Girls High School - Halcyon Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 156


Girls High School - Halcyon Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1944 volume:

TWIfW? oo vo (4ev,(jO€ i ! jj c. v.s. ;CV era- aC5T ' Ct4( ' £b TRiDAy ' ll . Ns. A-v V40 KOR vv -s oo 1 V« M GluBe r •f W i 5 A _ 2 5 3 $ c (Lc.y £) . . __ p 04 0 o of t t o o o (Memb A} Q . .,■ -.v«i»e •«-«■ i£»!« WJ» »=: I CONTENTS EDITOR: BUSINESS MANAGER: o FPCULTY o CLflSSCS o yONORS o ACTIVITIES GldLS NIGH SCHOOL, ATLANTA, GEORGIA OUR EDITOR ' S NOTE— September — The staff ' s selected — wonderful bunch, knows all about Girls High . . . eager, sparkling, overflowing with plans . . . October — Secrets, secrets . . . colors chosen, dedication — secrets . . . themes discussed . . . don ' t breathe it to a soul! N member — Celebrity Contest . . . parades, bulletins, ballots . . . Have you any ad blanks, Virginia? . . . See Miss Gregg about theme . . photograph volleyball tour- ney, Thanksgiving baskets. December — Have you subscribed to Halcyon? The cover is beautiful . . . get flash bulbs . . . Adams found an error in subscriptions . . . hope for a clear day for class pictures . . . plan Christmas shrine layout. January — It ' s 1944! . . . We go to press this year . . . please turn in some copy . . . How many senior pictures to a page? . . .Work on captions during study period. February — Six more weeks till deadline . . . Help art staff find a dark room — those photographs are really sharp . . . Nancy ' s copy very smooth. March — Check name spellings . . . get ad cut. Where ' s Mrs. Gibson ' s faculty picture? . . . Caption Joey ' s senior drawings . . . study hall in 107 . . . we ' re working this afternoon . . . pictures, pictures . . . the camera ' s acting up . . . Deadline — we did make it after all! April — Blissful studies . . . start cleaning Halcyon files . . . send ' out bills, pay ours . . . No, we can ' t tell you to whom the book ' s dedicated — you ' ll be happy, though. May — Read the first proof of book . . . which Yarbrough twin is that? Quill and Scroll: Congratulations, you ' ve done a fine job . . . " Foote and Davies " truck at the side entrance — Hooray! The Halcyon ' s come! Here is the 1944 Halcyon. To those of us who have planned and built this annual from sheerest dreams, its debut is the highlight of many happy days. To all of us who have worked and played to make this year the cherished one it is, may the Halcyon days spent at Girls High be recalled with the turning of each page. OUR THEME We, the Halcyon staff, selected the theme " Sally and Sue prepare ' at Girls High for a bright, new horizon " because we feel that this genera- tion will be the one which will determine the future. We feel that what- ever we achieve will be reflected in the next generation, and that it is our responsibility to provide for ourselves and our posterity a better world. Naturally we know that whatever we accomplish in the future will be a direct outgrowth of our education and our habits of today. There- fore, we realize that, as the main factor in our lives now, the influence of our school will be a determining factor in the shaping of our tomor- rows. True to that age-old formula " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy " , we have combined here at Girls High enough of both work and play to make Sally and Sue and all their schoolmates alert and well- prepared girls so that they will be able to meet the problems of the future with the wisdom, humor, and common sense which only the proper training imparts. .. " ir . rJ eJLicaiio We who have known her, who have felt the warm glow of her friendliness and understanding, who have been en- couraged by her courageous spirit, and who have sensed her deep love for our school — dedicate our nineteen hun- dred and forty-four Halcyon to Miss Catherine Parker, with the sincere hope that we can some day make a reality of the brighter, new horizon that she has envisioned for us. alkerine CZf arker To Guide Us And so another year at Girls High has passed; a year greater in oppor- tunities, responsibilities, and accomplishments; a year marred by world conflict but marked by the determination of today ' s youth to establish a firm foundation for better living. We, Sue and I, realize that Girls High is the jumping-oflf place into a new life of unfamiliar surroundings. In the future we shall strive for bright new horizons and a particular goal. But we will be prepared — yes, we will be prepared because of the thorough training our high school teachers have given us. Our faculty, each of whom is highly trained and experienced, con- stitutes the group of guides whose ideals in the teaching profession can- not be surpassed. Led by their sure tutelage, we have delved into facts necessary for our development and growth in thinking and living. In their respective fields, our teachers have directed and enriched our knowledge and skill, thereby fitting us for the practical world. They have planned our course in interesting and varied ways. Not only have we received instruction that will prepare us for worldly achievement, but we have found friendship that will last long after diplomas are buried in the bottom of trunks. Remember that first day we came to Girls High, Sue? We went to our classes and timidly watched the strange teacher at the front of the room. As we crossed the days off the calendar, we found that she was interested in each one of us and was ever ready to understand our needs