George Washington High School - Cavalier Yearbook (Danville, VA)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1944 volume:
,1 0 » n ■i VA-NC PIEDMONT Genealogical Society P. 0. Bo: 2272 Danville, Va. 24541-0272 tLe nJ.ent t CAVALIER l Uaj Linatott J liqli c chocl, .= l uitvL iLrij.. DEDIUTIOi ★ It is with an humble spirit that we dedicate this volume to you, our fellow classmates, who are now serving your country — and ours. With the realization that your ab- sence is due to your splendid spirit of patriotism, we are challenged to be worthy of your sacrifices and devotion to duty. ★ BOYS IN SERVICE Arey, Craig Agee. Rudolph Anderson, Richard Dodson, Robert Ferguson, H. A. Farmer, Marvin Fuller, John Finch, Harold Gauldin, James Herndon, Halcourt Honeycutt, William Hardy, Gordon Jeter, Rucker Link, Acree BOYS IN SERVICE Luther, Billy Morgan, Garland Meade, John Matney, Victor McCune, Bernard Newman, Perry Owen, Melvin Plumb, Robert Riley, James Stigall, Dick Tarpley, James Walker, Ralph Walton, Herbert White, Robert FOREWORD ★ In all of our activities — suggestions of which we have presented in this book — we have kept before us the idea of building an America worthy of its past and of the “blood, sweat and tears” of the present. Love of alma mater in times like these cannot be entire- ly separate from love of country. In being good and devoted citizens of George Washington High School, we hope to be well on the way toward becoming good citizens of our nation. ★ I SCHOOL Geor G Washington Hi h School G. L. H. Johnson Superintendent of Schools J . T. Christopher Principal a j a Miss Beth Copeland Mrs. Bryon Fentriss Mr. Christopher Miss Perdita Arnett Mathematics Roland H. Bacon. Industrial Arts Mrs. Ellis Barker Mathematics Ernest G. Baxa Commerce Stuart M. Beville History Miss Cora Caddell Commerce Captain Herbert S. Caldwell Commandant Miss Rebekah Coppedge Commerce Miss Iris Crutchfield English Mrs. Corbett Davis English Herbert A. Ellis French Miss Josephine Estes English The Nineteen Forty -four Cavalier George Washington Hi h School 4 4 (C W Vfc-OC- . Everard Ferguson Industrial Arts Miss Dorothy Fitzgerald English Miss Harriet Foster Home Economics Merril W. Fox Industrial Arts Miss Margaret Grant Industrial Arts Miss Eula Gregory Mathematics Russell M. Haynie Physical Education Miss Etta Henderson Home Economics Mrs. Nora Payne Hill English Miss Elizabeth Hodges Librarian Roy M. Hood Science Miss Cleo Johnson History Mrs. Edward Lewis Home Economics Mrs. Harry R. Link English Gordon H. May Science Miss Mary McKinney Distributive Education Mrs. Stuart Moseley Home Economics Mrs. Everett Motley Mathematics Miss Thelma Naylor. Mathematics Miss Elizabeth Oliver ...Music Miss Mary Oliver History Miss Antoinette Parker .....English Miss Rae Powers Science Miss Catherine Reynolds Science Charles L. Saeger Commerce The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School Miss Thetis Shepherd Commerce Mrs. Noell Smith Ph ' sical Education — English Mrs. James B. Spiggle..... Mathematics Miss Myrtle Tanner Latin Miss Constance Thompson. .P i )sica Ed. — Spanish Miss Julia Thomas .....Physical Education Mrs. Robert Travis History Miss Rosalind Trent Spanish Mrs. Ralph Vernon History Miss Lucille Walton Science — Art Miss Lucille Webb.... English Miss Lillian Williams History Miss Elizabeth Woodson History SENIOR OFFICERS Glenn Updike President Ann Martin Vice-President Doris Lee Davis Secretary-T reasurer SENIOR SPONSORS Herbert A. Ellis Mrs. Harry Link Miss Mary Oliver M iss Catherine Reynolds M rs. Robert Travis The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School Rachel Aherron Girl Reserve, 1940-41 ; Knitting Club, 1941-42; D. E. Club, 1943-44. A. B. Anderson Radio Club, 1939-41 ; Student Council, 1940-44; Eagle Scout; Secretary and Treasurer Honor Society, 1943-44; Presi- dent Homeroom, 1941-42; Hi-Y, 1943- 44; High School Rotarian, 1944; " China Boy " ; " Yankee Doodle Quiz " ; Circula- tion Manager the Cavalier ; Victory Corp. 1943-44; Captain Military Corps, 1943-44. Betty Allen Secretary Homeroom, 1941-42; Dramatic Club, 1939-40; Variety Club, 1941-42. Alice Andrews Marionette Club, 1938-39; Typing Club, 1941- 42; Secretary Dramatic Club, 1940; Christmas Gift Club, 1937; Press Club, 1942- 43-44; Secretary Press Club, 1943; Honor Society, 1943-44; Victory Corps, 1942-43-44; Quill and Scroll, 1943; Sec- retary-Treasurer Student Council, 1943- 44; Associate Editor of Chatterbox, 1943- 44; Service Award, 1943; Chatterbox Staff, 1942-44. Dorothy Alverson Art Club, 1938; Handicraft Club, 1939-40. Peggy Arrington Friendship Club, 1938; Dramatic Club, 1940; Know Your City Club, 1939; Col- lectors Club, 1941; Basketball, 1940-41- 42-43-44; Flotilla, 1943-44. Anna Barrick Bill Barker Cheerleader, 1943-44; Monogram Club, 1944; Hi-Y, 1943-44; Collectors Club, 1941 ; " His Just Desserts”; Sergeant Military Corps, 1943-44. Franklin Barber President Homeroom, 1938-39-40-41 ; President Hobby Club, 1938-39; President Nature Club, 1939-40; American Legion Award, 1940; Captain in School Patrol, 1939-40. Glee Club, 1938-39-40-41-42-43; Presi- dent Junior Glee Club; Service Award, 1943; Victory Corps, 1942-43-44; Student Council, 1943-44; Dramatic Club, 1937; Secretary-Treasurer Glee Club, 1942-43. Annie Laurie Bennett Library Assistant, 1940-41 ; Secretary Poetry Club, 1939. Aurelia Benton Student Council, 1941-42-43; Etiquette Club, 1939-40; Glee Club, 1939-40-41- 42-43; Typing Club, 1940-41; Danville Club, 1941-42; Dramatic Club, 1939-40; Victory Corps, 1942-43; Service Award, 1943. 15 Frances Benton Christmas Gift Club, 1939; Dramatic Club, 1938-39-40; Typing Club, 1939-40; Collectors Club, 1941 ; Glee Club, 1939- 40-41-42-43-44; Victory Corps, 1943-44; Senior Class Play (“China Boy " ), 1944; Press Club, 1941-42 - 43 - 44; Service Award, 1943; Challerhox Staff, 1941-42-43-44. The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School Barbara Bernard American Legion Award, 1940; Secretary- Treasurer Homeroom, 1942; Vice-Presi- dent Homeroom, 1941 ; Secretary-Treas- urer Sophomore Class, 1942-43; President Student Council, 1943-44; Victory Corps, 1942- 43-44; Judiciary, 1942-43; Dramatic Club, 1942; Glee Club, 1939-40-41; Senior High Red Cross Representative, 1943- 44; Honor Society, 1943-44; D. A. R. Award; Service Award, 1943; Class Valedictorian. Betty Brogdon Library Club, 1938-39-40; Handicraft Club, 1940-41; Honor Soriety, 1943; Basketball Team Captain, 1944; Basket- ball Team, 1943-44; Stationery Captain, 1941-42; Cavalier Staff ; Senior Executive Council. Nancy Bousman Vice-President Homeroom, 1939-40; Dra- matic Club, 1939; Friendship Club, 1940; Flotilla Club, 1941-42-43; Victory Corps, 1942-43; Senior Stationery Sales Captain, 1943; Cavalier Staff, 1944; Service Award, 1943. Mary Ellen Browder Glee Club, 1939-40-41-42-43; President Homeroom, 1938-39-40; Service Award, 1943; Victory Corps, 1942-43-44; Dramatic Club, 1938-39. Marguerite Brannon Knitting Club, 1940; Collectors Club, 1941 ; Flotilla, 1942-43-44; Basketball Team, 1942-43-44; Dramatic Club, 1939. Marjorie Burns Byrd High School, La., 1940-41 ; Knit- ting Club, 1942; Flotilla, 1943-44; C. A. R., 1942-43-44. Ed Carson Junior Rotarian, 1943; Harmonica Club, 1938; Vice-President Homeroom, 1938- 39; Radio Club, 1940; Auditorium Assist- ant, 1941; Orchestra, 1939; Hi-Y, 1943; Senior Play (“China Boy”) ; " The Skull. " Edna Clark Know Your City Club, 1938-39; Red Cross Club, 1938-40; Book Club, 1940; International Relations Club, 1944. Virginia Case Debating Club, 1941-42; Typing Club; Glee Club; Dramatic Club, 1943-44; Vic- tory Corps, 1942-43-44; Service Award, 1943; Social Editor “Wilsonian, " 1939-40. Elsie Clayton First Aid Committee; Blue Bird Valley Ball Team. Transfer from Canada. 17 Ruth Chaney Travel Club, 1939; Public Speaking Club, Secretary-Treasurer, 1939-40; Press Club, 1940-41-42; Plays, 1940-41. Jeanette Cocke Glee Club, 1940-41; Danville Club, 1941-42. The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School Hazel Crowder Vice-President Homeroom, 1938-39-40; Hiking Club, 1938; Athletic Club, 1939- 40; Dramatic Club, 1940; Typing Club, 1942. Bill Durham Safety Patrol, 1939-40-41; Camp Craft Club, 1940; Press Club, 1940-41; Taxi- dermy Club, 1942; Military Club, 1943- 44; Vice-President D. E. Club, 1944. Doris Lee Davis Scrapbook Club, 1938; Friendship Club, 1939; Student Council, 1938-39-40-41-42; Judiciary, 1940-41 ; Dramatic Club, 1940; Press Club, 1940-41; Vice-President of Junior Class, 1942-43; Secretary-Treas- urer Senior Class, 1943-44; Challerhox Staff, 1944; Cheerleader, 1941-42-43-44; Cavalier Staff, 1944. Ellen Dyer Dramatics, 1943-44; ‘‘China Boy,” 1944; Chatterbox Staff, 1942-43; Press Club, 1942-43-44; Advertising Manager of the Cavalier; ‘‘The Skull”; Hi-Jinx Club, 1941-42; Typing Club, 1940-41; Presi- dent Homeroom, 1940-41 ; Scrapbook Club, 1939; Professor Quiz Club, 1940; Puppet Club, 1939. Carl Du Bose Secretary Homeroom, 1938-39; Professor Quiz, 1940; Know Your City Club, 1941 ; Military Corps, 1942-43; Senior Play, 1943. Macon Ellis Military Corps, 1942-43-44; Major Military Corps, 1943-44. Vera Eudy Danville Club, 1941-42; Etiquette Club, 1939-40; Glee Club, 1941-42; Red Cross Club, 1940-41 ; Dramatic Club, 1939-40; Handicraft Club, 1938-39. Paul Fitzgerald Stamp Co llectors, 1940; Camera Club, 1941-42; Hi-Y Club, 1941 ; Traffic Com- mittee, 1941 ; CAVALtER Staff, 1944. Nancy Evans Handicraft Club, Secretary, 1938-39; Dramatic Club, 1939-40-43; American Legion Award; Glee Club, 1939-40-41- 42-43; President Dramatic Club, 1941-42; Etiquette Club, 1940; President Home- room, 1942-43; Secretary Homeroom, 1943-44; Service Award, 1943; Honor Society, 1943-44; Victory Corps, 1942- 43-44; Class Prophecy. Katherine Flynn Dramatic Club, 1938; Secretary-Treasurer Homeroom, 1939; Handicraft Club, 1939; Hiking Club, 1939; Basketball Team, 1940; Flotilla, 1943. 1 !) Anne Fitzgerald Hi-Jinx Club, 1941 ; Service Award, 1943. Bill Fowlkes Collectors Club, 1940; Military Corps; Physical Education Club. The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier G c iSWashiniton High V .5 - Charles Fralin Hi-Y, 1943-44; " China Boy”; Military Corps, 1942-43-44; Victory Corps, 1942- 43-44; Collecting Club, 1941-42; Know Your City Club, 1939-40; Professor Quiz Club, 1938-39; Radio Club, 1940; Woodshop Club, 1939. Allan Garrett Student Council, 1938-39-41-42; Radio Club, 1939; Hi-Y Club, 1941-42-43-44; High School Orchestra, 1938-39-40-41; President Junior Class, 1942; Judiciary, 1941-42; President Homeroom, 1943; Chatterbox Staff, 1941-42-43; Press Club, 1941-43. School Elaine Gatewood Dramatic Club, 1938-39-43-44; Home- room President, 1938-39; Homeroom Sec- retary-Treasurer, 1939-40; Dramatic Club President, 1939-40; Typing Club, 1940-41. Nell Gauldin President Homeroom, 1941-42-43; Stu- dent Council, 1941-42; Basketball Team, 1938-39-40-41-42-43-44; Flotilla Club, 1943-44. Gloria Gentry Glee Club, 1938-41; Professor Quiz, 1939-40; Know Your City, 1938-39; Red Cross, 1941-42; Reading, 1938-39. Pauline Gentry Library Club, 1938-39-40; Handicraft Club, 1940-41; Athletic Club, 1941-42; Dramatic Club, 1940; Stationery Captain, 1941-43; Cavalier Staff. Wilma Gibbs Charles Gillie Robert Goodman Scrap Book Club, 1938-39; Handicraft Club. 1939-40; Red Cross Club, 1940-41 ; Typing Club, 1941-42. Homeroom Secretary, 1940; Homeroom Treasurer, 1942; Homeroom Vice-Presi- dent, 1943; Football Squad, 1941 ; Radio Club, 1939; Biology Club, 1940; Hi-Y 1944. Neal Goodson Phyllis Gravely Elizabeth Guthrie Transfer from Cobb Memorial High School. Glee Club, 1939-40-41-42; Typing Club, 1940; Secretary - Treasurer Homeroom. 1939-40; Etiquette Club, 1939; Puppet Club, 1938; Know Your City Club, 1941 ; Dramatic Club, 1940; Christmas Gift Club, 1939. Basketball, 1942-43-44; Red Cross Knit ting Club, 1941-42. 21 The Nineteen Forty- four Cavalier Georie Washington High School Anne Carter Hagan Puppet Making Club, 1938; Home Eco- nomics Club, 1939; Hobby Club, 1939; Dramatic Club, 1940; Etiquette Club, 1940; Library Club, 1941 ; Red Cross Knitting Club, 1942; Library Assistant, 1942-43-44; Latin Tournament, 1941-42; Class Salutatorian. Leah Hagar Hiking Club, 1938-39; Secretary-Treas- urer Press Club, 1939-40-41-42; President Glee Club, 1940-41; Student Council, 1942-43; President Homeroom, 1938-39- 41-43-44; Vice-President Homeroom, 1940; Victory Corps, 1942-43; Glee Club, 1941-42-43; Senior Executive Council, 1944; Typing Club, 1941-42; Service Award, 1943; Flotilla Club, 1942. Colleen Hall Typing Club; D. E. Club. Earline Hancock Knitting, 1940; Collector ' s Club, 1941; Flotilla Club, 1942-43-44; Basketball Team, 1942-43-44; Know Your City, 1939. Bill Hankins Hi-Y Club, 1941 - 42 - 43 -44; Military Corps, 1943-44; Golf Team, 1941; Harmonica Club, 1939. Carolyn Haraway Secretary Dramatic Club, 1939-40; Glee Club, 1939-41 ; Secretary Homeroom, 1939-40; Treasurer Homeroom, 1939-40; Press Club, 1940-41; Typing Club, 1941- 42; Vice-President Homer oom, 1941-42; Flotilla, 1942-43. Virginia Haraway Vice-President Homeroom, 1938; Glee Club, 1939; Music Club, 1939; Vice- President Music Club; Athletic Club. Amy Lee Hatcher Hi-Jinks, 1940; President Press Club, 1944; C ia ferfcox Staff, 1941-42; Challer- box Manager, 1942-44; Sub Debs, 1944; Cavalier Staff, 1944; Library Assistant, 1938-41; Library Club, 1939; Press Club, 1941-44; Quill and Scroll, 1943-44. T. G. Harper Press Club, 1940-42-44; Editor “Wilson- ian,” 1940-41; Plays, 1941; Student Council, 1941-42; Glee Club, 1941-42; Chalierhox Staff, 1943-44; Orchestra, 1944; Vice-President Homeroom, 1941- 42; “China Boy,” 1943; Corporal Military Corp, 1944. Jack Hawkins Model Airplane Club, 1940; Etiquette Club, 1940; Harmonica Club, 1938; Hi-Y, 1943-44. 23 Jenifer Harrison Sketching Club, 1938-39; Dramatic Club, 1939- 40; Sewing Club, 1940-41; Student Council, 1940-41 ; President Homeroom, 1940- 41; “China Boy, " 1943; Chalierhox Staff, 1943-44; Flotilla, 1943-44; Press Club, 1943-44. Mavis Haywood Secretary Homeroom, 1938-39; Vice- President, 1940-41 ; Dramatic Club, 1940- 41 ; Plays, 1940-41 ; Secretary Home- room, 1941-43; Victory Corp, 1942-44; Student Council, 1941-44; Service Award, 1943; Tardy Chairman, 1942-44; Typing Club, 1941-42; Glee Club, 1941-42; Press Club, 1941-42-44; Flotilla, 1942 -44; Treasurer Flotilla, 1943-44; CaVALIER Staff, 1944; Basketball, 1940-41. The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington Hi h School C. T. Hildreth, Jr. Camera Club, 1939; Model Railroad Club. 1940; Model Airplane Club, 1938; Art Club, 1940; Military Corp, 1942-44. Marie Huggins Collecting Club, 1940-41; Press Club. 1941-44; C m erfcox Staff, 1941-44; Quill and Scroll, 1943-44; Circulating Manager of Chatterbox, 1943-44; Student Council, 1943-44; Victory Corp, 1943-44. Gle Mildred Hodnett Club, 1940-41; Sewing Club, 1938; Flotilla Club, 1942-44. Ann Hudson Marie Hurd Friendship Club, 1938; Know Your City, 1939; Glee Club, 1940; Typing Club, 1941. Trotter Hyler Football, 1942-43; Hi-Y Club. 1944; Harmonica Club, 1938-39; Woodshop, 1939; Airplane Club, 1939-40. Frances Jarrett Dramatic Club, 1940-41 ; Travel Club, 1938-39; Athletic Club, 1940; Hiking Club, 1937-38; Typing Club, 1942. Grace Kappes Sketching Club, 1937-38; Friendship Club, 1937; Typing Club, 1940; Dramatic Club, 1940-41; Press Club, 1942-43-44; Flo- tilla; " China Boy " ; CavAlier Staff ; Chatterbox Staff, 1942-43-44. Marjorie Johnson Dramatic Club, 1948; President Home- room, 1938-39-42; Glee Club, 1939-40; Typing Club, 1941; Victory Corp, 1943. Jules Kaufman Junior Rotarian, 1944; Student Council, 1938 - 39 - 43 - 44; President Homeroom, 1938-39; Judiciary, 1938-39; Woodwork- ing Club, 1938; Camera Club, 1939-40; Collecting Club, 1941 ; Nature Club, 1942; Tennis, 1942; Winner Yankee Doodle Quiz, 1944; Military Corps, 1942-43-44; Clerk of Co. “B " , 1944; Press Club, 1943-44; Cavalier Staff; Staff Photo- grapher of the Chatterbox, 42-43, 43-44. Frances Jones Home Economics Club, 1938; Scrap Book Club, 1939; Hi-Jinx Club, 1941-42; Sec- retary Homeroom, 1943-44; Cheerleader, 1943-44; " China Boy”; Traffic Com- mittee, 1942-43; Homecoming Queen, 1943; Treasurer of Press Club, 1943-44; Library Assistant, 1938-43; Chatterbox Staff, 1943-44. Betty Keck Know Your City Club, 1938; Stationery Captain, 1944; Cafeteria Attendant, 1944. The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washin Mtih School Hilda Layne Basketball, 1940-41; Hiking Club. 1940, Secretary Homeroom, 1 940 ; Library Club, 1941. Ann Martin President Home Economics Club, 1938- 39; President Christmas Gift Club, 1939; President Dramatic Club, 1940; Etiquette Club, 1940; Secretary Homeroom, 1939- 40; Vice-President Homeroom, 1941- 42: Glee Club, 1939-42; Victory Corp, 1942-44; Student Council, 1942-44; Ju- diciary Committee, 1942-43; Editor-in- Chief of The Cavalier; Service Award, 1943; Danville Amateur Art Exhibit, 1943; Senior Executive Council; Press Club, 1943-44; Vice-President Senior Class. ( URDiNE Link Jean Long Press Club, 1941 - 43 - 44; Wilsonian Gossip Editor, 1941 ; Library Club, 1940; Dramatic Club. 1939-44; Plays, 1940-41; Glee Club, 1939-42-43; Chatterbox Feat- ure Editor, 1944; " Monkey’s Paw " ; " China Boy.’ Virginia Martin Home Economics, 1938-39; Glee Club, 1939-41 ; Secretary Homeroom, 1938-39; La Porte, Indiana High School, 1941-43; Manager Basketball, 1943-44. Typing Club, 1941-42; Victory Corp, 1943-44; Glee Club, 1941-42-44; Library Assistant, 1940-41 ; Friendship Club, 1940-41. Carlton Mays Patrol Club, 1940-41 ; President Home- room, 1941; Good Posture Medal, 1941; Military Corp, 1943-44; Student Council, 1942; S Sgt. Military Corp; Dramatic Club, 1940. John McElveen Eugene Miller Radio Club, 1940-41 ; Sergeant Military Corp, 1943-44. Norvell Milliner Co-Editor Chatterbox, 1943-44; Press Club, 1942-44; Quill and Scroll, 1943; Flotilla, 1943-44; Victory Corp, 1942-43; Service Award, 1943; Glee Club, 1940- 43; Typing Club, 1940; Dramatic Club, 1939-40; Reading Club, 1940; Knitting CIuIj; Chatterbox Staff, 1942-44. June Mills Girl Reserve, 1941 ; Hobby Club, 1940; Know Your City Club, 1942. Gloria Moore Handicraft Club, 1938; President Junior Glee Club, 1940. 27 Ann Motley Dramatic Club, 1938-39-42; Friendship Club, 1940-41 ; Typing Club, 1942; Glee Club, 1942-43; Flotilla, 1943-44; Chat- terbox Staff, 1944; " China Boy, " 1943; Press Club, 1943-44. The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier I George Washington High School Nelson Motley Ted Myers Know Your City Club; Biology Club; Glee Club, 1938-44; Vice-President Glee Club, 1944; Stucient Council, 1941. Ralph Motley Airplane Model Club, 1941 ; Etiquette Club, 1939-40; Collecting Club, 1940; Corporal in Military Corp, 1943. Helen Nance Athletic Club, 1939; Basketball, 1939-40; Travel Club, 1940; Dramatic Club, 1940; Hiking Club, 1941 ; Pageant, 1941 ; Typing Club, 1942. John Murray Vice-President Homeroom, 1941 - 42; Monogram Club, 1943-44; Hi-Y, 1942- 44; Athletic Club, 1940-41; Cheerleader. 1942; Sergeant Military Corp, 1942. William Neal Transfer from Cobb Memorial High School. Jack Newton Sam Patterson Public Speaking Club, 1939-40; Dramatic Club, 1939-40; Press Club, 1940-41-42- 44; Press Club Plays, 1941; Glee Club, 1941-42; President Homeroom, 1941-42; Chatterbox Staff, 1942-44; Vice-President Homeroom, 1943-44; " China Boy " ; Military Corp, 1942-44. Grace Norris President Homeroom, 1938; Dramatic Club, 1939-43-44; Library Assistant, 1940; C. A. R., 1941-42-43. Eugenia Payne Puppet Club, 1938-39; Glee Club, 1938- 40; Victory Corp, 1943-44; Secretary Homeroom, 1938-39; CAVALtER Staff; Press Club, 1943-44; Flotilla; Etiquette Club, 1939-40; Dramatic Club, 1941; Chatterbox Staff, 1943-44. 29 Thelma Owen President Homeroom, 1938; Hiking Club, 1939; Athletic Club, 1938; Girl Reserve, 1938; Music Club, 1939; Secretary Home- room, 1939; Secretary Red Cross Club, 1939; Typing Club, 1941. Geneva Payne Girl Scout, 1938-39; Girl Reserve, 1940; Red Cross Club, 1940-41. The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School Jeanette Payne Girl S cout, 1938-39; Girl Reserve, 1940- 41 ; Know Your City Club, 1940. Georgie Phifer Glee Club, 1939-44; Dramatic Club, 1938-39; Typing Club, 1939-40. Lenora Perkins Dramatic Club, 1939; Debating Club, 1940; Choral Club, 1940; Typing Club, 1942; Glee Club, 1942-43. Kenneth Powell Junior Rotarian ; Football Team, 1941-43; Captain Football Team, 1943; Basketball Team, 1941-43; Captain Basketball Team, 1943-44; Tennis Club, 1940; Monogram Club, 1941-44; Vice-President Monogram Club, 1943-44; Athletic Club, 1940-41; Know Your City Club, 1939; Hi-Y Club, 1942-44. Thelma Perry Collector’s Club, 1939; Handicraft Club, 1940; Knitting Club, 1941 ; Vice-Presi- dent Red Cross Club, 1942; President D. E. Club, 1943-44; President Homeroom, 1 940. Sarah Powell Home Economics Club, 1942; Nature Club, 1941; Library Club, 1940; Press Club, 1939; Glee Club, 1942-43. Doris Floyd Price Flotilla; President Outdoor Club, 1939; D. E. Club. Thomas Pullen Student Council, 1943-44; Vice-President Homeroom, 1944. J. B. Rickmond Science Club, 1939; Hiking Club, 1938. Carolyn Rink Hobby Club, 1940; Know Your City, 1941 ; Girl Reserve Club, 1942; Flotilla Club, 1942-44. Betsy Robertson Sketching Club, 1938-39; Secretary Home- room, 1938-39-40-41 ; Sewing Club, 1940; Friendship Club, 1940-41; Typing Club, 1941; Hi-Jinx Club, 1942; Press Club, 1942-43-44; Traffic Committee, 1942-43; Homecoming Attendant, 1943; Senior Ex- ecutive Council; Chatterbox Staff, 1943- 44; “China Boy " ; Quill and Scroll. .31 Daisy Robertson Sketching Club, 1938; Choral Club, 1939; President of Between the Bookends Club, 1939-40. The Nineteen Forty -four Cavalier George Washiniton High School Jean Robertson Book Club, 1939-40; Typing Club, 1941 ; Glee Club, 1941-42; Scrap Book Club; Puppet Club, 1938-39. Grace Scruggs Dramatic Club, 1941 ; Typing Club, 1942; Basketball, 1943-44. Buddy Sager Airplane Club, 1939-40; Collector’s Club, 1940-41 ; Student Council, 1940-41 ; Vice- President Student Council, 1943-44; Hi-Y Club Secretary, 1942-43; Hi-Y Club Sec- retary and Treasurer, 1943-44; Mono- gram Club, 1942-43-44; President of Homeroom, 1943-44; Judiciary, 1943-44; Tennis Team, 1941-42-43-44 ; First Serge- ant Military Corp, 1943; Second Lieuten- ant Military Corp, 1943-44; Senior Ex- ecutive Council, 1943-44; Cavalier Staff, 1944; Junior Rotarian, 1944. Sybil Shelton President Homeroom, 1939-40; Student Council, 1941; Know Your City Club, 1940. Betty Savage Travel Club, 1939-40; Glee Club, 1940- 44; Penmanship Club, 1938. Dania Smith Reba Smith Puppet Club, 1938-39; Journalism Club, 1939; Library Club, 1940-41 ; Prize Win- ner in School Poetry Contest, 1939; Press Club, 1939-42; Co-Editor of the Chat- terbox. 1943-44; Flotilla, 1943-44; Honor Society, 1943-44; CbatterbjUL Staff, 1939-42. Hildrian Suttle Glee Club, 1940-43; Dramatic Club. 1939-40; Reading Club, 1941-42; Typing Club, 1940-41. Mary Davis Stembridge Home Economics Club, 1939-40; Typing Club, 1940-41; Hi-Jinx Club, 1941-42; Treasurer Honp room, 1943-44; Secretary- Class; Secretary-Treas- 1 41 -42; Press Club, rathe Committee, 1942-43; 44; Quill and Scroll, Y:kpM-bt Staff, 1941-44; Glee -42; Homecoming ndant, 1943. Helen Tate Hobby Club, 1938; Friendship Club Sec- retary, 1939; Know Your City Club, 1940; Dramatic Club, 1941; Biology Club, 1942. .3.3 Fletcher Stephens Glee Club, 1939-42; Nature Club, 1940; Harmonica, 1939. Garland Taylor Glee Club, 1938-39-40-41 ; Girl Reserves, 1939-40; Danville Club, 1941-42. VA-NC PIEDMONT Genealogical Society P. O. Box 2272 The Nineteen Forty-fouTT ' k tf r George Washiniton High School Jane Terry Cheerleader, 1943-44; Flotilla Club, 1943- 44; Choral Club, 1940; Book Club, 1940; Handicraft Club, 1941 ; Glee Club, 1940; Vice-President Homeroom, 1941. Evelyn Trexler Athletic Club, 1939-40-41-42; Typing Club, 1941; Basketball Team, 1939. Stacy Tsoukatos Student Council, 1942-43; Girl Reserves, 1938. Glenn Updike Lena Scott Turner Treasurer Homeroom, 1938-39; Harmonica Club, 1939-40; Student Council, 1939-40-41- 42-43; Judiciary, 1940-41-42-43-44; Presi- dent Homeroom, 1939-40-41-42-43 ; American Legion Award, 1940; Chattcrbor 1942; Sports Editor Chatterbox, 1943-44; Quill and Scroll, 1944; Press Club, 1942-43-44; Vice- President Press Club, 1943-44; Honor Soci- (ety, 1943-44; Hi-V, 1942-43-44; President i-V, 1943-44.; Military Corps, 1942.43-44; Cadet Commission, 1943-44; International Relations Club, 1944; Football. 1940-43; Jun- ior Rotarian. 1943; “China Boy,” 1943; Associate Editor of Cavalier, 1944; Senior Executive Council; President Class of 1944. Marshall Vernon Post Graduate. Temple Walters Barbara Warren Bobbie Warren Handicraft Club, 1939; Glee Club, 1941-43. Glee Club, 1939-44; President Glee Club, 1943-44; Honor Society, 1943-44; Vic- tory Corps, 1943-44; Typing Club, 1941- 42; Home Economics Club, 1938-39; Handicraft Club, 1939-40; Secretary- Treasurer Homeroom, 1939-40; Service Award, 1943. Student Council, 1937-38; Vice-President Homeroom, 1938; Secretary Home- room, 1940. Doris Lee Warren John D. Watt Bill White Handicraft Club, 1938; Etiquette Club. 1939; Glee Club, 1940. Homeroom President, 1938-39; Harmon- ica Club, 1938-39; Photography Club, 1939-40; Radio Club, 1940-42; Secretary- Treasurer Radio Club, 1941 ; Collecting Club, 1942; Executive Committee, 1943- 44; Cavalier Staff, 44; Corporal Com- pany A, 1943-44; Junior Rotarian, 1944; Judiciary, 1943-44. 35 Library Quiz, 1940; Basketball Squad, 1939-40-41-42; Eagle Scout. 1943; Athletic Club, 1940-41. The Nineteen Forty- four Cavalier George Washington High School Frances Whitt Glee Club, 1938-39-40; Girl Reserve, 1939-40; Plays, 1941; Danville Club, 1941-42. Landon Wyatt Sludent Council, 1938-39-40-41 ; President Homeroom, 1938-39; Honor Award, 1943; Captain Military Corps, 1943-44; Hi-Y, 1942-43-44; Vice-President Hi-Y, 1944; Orchestra, 1943; Junior Rotarian, 1943. La Rue Wilmarth Know Your City Club, 1938-39; Pro- fessor Quiz Club, 1939-40; Glee Club, 1939-42; Reading Club, 1940-41; Red Cross Club, 1941-42. Mary Ann Yarbrough Home Economics Club; Typing Club; Book Club; Biology Club; D. E. Club. Doris Wyatt Handicraft Club, 1939; Typing Club, 1940-41 ; Know Your City Club, 1941. Edna Mae York Dramatic Club, 1939; Press Club, 1940; Typing Club, 1941; Secretary Homeroom, 1939-40; Vice-President Homeroom, 1941-42. In Memoriam FRANK H. WILLIAMSON July 17, 1943 FRANK G. ROBERTSON, JR. January 30, 1944 JUNIOR OFFICERS John Neal President Jane Sanford Secrelary-Treasurer John Clement Pice-President :57 The Nineteen Forty- four Cavalier George Washington Hi h School JUNIOR CLASS Adams, Coleen Adams, Frances Agee, James Agee, Robert Agrimis, Jimmie Albright, Frances Alden, Roger Alverson, Kathleen Anderson, George Baines, Alice Barbour, Marion Barker, James Bass, Catherine Batton, Jeanne Beatty, Jean Benton, Kathryn Bernard, Jimmy Black, Delaney Booth, Melba Booth, William Brackin, John i Burn, Peggy Burrell, Margaret Caldwell, Billy Cardelli, Yolando Carson, Olga Chaney, Harold Chattin, Tereasa Christianson, Walter Clement, John Clippard, Mary Cook, Ann Elizabeth Cook, Bruce Cook, Helen Cook, Betty Clyde Cook, Carolyn Covington, Mary Crank, Juanita Lee Crews, Ella Lee Crowder, Hallie Crute, Florence Dameron, Thomas ThQ Nineteen Forty -four Cavalier George Washiniton Hi h J- wW , inaomi Tavis, Margaret Davis, Thomas Denny, Dorothy Dillon, Margaret Dodd, Mary Dodson, Ruth Dunn, Robert Dyer, Gus Edwards, Rives Edwards, Dolores G LESTON. Anne Evans, Mary Ruth Farley, Willoughby Felton, Evelyn Flora, Charles Francis, Junius Frix, Barte Foote, Mary Preston Fuller, Elsie Fulton, Mary Frances 40 Furguson, Jack Gatewood, Josephine Gibson, Martha Goad, Vivian Gosney, Herman Gourley, Bernice Graham, Carolyn Gravely, Holland Graves, Harry Haley, Mildred Hanks, Juanita Haraway, Buddy Harper, Harriett. Hart, C. F. Haynes, Irma 5 Haynsworth, Charles Howard, Bobby Hubbard, Berkley Hubbard, Orena Hughes, Elizabeth Jarrett, Alvin 41 The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School Jefferson, Betty Jones, Ailene Jordon, Harold Jordan, Walter Kirby, Alice Koplen, Mildred Ladd, ( ab tand Landis, Ester Lanier, Ann Lester, Inez Lewis, Judith Love, Samuel Luther, Ann Lynch, Coleman Martin, Alfred Marshall, Gerald Mason, Elizabeth Matsatsos, Margaret Maynard, Jane Mays, Billie Miller, Clyde Mills, Bob Moore, Garland Mustain, Reba McCubbins, Billy McCune, Raymond McFall, Mary Patience McFarling, Harry Neal, Cathon Neal, John Newman, Mary Tyler Newman, Sylvia Oliver, Sarah Payne, William Phelps, Nanette Phillippe, Elsie PiNNix, Irene Powell, Ida Prather, Archie Price, Charles Pritchard, Betty Ragland, Eleanor 43 The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington Hi h School O ' Reynolds, John Reynolds, Phyllis Rhodes, Barbara Richardson, Gloria Richmond, Dorothy Royster, Ruth - ■ Sanford, Jane Scarce, Adeline Scarce, Dick Schwartz, Edward Scott, Faye Shackleford, Frances Shelton, Frances Shelton, Jennings S iviTER, Norma Simpson, Ruth Jean Skinnell, Shirley Smith, Marion Smith, Robert Swain, George Swann, Nat jA hi Tate, Myral Taylor, Lorraine Taylor, Charlotte Thornton, Irene Townes, Bill Walker, Dick Walton, Jack Watt, Nell Penn Webb, Dorothy Wells, Lindy Westbrooke, Ernest Whinnery, Lewis White, Constance White, Doris Wilkinson, Bobbye Anne Wiles, Marie Williams, Lois Wilson, Curtis Wyatt, Catherine Yates, Wade Yowell, Mary Alice d 45 The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier SOPHOMORE Burton, James Burton, Lyndell Butts, Willard Cabaniss, Earline Cantrell, Virginia Carr, Jack Carter, Charles Cassada, Harriet Cawley, Terry Chaffin, Ira Chaney, Dorothy Choate, McLin Coffey, John Collie, Frances Collie, Walter Covington, Mildred Crews, Thomas Craft, Barbara Crowder, Daphine Crawley, John Davis, Darleen Davis, Russell Denton, Jack Dill, Allie Dodson, Mary Elizabeth Groves, Margaret . Hackworth, Robert Dove, Sybi Edwards, Betty Ensley, Fred Evans, Billy Farish, Carolyn Ferguson, Jimmy Floyd, Anne Foster, Nancy Fowler, Mildred Fowlkes, W. A. Fox, Peggy Fulton, Agnes Fulton, Betsy Francisco, Claudia Gammon, Elsie Gardner, Fydia Garrett, Alice Gauldin, Clyde Gay, Violet Goggin, Robert Gosney, James Gourley, Frances Green, Ann Griffith, Eris Groff, Evelyn Hagar, Bob Hall, Margaret Hammock, Audrey Haraway, Rachel Harden, Marion Hardy, Carlene Hardy, Ethel Hardy, Fewis Hargrove, Alma Harris, Fletcher Harris, Louis Harrison, Evelyn Harrison, Tommy Hasty, Pat Hatcher, Peyton Haymes, Frances Hayes, Betty Hile, Don Hill, N orma Sue Hiller, Julia Hines, Ruby Holcomb, Gerald Hosking, John Allred, James Amos, Dale Anast, Charles Anderson, Emily Anderson, Lucille Bailey, Julia Barnes, Billy Barr, Frances Barr, Mary Elizabeth Bartee, Clarence Benefield, Bruce Bennett, Henry Blackstock, Charles Boggs, James Booth, Dorothy Bortz, Betty Bradley, Kitty Brewer, Betty Bridges, Walter Brmcefield, Frances Browder, Hannon Brown, Elsie Brown, Hay Brumfield, Christine Buck, Margaret 40 Houlton, Martha Ann Hubbard, Wilson Hudgins, Bobby Hundley, Dons Hurd, Dick Hylton, Martha Ingram, Frances James, Margie Jones, Maryle Keck, Harold Keeling, Ann