yc X. S ' f ' aJA T -ytaL C ■ K .X»aiL . „ P-0, 60 Danville. VAZesin

Suggestions in the George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) collection:

George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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