and give us helpful advice. Her new ideas were workable, and we felt confident that her advice and decisions were beneficial to us. She has been our sympathetic friend and companion, trying to show us the best paths to beauty and happiness, not only in our subjects, but also in singing, acting, playing, and rendering serv ice to our country. With infinite patience and perseverance she has molded worthy charac- ters — strong and every-appreciative of life ' s beauty. When we leave Girls High and set out on the path towards the bright new horizon, we shall carry with us the teachings and advice the Girls High faculty has given us, and we will strive to impart to life, depth and richness. Many well-deserved tributes have been paid to the Girls High faculty and we, the class that is about to graduate, wish to add our appreciation and admiration for the care and patience with which they have instilled in us the highest ideals. OUR SUPERINTENDENTS— PAST AND PRESENT Miss J.incll rc-livcs hc-r graduation at January exercises. Miss Jeter and Miss Jarrell talk things over. Willis A. Sutton, Our I ' onnrr Leader Dr. Sutton tells one of hl famous stories over turkey liasii and spoon bread. Again we sec Dr. Sutton paying his traditional visit to Girls High at Christ- mas lime. 10 OUR PRINCIPAL AND SOME OTHER FRIENDS Lamar Jeter, Our Prim i pal ' - Miss Jeter dictating to Miss Simpson. Miss Simpson and Miss Milner working at headquarters. Sarah MiLiNer and Louise Simpson Our Secretaries Willie Mae Klassett Our Nurse Janil Blall McClure Our Librarian Evelyn Wilson Our Cafeteria Manager 11 CATHtRiNE Parker Sarah Fulton Emma Gregg Head oj Department Kate Poole Mable Hunter Frances Benson Ihey lead fo the doors of beautiful English She has the key 12 9»egy " - 11 ' Myrtice Lynch Martha Barnes Nan Huckabee Biss Patton HeaJ of Department Sue Claflin Elma Witcher They show how problems fail to be problems Figures and facts do not confuse her 13 Liiii.i. Uooii Head of Dc par line lit Mae Culpepper Martha Mqoru Myrtle Rushin Bertha Carpenter Tfiey interpret the past, know the present, look to the future Elizabeth Wellington Susan Leonard Annie Sue Brown . Scientific truths they give the pupil Elizabeth Williams Helene Lammers ,he performs her experiments with ease 15 Anne Dye McElheny HeaJ of Department W r ' " " If Carrie Lindsey Louise Lindsay I Grace Titman They build the business girl Great are her speed and accuracy 16 " ; :ua ' Clara Lee Cone Head of Di ' l artiiiciif Louiii A Rouse Mary Nick Smith 9 - - £ ( 4) ■■ ' ■■J ■■ ' -. t ' o£T ' LuciLF Austin Tfiey teach how to cook, how to sew and keep house Her heart ' s in the home 17 CaR01.INI; Larendon Head of Modern Languages Ethll Cockrell Through these, the French . . . They get acquainted . . . 18 Marguerite Kimbrough Gail Hutchinson and Spanish teachers with their foreign friends 19 LiZZABLL SaxOX HtaJ of Lti hi Departmirit Lillian Thomas Tfie basic language they teach She knows her words 20 Gertrude CadviEll Head of Department Carol Thibadeau They like the dance, the game, the drill She is an all-around girl 21 Edna Whitmori- Html of Dcl ' artmciit X 4. Marcia Weissgerber Director of Orchestra 4 Their efforts make more musical Her silver words Her silver notes 22 The art teachers give their knowledge and talent and skill She learns to create beauty ;•» Our Faculty 1. " You don ' t say! " 2. Miss Cadwell as " GertriKlc, the CIiv.u! " is help- ing her Uncle Sam. 3. Miss Wellington and Miss Lindsay proved that they ' re just " Babes in Toyland. " 4. The Three Stooges. 5. Anne Lovvorn helps Miss Jeter celebrate her 16th birthday. " Reverting to the hills X-j-Y in Miss Patton ' s algebra class. It must be funny. Miss Uavis! Miss Culpepper, Miss Fulton, Pat Mitchell, and Margaret Cloud outsmart rationing by winning canning contest. 1. Mrs. Kimbrough. Miss Hutchinson, ind Miss Cockrcll " parlcz-vou " and " habia ustcd ? " 2. The " vittim " is aided by Mrs. Maurcr in First id Class. ' . Miss U ' cissgcrbcr develops tone quality of the Girls High Orchestra. 4. The Glee Club responds to Miss fhitmorc ' s able direction, 1. Miss Wellington buys bond from A. i ' . V. S. members durini; 4th War Loan Drive. 6. Mrs. Barnes and Mrs. Kimbrough pause for refreshment. 7. Miss Garrett, Miss ' cllington, and Mrs. Brown have " tea " in the science office. 5. Some of the cast of the " 4-i- " show. arking on the Journey " Wow, Sally, ya kni) v what seems characteristic of the freshmen this year? Class Spirit! They ' re really ' on the beam ' . Reminds me of the good ole days, when we were freshmen ourselves. " " Oh, yes, Sue, remember the first day we came to Girls High? All summer we had been so sophisticated about entering senior high; we really thought we were super. Then on that fateful morning in Septem- ber we approached the enormous structure at the top of the hill. My heart suddenly went down, down, into the depths. I wanted to turn around and run. " " But everyone was so friendly when we got ' inside ' . Remember our senior sisters, Janice and Josie? We really would have been lost without them. I hope every senior is as much help to her freshman sister as they were to us. One of the things that keep Girls High standards so high is that each class tries to live up to those that have gone before, and even to do better than they. " , ; " Speaking of frcshrnan sisters, I was never so proud in my life as when mine was elected cutest from her home room. Oh, wasn ' t Freshman Day fun! Balloons, dolls, candy, excitement — but definitely excitement! Everyone was simply bubbling over with laughter and gaiety. Although the freshmen were a little dismayed at the stacks of books and promises of long themes, they soon picked themselves up off the floor and turned their enthusiasm towards becoming good students. Have you ever no- ticed the difference between a freshman just entering and one who will soon become a proud ' B ' ? A year at Girls High starts a girl on the road of her ' tomorrows ' , and it gives her the tools of self-reliance, ability, industry, and ccxjpcration, with which she will carve out a place for her- self in the new world of helicopters and television. A freshman at Girls High has the chance to prepare for a future that holds much promise and hope. " " They haven ' t been doing so. badly here at Girls High. Can you im- agine — for the first time— the freshmen won the Crow Contest! It was a surprise to me, but all 1 say is, if they can do it — more power to them. " " They really held up their end of the volleyball tournament, too. They had me scared for a while there. Ya know. Sue, I like that fresh- man class. There ' s s :)mething so fresh and earnest and cooperative about them. Although they ' re not cockey and self-centered, they ' re still not timid and bashful. They give you the feeling that they ' re out for big things, and they give you a sneaking suspicion that they ' re going to get big things. The world they ' re going to inherit may not be rosy-hued, but it ' s all they ' ll have, and I ' ve an idea that their ambition and hard work will mold it into a land of sunshine and promise — a land of oppor- tunity. " " Now, Sally, don ' t go getting philosophical. After all, we ' re seniors, and you know senifjrs don ' t have a care in the world. Although I really hate to leave Girls High and venture into the unknown, I know that this freshman class will help Girls High to grow and expand and im- prove. Say, it ' s time for basketball practice. If we don ' t get out there, those fre.shmcn will heat us to a pulp. " t ' ' 26 A Miss Hutchinson Teacher Genevieve Arnold Gloria Belflovper JUANITA BrITTON Martha Brown Barbara Jo Clm i ru Marianne Cowan- Mary Annelle Cox Frances Davis Betty Jean Deel Martha Ann Dendy Janelle Donaldson Dona Vie Glisson Beth Graydon Beverly Howard Bobbie Huff Marianne Hughly HlILEN JusTis Jane Kellam Carolyn Miss Patton Teacbi-r Virginia Aiola Peggy Allen Lucy Amato Bettye Ann Baylis MiTTjE Belcher Gloria Brewton Carolyn Brown Patsy Buck Ann Clark Lola Jay Coffey Jane Cook Vera Crane Rebecca Dennaru Doris Grice Betty Jane Grider June Hayes Mary Higginbotham LaVerne Hulsey Florance Lacour Helen Lawrimorl Julia Ann Martin Canda June Martin June McCurry Helen McGrath Martha Myers Peggy Osborne Shirley Peck Jean Rowold Elena Sheldon Aline Shell Jacqueline Sh:vers Barbara Smith Rose Stefanis Betty Stevens Joan Stow Evelyn Wilson Wolfe Louise Hutcheson Martha Jones Dorothy Kimberly Rita Klein Sally Knott Allene Marler Wanda Merriman Betty Ann Miller Carolyn Morse Anne Owen Evelyn Powell Evelyn Rain Yvonne Robertson Jean Sears Evelyn Simms Hazel Sims Ann Tinkler Regina Trammell Estelle Voll Marcelle Walsh Betty Ann White Margaret Willingham A Miss Rusiiin Teacher Elizabeth Alden Mary Helen Avera Barbara Avery Joyce Barker Evelyn Beauchamp Elizabeth Bell Carolyn Bond Betty Jean Burns Alice Callaway I lizabeth Clark Dorothy Coffey Martha Death Happy Dowis Carolyn Elkins Mary Ann Floyd Mildred Gilbert Rose Ellen Gii.lam Elaine Graham Connie Groover Martha Jean Haley Jeanne Hedges Kathryn Holt Shirley Larmore Virginia Livingston Frances Mayfield Marcine McConnell Myrtle McNew Gretta Ruth Moll Louise Patterson Peggy Penuel Verdery Roberts Charlotte Silverman Connie Steele Barbara Turner Jewel Webster 28 " ♦. -I? ' A ' Miss Cockrell Teacher Jaxi; Arnold Jlan Ashworth Rebecca Barge jo Ann Bennett Florence Bloshtein Patty Callahan Sara Cleveland Katherine Drummond Caroline Edens Lillian Anne Enloe Anne Gravddn Betty Green- Donna Grimm Barbara Hardy Joye Jacopetti Caroline Kimberly Patricia Langley Anne Lovvorn Jean Lovclr Shirley Madison Mary Frances McClure Mode N A McDougall Barbara Merriott Mary Mitchell Betty Parris Ylnus Philibosian Martha Pittman Doris Reames Bettie Reynolds Anita Schwartzman Martha Skelton Betty Jo Smith Joyce Tribble Virginia Walters Evelyn Wheeler Catherine York Miss Clafun Teacher Rlth Abbey Jerry Aiken Elmina Austin- Florence Bankston Betty Battle Frances Chapman ■ Margaret Cloud Sara Coleman Lenora Creecy Geneva Gossett Barbara Gwin Ann Hale G ' K ' endolyn Hardy- Nell Hicken Betty- Hyer Peggy Hysell Joanne Baker Martha Bird Beverly Black Hazel Bryant Janet Cherry- Marian Chesnut Carol Childress Barbara Lordahl Betty Malone Ann Makings Patsy McCloskey Mary McGahee Barbara Lee Merritt Barbara Nolan Mary O ' Kelley Virginia Price Mary Smith Gene Stribling Pat Tate Betty Wallace Gloria Weinmeister Ann Wellborn- Martha Williamson Phyllis Wilson- Rosalie Yancey ettv Yarbrough Melba Anne Youngblood Mary Frances ClodfelterMartha Record Dorothy Crocker Gloria Falcon Martha Ann Farmlr Mary Ferguson Martha Gorham Betty Ann Hambry Marjorie Hardin Ann Holland Jeanette Holbrook Joyce Hyden Mrs. Poole Teacher Lary Ruth Lovett Betty Morgan Marjorie Norvelle Polly Anna Philips Beverly Pierce Emily Pope LuciLE Puckett Gloria Rich Helen Virginia Sanders Jane Shockley Sarah Florence Shonson Joy Smith Virginia Sudduth Mary Terrell Betty Thigpen Mary Ruth Tucker Mildred Varner 29 I 1,1 I M