King, Ruth Klaff, Julian Lewis, Ben Lewis, Dorothy Lewis, Janet Lockerman, Bonnie Lowenstein, Murray Lyon, Hope Mabe, Donald Major, Dorothy Mangrum, Evelyn Marshall, Charlotte Marshall, Marsh Marshall, Odean M ason, M axme Matney, Eddie Matsatsos, Catherine McClanahan, Marion McClanahan, Virginia McDowell, Christine Meetze, Walter Moeller, Charles Motley, Nancy Myers, Bruce Newman, Frances Oakes, Billy Osborne, Albert Overbey, Landon Owen, Barbara Pace, Dorothy Payne, Roy Peavy, Catherine Perkins, Faye Perkins, Louise Pleasants, Billie Plummer, Natalie Powell, Audrey Pruitt, Clay Ragsdale, Anne Ray, Mary Page Reynolds, Anne Reynolds, Maynard Rodgers, Sarah Hite Ryan, John Sakellaris, Leo Saunders, Elton Saunders, Lela Savage, Dick Savage, Ruth Sawyers, Ruth Scearce, Annabelle Schuster, Frank Selig, Leonard Sharp, Venda Shelton, Beulah Shepherd, Pauline Shumate, Betty Slaughter, Garland Spooner, Peggy Stephens, Catherine Stephens, Lee Stone, Billy Sublett, Henry Suttle, Clifford Swam, Anne Taylor, Polly Terry, Frances Thomas, Martha 47 Traynham, Charles Trexler, Billie Tsoukatos, George Tucker, Harry Turner, Earline Turner, Harold Vernon, R. D. Wagner, Alma Walker, Jeanne Walters, Opal Walton, Elizabeth Wellman, Cornelia Wellman, Marjorie Wells, Faye Wells, Lmdy Westbrook, Romona Whinnery, Walter White, Dottie White, Kenneth Wilkerson, Vernon Williams, Marion Wilmarth, Margaret Wilson, Maynard Wood, John Wyatt, Walter Yeaman, Phyllis Yeates, Frances The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washiniton High School NINTH GRADE — FRESHMEN iaucoTn, Walter Baum, Anne Lee Beatty, Guy Becher, Miriam Bigger, Mary Anne Blankenship, Jack Bolton, Howard Booth, Jane Boswell, Edward Boyd, June Marie Bray, Arlie Brincefield, Ruth Buettner, Lillian Burns, Morris Calos, Stella Calvert, Kenneth Camm, Betty Carter, Buddy Carter, Hiram Carter, Nancy Ann Cash, Ethel ay, L. D. die, Harold Coleman, Gloria Collins, Catherine Collins, William Cook, Betty Jane Counts, Dorothy Covington, Betsy Covington, John Craft, Robert Cress, Dons Davis, Charles Davis, Hazel Davis, Russell Dixon, Albert Bruce Duncan, Fred Everette, Jakey Farish, Ramona Floyd, Gloria Floyd, Richard Foster, Lila Fowler, Eugene Fralin, G. G. Fralin, Phyllis Fulton, Lorene Fulton, Stanley Furgurson, Everard Furgurson, Pat Gardner, Betty Gardner, Buddy Gauldin, Christine Gentry, James Gillie, Nancy Goodman, Raymond Graves, Mary Lee Graybill, Leon Greenberg, Milton Hall, June Marie Hall, Nancy Leigh Hamlet, Fleecy Hamlet, Frances Hamlin, III, James T. Hawker, Jean M. Hundley, Gertrude Hill, Earl Haithcock, Marian Hosking, Eleanor Hubbard, Frank Hudgins, Walter Huggins, Teddy Hyler, Garland Keen Jones, Jr., John Jordan, Frank Kambesis, Ida Mae Keck, Berkeley Keeton, Marvin King, Peggy G. Landers, John Lavinder, Mary Anne Lewis, Jean Lewis, Leroy Love, Virginia Lowe, Riley Lowenstein, Ralph Lundie, Doris Lyon, Patricia McCauley, Page McCollum, Dolly Mae McFarling, Richard McFarling, Shirley Marshall, Madeline Martin, Don Matsatsos, Vaso Mayberry, Norma Meade, Harry Meadows, Marie Miller, John Milner, Jewell Morgan, Mary Eliz. Motley, Douglas Lee Mowbray, Jacky Neal, Carlton Neal, Voss Newton, Edward Oliver, Edna Oliver, Wendell Overbey, Dan Parr, Wilton Payne, Jacob Payne, Patsy Jane Pearson, Anne Peck, Anne Phillips, Carolyn Pinnix, Shelburne Poindexter, Kitty Poteat, Helen Powell, Clarence Powers. Graham Preas, Nancy Purdum, Bobby Putze, Charles Ragland, Mary Lou Ramey, Robert Richmond, Nancy Robertson, John Robertson, Ray Rodenhizer, Gareth Royster, Doris Seism, Thomas Schuster, Marvin Schwarz, Fred Scruggs, Curtis Sheeler, Nora Shelton, Gus Smith, Clyde Speer, Martha Speer, Mary Stephanos, Louis Stephens, Walter Swain, James G. Talbott, Frank Tate, Harry Taylor, Jacqueline Teague, Joy Terry, Ruby Upchurch, Mary Sue Walton, Agnes Welch, Catherine Wells, Richard White, John R. White, Lindow Wilkerson, June Willard, Nancy Jane Williams, Bettye Wright Williams, Peggy Williamson, Charles Williamson, Richmond Wrenn, Clyde Wright, Harry Wyatt, Dorothy Yeatts, Mildred Adams, Ann Culpepper, Nancy Hicks, Peggy Moore, Kenneth Smith, Daniel Aherron, Richard Dabbs, Emma Hill, Alfred Morris, Mack Smith, Mary Jane Anast, Mary Dodson, Anne Hill, Tommy Moss, Rosemary Sparks, Juanita Anderson, William Dyer, Jeanne Hoelscher, Gwendolyn Mawyer, Sybil Stephens, Joseph Apple, Berty Elliott, Sam Holland, Eugene Newman, Kitty Lee Stuart, Hope Atkins, Imogene Evans, Florrie Holt, Barbara Nostrandt, Anne Swain, Etheline Baines, Billy Fairer, Alfred Hosey, Charles Nussman, Mary Lou Swain, Louise Bankhead, Martin Faucette, William Hudgins, Dean Oakley, Anne Tate, Raymond Barbour, Charles Fitchett, Martha Hundley, Fred Overbey, Carolyn Talbert, St. Clair Barker, Geneva Flora, Nancy Jefferson, Tommy Parrish, Harold Taylor, Anne Barker, Josephine Foley, Edward Jones, A. B. Parrott, Nancy Taylor, Faye Barker, Otis Fowler, Barbara Jones, Bobby Ponton, Ida Thomas, Hayes Barnhardt, Mary Jane Fowler, John Jones, James Patterson, Maxine Thomas, Natalie Boggs, Virginia Fowlkes, Jack Kalezis, Kalezis Payne, Bobby Thompson, Walker Booth, Vernelle Fowlkes, W. A. Keck, Russell Perdue, William Thurman, Earl Boswell, Horace Fralin, David Kernodle, Lovick Perkinson, Lucy Jane Tunstall, Harriett Brackin, Armistead Francis, Garnett Kirios, Billy Petty, James Turner, James Brett, Barbara Franklin, Richard Lakey, Bobby Petty, Robert Turner, Frank Browder, Buddy Fulton, Stokley Land, Daffner Pinnix, Frances Turner, Virginia Burgess, Paul Gauldin, Barbara Langhorne, Myrtle Poindexter, Faye Underwood, Clarice Burnett, Mary Ann Gauldin, Lynwood Lea, Roger Powell, Lula Mae Walker, Mary Jane Burton, Peggy Gillespie, Leonard Lewis, Langston Pritchett, Martha Walters, Herschal Cahill, Billy Glasgow, Ann Lipford, Mildred Pruitt, Harry Warren, Peggy Cauther, Willie Goggin, Ethel Long, Jean Randall, Jimmy Wells, Virginia Carson, Billy Grasty, Louise Maddox, Alfred Rice, Jack Wellman, Joe Carter, Everett Graves, Frances Mae Marlowe, Helen Richardson, Mary Lou Westbrook, Gloria Chilton, Betty Green, Elizabeth Martin, Betsy Riddle, Martha Jane White, Ernest Clark, Jacqueline Green, Virginia Martin, Bobby Robertson, James Wiggs, Peggy Clark, Mary Grogan, Shirly Martin, Mary Ann Rodenhizer, Rachel Williams, Floyd Clark, Thelma Haley, Martha Jane McCollum, Raymond Ray, J. C. Williams, Hazel Clifton, Sam Hamlin, Nell McGinn, Harry Rush, Jean Williams, James Coleman, Elizabeth Hardy, Billy McGuire, Peggy Russell, James Williams, Jimmy Coleman, Margaret Harrell, Robert Meade, Frank Sakellaris, Chris Wilson, Mary Virgi Conner, Frances Harvie, Lewis Meetze, Otwa Sawyers, Mary Wilson, Philip Cook, Iris Haynes, Buddie Merricks, Betty Scruggs, Leonard Winn, Billy Costello, Virginia Heater, C. R. Mitchell, Juanita Shelton, Marjorie Winn, Nancy Cowan, Lois Henderson, Edwin Mills, Everette Shuff, June Woodell, Elaine Crafton, Betty Herndon, Virginia Moon, E. C. Smith, Billy Wrenn, Juanita Crews, Doris Hicks, Gilmer Moon, Lucille The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier un SEVENTH GRADE Abrams, Colvin Adams, C. S. Allen, Betty Alverson, Herman Angell, Bennie Aron, Alvan Ashworth, Gloria Barber, Jacqueline Barker, Buddy Barr, Brantley Beach, John Baker, Sadie Bennett, Jean Bigham, Mary Louise Bishop, Celeste Blackwell, Edna Boger, Saunders Bousman, Nancy Bowlin, Marilyn Brackin, Robert Bradley, Virginia Brown, Evelyn Brown, Leighton Brown, Marcia Brown, Mary Browder, Dorothy Burton, Betty Calos, Pete Calvert, Nancy Carter, Charles Carter, Nancy Clark, Jack Collie, Thomas Cook, Pete Corcoran, Cynthia Covington, Bill Cox, Joe Cox, Joyce Cress, Edward Croxton, Hugh Dabbs, Raymond Diggs, Connie Dudley, Donald Dunn, Betty Ann Elliott, Erank Ensley, Erank Evans, Dorothy Evans, Jacqueline Evans, Nancy Eaucette, Audrey Earley, Jean Einch, Katherine Eowler, Charles Eowler, Thomas Eranks, Russell Fulton, Frank Furgurson, Mickey Gardner, Clay Gatewood, Betty Gauldin, Edith Goad, C. T. Graham, Winston Gravely, Robert Greenberg, Allan Guyer, Robert Hagood, Max Haley, George Hall, John Hamlet, Douglas Hardin, Eugene Hardy, Alvis Harper, Nancy Harvey, Melvin Haynsworth, Billy Heard, John Heater, Jack Heilman, Richard Hill, Billy Hines, Russell Holly, Jack Horsley, Virginia Howard, Bentz Hudgins, La Verne Hundley, Alice Jane Isom, Mildred Isom, Ruth Jarrelt, Beulah Jefferies, Elizabeth Jefferson, Dorothy Kahn, Albert Kalezis, Kalezis Kambesis, Maxine Keck, Jules Koger, Nancy Landers, Frances Lester, Clyde Lewis, Lossie Lewis, Nannie Lewis, Ophelia Lockerman, Jimmy Martin, Gene Martindale, Martelia Masloff, James Matsatsos, Chriso Merricks, Coraleen McKinney, Nancy McGuire, Ethel McNickols, Betty Moeller, Eugene Moon, Buddy Moorefield, Jean Morris, Daniel Moses, Jimmy Motley, Reva Moxley, Harry Moxley, Robert Nance, Jean Nichols, Estel Norton, Margaret Oakley, Buddy Oakley, Fred Overbey, Margaret Owen, Barbara Owen, Stafford Patterson, Ronald Payne, Leonard Peay, June Perkins Irvin Phelps, Phyllis Petty, Thelma Poteat, Clayton Preas, Charlotte Prichard, Mary Jane Powell, Mayme Purdum, Nancy Ray, Newton Reynolds, Barbara Reynolds, Samuel Reynolds, Tooney Riley, Wallace Roach, Novella Robertson, Douglas Robinette, Bobby Rosen, Richard Royster, Johnny Russell, Gwendolyn Sanborne, George Savage, Robert Schoolfield, Jane Scott, Jack Seamster, Nelson Shelton, Corrine Shelton, William Sheeler, Virginia Shipwash, Owen Skinner, Henry Smith, Mildred Stembridge, Mary Love Stephens, June Stuart, Carol Sublett, James Swain, Wycliffe Tate, Carrington Tate, Mary Sue Thomas, Boyce Transom, Eugene Turner, Jesse Tyree, Virginia Walker, Kenneth Walker, William Watson, Margie Williams, Tommy Wilkinson, Lloyd Wilmarth, William Wilson, Marie Woodall, Harold Wyatt, Bernice Wyatt, John 50 George Washin§,ton High School VICTORY CORPS The Victory Corps, organized in the fall of 1942, is composed of the student council representatives and appointed members, with each homeroom in school having one senior high representative. This group sponsors all Red Cross and war fund drives, the sale of stamps and bonds, the collection of scrap metal, fur and rubber, and appoints all monitors. Assembly programs and posters are a part of their work. An honor roll of the George Washington graduates who have entered the armed forces within the last three years has been placed in our hall by the Victory Corps. Adams, Frances Agee, Robert Anderson, A. B. Andrews, Alice Barrick, Anna Bass, Catherine Benefield, Bruce Benton, Frances Bernard, Barbara Bernard, Jimmy Brewer, Betty Browder, Mary Ellen Butts, Willard Carter, Buddy Carter, Charles Case, Virginia Covington, Betsy Covington, Mary Crank, Juanita Crute, Florence Dillon, Margaret Dodson, Mary Elizabeth Elliott, Arlene Evans, Nancy Fitzgerald, Bill Fralin, G. G. Hamlin, Jimmy Hanks, Juanita Haraway, Carolyn Harper, Harriet Harrison, Jenifer Haymes, Frances Haywood, Mavis Huggins, Marie Kaufman, Jules Love, Sammy Marshall, Gerald Martin, Anne McCubbins, Billy McFall, Mary Patience Neal, Cathon Newman, Sylvia Norris, Grace Payne, Eugenia Phillippe, Elsie Ramey, Robert Swain, Anne Taylor, Polly Walters, Opal Warren, Bobby Webb, Dorothy White, Dorthea Wiles, Marie Williams, Betty Wright 52 STUDENT COUNCIL For the duration of the war, the Student Council, which is composed of one representative from each senior high homeroom, is a branch of the Victory Corps. Each spring the entire senior high student body elects the Student Council officers for the following year. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Adams, Frances Alden, Roger Anderson, A. B. Andrews, Alice Barrick, Anna Benton, Frances Bernard, Barbara Bernard, Jimmy Brewer, Betty Browder, Mary Ellen Brumfield, Shirley Covington, Betsy Case, Virginia Crank, Juanita Crute, Florence Dillon, Margaret Elliot, Arlene Evans, Nancy Fitzgerald, Bill Fralin, G. G. Hamlin, Jimmie Haymes, Frances Huggins, Marie Kaufman, Jules Love, Samuel McCubbins, Billy Marshall, George Barbara Bernard Buddy Sager .....Alice Andrews Martin, Anne Neal, Cathon Newman, Sylvia Phillippe, Elsie Ramey, Robert Sager, Buddy Swain, Anne Taylor, Polly Warren, Barbara Webb, Dorothy White, Dorthea Williams, Betty Wright Wiles, Marie The Nineteen Forty- four Cavalier George Washington High School Chaney, Harold Hagar, Bob Adams, Dorothy Barr, Frances Benton, Frances Buck, Margaret Cawley, Terry Clark, Anne Denny, Dorothy Dillon, Margaret Edwards, Riv’es Fulton, Agnes Garrett, Alice Marie Haley, Mildred Houlton, Martha GLEE CLUB Members in Picture BOYS Lynch, Coleman Moeller, Charles GIRLS Lester, Inez Lewis, Janet Lewis, Jean Lundie, Marie Lyon, Pat Marshall, Odean Parrott, Nancy Phifer, Georgia Ragland, Mary Lou Reynolds, Anne S iviTER, Norma Speer, Martha Myers, Ted Selig, Leonard Speer, Mary Swain, Anne Wagner, Alma Warren, Bobby Wellman, Cornelia Wellman, Marjorie Westbrook, Ramona White, Dottie Wiles, Marie Williams, Betty Williams, Lois Williams, Marian 54 DRAMATIC CLUB Top Ron A. B. Anderson, George Anderson, Hiram Carter, Catherine Bass, Frank Schuster, Henry Sublett, Buddy Carter, Barbara Bernard Middle Row Agnes Walton, Elaine Gatewood, Virginia Case, Wendell Oliver, Helen Poteat, Betty Cook, John Neal, Gurdine Link Bottom Row Mary Sue Upchurch, Nancy Mabes, Arlie Bray, Jane Maynard, Ellen Dyer, Grace Norris, Betsy Robertson, Nancy Evans, Earline Turner The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington Hi h School INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Doris White Secretary Stuart M. Beville Chairman and Advisor Adams, Coleen Agee, Robert Anderson, George Benton, Frances Booth, Melba Cardelli, Yolandi Chaney, Harold Clark, Edna Cook, Betty Clyde Davis, Thomas MEMBERS Denny, Dorothy Edwards, Rives Howard, Bobby Hudgins, Walter Lester, Inez Lowenstein, Ralph Lundie, Marie Mabe, Don McCubbins, Billy Neal, John S ciSM, Tommy Smith, Robert Stephens, Walter Updike, Glenn Whitt, Frances Wiles, Marie Williams, Lois Wyatt, Doris To stimulate interest in national and international affairs, the International Relations Club was organ- ized. At the forum meetings, held twice each month, the members have an opportunity to express their own views as well as to hear the opinions of others. 