Mrs. KosTtR Teacher Shiri.fy Baggett Virginia Bradllv dorothv burnette W-7 Cavenuer IxYNOR Cooke Hazel Crockei r Mary Alice Daniel Beverly Estes Mary Emma Fettes Nancy Foster Betty Hornsbv Saram Kirby I ' rances I.andi Ki Ai ICE Law Hi n y Maril Libbly Sarah Jo Maithews Joan McVey Molly Morton Virginia Norvell Bobbie Oglesby DoTTlE O ' TOOLE Bitty Richardson Anne Sears Jane Sharkey Mildred Smith ' irginia Smith Be MY SORREIIS tiTZABETH StIWARI Ann Tarrant Marjorie Yarn Mrs. LL kis CiiBsoN Teacher Bli iy Ji an Aycoik Daisy Chipman Betty Jo Clark Betty Cohen Beverly Collins Lois Couey Mamie Dade Margaret Elliott Ellouise Foster Nancy French Faye Harris Faye Hooten Eloise Jaynes Lilly May Kellner Joyce Ann Maddox Evangeline Marinos Jeanette McGehee Charlotte Meaulrs Anne Mitchell Jackie Morris Martha Phillips Alice Nell Rauschenberc Joyce Rives Margaret Rossman Otelia Shelhorse Marilyn South Jackie Smith Dorothy Stanford Mary Hand Tyus Betty Vaughn Martha L. Waterhouse Virginia Williams Harriet Zaban Mrs. Hunter Teacher Ann Adams Audrey Adams Miriam Alderman Ge Juan Becker Pauline Brandt Ann Brown Sally Burki: Betty Calloway Marion Clarke Marilyn Cohen Jo Ann Danielson Betty Deckner Ann Edwards Judy Edwards Margaret Farmer Mary Gartrell Martha Harris Elsie Hendry Joy Ingersoll Leila Johnson Jeanne Johnston Betty Jane Kent Jacku: Lambert Mary Laurens Nell Mason Eloise Madison Carolyn McCleskey Margaret McWaters Frances Murphy Anita Phillips Patty Schriner Johnnie Lou Stephens Jo Turner Mackie Wilkes Betty Wiiiiams Barbara Wright 30 )0 Miss MiUJKi Ifiii hi MaROAKI:! LoUlSL Akan-[ Mar-i C-OIII I I Hill Carolyn Patricia Barion Mar i ha 1 i i aui hi noiu.i - Lavhlua Brown Nona Llla Brumbai k BtTTv Lou Cantrell Alma Pauline Caylor Jane Chapman LouRAH J. Chapman Peggy Julius Clay Betty Carolyn Creech joreen curlee Grace Nell Dahlberc Eva Sue Fountain Annie T.. Ht i linc.swdr i ii Barbara Ann King Charlotte Virginia Mann Kllen Maxine McDanill Ann Laura Mitchell Elizabeth Joyce Moory L ' mii V Amelia Piha D(. rothy Anne Selman Frances Myrtle Smalley Kathryn Louise Smith Selma Anne Stewart Lucy Anne Funderburk Arria Leslie Symmers Mildred Louise Griswell Nancy Elizabeth Yancey Anita D. Haltiwanger Annette F. Zimmi rman v T Mrs. Austin Teacher SONVA H. Abklson Martka Ruth Axdrcw FiiGGY JiiANNt Ball Dorothy J. Byrd Mary Josephine Calhoun Hazel V. Cawthon Kathryn R. Cochran Thelma Jo Crawford Juliana Crenshaw Evelyn N. Demos Barbara Dorward Jean Renee Davol Patti Jo Forlines Marian Sue Oilman Laurette Harralson Lillian L. Henshall Mar Holmes Johnnie Sue Hubbard Barbara Ann Hufi Ann C. Kenney Brona Manning Dorothy Mayo Clara B. Mock Marcia K. Morgan Eleanor R. Muse Rita G. Rittenbaum Doris Christine Sawyer Ann Shivers Helen Louise Thomas Rosetta June Thomas Laurie Frances Vonderau Frances Jane X ' ' atson Betty Louise White MvRTicE A. Williams Mrs VC HELCHl E Tftichrr Phyllis Anderson Jane Maguire- Betty Brown- Patricia Medi,0(,k Barbara Brusse Jane Osborn Mary Coocler Louise Pearce Frances Cunningham Janis Sellers Mary Cunningham Betty Shy Doris Davis Dorothy Snider Louise Dowling Eugenia Stone Mariana Edmondson Jane Sutton Betty Evans Lilly Thompson Katherine Feeder Sally Travis Beverly Floyd Betty Turner Bobbie Hall Jean Vining Jean Hamilton Alice Walters Eddie Ruth Lawson Selma Werner Betty Ann Wood Miss Fulton Teacher Bftty Anderson Bi ' TTY Ann Bishop Bkvirlv Burton JrAN Chancey Sarah Cook Lucy Crenshaw f.laine dorsey Shirley Drucker Dot Elyea Annette Foster Virginia Gordon Marilyn Harris Jean Hewin Mary Louise Holzman Clara Johnson Lfna Johnson A " Miss Larendon Teacher Mary Louise Andlrson MiLLicENT Barbour Anne Barrett Helen Bowen Sarah Brantley Helaine Brodie Pattif Cook Juanita Crawford Wanda Jo Crowlfy Dorothy Feinbfrg Marilyn Cluckman Peggy Head Marjorie Henderson TiLLiE Hendricks Virginia Hitchcock Patsy Kidd Jean Kimbfri.y Penny Landrum Evelyn Long Mary Lou McDonald Mary Helen Miles Beverly Reeves Mary Jane Reville Sibley Smith Evelyn Tendrich Charlotte Terrell Betty Thach Jackie Thompson Jo Ann Warwick Barbara White Elsie White Beverly Wolff Jean Hovis Catherine Joni s Eleanor Lacy Sylvia Motley Betty Rae Olds Ymogene Price Anne Roberts Betty Roe Frances Rogers Kathryn Routsos Helen Ryan Claire Tannenbaum Nettie Thurmond Marilyn Watt Gloria Welch Catherine Williams Margaret Wolfe Martha Yarbrough Miss Elizabeth Ashley Ada Burnett MvRA Bvers Dorothy Carroll Jo C I arki JAC ME DeFoOR Bfity Janf Derk k Helen Drakos Madeleine Duenas Florine Galanti Mary Frances Giles Dorothy Harris Celeste Hester ZoRA Hodges Josephine Holland Charlotte Johnston j.iv W 75 CL ' I-PI.PIM r Teacher Gloria Kelley Charlotte Maddox Margie Manuirson Peggie Morris Frances Mullinax Marjorie Peeples Mary Louise Ru hardson Dolores Seweli Jo Ann Shumate Betty Smith Virginia Smith Juanita Speck Mary Jean Stephens LaVerne Swords Bettf Teleord Mary Wilder OODIAND 32 A Miss Bolton Teacher Ramona Aaron June Martin LiLii Adams Owen McIntyre iRENIi Allin Susan Peet Gloria Anderson Polly Perkins Evelyn Burdette Fay Pickett Teresa Burroughs Lillian Ponthieux Carlyne Cannon Jerry Roberts Jane Cochran Anj Sherman Anne Copeland He:.en Spradlin Margaret Ellis Virginia Taylor Roslyn Career Marilyn Teeple Sara Garvey Elizabeth Turner Charlotte Hood Frances Turner Jean Jones Jane Walker Cherie Kimberly Elizabeth Yost Bitty Lewis Martha Young A " Miss Titman Teacher Betty Jane Bartlett Polly Ann Bell Ruby Bell Carolyn Blair Louise Campbell Anne Colevins Anna Mae Cooley Evelyn Crawt.ey Anne Daniels Mary Frances Dian Melrose Fraser A " Dennye Hopkins Betty F. Jones June Kimsey Nellie McAfee Betty Anne Minor Pat Mitchell Myrtle Payne Dorothy Rain Joyce Ridgeway Patti Roselle Patsy Ryan Caroly ' N Shaddix Evelyn Walker Joan Winn Frances Wright ' Freshman chceriiif sec ion at Crow Contest. 4 : 33 Snappy Freshmen Smith, Kobcrti, ' Vt ' ilUamiOn, and McDougall — " Frcihman Day Cutici. " Our February Babes. Freshmen on parade. Cauf ht! Frejhmen rivc last childhood (ling, before embarking on (ourncy. Meet the 1 rcshmcn who ' ■stole " the crow from the lofty senior . Carolyn Mor e. Genevieve Arnold, and Martha Williamson " rah " the freshmen at the Crow contest. 8. He swoons before Frances Sinatra. 34 Snappy Snaps ' m ESSeX 35 Turning the First Milestone With a junior cheer echoing ringingly in our ears, we somewhat amaz- edly observe the overflow of dynamic energy characterizing this year ' s junior class. Despite their display of some of the unmistakable attributes of freshmen, the juniors inspire the confident belief in us that, if spirit plays any part in the development of leadership for the school, these juniors arc assured of success already. Surprised at the minimum of change that occurs in the junior phi- losophy from year to year, we discover that, as we thought last year, so do they think this year. We had been sure, while struggling to reach senior success, that ours would be the best of all senior classes — past, present, or future. Now, secure in the firm belief that theirs will be the most outstanding senior class of all that ever existed and that ever will exist, the juniors of this year proclaim their theme belligerently to one and all. To prove their future worth as leaders, they decided to win the volley- ball tournament, that annual contest of athletic ability and lung power — and thev won it, much to our surprise and mortification; thus upset- ting school tradition and our former firm belief in the venerable senior class. They continued along the same line in their scholastic records, their cooperative citizenship, and their energetic participation in all activities. Natiirally we consider such action " but simply inferior " to our record last ye vhen we were juniors. But for some unexplainable reason this year ' s juniors don ' t seem to share our opinion. Strange! To jlp-the right amount of tolerance for us supposedly sedate seniors, and to the exact measure of sympathy for our little freshmen, these mid- dle-classmen have added a supreme indifference to any and all slanderous remarks, such as " dizzy drool " or " walking dead " , which are indiscrimi- nately hurled their way. Ignoring such prevarications with enviable " sang-froid " , they have bridged the gap between their hectic initiation into the complexities of high school happenings and their complete en- lightenment when they exhaustedly reach the climax of their " years at dear old Girls High " . Combining perseverance, patience, and a perpetual pride in Girls High School with practical scholastic lessons learned in the intermediate year, the juniors have completed a momentous step in their preparation for the long-awaited graduation, and through earnest effort they have drawn ever nearer their ultimate goal — that of a shining, untarnished tomorrow. 36 1 B ' Mrs Brovtn T •nchcr l.VNDA ARtlll R Betty Lanki-ord ALLtNli BaYLKSS Louise Leonard GliNi; BOZEMAN June Lovett Piivi-Lis Bresee Anita Maziar Dorothy Bridges Evelyn M Artiilr Elizabeth Combs Ann MiLi.i r Dorothy Crawford Sharchm Nessel Mildred Dunlap Ernestine Peek Frances Gillmax Eloise Riley Evelyn Hamby Floriede Smith Frances Hardman Juanita Thwaites LoRENE Jenkins Catherine Veal Betty Johnson Dorothy Walters Marjorie Johnson Sara X ' ard Marjoril Knight Betty Jane X ' ebb ViRf.iNiA Mary Lamb Gertrude VC ' olson ' Gloria C ' oods B Evelyn Dickson Hansen Franklin Ruth Graves Eleanor Guidotti Johnnie Harwell Lottie Hollincsworth Louise Hollis Jlan Anne Horne Frances Howell Dorothy Lemon Elaine Lewis Emmaline Norton Anne Pendley Anne Schmid Marian Singley Ellen Soast Nancy Surrency Kathleen Wofford Mrs. Lammirs Teacher Dorothy Braswell Mary Lynn Bridges Margaret Bubbico Anne Burgess Margaret Coker Marianne Coleman Barbara Cook Jean Cottrell Anna Crawley Anna Flanigan Katherine Geeecken Mildred Giddish Betty Anne Heard Doris Herring Gerry Kessler WiNiiRED Lambert Sara Dean Lee Sara Jo Luttrell Mary Ellen Lynn Mary Magbee Ann Macrudfr Betty North Dorothy O ' Brien Ginger Paul Miriam Quicley GiLDA Rev Beverly Rice Mary Roberts Lorraine Shaw Barbara Silir Patricia Spears Ri NA Steinberg Betty Bob Walters Mary Margaret Withers Margaret Yarbrough 38 B ' Miss Davis Ti ' jcher BrTTY Adams Margie Hoffman Ruth Agnew Jane Kendrick Thelma Almon Shirley Lewellen Bltty Andreits Charlotte Martin Sally Atkinson SuNYA Mendel Martha Bankston Jeannette Moore Joyce Carter Ann Neal Bobbie Cohn Ann Pause Rheba Coker Teddy Prothro Elaine Cossitt Marjorie Rakestra « ' Yvonne Croom Mary Lynn Stinnette Barbara Daniel Jane Stith Dean Eubanks Grace ' illiams |ean Fant Barbara Wood Betsy George Annette Worthington Janie Giles Louise Wright Miss Comfort Teacbfr Eleanor Alexander Helen Bartell Virginia Bell Gloria Cerniglia Carolyn Clift Joy Dempsey- Joyce Eubanks Mary Gaines June Gibson Helen Green- Mary Green Betty Hughes B ' Betty Hyden Jeanne McClure Gladys Merck Jo Louise Moore Marilyn Morgan- Coral Peters Eloise Pinson Gloria Smith Carolyn Snelson Martha Jane Stone Joyce Thie Barbara Thomas