50 STUDENT LIBRARY ASSISTANTS Abbott, Catherine Anast, Mary Anderson, Lucille Bailey, Ann Chilton, Betty Mae Culpepper, Nancy Farley, Willoughby Fulton, Lorene Green, Ann Green, Elizabeth Groves, Margaret FIagan, Anne Carter FIiller, Julia Lewis, Dorothy Taylor, Pauline Terry, Ruby Thomas, Martha Van Vranken, Dona White, Doris Yowell, Mary Alice The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School Hl-Y CLUB The activities of the George Washington Hi-Y Club for the year of 43-44 have been largely centered around a very successful Annual District Hi-Y Conference which was held in Danville on the week- end of the tenth through the twelfth of December. A banquet was given m the early fall for the new members, and several parties have been given during the year. In February, a program was launched for teaching any of the pre-induction boys in school who could not swim the basic principles of swimming. Two prominent members of the Hi-Y Club were called to the Army Air Corps in February. They are: Landon Wyatt, former vice-president, and Ed Carson. MEMBERS Anderson, A. B. Anderson, George Barker, Bill Carson, Ed Clement, John Davis, Thomas Dunn, Robert Dyer, Gus Eralin, Charles Eralin, G. G. Eitzgerald, Paul Gillie, Charles Gravely, Holland Hankins, Bill Haraway, Bud Hawkins, Jack Howard, Bobby Hudgins, Bobby Hyler, Trotter Jordan, Walter Lewis, Ben Love, Sammy Love, Harold Mays, Carlton McCubbins, Billy Murray, John Neal, John Powell, Kenneth Sager, Bud Townes, Bill Updike, Glenn Walton, Jack Wyatt, Landon Yates, Wade 58 FLOTILLA CLUB President Pice-President Secretary T reasurer.... Program Chairman ._.Nan Phelps Nell Gauldin ....Sylvia Newman . ..Mavis Haywood Peggy Arrington Albright, Frances Alverson, Ann Alverson, Kathleen Andrews, Alice Bailey, Julia Baines, Alice Barbour, Marion Barrick, Anna Beatty, Jean Benton, Frances Booth, Dorothy Bortz, Betty Bousman, Nancy Bradley, Kitty Brannon, Margurite Browder, Mary Ellen Burns, Marjorie Burns, Peggy Cardelli, Yolanda Carson, Olga Cooke, Betty Cook, Helen Covington, Mary Crowder, Daphine Crute, Florence Denny, Dorothy Eggleston, Ann Floyd, Ann Foster, Nancy Ferguson, Inez Gatewood, “Jo” Gourley, Frances Gravely, Phyllis Haley, Mildred Hancock, Earline Hardy, Ruth Harper, Harriet Harrison, Jenifer Hodnett, Mildred Jefferson, Betty Kappes, Grace Luther, Ann Mangrum, Evelyn Millner, Norvell Motley, Ann Payne, Eugenia P iNNix, Irene Perkins, Faye Phifer, Georgia Rhodes, Barbara Richmond, Dorothy Reynolds, Ann Rink, Carolyn Smith, Reba SUTTLE, HiLDRIAN Tate, Helen Tate, Myral Trexler, Billy Terry, Jane Turner, Earline Wagner, Alma Walker, Jeanne Walters, Opal Watt, Nell Penn White, Connie Wiles, Marie Phillippi, Elsie The Flotilla Club is divided into six program fields: religion, work relations, so fil’ relations, personal relations, health, and arts and crafts, upon which weekly meetings are based. During the past year, the girls have helped at the Wesley House, sold boadf, and rolled bandages. The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School MONOGRAM CLUB OFFICERS President Dicky Walker Vice-President Kenneth Pomell Secretar})- Treasurer Billy McCubbins MEMBERS Allred, James Barnes, Bill Bradner, Numa Bridges, Waller Caldwell, Bill Flora, Charles Golden, Jack Gosney, Herman Holcombe, Harold Hyler, Trotter Jordan, Walter McCubbins, Bill McFarling, Harry Moore, Garland Newton, Jack Powell, Kenneth Reynolds, John Sager, Buddy Walker, Dick Wells, L indy Westbrook, Ernest Yates, Wade 60 HIGH SCHOOL ROTARIANS These nine Seniors are the selections of Principal J. T. Christopher for High School Rotarians. Each one attended the Rotary Club meetings for one of the school months. Some were chosen for outstanding ability in athletics, some for high scholastic achieve- ments and some for high distinction in the military. Rotary deems it important to have these “younger citizens” meet with them as regular members for ‘one month to join into the fellowship of the club and to learn more about services Rotary renders to the community. First roiv: John D. Watt, Glenn Ui)dike, Principal J. T. Christopher, Ed Carson Second roxv : Buddy Sager, Landon W ' yatt, A. B. Anderson, Robert Goodman, Jules Kaufman Xote: Kenneth Pouell was absent when the picture was made CHEERLEADERS First rozv: Doris Lee Davis, Jane Terry, Frances Jones, Mary Davis Stembridge Standing: Bill Barker, George Martin, John Clement, Billy Reynolds, Buddy Haraway The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington Hiih School The woodshop is patronized by boys from the seventh to the twelfth grades. Home Economics classes teach girls all the arts of housekeeping. Pity to the poor wretches who must stay (without gas masks) in the chem- istry lab among clouds of hydrogen sulfide ! The ceaseless drumming of typewrit- ers reflects the urgent need of steno- graphers, and the typing rooms (filled to the brim) show that we are heeding the call. 62 QUILL AND SCROLL The George Washington High School has the distinction of being the first high school in Virginia to receive a charter to Quill and Scroll, international honorary society for high school journalists. In the spring of 1927 the Roscoe B. Ellard chapter was formed, with the following charter members of The Chatterbox staff: Leonard Fitzgerald, Jesse Elliott, Bryan Tate, Virgie Richardson, and Betsy Ogg. Mrs. Nora Payne Hill was faculty sponsor. Once or twice each year initiations into the Society are held for those who meet the following requirements: (1 ) They must be of at least junior standing. (2) They must be in the upper third of their class in general scholastic standing at the time of their election. (3) They must have done superior work in some phase of journalistic or creative endeavors. (4) They must be recommended by the supervisor or by the committee governing publica- tions. At the conclusion of the current session members of The Cavalier staff who can meet these requirements and several other members of The Chatterbox staff will be recom- mended for admission to Quill and Scroll. The students in the above picture compose the present membership of the Society. They are: (Seated) Marie Huggins, Reba Smith, Norvell Millner, Amy Lee Hatcher. (Stand- ing) Glenn Updike, Mary Davis Stembridge, Betsy Robertson, Jane Sanford, and George Anderson. Alice Andrews was absent when this picture was made. 63 The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington Hiih School THE CAVALIER Editor Associate Editor Busmess Manager... Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager. Advertising Manager Anne Martin Glenn Updike John D. Watt ...A. B. Anderson Betsy Robertson Ellen Dyer Amy Lee Hatcher Doris Lee Davis Buddy Sager Advertising Assistants Nancy Bousman Grace Kappes Paul Litzgerald Mavis Haywood Photographic Editor Assistant Photographic Editor. Staff T pists Faculty Advisors Jules Kaufman Richmond Williamson Betty Brogdon, Pauline Gentry Mrs. Harry Link, Mrs. Robert Travis THE CHATTERBOX EDITORIAL STAFF Co-Ediiors-in-Chicf Norvell Millner, Reba Smith Associate Editors Alice Andrews, George Anderson, Grace Kappes, Harriett Harper NeTVS Editors Jane Sanford, Frances Benton, Anne Motley Feature Editors T. G. Harper, Sam Patterson, Gurdine Link, Lee Davis Sports Editor GlENN Updike Alumni Editors Catherine Benton, Frances Jones Staff Photographers Jules Kaufman, Richmond Williamson Staff Artist Lindy Wells Editorial Assistants Catherine Bass, Mary Covington, Barte Frix, Alice Garrett, Jenifer Harrison, Martha Hylton, Ann Luther, Fugenia Payne, Betty Shumate, Venda Sharp, Mary Davis Stembridge, Cornelia Wellman BUSINFSS STAFF Business Manager Amy Lee Hatcher Advertising Manager Mary Davis StEMBRIDGE Circulatio n Manager Marie HuggINS Assistant Circulation Manager Betsy Robertson Advertising Assistants Frances Jones, Jenifer Harrison, Fugenia Payne, Inez Furgurson, Gurdine Link, Mavis Haywood, Kitty Wyatt, Carolyn Graham, Bill Townes, Barbara Ann Rhodes Circulation Assistants Betty Brewer, Grace Kappes Staff Typist Nancy Foster FACULTY ADVISFRS Editorial Mrs. Nora Payne Hill Business Frnest G. BaXA The Chatterbox, weekly newspaper of the school, has been published continuously since its founding in 1922. For a number of years the paper has won recognition in various state, sectional, and national contests. It has received fourteen first place trophies from the Southern Interscholastic Press Association. For the past eleven years the Columbia Scholastic Press Association has conferred upon it the rating of Medalist. The Chatterbox has also been named a Pacemaker since 1933, an honor reserved by the National Scholastic Press Association for ten or fifteen school newspapers th ij t by the judges to be the " cream of the journalistic crop. " In addition. Quill and Scroll has given the G yWjL iper the International Honor Rating over a period of eleven years. Many former members of the Chatter f sym jjfer sUngu shing themselves in journalistic and literary fields. 65 The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier COMPANY A Cadet Captain Roger B. Alden Cadet 2nd Lieutenant Eddie Matney. Cadet 2nd Lieutenant Gus Dyer Cadet First Sergeant Jack Walton Cadet Sergeant James Allred Cadet Sergeant Robert Dunn Cadet Sergeant Gene Miller Cadet Sergeant Frank Schuster Bruce Benefield Tommy Browder Bill Cahill Kenneth Calvert Buddy Carter Ira Chaffin Harold Chaney Harold Cole Russell Davis A. B. Dixon Harry Dodson Richard Floyd W. A. Fowlks Jimmy Ferguson Robert Goggin Holland Gravely Milton Greenburg Basil Haraway OFFICFRS Commanding ..Commanding First Platoon Commanding Second Platoon NON-COMMISSIONFD OFFICFRS Cadet Sergeant Tommy Pullen Cadet Sergeant Berkley Hubbard Cadet Corporal John Clement Cadet Corporal Jim Gosney PRIVATFS Cadet Corporal Bill Hankins Cadet Corporal A. B. Jones Cadet Corporal Ben Lewis Cadet Corporal Ralph Motley Cadet Corporal Bobby Hudgins Tommy Harrison Dick Hile Robert Howard Wilson Hubbard Bobby Hudgins Walter Hudgins Richard Hurd Allan Jarrett Harold Jordan Julian Klaff Johnny Landers Ralph Lowenstein Donald Mabe Page McCauley Clyde Miller Douglas Motley Voss Neal Fdward Newton Landon Overby Wilton Parr Roy Payne Graham Powers Charles Putze John Ryan Marvin Schuster Clifford Suttle George Swam Frank Talbott Tom Teague Bill Townes George Tsoukatos Harold Turner Richard Wells Johnny White Lindow White Charles Williamson CO. A HFADQUARTFRS : Townes, Alden, Wyatt, Matney, Dyer, Clement Cadet Captain A. B. Anderson Cadet 1st Lieutenant Bill Caldwell. Cadet 2nd Lieutenant Buddy Sager.. COMPANY B OFFICERS Commanding .. .Commanding First Platoon Commanding Second Platoon NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS Cadet First Sergeant Jack Hawkins Cadet Sergeant Bill Barker Cadet Sergeant Paul Fitzgerald Cadet Sergeant Eugene Eowler Cadet Sergeant Stanley Fulton Cadet Sergeant John Neal Cadet Sergeant John Wood Cadet Corporal Clarence Bartee Cadet Corporal Jimmy Bernard Cadet Corporal Thomas Dameron Cadet Corporal Bill Fowlkes Cadet Corporal T. G. Harper Cadet Corporal Jules Kaufman Cadet Corporal Sam Patterson Cadet Corporal Robert Smith Charles Fralin G. G. Fralin FIRST CLASS PRIVATES Beverly Shelton Jimmy Hamlin Alfred Martin Vernon Wilkerson PRIVATES John Alden James Barker Guy Beatty Jack Blankenship Morris Burns James Burt on McLin Choate L. D. Clay Robert Craft Charles Davis Jakey Everett Bill Eitzgerald Raymond Goodman Lewis Hardy Fletcher Harris Frank Hubbard Richard Hurd Page McCauley Marsh Marshall Donald Martin Harry Meade Voss Neal Bill Oaks Dan Overby Bill Pleasants Robert Ramey Ray Robertson Elton Saunders Clyde Smith Billy Stone Henry Sublett George Swain Richmond Williamson W. T. Underwood CO. B HEADQUARTERS : Bartee, Caldwell, Anderson, Sager, Dameron, Kaufman BATTALION STAFF BATTALION STAFF Major Macon Ellis, Battalion Adjutant Glenn Updike, Sergeant Major Thomas Davis, Staff Sergeant Murray Lowenstein, Staff Sergeant George Anderson, Staff Sergeant Carlton Mays I vr ' A " f. H 1 mH , 1 - X : . t COLOR SQUAD Pfc. Jack Furguson, Cpl. Charles Haynsworth, Pfc. Charlie Price, Color Sgt. Wade Yeatts 68 George Washington High School HOMECOMING Frances Jones To reign over Homecoming activities the week-end of November 13, which in- cluded the bonfire, the triumphant game with Oxford, and the annual Homecom- ing Dance, the Monogram Club by pop- ular vote selected Frances Jones as Queen Homecoming VI with Mary Davis Stem- bridge and Betsy Robertson as her two attendants. Mary Davis Stembridge Betsy Robertson SENIOR PLAY CHINA BOY a Corned]; in Three Acts by James Reach and Tom Taggert THE CAST IN ORDER OF THEIR APPEARANCE Mrs. Partner Mr. Parker Annie... Bill Parker Selma Parker Bob Troutman... Lula Mae Robinson Charlotte Mack George Robinson Mark Willis....... Radio Voice Couples at the Party. Anne Motley Sam Patterson Gurdine Link ...A. B. Anderson . Frances Benton T. G. Harper Jenifer Harrison Ellen Dyer Carl Du Bose Glenn Updike Ed Carson Ed Carson Betsy Robertson Charles Fralin Frances Jones Directed by Mrs. Walker Peers, Mrs. Robert Travis, Jr. The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier SENIOR SUPERLATIVES 1 . Most Sincere : Bud Sager Grace Norris 2. Most Dramatic: Sam Patterson Ellen Dyer 3. Biggest Pests: Paul Fitzgerald Jane Terry 4. Laziest: Bill Hankins Peggy Arrington 5. Most Studious: Reba Smith 6, Cutest: Carlton Mays Mavis Haywood 7. Most Popular: Kenneth Powell ...Frances Jones 8. Most School Spirited: Glenn Updike .. Anne Martin 9. IVittiest: T. G. Harper Gurdine Link 10. Friendliest : Landon Wyatt .. Betsy Robertson 1 1 . Most Bashful : Robert Goodman Edna Clark 12. Best Dressed: John Murray Anne Martin 13. Best Homemal ers: Allan Garrett Anne Martin 14. Most Athletic: Kenneth Powell ...Nell Gauldin 15. Most Versatile: Glenn Updike Barbara Bernard 16. Most Conceited : Ellen Dyer 17. Most Mischievous: Jane Terry 18. Biggest Flirts: Kenneth Powell . Norvell Millner 19. Biggest Babies: Robert Goodman Anne Carter Hagan 20. Most Influential : Glenn Updike .. Barbara Bernard 21. Most Lil(el ) to Succeed Jules Kaufman Doris Lee Davis 22. Biggest Bull Shooters: Bill Hankins Amy Lee Hatcher 23. Best Lool ing: John Murray Frances Jones 1 With a bright “How-dii-doo-dii-to-you " expression on their wistful mugs, Bill Luther and Foo-girl Bousman smile into the camera. . . . " OOh, dear, I just luuve you big handsome men with those biig, broaad should — pads, ’ sighed Barbara Rhodes to Bill Barker. . . . At the Press Club Dance, although Paul Fitzgerald knows IVall ' s Wall, he and said Watt are bliss fully unaware of Stemi, Cotton, Bill Townes, Nappy Benton, Kitty Wyatt, Kathleen Alverson and Buck Keeton. . . . This gym class looks as though it could use a few Vitamin Pills. . . . This is Inmate No. 2150-R (better known as Vickie Millnerf on the " inside looking out. " . . . Here Mary Ellen is probably begging Anna for her shoe coupon. . . . Bob (Mangled) Mills has just finished a lecture on “How To Successfully Lay Goldbricks During Gym Period. " . . . Two solemn, owlish little playmates, Grace Scruggs and Annie Laurie Bennett. . . . Jean Long has just completed one of Mr. Hood ' s two-hour “check-ups " and gave out with this happy-go-lucky grin just before three men in white took her away. . . . Johnnie White (incognito) is completely oblivious to tbe old “one-two " given him by Anne Eggleston. . . . Powers models, Betty Williams and Betty Camm. . . . And in this corner, a Toothsome Twosome, Betty Jefferson and Barbara Rhodes (Gets around, doesn ' t she?). . . . Nine reasons why Coach Woodall was glad to be drafted. . . . Billy Evans and Walter Collie. What ' s the matter, boys? Too much Pepsi-Cola? . . . This is not John Garfield but George Slaughter. . . . Viven Goad with her very best “my public " smile and gesture. Wanted: a job as part-time maid; salary at $500 a week. (Signed) “Hon. " Browder. . . . We told Miss Thomas she should keep her old love letters in asbestos! . . . Here are four unidentified men. And who cares? They’re men, aren’t they? . . . What say, Corky? . . . Another publicity hound — Henry Bennett who once got wedged in during the morning Book Store rush and has been there ever since. . . . Directly below Henry are three Hi-Y Bathing Beauties trying to get picked up. . . . Bill Miles, Jeepy Payne, Joe Hayden and Catherine Bass. . . . " Ah — me proud beauty, ” snarls Marvin Siddle to Anne Fitzgerald. . . . Earl " Embrace Me” Hill. . . . No comment on " Nose ” Murray. . . . George " Charlie Chaplin ” Anderson, Gert " Mother Hubbard’’ Link, and Henry ’’Mayor Wooding” .Sublett in a scene from " The Monkey s Paw. " . . . Yum, yum, Venda Sharpe. Stop drooling, dear readers! . . . This may be Maryle Jones, but who snows? This picture of Shapely Haraway, Sleepy Clements, Birdlegs Barker speaks for itself. ... Is that Eleanor Roosevelt with you, T. G.? . . . With the aid of a magnifying glass you can see that this is Marjorie Johnson. . . . Cheesecake art in the form (Yiiii) of Lindy Wells. With this picture he won the title of Miss America of I860. The Library ATHLETICS Georie Washington High School Coaches Woodall and Haynie FOOTBALL George Washington’s 1944 football team, with Coaches Vaughan Woodall and Russell Haynie at the helm, compiled a .7(X) percentage during the 44 season. Coach Gerry Quirk, who was head football coach at G. W. from 1935 through the 42 season was called to active duty in the U. S. Naval Reserve in the summer of 1943, as was his assistant for several years, " Vic " Bradford. The Redbirds bowed in their first three encounters, losing to Reidsville, 19-6, in the schedule opener, to Winston-Salem, 20-0, and in their first tilt on home soil, to Reidsville again, 7-0. In these games the Cards were hampered by lack of practice, and ran into some bad breaks. 