Alberta Vilson Frances Woodruff NL RION Banks Betty Sue Barrois Anne Brice Marie Burel Helen Burrowes Louisa Carter LiLA Ann England Norma Glazier etty Jane Henry Ann Hyder Rachel Johnson Pat Kempson Helen Morris Norma Parker Jeanne Pritchard Nancy Reed Helen Rogers Barbara Salter Mary Ella Smith Helen Spanier Jeanne Sprayberry Evelyn Stewart Jean Thompson Dorothy Weatherly Eva Lee Weir Nannette Wilson 39 B ' Miss Benson Ti ' acher Betty Jo Barnett Barbara Binnett Marvi.and Virginia Bigcs Barbara Anne Brambli ' tt Louise Brewer Doris Vivian Britt BuRNicE Sarah Buchanan Bettv Anne Calhoun Ruth Carroll Jean Clay Eleanor Crowe Enid Elliott Anita Fagei.son Grace Ferrell Louise Flatley Louise Fowler Marian Gershon Irma Hulsey Sara Reva Jacobs Dorothy Johnson Lou LOONEY June O ' Shields Mary Owen Julia Palmer Anita Rowlett Montyne Steeling Lillian Turnipsei d Annf Walker B ' Miss Leonard Teachfr Mary E. Batchelor Betty Benninc Evelyn Biles QuEBE Brooks Agnes Chapman Elizabeth Cook Claire Cowan Betty Ann Day Dorothy Lucy Ferguson Susan Franco Mary Lois Geiger Jean Genning Kathleen Hamby B ' Gracie Holder Joyce Human Laura Jenkins Marcile Johnson Geneva Lassiter Betty Anne Little Gerri Mattel Jean McCard Ann Merck Ruth Mobley Rebecca Potts Dorothy Sexton Anne Smith Gerry Tysox Clara Walton Joyce Wilhite Jane Yancey B ' Miss Weissgerber Teacher Iean Barber Mary Barksdale jo Barron Doris Bensluy Bernice Burel Anne Carlton Betsy Dennett Joyce Fberhart MaK ' i lll , ltl 1)1 I ' l ANDERS June Futch Mary Alice Gill Louise Gray Mary Helen Harris ImA(.1 m I IdI IINC.SW ' ORTII Mary Frances Jarrett JiMMEE Knight FsilMR KUNIAXSK Mary Lemon Mildred McCord Janey Miller Dot Skene Kathryn Steele Helen Stuart Henry Thacker Janet Thomas Laurel Weinberg 1-DlTH WORTSMAN ' 1R .1N1A X ' rAY 40 B ' Mrs. Will. jams Ti ' ifihfr Jo Nkll Albfrt Sally Allen Ai)i;le Benton Sara Ann Burk Miriam Clinkscales Martha Dean Bobbie Durden Elaine Gignilliat Fvflyn Hardin RosALYN Johnson I ' tGGY Mamett Jacqueline Mitchell Farrice Owens Martha Anne Pettit Elinor Rudisill Dell Shipp Johnnie Mae Souther Mary Steel Barbara Rose Tanner Ann Waggoner Betty Walker Marjorie West Ernestine Williams B 71 Miss Rouse Teacher Mary Adams Frances Banks Elizabeth Beaslly Carolyn Bragg Gloria Branning Sylvia Brodkin Mary Cook Evelyn Cotsakis Juanita Crooks Jane DeLoach Betty Ann Dorsey Kathryne Harris Jean Herring Carrie Louise Huiet B II Mary C. Knox La Fay Leake Dorothy Loeb Dorothy Murphy Leila Fay Nolan Ellen Reddick Dot Rossiter Dorothy Sawyer Eunice Siecel Betty Jane Sims Marion Smith Mary E. Smith Shirley Wald Mary Lane Weaver Carolyn Womack B 12 Jane Agnew Betty Anderson Delma Anderson Mary Burks Mildred Chesser LeNORE COTTONGIM Jane Dillon Charlotte Fletcher Bettie Ann Florence June Glenn Connie Gluck Jeannette Goodwin Bettijo Hogan Lois James liss Smith Teacher Virginia Little Margaret Mason Jane Miller Elsie Nolen Margaret Norman Peggy Pittard Alta Rutherford Mary Ellen Shumate Jean Simmons Mary Alice Stamps Marion Wilkes Frances Williams Mary Ellen Williams Martha Winn 41 B 13 Mrs K imbrouch r, Uiber Peggy Alli.n Earline McKissick I ' icGiE Armour Barbara McLarin Sai.i.y Avery Carolyn Medlin Doris Bailey Jo Ann Neely Mary 1,ou Bowen Jo Pattillo Rachel Cawthox Doris Pollard hRANCLS FiTTERMAX Louise Ragland Dorothy Francis Carolyn Ray Anne Guerin Pauline Schaffer Carolyn Hardy Jean Smith Kathleen Hynds Robbie Lou Stanfiel Anne Jacobs JuANiTA Todd Marjorie Johnston Elise Ubele Sara Low Rosalie Voll Il ' anita Martin Doris Wiley Pats ' ! Mt Han Margarftte C ' ilson Rebecca Wilson B 14 Miss Saxon Teacher Ha el Adams Ji AN Barnes Patricia Briscoe Xan Burke Beety Carter Jacqueline Colsson Betty Corpening loANNE Dobbs Dolores Dukes Polly DeFoor Marie Fitton Hazel Eraser Jane Gessner Jo Ann Green E ' l I A NOR GrIZZARD Cibl Hall X ' IRGINIA Holley Helen Ivey Hilda Kennfy BiLLiE Anne Landers Charlotte Little Xell Lucas Hazel Jackson Betty McAteer [eanette McDaniel Louise Melton Frances Page Vivian Pierce Virginia Pitner Vivien Reeves CORLYN WeEKLEY Lillian Wildberger Tears and cheers, when junior uin Volleyhall loiirney. 42 43 Looking Toward a Bright New Horizon Pausing to glance over the highlights of our three years at G. H. S., our memories slip back into the faded scrapbook of the past and linger long- ingly over each small momento of work and fun. Before we seniors begin a page in the volume of tomorrow, each one must meditate over every small picture which holds something unrevealed to anyone else, but vital to the contents of her own book of life. On the first page of our memory album there are snaps of Freshman Day, 1941 — remember, Sue? Remember the hesitation with which we pushed open the doors and walked, trembling, vp the corridors of this imposing school? It was a new and terrifying experience, and we were a little bewildered. Then came Kid Day and the fun and good fellow- ship that go with it. Your senior sister brought you five big red bal- loons. Sue, and everyone had so much fun popping them. Of course my " adopted sister " had to brmg approximately gallons and gallons of candy which I immediately smeared from ear to ear. Yes, regardless of our exhausted condition when we arrived home that night, this day had been the first bright spot of our high school experience. As we turn to the next page, we find some memory hidden in each faded strand of blue and white paper from the basketball tournament, or a not-so-well-exposed picture of the crow contest. Oh, and