1 GEORGE WASHINGTON 1943 GRIDIRON WARRIORS Front row (left to right) — Manager Hall, Slaughter, Fowlkes, Graves, Williamson, Crawley, Mills, Moore, Hatcher, Goggin, econd row — Assistant Manager Keck, Reynolds, Holcombe, McFarling, Gosney, Westbrook, Captain Powell, Flora, Wells, vllred, Jordan, Walker. Back row — Coach Woodall, White, Camm, Golden, Hyler, Barnes, Yates, Caldwell, Haynsworth. Martin, Bridges, Bradner, Coach Haynie Walter Bridges Charles Flora John Reynolds Dicky Walker Lindy Wells James Allred Numa Bradner Herman Gosney Kenneth Powell Ernest Westbrook Harold Holcomb Walter Jordan Harry McFarling However, once the Cardinals hit the victory trail, they stayed on it. In a tangle with the light Oxfor d Orphanage team, in Oxford, the Cards smashed the Tarheels, 34-0. Then G. W. met Burlington, and again came out on top, 19-0, in a game played on a dusty field. This was followed by another one-sided victory as the Cards vanquished Schoolfield High’s Green Dragons, 28-0, with the G. W. reserves seeing much action. On November 6, G. W. met Hargrave Military Academy in Chatham, and smoth- ered the Cadets, 34-18. The Cadets were not able to gain through the line at all and their scores came on passes. In the 1944 Homecoming Day tussle the Redbirds met and crushed Oxford again 20-0. Then, in the highlight game of the year, the Cards met the Jefferson Senior high school Magicians in Roa- noke. In a hard game, the Cardinals, though decided underdogs, walloped the Magicians, 19-7. Dick Walker, before being injured, tallied the first Danville touchdown, bulling his way through the Roanoke line and dashing 56 yards to score standing up. The season’s finale was the annual Thanksgiving Day battle with Har- grave. Again the Card line smeared the Cadets’ running attack, and the Cards came out on top, 26-0. Dick Walker, the Cards’ veteran quarterback, was the mainstay of the Redbirds during the season. Although slowed by injuries throughout the schedule, he managed to lead the Card scoring with 42 points. Walker was also chosen the team’s Most Valuable Player, by vote of his teammates. Charlie Flora, lanky end, was second in the scoring with 33 points, and Numa Bradner and Har- old Holcombe followed with 25 and 24 tallies, respectively. In the 1944 All State Class A selections. Walker landed a second team backfield position, and Flora and Captain Kenneth Powell received honorable mention. Powell’s activities during the season were curtailed by an operation he underwent in the summer. 7!» The Nineteen Forty- four Cavalier George Washington High School BASKETBALL On hand for George Washington’s ’ 43-’44 basketball schedule were six returning lettermen, headed by Captain Kenneth Powell. The others were Charlie Flora, Bill Caldwell, Nig Gosney, Billy McCub- bins, and Jack Newton. The Cards opened the season with a double-header in Burlington, winning both games, 39-1 1, and 48-21. From then on the Redbirds dropped only seven games, two of them being to non-conference op- ponents. In the first conference clash the Cards were eked out by the Lynchburg Hilltoppers, 28-27. However, in a return engagement played in Lynchburg, the Redbirds topped the Hilltoppers, 47-40, in a knock-down, drag-out game which was saved by some smooth floor leadership by Nig Gosney in the closing minutes of the tilt. On January 18, the Cards met Salem in the G. W. gym and squeezed out a victory over the Salem- ites, 30-29. Two weeks later Salem revenged their earlier defeat, walloping the Cardinals, 36-26. That same week-end the Redbirds tackled Roanoke in the second game of their double bill trip and bowed, 44-36. In the last two conference tilts, the Cards journeyed to Richmond and tackled John Marshall and Thomas Jefferson on successive nights. The Justices came out on top in the first game, 45-40, and the Tee- jays triumphed also, 52-42. In between these conference games the Cards bowed to Greensboro twice, smothered Burlington in four encounters, tripped Reidsville twice, Hargrave twice, and won over Schoolfield in two tussels also. The Cards made their top scoring effort in the final Burlington game, tallying 76 points to the Tarheels’ 23. The curtain was rung down on the season in a contest with an Alumni team made up of ex-G. W. stars, all of whom were in the armed services. The Redbirds pulled an upset and humbled the older, more experienced team, 40-34. During the season the Redbirds piled up a total of 864 points to their opponents’ 582. Captain Powell led the scorers with 329 tallies for an average of 15p2 points per game. He was also selected center and captain of the All Western District team. BOYS’ BASKETBALL Boliom ; Top row: Gerald Holcombe, John Reynolds, Dick Walker, Harry Graves Billy McCubbins, Manager; Charles Flora, Kenneth Powell, Captain; Herman Gosney, Billy Caldwell GIRLS BASKETBALL SEASON The Ladybirds opened the season by bowing to Woodrow Wil- son Jr. High School with a score of 1 5 to 1 I . A comeback on this team was made on the 21st of January when the Ladybirds won with a score of 32 to 1 9. A second defeat was made to Reidsville on the Reidsville floor with the G. W.-ites short of 6 points. Draper High School lost to the Ladybirds on the 1st of Feb- ruary with a close score of 3 I to 28. South Boston added to the victories by losing with a score of 3 1 to 25. Another victory was chalked when Schoolfield bowed to G. W. by a margin of 1 9 points. They lost their return game to the Lady- birds with the score ending at 22 to 12. South Boston lost their return engagement and returned home with a score of 1 7 to the Ladybirds’ 26. Reidsville players won over the local players in their return game but the South Boston team bowed to G. W. with a score of 3 1 to 25. Captain Betty Brocdon Manager Virginia Martin GIRLS’ BASKETBALL TEAMS Peggy Arrington, Margurite Brannon, Betty Brogdon, Ethel Cash, Jacqueline Clark, Claudia Francisco, Jo Gatewood, Nell Gauldin, Elizabeth Guthrie, Earline Hancock, Virginia Marlin, Jewell Millner, Sybil Mawyer, Frances Newman, Jane Sanford, Grace Scruggs, Helen Tate, Myral Tate T je Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School CLASS HISTORY Alice Andrews Early in the fall of 1 938 a group of seventh graders sat in this very auditorium — some saucer-eyed, some confident, some indifferent, and all proud. That was us. Remember how Mr. Greene called out a list of names, then said, “All those report to homeroom A — ”? And how we sat in suspense, holding our breath, hoping we’d be sent to the same room as our best pal? After we were settled in our homerooms, we got unsettled in the halls — trying to find our classes. We, as other seventh graders have done year after year, ran through, into, and over the senior highs. Just as the tardy bell rang, we dashed into ou r classes — only to find we were in the wrong room! Incidentally, have you noticed that it seems to be an unwritten law for the seniors to exclaim, “I’ve never seen such tiny little seventh graders!” They must have really meant it back in ’38 because now when the seventh graders look at Dorothy Alverson and Pauline Gentry, they say, “I’ve never seen such tiny little seniors!” We may have been small but we organized ourselves so we could do big things. We elected Ed Smith, president; Dick Stigall, vice-president; Carl DuBose, secretary; and Allan Garrett, treasurer. Jules Kauf- man must have been outstanding, too, because he was selected to serve on the Judiciary Board. By this time we had formed definite opinions of G. W. Reading a Chatterbox of 1938, we found that Buddy Sager said, “It’s fun because you don’t have to walk in line.” It must have been a rainy day when Jules Kaufman decided that — quote — Walking from the main building to the annexes sure is a mess! unquote. Dons Davis, evidentally pleased with the school — and herself — stated: “It’s swell and you don’t seem to stay long at all ... I made applesauce in home economics, today.” Reflecting more deeply, Carl DuBose declared, “You have to try, but it’s fun. You can be yourself and you are on your own, which gives you a chance to advance.” Speaking for all of us, wasn’t it wonderful to be in noisy halls and to be free from walking in line? Cooking, sewing, woodshop, and metal shop — we had never taken classes like those before! Then joining clubs — all these things impressed us at first. Now, we take them as a matter of “course,” and that’s what they mere all the time! Since we made history right from the beginning there just couldn’t have been anything shy or back- ward about our class. We had plenty of talent and made no bones about it. Mr. Myers’ homeroom, 202, was the first of our class to give an assembly program and it was presented m Major Bowes fashion. Anne Martin, as always, was on her toes — this time in an original ballet number. Anna Barrick sang “El Manton de Manilla.” Yes, there were pianists — Mary Ellen Browder, and Norvell Millner. Nancy Evans, of course, gave a reading, and Barbara Warren did, too. Starring in a playlet were Mary Ann Yarborough, Lena Scott Turner and Vera Eudy. Frances Benton, with pigtails and blackened skin, sang “Chewing Gum. ” Domestic, as well as artistic, records show that Barbara Warren, Nancy Evans, Anne Martin, Mary Davis Stembridge, and Temple Walters were commended for their neat patching and darning. Grace Kappes, Amy Lee Hatcher, Frances Jones, Doris Davis, Irene Pinnix, Anne Motley, Betsy Robertson, and Doris Wyatt were among the first to prepare breakfasts in cooking class. Could it be they heard the proverb, “The quickest way to a man’s heart is through his stomach”? In the “Busy Bee Club” Anne Martin, Nancy Evans, and Mary Davis Stembridge were officers. Amy Lee Hatcher was vice-president of the “Make a Scrapbook” club. The Junior Highlight-ers from our class were Jules Kaufman, Alice Andrews, and Allan Garrett. Ed Carson, Betty Brogdon, Anne C. Hagan, Pauline Gentry, and Jack Hawkins probably remember M iss Robins’ homeroom assembly program quite well. They portrayed a typical “little red school house” scene. 82 When studying Jean Valjean, A. B. Anderson played the part of Jean; Allan Garrett, the minister. The class invited guests to see their master production. Other players were none other than Barbara Warren, Norvell Millner, Ed Carson, Bill Barker, and John Murray. A comedy you should remember well is “His Just Deserts” sponsored by Miss Oliver’s homeroom, 307. La Rue Wilmarth, wearing slacks, played the part of Kit, while Bill Barker, as Oscar, industriously (imagine it!) made ice-cream in an “ole timey” freezer. No wonder Bill continuously tasted the stuff — it was in reality marshmallow whip. Our first and only class poet was Reba Smith. In a state contest she won first honor for her poem “The Church Bells.” “We are the bells Oft’ heard but seldom seen. And all the services that e’er have been Held ’neath our shadow Lingers in our voices. The marriage tie when all the world rejoices; And every christening and call to prayer ; Seek in our song, And ye will find them there.” Before launching into our eighth grade activities we want to remember that two of our senior sponsors came to G. W. the same year we did. Miss Robins and Miss Mears. They are graduated, too — from Misses to Mrs. -cries Link and Travis. Do you realize that since we’ve been over here, at least eight teachers have thrilled to wedding bells. Just give us a beau and call us Kupid s Klux Klan. One year gone, another begun. Of the new teachers who came to G. W. when we advanced to the eighth grade, Mr. Hood, Miss Woodson, and Miss Webb have stayed with us. It was in this year that they clamped down on our deportment — we were graded according to our lowest mark. After that we couldn’t get by with telling our parents that the 2’s and 3’s written beside the subject merely meant that we were taking English 2 or Math 3. Chosen for Junior Hi-lighters our second year, were Amy Lee Hatcher and Anne Martin. In an assembly program two more talented pianists were revealed — the soloists, Georgia Phifer and Aurelia Benton. “Gone With the Wind” dropped to the background when Reba Smith wrote the skit “Come With the Breeze.” Anne Fitzgerald was Scarlett, Jane Terry, Rhett, Mildred Hodnett, Ashley, and Mane Huggins, Prissy. The recollection of the playlet “Allan Garrett’s Jalopy on a Sight-seeing Trip” makes us pause to sigh over the days when G. W.’s alley was conjested with such adored contraptions. Just before school closed for the summer, we had our first Flag Raising ceremony which was quite effective. At the end of the school year, Nancy Evans and Glenn Updike crowned our eighth-grade glories by winning the American Legion Awards. Our Freshman year left no record of an election for class officers. In fact there is hardly any record of our ninth grade activities — oh, well, lots of marvelous events that were “strictly off the record” took place in that year. On six weeks tests Anne Motley, Marie Huggins, Charles Fralin, Robert Goodman, Anne Carter Hagan, Jules Kaufman, Ted Myers, Aurelia Benton, Nancy Evans, and Jack Hawkins had perfect math papers. (What does that prove? someone asked. Hmmm — ). Barbara Warren made 100 on her com- mercial test while Jenifer Harrison and Reba Smith made 99 on Latin. It was this year Doris Davis and Frances Jones became assistants to the business manager of the Chat- terbox. The C. A. R. was organized with Grace Norris, president, and Reba Smith, treasurer. The Book Club was also begun with Daisy Robertson as vice-president. Doris Davis won the Boyer Dancing School scholarship in the spring, and that concludes our knowl- edge of what we did as Freshmen. 