here. Sue, is the invisible leash for " Creampuflf " , the imaginary mascot of our jun- ior year. We had so much fun caring for the little fellow, with his lovely blue hair, pink eyes, and white nose. I don ' t think those suspicious seniors and freshmen had a very active imagination, however. Do you, Sue? They always looked at " Creampuff " as it he weren ' t there. Then came the momentous fall of 1943 — the beginning of our senior year. You and I had waited patiently for two years to become the revered and honored sejiiors. Now, each incident of work and fun only supplemented the previous days of joy; and often, while each of us was striving for her goal, we pushed back the bonds of work so intent upon engulfing us, to enjoy a refreshing concert by our music department, or the thrill and excitement of the senior play. Remember, Sue, how long I spent practicing my part for the play — the hours of concentration with only the clock ' s muffled ticking to mark the passing of time? Yes, those days contained delightful experiences, and now, as we place our last memo, that of graduation, in our volume of all volumes and set it upon the shelf with all the rest, we think of tomorrow. Tomorrow! — with all its veiled uncertainties and hopeful aspirations — that day in which we may reach the horizon for which we have been preparing! Some of us, like you for instance, Sue, will go into the busi- ness world; or like fane, our best friend, will marry immediately; or like me, will write further in the book of formal education, by adding college pages. All ot us will write in the Nolumc of life helpful hints for those following in our footsteps; hints that will draw us nearer that goal for which we are striving — the bright new hori on of a better world. u , J3 Hazel Adams Susan Parish Adams Betty Ann Adkins Laura Akins Mary Adams Dorothy Inilz Adcock- rOri ' -O ' -rren Hc-vlccx Betty Adolph juanita a i mond Jane Agnew Bitty Andriw . i w Hazel Dean Bailey Betty Baldwin Betty Anne Bateman canrunq tAe ax ' m;:i)3 Frances BANKs P £i) Mary Beacham Marian Belle Isle Elinor Lois Bishop Colleen Bennett Dorothy Bfrkowttz k- ' v fc - Carolyn Bragg Gloria Branning Sylvia Brodkin Mary Burks Bettye Grace Branning Phyllis Bresee Harriet Brodnax Sarah Burroughs toppe Jean Buck Mildred Burtz Joy Burks Lucy Bushnell- v ' a i Betty Jane Camp Mar.iorie CaN ' TRELL Nellie Elizabeth Camp Louise Carroll c CCy lf Frances Campbell-P ££) " Earline Carson Rachel Chick Betty Sue Clay Virginia Campbell HflRS " j ' ' Mary Clyde Chapman Carmen Chotas Phyllis Louise Coggeshall 3 £ " E Betty Pearl Cohen Marilyn Louise Connell JACQUELLNh MlKIAM CoHEN Pl f JACQUELINE COLSSON Marilyn Lee Cook Mary Cook 2k I X Betty Conger Ollie Grace Corley Betty Sue Corpening-I ' ' - Lenora Cottingim Sue Coslett Frances Cox Barbara Crafts poi ey o o-U. Virginia Crafts Alice Jane Crowe Frances Marie Craig Carolyn Crawford Roberta Cunningham UBfii. Barbara Dailey NiTA Crawford Jane Daley VJrG-£r)A)S •a. Dorothy Elizabeth Daniel JuANiTA Daniel Jean da Silva p ) ' S P Christine Daniell Frances Lillian Dawes Jane da Silva Polly DeFoor Jean DeLong A 1 1 I Flizabeth Dozier Jane Dillon Susanne Donaldson Alice Marie Dooly Dorothy Dreeker WiLMA East Carolyn Eichberg Nancy English Nan Driggers Hilda Driver TVi - 3 h.i-- Klfliur k r. Marion Duna x ' ay Barbara Lucille Eisenhardt Rebecca Epstein Elizabeth Elyea June Joyce Fariss Hariett Farris do© ' Sylvia Fi i oman Sui; FlNCHER Frances Fitterman Bettie Florence ;ip| gi. " S RaRDARA Tl ANNE FeLKER Murray Clyde Fernie Laurelle Fillmore | | -rL O ' z, i Elizabeth Fretwell LURENE GaMBLIN Joanna Q-e , x £C- Mercer JuANiTA George Judy Gershon Betty Gesner El EANOR GiANDOMENICO Marianna Gilbert Ruth Gillespie Connie Gluck Jean Godwin Cathirine Alice Gorman ft.» t- ' v n Dot Gossett - ' § M H ' " SM HL H I H SS SIii H Frances Giandomenico LoRAiNE Marie Gibbons Phyllis Gorham Jo Ann Green ■ Betty Jane Griffith Jill Hall Carolyn Hancock Dorothy Griggs Margaret Hall Kenny Harden i A Sis ' Margene Hester Bettijo Hogan Lois Hill Beverly O ' Lynne Higgins Jackie Holley Mary Evelyn Hobgood Virginia Holley Rosalyn Howard Mary Hltfaker Nan Honour Lucy Huckaby -piF ' ff4 m gr A( f?7€u A 1 Anne Jacobs ' Georgia Johns Mary Jenkins Carolyn Johnson Doris Johnson- Beth Jones tc -tL on ta-i- e. Marjorie Johnston Barbara Anni: Jones V V .■J " - ' Jackie Jones Margaret Adeline Jones U nltyCTL (y ' Ollie Inez Jordan oc Ai ' U Dorothy Faye Jones Martha Kelley Betty Kendrick Marjorie Kenimer Betty Kersey- rt A-s 0 ' Ko«o. Elizabeth Ketter ngham ro . Frances Klotz Jo Ruth Knight Gladys Kuntzler BiLLiE Lasater Wanda LESTER " -QtC ' gi V Carolyn Knighton-- p ' j ) BiLLiE Louise Larmore Gladys Lassiter— p6C Natalie Levison Catherine Leathers Virginia Lewis Hi Virginia Little Jean Loney Louise Lockhart Betty Low Frances Lyons Laura Si ars Major Dorothy Loeb Rosamond Luttrell Barbara Macris Dorothy Ann Maner y hm Jean Caroline Mann JuANiTA Martin Julianne Manston— P l- ' Marilyn Martin Frances Martin Martha Martin Jane Martin Margaret Mason Doris Mathews Elizabeth " Tommie " May p u - 9 Barbara McCrary Mary McDaniel Florence McElreath Patsy McHan Carolyn McEntire- ' Almeda Jacqueline McGehee Catherine Anne McKenney Elizabeth Jane McLarin Betty Ann McGehee Mary McLeroy Betty Jane McMullen Sue Meaders Betty Ruth McMullen Virginia McTyre Carolyn MEADORs-Ote ' ) ' ' ' Lucille Mette Martha Anne Miller Madge Moore Dorothy Murphy Louise Newsom Mary Ellen Nichols Margaret Norman Doris Marie Nix Elsie Nolen " " P £ C Virginia NoRTHCUTT- ' i - ' Z ' Sarah Ellen Odell Ruth Page Pat Palmkr Rosemary Parks Sylvia Parks Mary Georgia Peck-VW fco-t l KvX Ti v Lemmah Peters ' V f c r ) o ' i i Cj JuANiTA Pierce- nars V,r, D.Te-iJmS -t jz z-a e, u- t:e. Ernestine Petty - ' ' Geneva Pilgreen- VVVv s U. ' • hi Ni w rii; Bruce Potts Bessie Poulos June Manget Pounds Florence Prichard Frances Evelyn Puckett nZ-i.