83 The Nineteen Forty- four Cavalier George Washington High School In the tenth grade someone must have started an underground, because along with Mavis Haywood, Barbara Bernard, Leah Hagar, Virginia Case, Marjorie Johnson, and other Woodrow Wilsonians, T. G. Harper, Sam Patterson, and Gert Link (The Terrible Three) managed to slip into G. W. This was too much for Mr. Green — he left and Mr. Christopher bravely took over. When Allan Garrett began writing the Swing Column, a two year war began. Garrett vs. Harry James vs. public, in general, and Ellen Dyer in particular. About this time Gerald Lee Quirk, Jr., had reached the ripe old age of two. Completely prepared to enter the clash in case of an emergency, Gerald Lee began attending every football game. In a patriotic parade George Washington’s float, representing freedom of religion, speech, and press, won first place. Three girls from our sophomore class rode on it. Anne Martin, Grace Kappes, and Betsy Robertson. They must have been the living examples of the freedom of speech. In the scholastic field, Anne Motley and Eugenia Payne wrote in Elliot’s style commendable descrip- tions of Danville. Mary Ellen Browder, Geneva Payne, and Barbara Warren were doing exceedingly well m bookkeeping. In the same subject Anna Barrick and Gloria Gentry were recognized for doing good work. The boys were making progress, too. Bill Barker completed a telephone table (no doubt he needed it) and Ralph Motley finished his cedar chest. A tilt-top table was made by Royal Brown, and Charles Gillie drove the last nail into his Colonial bench. Here are some of the Tenth Grade Intelligentsia who made A on math six weeks tests: Allan Gar- rett, Tommy Pullen, Bud Sager, Ed Carson, Aurelia Benton, Barbara Bernard, and Anne Martin. Jules Kaufman handed in a perfect paper! Those who have taken typing can appreciate the fact that Georgie Phifer, Barbara Warren and Vir- ginia Case were the first in their class to reach I 5 words a minute. Serving on the Judiciary were Doris Davis and Allan Garrett. When the Debating Club was formed, Virginia Case made herself an indispensable member. Doris Lee Warren was elected president of the Etiquette Club, and while we’re on the subject of elections, Barbara Bernard was voted to be secretary and treasurer of the Student Council. Purchasing war stamps with funds from a homeroom pool, was the job undertaken by Miss Oliver’s charges in 307. Later these were exchanged for bonds. We’ll all remember High-School Day at Herman’s. Anna Barrick particularly remembers it because she was credit manager. We have also found it difficult to forget that “Rubinoff came and Rubinoff Went — Rubinoff.” The end of our fourth year was marked by a State Latin tournament. Reba Smith won third place w hile Anne Carter Hagan made fifth place. Along with our Junior year came Mr. Ellis, the military corps, blue absentee books, and the Victory Corps. Our class officers were Allan Garrett, Doris Davis, and Mary Davis Stembndge. Mrs. Link, Mrs. Travis, Miss Mary Oliver, Miss Eitzgerald, Mr. Ellis, and Miss Reynolds shouldered the responsibility of being our Junior sponsors. Anne Martin served on the Judiciary Board. An outstanding assembly program in the eleventh grade was based on scenes from Shakespearian plays. Doris Davis portrayed Portia, Jules Kaufman took the part of the Great Bard, Ellen Dyer played “Out damned spot!” (Lady Macbeth), and Ed Carson was the doctor. When the Glee Club elections were held, Erances Benton was chosen vice-president, and Anna Bar- rick, secretary and treasurer. With all its honors, this organization has decked our school with laurels we shall be proud to mention in years to come. Drafting the boy s into service, drafting the teachers into issuing ration coupons, and in turn the teachers drafting some pupils to help, began definite changes. Things like these didn’t bother us too much, because short holidays from school sometimes resulted — ah, what picnics! Another of our war activities was sending to our men in uniform subscriptions for “The Reader’s Digest.” For that we drafted money from everybody. 84 Reba’s fame for poetry reached one of its peaks when Ted Malone read her verse “The Bend of the Brook” over his program, “Between the Bookends.” Eugenia Payne also won renown when her pastel paintings were shown in a local art exhibit. What was all that screaming about when we began a six period schedule? The complacent females of our class, yanked from their leisurely schedule into one including compulsory gym, were losing their minds trying to take showers without getting straight hair. But that was foolish because then they began pulling their hair out trying to think of ways to elude the dreaded class altogether. Campaigns were our specialty. Our class led the school m Red Cross contributions with $443.87. Homeroom 302 went the farthest over their goal and homeroom 307 was the runner-up. When we had that jeep campaign, we could hardly keep count of all the purchases we made. After another hilarious High School Day at Herman’s, some Juniors began picking up and making news. Betsy Robertson headed her typing class in speed; Jeanette Payne, Helen Tate, and Nell Gauldin made high scores in those coordination tests we took in gym; and Barbara Bernard was runner-up m the Easter Bunny Girl election. The obstacle course will, no doubt, never be forgotten. Neither will our first dance. We were the sponsors! Didn’t that sound important? With Ellen Dyer as Dance Chairman, natcherly everything went over with a “bang,” and $18.75 profit. There were other things that built up our ego. One of these is always a first sign of spring — and that’s the arrival of our school rings. Then there was the honor assembly that gave public recognition to those who did most outstanding work in diffierent fields of activities . . . for Service, Science, Military, Sports, Languages, Math, Journal- ism, and others. Those of our class who were selected as charter members of the Honor Society are Nancy Evans, Glenn Updike, Barbara Warren, Barbara Bernard, A. B. Anderson, Reba Smith, and Alice Andrews. Weren’t we proud of ourselves the day we learned to count to four? Remember? We were trying to keep time with the music when the Seniors gave us their seats. That same day we entertained them on the front campus of our dear Alma Mater. To respect the intelligence of all, we played educational games — “A Tisket, a Tasket,” “The Earmer’s in the Dell,” and “Tag.” Politics play a large part in the history of almost all great things, so, after strenous campaigning, we held our elections. Por our Senior officers we chose Glenn Updike, president, Anne Martin, vice-president, and Doris Davis, secretary and treasurer. Barbara Bernard was elected president of the Student Council, Buddy Sager, vice-president, and Alice Andrews, secretary and treasurer. Eor most of us, our last high school summer flew by on the wings of work. Then, once again George Washington’s doors opened to welcome the class of ’44 — Seniors! Doris Davis, alias Lee Davis, brought a touch of New York to Danville — we were awed by a model in our midst. All of our high school days haven’t been a bed of thornless roses. The very beginning of our last year is marked with a tragedy. Any member of the famous homeroom 302 will tell you that. Under the guid- ance of Miss Fitzgerald, that homeroom itself one of the best (they’d say the best) in G. W. and then — last fall its members were scattered at random among the other senior homerooms. Perhaps it helped their martyr complex because, after all, if they had realized what a genius she is as manager of assembly programs, the Victory Corps, and almost anything nobody else can do, they wouldn’t have minded being jirked from their bliss. It didn t take long, though, for all of us to get back into the swing of things. Our football team has been swell — no wonder, look at our cheerleaders. Just think of that good ole season — the bonfire, the homecoming game and the homecoming dance when Frances Jones, attended by Mary Davis Stembridge and Betsy Robertson, was crowned Homecoming Queen VI. In keeping with tradition, we bought and sold stationery; also we presented a Senior play, “China Boy.” Hats off to the stars! . . . Glenn Updike, Jenifer Harrison, Frances Benton, Ellen Dyer, A. B. Anderson, T. G. Harper, Sam Patterson, Gurdme Link, and Anne Motley. Orchids to the directors! . . . Mrs. Peers 85 The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier GeorieWashiniton High School and M rs. Travis. It was super, to say the least. And speaking of least, there are a few of us who remem- ber the Senior dance given just before Christmas. We all like mysteries. Solve this one. “Why Did We React as We Did?” Time: Christmas Eve. Place: A local department store. Characters: A G. W. news crier and students working as clerks. MUSIC, LIGHTS, CURTAINS, ACTION! The news crier dashes into the store, his eyes blazing with excitement. “Hey, y’all! Hey, — Guess what?” All the student clerks, flaming with enthusiasm, crowd around, and one person guesses. “The school burned down?” News Crier — “No — the grandstand burned down!” With that, the students squeal with apparent delight while their eyes catch the fire of surprise. The mystery still remains — why so joyful? Well, seriously, maybe it was because we were anticipat- ing a classy, streamlined grandstand. When Ted Malone’s Dixie Doodle Quiz honored our fair city, our two Quiz Kids, A. B. Anderson and Jules Kaufman, went like skyrockets to fame. Competing with college girls, Jules won first place and A. B., second, as history connoisseurs. Among the sweet sorrows of parting, the Chatterbox must bid farewell to its editors, Reba Smith and Norvell Millner, and the oodles of other Seniors on the staff. Amy Lee says not to forget to mention that she was the president of the Press Club. Congratulations are in order for Company A and its commanding officer, Landon Wyatt, because they won first place m the competitive drill at the first of the year. Our basketball teams should be mentioned, too — with emphasis. One of our victories was the jeep campaign, another, the War Bond Party. Sam says everyone was bond to come. We can’t dismiss the latter without fondly going into hysterics over the Boulderettes’ line number. Now — after a tragedy, many victories, and a mystery, we have our miracle — the greatest accomplish- ment of our Senior Class. No, Superman, we’re sorry — you’re too late. Not even you can touch Mrs. Link’s ability as annual adviser, particularly when it comes to speedy publication. What’s that? No, Anne Martin, the editor, Glenn Updike, John D. Watt, Ellen Dyer, A. B. Anderson, Betsy Robertson, and the other members of the staff won’t need your assistance . . . They’ve already accomplished the impossible, too. None of us have failed to think about the boys who would have been Seniors with us and those other Senior boys, Ed Carson, C. T. Hildreth, Carl DuBose, Landon Wyatt, and Allan Garrett who left at mid-term. And they are about tbe biggest reason for the “Miracle of the Class of ’44” — our annual, The Cavalier. Talking about being proud of things, we’re proud of A. B. Anderson for being appointed to West Point. When a detective whirls on you with “What were you doing on the night of June 9, 1944?” you certainly won’t have any trouble telling him. It’s that night when we shall march down the aisle, when each one of us shall go up on the stage and take our George Washington High School diplomas. No doubt, some shall be saucer-eyed, some confident, some indifferent. And all of us? But definitely proud! 86 THE PROPHECY Nancy Evans and Lee Davis It all started one May evening in 1 964, in La Paz, Bolivia, at one of those gay spots, commonly called night clubs. (Lunny how so many things start in such places.) This particular one, “The Silver Streak,” owned by Amy Lee Hatcher, was a gorgeous spectacle with its luminescent walls and silvery fur- niture. In the center Leah Hagar conducted an all-blonde orchestra arranged to be seen and heard from the Zephyr Bar on the left and the dining hall on the right. U. S. Ambassador Jules Kaufman, sat at a table on the far side of the chamber to our right. Prom the doorway the laughter arising from that table appeared to be by no means slight. On more closely ob- serving the party at the Ambassador’s table we saw a number of familiar faces. Next to the Ambassador sat Betty Brogdon, nationally known stenographer, who travels with the Ambassador as his private secre- tary. Ed Carson, owner of the International Television Company, was seated next to Anne Carter Hagan — what say Jo! We had heard that Anne Carter was in South America to polish up on her Spanish be- fore taking over part of Reba Smith’s Language School, but we hadn’t expected to find her pursuing the idiom in a Bolivian night club. Macon Ellis and his two partners, William Neal and Carlton Mays, owners of the U. S. Bolivian Trading Company, were also among the party. Doris Lloyd Price and her husband had just come m. This was a belated honeymoon and they were stopping in to say “Hello.” By now Nancy and I had reached the table. Carl DuBose, down to get new ideas (at last) for the DuBose Clothiers, looked up as we app roached. “Well, if it isn’t Lee Davis! Or what do you suppose her name is by now? Probably Leeova Davisa, since she is on tour with her Ballet Company.” Nancy began talking to Ed about some plans for her Evans Radio Hour. On her next program she was to feature little A. B. Anderson, the Quiz Kid, and Barbara Bernard playing the new Pianophone put out by the Benton Barrick Music Company. Incidentally, Aurelia and Anna had been working on it for years, ever since those gym-class polkas in G. W. Nancy and I took a seat and joined in the gaiety we had noticed from the doorway. It turned out to be a discussion of old classmates. (Still at it twenty years later.) Someone suggested a ’44 class reunion to be held in Danville on June 9, anniversary of our graduation. Like most ideas born of champagne cocktails, the suggestion met with enthusiastic approval. Ed immedately called John D. Watt at the home office to put it on the air. Marie Huggins, editor of the Baltimore Herald, was notified, and said she would get m touch with Anne Motley of the International News, and Norvell Millner on the Nerv Yorif Times staff. Landon Wyatt’s Buicks of the Blue Airline Com- pany and Lranklin Barber’s Transcontinental Airways were contacted to make plans for getting the alumni to Danville from all points. Preliminary plans were rapidly completed, and the party broke up in time to catch the second showing of Madam Fang Ceis The Copperhead, featuring Gurdme Link and Sam Patterson. The next day Ambassador Kaufman cabled Robert Goodman, principal of G. W. H. S., saying the class of ’44 wished to get together once more at the school in Danville. Principal Goodman wired in reply that he remembered well the class of ’44, and would welcome such a gathering. In fact we learned later that quite a number of the faculty were graduates of ’44. Prances Jarret, head of the Home Ec. Depart- ment: Edna Clark, History teacher, Thelma Perry Bailey of the English Department, Barbara Warren, di- rector of the Glee Club, and Helen Tate and Peggy Arrington, Physical Ed. teachers, were all graduates of that memorable class. In the correspondence that followed between Kaufman and Goodman, it was difficult to find a date (I know what they mean) that was not filled. This proved quite a problem, for the Junior Dance, the Press Club Dance, the Senior Dance, and the June Prom were already set, with orchestras contracted and all. With a little shuffling around, June 9 was made open for the big occasion, and Allan Garrett’s orchestra canceled another engagement in order to play for his old schoolmates. As soon as Tommy Pullen, Mayor of Danville, heard of the plan things began to buzz. A meeting of the Chamber of Commerce, which included members of the ’44 class, was called at once. President J. B. Rickman appointed Buddy Sager and Ted Myers co-chairmen of the Decoration Committee. Huge maroon and gray posters were made by Marshall at the Vernon Printing Company. Frances 87 The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School Whitt, secretary to the president of the Danville Electric Company, arranged for neon signs to be placed at the city limits. The Danville Art Department, in charge of all artistic publicity, immediately went to work. Alice An- drews, Jenifer Harrison, Daisy Robertson, and Eugenia Payne started on the hand-painted place cards to be used at the gala affair. Grace Scruggs, city dietitian, assisted by Phyllis Gravely and Jean Robertson, who were also mem- bers of this class, volunteered their services in planning the food for the banquet. Charles Gillie, owner of a livestock farm outside the city, was called on for country hams. Ralph Motley and Nelson Motley do- nated all the frozen vegetables necessary from Motley Motley Frozen Foods, Inc. Charles Hildreth arranged to ship twenty-five bushels of Albermarle Pippins from his mountain orchard. Neal Goodson took the responsibility of furnishing milk and butter for the occasion. Bill Hankins and Charles Fralin, propri- etors of the Cavalier Cocktail Founge, were to furnish the cocktails before dinner. Paul Fitzgerald, noted for his prowess with the rifle, promised to provide quail on toast. Elaine Gatewood, manager of the Chesa- peake Bay Company, agreed to furnish oysters on the half-shell. Three Danville matrons, best known to their classmates as Doris Lee Warren, Virginia Haraway, and Fa Rue Wilmarth, volunteered to give the banquet a home-cooked touch with some of their domestic delicacies. Flowers for the festivity were to come from Vera Eudy’s flower shop. With her assistants, Hilda Fayne, Mildred Hodnett, Gloria Moore, and Evelyn Trexter, Vera had discovered a way to produce synthetic orchids twenty hours after planting the seeds, and was now trying to figure out how to sell them that fast. And so Danville began to make plans. Those few alumni who were still living in Danville were organized into a committee which cooperated with the faculty in planning a program. It was not difficult to obtain material, for the greatest talent of the time m practically every field would attend the festive affair as members of the class. Among the first to arrive were Nancy and I, who were to take care of last minute details. After a pleasant trip with stewardess Thelma Owen, we were greeted at the airport by Grace Norris, local social worker, and the chairman of the Alumni Committee, John D. Watt — “The name that meant everything in radios.” Our ride to the school proved most interesting as the many changes in the city were pointed out to us. One of the most spectacular was the Cavalier Cocktail Lounge, the lifeline of Hank and Cotton. In a store window we saw, “Hazel’s Roomy Coats” by Crowder. On our left was Billy Fowlke’s Auto Shop, the Flap-Jack Grill run by Hawkins and Newton, and Betty Keck’s Hat Shoppe. We passed a row of mills — the Mills’ Mills owned and operated by June Mills. (Monotonous, isn’t it?) We learned that among the models employed by this concern to advertise its finished products were Marie Hurd, Helen Nance, Earline Hancock, and Colleen Hall. The recreation building housed an acrobatic school operated by Virginia Martin and Dot Alverson, and the Athletic Club headed by Elizabeth Guthrie and Marguerite Brannon. When we asked about the new bank building on the corner, we were told that it was Marjorie Johnson’s Loan Bank. Pauline and Gloria also had their offices in the building as the Gentry Gentry Public Stenographers. The Y. W. C. A. was headed by Betty Savage, who had as her assistants Betty Allen, Elsie Clay- ton, Garland Taylor, and Sarah Powell. Wishing to receive more news about our former classmates, we made several inquiries. We found that Eugene Miller and Fletcher Stephens headed a firm of Chemical Engineers. Doris Wyatt, assisted by Temple Walters and Bobbie Warren, had made quite a name for herself in the photographic world with her natural color pictures. Mary Anne Yorborough was a buyer for a large department store. The Little Theater, operated by Annie Laurie Bennett and Virginia Case, had just closed after a very successful season. Lenora Perkins was working for the Government as an interpreter. Since everybody was familiar with Carolyn’s “Swing and Sway the Haraway” dancing academy, it was not mentioned. We were attracted by a large neon sign which read “COKES BY COCKE.” This seemed to be Jeanette Cocke’s Coka Cola plant. Stacy Tsoukatos had a lovely library near the school. Then there was the “Card- inals’ Nest,” a drug store a few doors from the school, run by Sybil Shelton and Ruth Chaney. We were also told of Katherine Flynn’s shoe store. Arriving at school, we saw a spacious parking lot, filled with gaily painted “jeeps” — the latest thing in transportation for the young G. W.-ites. Entering the building we were appalled by the brilliantly lighted halls and class rooms. On examining these class rooms we realized the brightness was partly due to the white 88 “blackboards” which were written on with black chalk, and the fact that the cushioned desks were each equipped with desk lamps. As we re-entered the corridors our attention was drawn to the maroon-carpeted escalators at each end, and the elevators in the center. We were told that these luxurious accommodations had been provided in order that the time for changing classes could be reduced from three minutes to two and seven-tenths minutes. Desiring to see the other improvements, we moved on to the Gym, an impressive building, with a modern indoor swimming pool, a drill room for military corps, squash courts, basketball courts, and an in- door tanbark track for riding enthusiasts. Outside we found the ideal of the students since that tragic fire of ’43 when the grandstand was destroyed — immense up-to-date stadium, the scene of many large state games with the Cardinals, coached by Kenneth Powell and Trotter Hyler. And yet, there was something missing — oh yes, the dog houses! What had happened to the annexes? Where they had stood there was another building which we were told was the G. W. Club — just a place in which to relax and have a good time. (The students of ’64 were fortunate. They were even provided quarters for what we used to get punished for doing in school.) Anxious to get on with the plans for the reunion, however, we asked to be directed to the dining room where it was to take place. A girl who was passing consented to guide us, as she was going that way. Until then we had seen very few students, for they seemed to be in class — except for a few, of course, who were lurking in the halls. (Human nature is about the only thing that doesn’t change in twenty years.) We had seen one girl near the new press room who we thought looked vaguely familiar and when we asked her who she was, she said “Franny.” Certainly we should have known — Franny Jones’ daughter. Yes, more like her mother than we had first thought, for as we turned away we heard a loud, “Kenny- Ho,” and the coach’s son was coming up the hall. The girl accompanying us explained why she was out of class. “This is last period, and I am taking up tardies.” As you have probably guessed, it was Mavis Haywood’s offspring, already taller than her mother and with shoes just as loose and noisy. (Wonder if she even whistles down the hall.) The beautiful oak paneled dining room was found on the fourth floor. It was an ideal place for a banquet and the preparations were about completed so there was little left to do. Someone called us, and turning around we saw Bill Barker and Betsy Robertson waving from the door. Realizing that the guests had begun to arrive, we hurried over. We asked how they liked the movies and congratulated them on winning the 1964 Academy Award. We were then greeted by Rachel Aher- ron, Lena Scott Turner, and Edna Mae York, also Hollywood stars. Nell Gauldin, basketball star, arrived behind them. From then until the night of the banquet things were just one mad rush. It seemed that the guests arrived continuously. Mary Davis Stembridge, who had won a million dollars in the Irish sweepstakes, arrived in her satin- padded Buick of the Blue, accompanied by Playboy John Murray. Then there were the twins, Jeanette and Geneva Payne, who were now famous women surgeons known as the Payne doctors, Carolyn Rink, who operated Rink’s Skating Rink, and Wilma Gibbs and Jean Long of the Gibbs Long Bookstore. Anne Martin, world known for her dress designs which she modeled herself, was also among the first to arrive. Finally the night of June 9th came and we were all seated around the tables arranged in the shape of a horseshoe. We had almost finished the delectable dinner when the lights were dimmed and spotlight shone on the Master of Ceremonies — none other than that popular radio star — Grace Kappes. Gris pre- sented those taking part on the program. Barbara Bernard played one of her own compositions. (Re- member the first one she wrote? It was the musical background to that cafeteria program in assembly, when they couldn’t make Kenneth Powell behave — even when the scene was supposed to show improvement.) Ellen Dyer presented a few scenes from the latest Broadway hits in which she had the leading role. Hildrian Suttle, recently returned from a triumphant tour of Europe, led her group of dancers in a new dance-form, the outgrowth of the old “Modern” art. Mary Ellen Browder, sang, and several graduates from her talent school gave excellent performances. One of these was Georgia Phifer, who gave a reading reminiscent of 1 944 days in G. W. The program was interrupted once by the dramatic entrance of U. S. Senator Updike with his usual crowd of photographers and reporters, and again by a cable from a few class members held in Europe on business, who had gotten together to see the program presented by television. It read: “Are listening to program — stop — Regret we cannot be present — stop — Are sending our best wishes to everyone — stop. Signed: Jane Terry, Anne Eitzgerald, Nancy Bousman, Marjorie Burns, John McElveen, and Bill White. Th IS seemed to account for everybody, and our reunion came to a perfect end as we were lead by Trances Benton in singing “Auld Lang Syne” in memory of that unforgettable graduation day back in ’44. 89 The Nineteen Forty- four Cavalier GeorieWashiniton Hiih School A WATCHWORD IV e face a world at war. Our eyes are strained T oward vistas that encompass the whole world (The regions which to our less troubled parents Were “lands of gay romance, " places for tourists. Not battlefields where our very nation s sentence Of life or death is written in men ' s blood) Where now there sweat and fight and sometimes die. Some who should now be graduating with us. We are burdened with the solution of the future. Which, if it fails, will tear down in its failure All that has made our life so fair and dear. Yet we must not thinly much of the strain and burden. For if We stop to worry, our hands may falter. And if enough hands falter, we shall lose All that We hoped to gain by this great war. We do not leave you a customary message Of fond regret, hope for success and honor. Instead We leave a watchword grimly true: T rue as the ground that grows our daily bread. If you thinly them false, it may be very soon Posterity will lose its chance to win The Wonders of f nowledge for numberless years to come. Civilizations have hung on less than you. . . . This is our watchword ; mal(e it swiftly yours: Be sure each day is filled with work done. W aste not a single hour that may hold Truth and skill and strength for you to learn. If you accept the challenge, you can save our world! — Reba M. Smith. 90 LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT We, the graduating class of ’44, being free, white and umpteen years of age, sound and sane of mind, and even somewhat serious at times, do hereby solemnly swear this document to be our Last Will and Testa- ment. (Believe it or not.) Upon looking around we saw that in this Senior Class there is such an abundance of talent, good looks, wit and general attractiveness that it seemed a shame not to bequeath some share of these desirable elements to certain desirable people. Therefore, ITEM I— First: To our tired and true homeroom teachers, we’d like to leave several tickets to Shangri-la, where you should go to enjoy yourselves this summer. Bless your hearts, you have really struggled strenuously to storm the static of stubborn seniors. It was you who gently persuaded us in our early years of G. W. residence that Washington Irving and William Shakespeare were far more educational, if not quite as hair raising, as “The Rover Boys’’ and “The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes.’’ You were patient in your learning, for we never did, that getting out of our way when the lunch bell rang was the safest, sanest thing to do. Yes, you prodded us on our weary way up the ladder of knowledge, remembering us in your prayers, serving tea for us when we remained after school happily writing one hundred times “I must not tie Robert Goodman’s shoe strings together.” Many times, as we grew older and became the confidential advisors to Mr. Christopher, you had to get out search warrents and had to subpoena us to GET BACK IN YOUR HOOMEROOM AND GET YOUR WORK IN!! Also homeroom teachers, we bequeath to you and your September Seventh Graders our faculty for remaining quiet as mice in our seats during homeroom. And speaking of your youngest G. W. generation, already you are looking forward to fresher and greener fields, for next year will bring you a package of Whiz-z-z, the best Seventh Graders there are. ITEM II— First: To the Juniors led by John (sigh-h-h) Neal, we leave the lunch room (what’s left of it) with regrets that we couldn’t leave Allan Ladd, John Payne, Sterling Hayden and George Montgomery, as waiters. Maybe you can persuade the delightful hosts at each table to stack the trays. Attention, Stink Davis. Second: Of course, dear Juniors, to you goes the time honored privilege of occupying our assembly seats. How well we remember last year, all the boys matching to see who would get to sit by Frannie Jones. This year we are sorry that not even year-before-last-chewing gum is left under these seats. But as an extra surprise we shall equip each seat with a volumn of assorted Jokes by Gert Link and your own Johnnie Clement. Speaking of corn, this Clement boy ought really to do big things next year. (He’s watered that corn and tomato patch (plug) long enough.) Third: We Seniors would like to leave you Juniors a little advice. A. Anything, just anything you might want to do — for instance, failing courses, staying in 302 when late to class, having 3y points deducted when we skipped class and anything else daring and exciting — say, “This is a Senior privilege” and do it. Ha, you’ve no idea how quickly you can get a reserved seat in our beloved principal’s office. B. We bequeath our talent of hiding behind Volume C of The Americana, while we persued our favorite literature. Superman, Comics. This fits exactly in the encyclopedia and Miss Hodges will get the impression that you’re a genius. However, don’t get your camouflage upside down, as “Cotton” Fralin did. C. To the literary minded in this group we leave the sage advice, that if you like to write, in English 8 you will come to realize that there is “gold in them thar’ words.” To quote John Murray, “I’ll write you an essay for a dollar. Hank!” 91 The Nineteen Forty-four Cavalier George Washington High School ITEM Ill- First: To the unsuspecting Sophomores we leave: Ann Eggleston, who by hook or crook (mostly crook) hopes to get out of the Junior Class come June. She is enough to liven you up next year. Second: We leave Mrs. R. A. Travis who runs a close second to Mr. Simpson in history quizes. Third: We leave the ashes of the stadium or what was a stadium until Christmas Eve night, when an imaginary team got red hot and burnt it up. Also we leave the $5,000.00 question “Does Smoke Get In Your Eyes” when you find out “Who Blew Out the Flame”?? To the boys of this class we urge you to drink lots of milk, eat wheaties and listen to Jack Arm- strong — The All-1-1-1 American Boy, so you too can be big football players like Harry McFarling and Ernest Westbrook. ITEM IV— To the innocent (question) Freshmen we leave: First: The annexes popularly known as doghouses, and for good reason too. Many happy days are spent in these little hovels, which are typical igloos in winter and African huts in summer. We thought about leaving subways to carry you out to them on rainy days, but some man named Roosevelt put a stop to that. Second: To the fresh boys, oops, freshman boys, G. G. Fralin, Charlie Willie, Jimmy Hamlin, Lindo White and Leon Graybill we leave Boo Bass, who is taking up where Hatcher left off. She is quite well trained in the art of captivating the male. Third: To the girls, we leave make-up kits attached to each d esk so that you won’t have to rummage thro’ your purses before meeting “O and O” next period. ITEM V— To the cute lil’ Eighth Graders we leave: First: Buck Keaton who has been one of you so long that he can really put you in the “Know” about everything. Second: Miss Dorothy Fitzgerald, who will no doubt begin your training in the when, where and whats of Stamps and Bonds, Red Cross Drives and what have you. Here’s wishing you all sort of success with your attempts. ITEM VI— To the Seventh Graders we leave: First: The halls and long may you reign. Maybe it’s tradition or maybe it’s something else. Any- how the seventh graders have always been sole owners and have had the right of way in those halls. Right about here we’d like to leave (keep your seat, Lindy, we’re not through yet) certain things that certain Seniors certainly want us to leave certain other people. Why certainly! To-wit: Section No. I. Homecoming Queen Jones leaves to candidate-for-the-title-in-’45 Ann Luther her best wishes for a happy Senior year. Section No. 2. Grace Kappes leaves Dickie Walker, Tex Newton, M. J. Crawley and Joe Wellmen all the heart full of love, autographed with her motto: “Well, Curl my nose and call me Kappes!” Section No. 3. Sam Patterson leaves his part in the Senior Play to Buddy Barker, already a famed actor from The Robertson Avenue House of Dramatics. Section No. 4. Ellen Dyer leaves “Pistol Packin’ Mama” to Richard Wells. Section No. 5. T. G. Harper leaves to the school in general his latest best seller entitled, “The Major and the Minors” or “blood, sweat and hup-to-three-four” dedicated with a heart full of love and a tommy-gun full of bullets to Major Macon Ellis. 92 Section No. 6. Betsy Robertson leaves her beautiful eyes and her personality to Jean Dyer, who seems to be doing all right on her own. Section No. 7. Amy Lee was going to leave Numa but Uncle Sam changed their plans. Section No. 8. The members of Table No. X, better known as those jerks who are always giving birthday parties, leave the table to Betty (Thanks) Brewer with best wishes for many happy returns of the days. Section No. 9. To Betty Wright Williams we leave Betty Keck’s beautious smile. Section No. 10. To Matt Crawley, Marshall Vernon leaves his “perfect attendance and no tardies” record, although he has had to come in from Milton, through snow and ice. Section No. II. Alice Andrews leaves her dancing technique to Julia Hiller. Section No. 12. Jenny Harrison leaves her contagious laugh and mischievous glances to Ann Lanier. Section No. 1 3. Not that thirteen is unlucky, for Gurdine Link would like to leave a large package of her abundant per- sonality to the school in general. I am sure that a good laugh is always welcome. Section No. 14. The Payne twins bequeath their blonde locks to the Speer twins. We wish there were something to say about the boys who would have graduated with us, had it not been for the war. However, on commencement night (we always wondered why they call it commence- ment when we are really finishing) on that night they will be with us in spirit. We hope that everything has been ladled out to the satisfaction of all concerned. So in the words of Charles Scott Fralin, Jr., we say: “Think maybe we ought to put a stop to this.” Therefore in witness thereof having hereunto set our hand and seal this the 26th day of May, in the year of Our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Forty-Four. T estalrix: Norvell Millner Witnesses: Jack the Ripper (Courtesy of Laird Cregar) Madame Shoo Shoo (Courtesy of Terry and the Pirates) MarisedoatS (Courtesy of Little Lambsedivy) Taffy (Courtesy of Mrs. Nora (Hungry) Hill) The Nineteen Forty- four Cavalier « — K BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1944 WE ARE HAPPY TO HAVE MADE YOUR PHOTOS EOR THIS ANNUAL R. M. COMPSON BELK-LEGGETT STUDIO BUY UNITED STATES WAR BONDS FOR FUTURE SECURITY Congratulations and Best Wishes CLASS OF 1944 X DANVILLE ' S SHOPPING CENTER QUALITY NEVER COMES CHEAP . . . but we have always made every effort to give you Qual- ity at moderate prices. Qual- ity implies good fashion and that IS of primary importance with us. There ' s a feeling of well-being, when you wear our Fashionable Quality Apparel that IS important to you wherever you go . . . whatever you do in the future. We trust we shall have the pleasure of serving you for many years to come . . . CLASS OF ' 44! L.HFR IAN ‘LmoiUe’s ' Best Store IN DANVILLE IT ' S F rances kahn OR FOREMOST ASHIONS . . . It ' s a real adventure in fashion won- derland when you pay a visit to our shop, for we have both floors filled with the very smartest in new suits, coats, dresses, blouses, skirts, sweaters and accessories. You ' ll agree that they are " out of this world " . . . something unusual, distinc- tive, clever! We invite you to pay us a visit and let us prove our point! Frances Kahn 410 MAIN STREET DANVILLE, VA. HITCHCOCK STUDIO PORTRAITURE Serving Danville for over 10 Years Junior Individual Photographs, Faculty, Views and Groups V ere Made by Our Studio Phone 1835 427 Main Street HAVE A COCA-COLA— LET ' S BE FRIENDLY Bottled Under Authority of the Coca-Cola Company by DANVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY, INC. DANVILLE ' S FINEST THEATRE! DANVILLE ' S FINEST THEATRE! K: Don ' t Say, " Bread " SAY HOLSUM ! AUNT BETTY BAKERS, Inc. Danville, Virginia In just 0 moment . .. THE WORLD MIGHT PASS YOU BY FROM sunrise to Vespers and on through the night great sounds are filling the air. Grave and portentous sounds — exciting and joyous sounds. The sound of news from distant lands that even Axis propaganda cannot distort for long. From dawn to dusk and around the clock. The sound of marching feet and the roar of battle and the whir of propeller to remind us that there is greater strength in free-thinking individuals than in slave-whipped hordes. As each second passes around the clock this sound becomes clearer — clearer. And as the hours march in parade there is music and fun — gaiety and laughter — great ringing speech and the whisper of lullaby. There is stirring drama for the asking, the throbbing evidence of man’s will for progress — and the hush of prayer. The minds of our allies to listen to — the thoughts of alien lands to hear and understand — and by under- standing accept or reject as they may accept or reject the principles WE hold with. There is much to hear — and having heard — to heed — and having heeded — to act upon. This is YOUR world. Know it. Listen to your radio. In just a moment, the world might pass you by! It is the sober intent and solemn pledge of the Blue and its affiliated stations that every program emanating from our studios, sent across the world by our trans- mitting towers, shall be worthy of the greatness of man ' s newly-found power — Radio. Station WBTM of the BLUE Network SEE ME BEFORE YOU DIE ' T. Jeff Bass, District Manager MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE OF NEWARK We write boys — ages 9 ' 2 to 15 ' 2 Life Insurance WITHOUT War and Aviation Clauses — Also High School Girls — All Ages ' BUY FROM BASS " 78 Years of Dependable Service to Boys and Men J. J. KAUFMAN Danville ' s Leading Clothiers Since 1866 331 MAIN STREET DANVILLE VIRGINIA YOU ' LL AWAYS FIND THE SMARTEST EASHIONS IN DANVILLE AT GURDINE-GENEVA Yes, we ore proud to bring New York to you . . . since wartime travel conditions keep you at home more now. We have new fash- ions arriving every week. See them! DRESSES ... SUITS .. . COATS UNDERWEAR . . . ROBES . . . TOILETRIES W PERFUMES . . . COSTUME JEWELRY UYO LYlt- tYieVCL ACCESSORIES LOOK FOR THIS SIGN When YOU WANT QUALITY ICE CREAM COMPLIMENTS K BIBEE ' S SUPER MARKET " THE SCOTCHMAN ' S PARADISE " Opposite City Armory FOR THAT SPECIAL APPEARANCE Let WHITE ' S BEAUTY SHOP Add THAT EXTRA SOMETHING THAT WILL ENHANCE YOUR BEAUTY PATTERSON DRUG DANVILLE DAIRY PRODUCTS COMPANY COMPANY Incorporated Specializing in MANUFACTURERS OF FAULTLESS ICECREAM AND BUTTER PRESCRIPTION SERVICE 538 Loyal Street Danville, Virginia Four Registered Pharnnacists to Serve You Better Masonic Temple DANVILLE, VIRGINIA X GRAVELY BROS. INSURANCE— REAL ESTATE PHONE 124 Danville, Vo. g " ■ ■■ ■ ■ - lg AMERICA ' S PASSWORD PEPSICOLA FOR QUICK FOOD ENERGY Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, N, Y. Franchised Bottlers COMPLIMENTS VASS-MOBLEY HARDWARE CO. 230 MAIN STREET Phone 1 584 - 1 585 CONGRATULATIONS MODERN FUR STORAGE TO THE GLASS DANVILLE LAUNDRY CO. OF ODORLESS DRY CLEANERS ' 44 • • Cor, Loyal and Court Sts. Danville, Va. THE • SCHOOL STORE K Phones 1220-1221-4198-4199 X VIRGINIA INDUSTRIAL LOAN CORPORATION 322 Mam Street • Congratulations, Graduates! X BROWN JEWELRY COMPANY Masonic Temple • DANVILLE, VA. GARDNER MOTOR CO. JNO. W. MARTIN DODGE BROTHERS PLUMBING AND HEATING CARS - TRUCKS - BUSES 21 7 Montague Street PLYMOUTH MOTOR CARS • Phone B500 Danville, Vo. Frederick Stokers G. E. Oil Burners JAS. T. CATLIN b SON CO. JONES RADIO SERVICE inc. GENERAL INSURANCE 203 Crogheod Street Phone 1381 — Danville, Vo. • RADIO AND SOUND SYSTEM Masonic Building Phone 541 REPAIR DRINK A BITE TO EAT DRINK DR. PEPPER GOOD FOR LIFE! .. X " DON ' T DISAPPOINT DEPENDANTS " Life — 1 NSURANCE — Accident X Have Your Prescriptions Filled at JONES DRUG STORE DAN D. DICKENSON Registered Pharmacists with Years of Experience — On Duty at All Times COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND We Carry a Complete Line of Pure Drugs JONES DRUG STORE Phone 1906 SCHOOLFIELD, VA. Established 1897 Established 1886 J. T. TOWNES PRINTING CO. Incorporated W. D. ROWE COMPANY incorporoted PRINTERS— STATIONERS Marble and Granite Memorials UNION AT PATTON STREET 415-417 Patton Street DANVILLE, VIRGINIA DANVILLE, VIRGINIA HURDUM S Piedmont Maint 1 ROPERLY 1 ROTECTS 1 ROPERTY ACME FOOD STORES • The Owner Is Your Neighbor BARKER TIRE COMPANY RECAPP 1 NG— VU LOAN 1 Z 1 NG ACE OFFICE SUPPLY CO. MACHINES — EQUIPMENT — SUPPLIES 320 Main St., Arcade Bldg., Phone 3244, Danville, Va. , Chas. Haynsworth, Manager North Main Street Extension, near 3rd Ave, JOHNSON SPIGGLE DRUGGISTS PHONE 802 PRESCRIPTIONS . . SODAS . . DRUGS THE REXALL STORE MODERN BEAUTY SALON Phone 3498 Mrs. Belly Rebecca Wright, Proprietress EXPERIENCED OPERATORS TO SERVE YOU 563 MAIN STREET OPP. ELKS CLUB M CLARKE ELECTRIC CO., Inc. 607 MAIN STREET Phone 932 F. W. TOWNES SON, Inc. FUNERAL HOME 51 Years of Service in Danville Phone 216 Oscar G. Evans Insurance Agency DUDLEY BUILDING DANVILLE, VA. " MUTUAL INSURANCE AT A SAVING " Motley Lumpkin Furniture Co, 229 MAIN STREET C - US - B4 - U - BY Compliments of SMITH SEED AND FEED CO. 100 MAIN STREET Phone 1200 What would be more appropriate than flowers for all occasions? See Charlie and his High School Pals. GILES FLOWER SHOP 631 MAIN PHONE 2486 BENEFIELD LEE BEAUTY SALON PERMANENT WAVE SPECIALTY Phone 2867 Masonic Temple RAYLASS DEPARTMENT STORE CLOTHING FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY SATER ' S Smart Clothes Shop — For High School and College Stu- den ' s — “Fashion Park,” “Campus-Togs,” and " Bucking- ham Manor” Clothes, “Manhattan Shirts,” “Disney Hats,” “Crosby Square Shoes,” “Holeproof Hose” — As Fashion Goes ... So Goes Sater ' s. CALL FOR BAROODY ' S CANDY IT ' S DELICIOUS K. N. BAROODY CANDY CO. Phone 2810 Millwork, Lumber, Siding, Flooring, Ceiling “Gold Bond,” Wall Board, Gypsum Lath, Plaster, Lime WINIKER LUMBER COMPANY “Materially at Your Service” — PHONE 93 Just off Bridge Street, Danville, Virginia Compliments of T. C. McLELLAND SHOE SHOP CHRIS ' SODA SHOPPE Phone 1 35 Watson Street Compliments of CAPITAL, RIALTO and DAN CUT FLOWERS AND FUNERAL DESIGNS Flowers Wired Anywhere NORTON FLORIST 819 Stokes Street Phone 3716 IF IT ' S DRUGS CALL HUDSON ' S PHARMACY Phone 280 Jefferson at Colguohoun St. INDUSTRIAL BANK of DANVILLE " THE FRIENDLY BANK " In the Masonic Temple WHERE STUDENTS MEET AND EAT TOM ' S, Inc. RECORDS— SHEET MUSIC All the Latest Hit Tunes — Large Line of Classical Albums — Instruments and Instruction BENYUNE MUSIC COMPANY Masonic Building, Danville, Va. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND MARY ROACH ' S GIFT SHOP Phone 1475 Antiques and " Exclusive Novelties " 563 MAIN STREET DANVILLE, VIRGINIA HENDERSON HARVEY GENERAL INSURANCE 714 Masonic Temple Phone 2668 DANVILLE, VA LEA-LEWIS FURNITURE CO. Incorporated Furniture - Floor Coverings - Stoves PHONE 1236 205 Main Street. DANVILLE, VA. BRADLEY ' S Tire Battery Service Phone 60 603 Loyal Street, Danville. Virginia HAVE YOUR TIRES RECAPPED HERE IS YEARS OF EXPERIENCE Chas. M. Bradley COMPLIMENTS OF H. P. GREEN SHOE CO. 328 MAIN STREET Phone 14 COMPLIMENTS OF STIGALL ELECTRIC CO. PHONE 2928 Compliments of THE FLOTILLA CLUB COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND BENDALL ' S DRUG STORE Opposite Acree ' s V o rehouse JUST WHAT YOUR DOCTOR ORDERS 300 Craghead Street Danville, Va. KRISPY KREME DIFFERENT - TASTY - SATISFYING 606 N MAIN Phone 82 VIRGINIA GLASS COMPANY 544 PATTON STREET Glass of All Kinds Phone 3560 K BISHOP-POTEAT ESSO STATION Telephone: 2071 WEST MAIN STREET, DANVILLE, VA. Let Us Core for Your Car — Care Saves Wear For Service and Satisfaction Come to See Us Cold Wave Permanents Our Specialty TAYLOR BEAUTY SHOP MASONIC TEMPLE Phone 798 ANDERSON ' S PHARMACY IT PAYS TO BUY THE BEST 630 N Mam Street DANVILLE, VA Phone 743 SWEATERS, GYM PANTS HOSE AND SCHOOL WEARABLES Harnsberger ' s Department Store HARRIS COAL COMPANY J. G. WITCHER COAL AND BUILDING MATERIALS Phone 154 Lower Lynn Street ISAAC WHITE YOUR TAX SERVICE Arcade Building Year Round Service The VIRGINIA THEATRE H. TUCKER HARRISON WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTOR MOTOR OIL AND GREASES PREST 0 LITE BATTERIES ANTI FREEZE 609 LOYAL STREET H. L. Wyatt, President G. E. Wyatt, Vice-President WYATT CHEVROLET CORP. SALES SERVICE PHONES: OFFICE 3610; SERVICE DEPT. 3611 701 LOYAL STREET. DANVILLE, VA. " Let SCHEWEL Feather Your Nest " SCHEWEL FURNITURE CO., Inc. 225 Main Street, Danville, Virginia WILSON NEHI BOTTLING CO. KROGER ' S Compliments of GERALD AND HARRIS HAIRDRESSERS 135 WATSON STREET Phone 32 COMPLIMENTS OF G. S. K. JABE P. WELLS FIELD UNDERWRITER THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF NEW YORK 207 NIT. VERNON AVE. PHONE 2577 « ■ ■ ■ K LYNCHBURG ENGRAVING COMPANY THE IMPRINT PRIDE BELL MADE ANNUALS are produced by skilled craftsmen to meet the most exacting requirements. But, measured by the standards of real service and satis- faction, they are, after all, the least expensive. • PRINTERS OF THIS ANNUAL J. P. BELL COMPANY INCORPORATED 816 MAIN STREET « LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA wr 1 .. - R O. - 2 Danville, Va. 24541-0272
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