-i- lotto. pefA. ■ Inez Raley Ellen Reddick Barbara RicE ' iJ tP June Pritchard Dorothy Pulliam Helen Louise Ragsdale Fl 17 P.I TH RU)I)LE Jeanette Rogers Colleen Rowden Josephine Rutherford Betty Ann Romm Muriel Rudjsill Geneva Samples Lou Rudolph Shirley Sanders Katherine Moore Roberts Carline Robinson Alta Rutherford Betty Ann Sassevii.le Dorothy Sawyer Blanche Virginia Seignious Mary Lou Shippey Mildred Shirley Barbara Scheeler Martha Settle Jean Schiermeyer Betty Jane Sewell Zola Shanks " P : ) Frances Schubele Jeanne Sewell Edith Sheppard - • if (T t Mary Alice Shope Eunice Siegel Marguerite Lois Simpson Marjorie Simpson Syi via Rfbif Si iff Dorothy Hulet Smalley Mary Jo Shivers Mary Ellen Shumate Jean Simmons Barbara Smith Jean Smith Betty Jane Smith-- ) ? ) Marion Smith Miriam Smith rOc €rn Virginia Smith Loraine Spain P j U. ' i Mary Lynn Speigle LuciLE Stansell Eloise Sprayberry Evelyn Stevenson Ann Marie Sproesser Sara Stiupian. ' O ' P .1i A -Aja ifaja r u t Mary Alice Stamps JiMMiE Strong Annie Laura Strother Jacquelin Sumner Florence Sunshine Catherine Teasley Frances Telford Jeanne May Thompson Evelyn Terry Martha Elaine Thompson Margaret Gloria Thomas Lourene Thompson Jeanne Thompson Elizabeth Todd Mary Jlan Trammell Betsy Turner- Di£D Betty Jean Turnipseed Marie Vaughn Frances Marie Tyler Martha Renee Veal Juanita Toni) Patricia Anne Tucker Jean Turnlr Doris Van Sic;kle ' S)1 ' Eloise White Louise Whitworth Charlotte Wilson -iL-l3 5 ' e.c ' tt Melmouth Wilson Mariha Wiley Bette Wilson Martha Winn Carolyn Womack Ann Wood Mildred Wood Betty Lou Wood Helen Wright Margaret Yancey Doris Young Doris Yancey Marian Yancey Dorothy Louise Young Dorothy Yarbrough Frances Yudelson oA Laura Elizabeth Yarbrough Elsie Zimmerman OUR MID-YEAR GRADUATION Big momL ' nt for January graduating class. Crowe, Veal and Andrew admire heir graduation dress! Beauty on parade. Almost alumnae. Pat gazes hopetull at Betty Styron ' s diploma. OUR SENIOR SALLYS AND SUES 1. Look-alikes, Barbjr.i jnd Virginia Crafts. 2. Marsarct and Marian Yancey pose with their handiwork. +. Jane and Jean da Silva resting at the stone bench. 3. Corinne and Catherine Waites, and their birthday orchids. S. Frowning and clowning. Betty and Dot Yarbrough. WORK AND PLAY HELP PREPARE US m BRIGHTEN OUR WAY t} i. ' mii,t;ii. lamp was unique. A brisk rub on its shimmering base and — Presto! There wcj-c genii ready and waiting to obey his every beck and call. It ' s quite evident th.n AladAn never knew a Girls High girl or he would have realized what impotence and tptal in5r};nitjcance were characteristic of his lamp when compared to the magic lamp that wij ' Girjs High students have. Our lamp is modern and stream- lined. It contains m;igic; b N ' ers available only with the bri :kest of rubbing. As two slightly bewjji.ti fed freshmen, meandering through the mystic mazes of G. H. S., Sally and I di ye ' rcd the potency of this magic lamp at the Freshman As- sembly, devoted to Ciirlsi i;jh activities, when we viewed in wide-eyed and open-mouthed admiration the juniors ajtid seniors who were examples of the astounding results of participation in one .u ri ' B of these G. , H.. S. activities. So impressed were we by the miraculous accomplishments of the upperclassmen who appeared on the pr ; ram, thijt we resolved then and there to delve further intJ the magic pnw.i ' nl ihi tj.. H- S- ' Urrtp of student activities. A desire to become as worldly-wise a. ' , our sejiior sisters and a natural inquisitiveness into the " why and wherefore " of things le iptsd in tbe development of well-rounded personalities. The Girls Hv. b AtWvSFC Association beckoned, and energetic Sally answered its fun-filled call Wiih tlu- enthusiasm that has become the trademark of the G. H. S. freshman. Satuuiays toUnd Sally pedaling prodigiously out to Utoy Boulder Park, in the firm belief th " fresh air creates fresh hope " . Archery, basketball, and volley- ball became a vitr l ' iii ' tDf ' Sally ' s existence. Though she was tempted by practically each and every orj;aiilz,vtic n that the magic lamp had to offer, Sally found that her time, unlike her boutldljisS ' energy, w.w limited, and that she could take part only in a number of activities ' ihaC seemed to her to be relatively small in comparison with her desires. The Youth Hostel, G., H. A;. A., and the Victory Corps ceased to be mere names and bccanu- liviqij , breathing parts of Sally ' s high school life. At the same umc th4 ; Sally became intrigued with the idea of joining G. H. A. A. and becoming a Youth ftJostcler, I was attracted by the more aesthetic offerings of the magic lamp. y The Glee Club hehi jforth promise of guidance and supervision of my " silver notes and silver words " , Tlu ' iDraniatic Club raised for me visions of myself as a second Katherine Cornell or Sarah Bernhardt. The French Club presented promise of actual applications of " Paiit -vbus francais " ? and " savoir faire " . At last the arduous task of deciding abovit my membership in the various offerings of the magic lamp w as completed, and ), jUmg with my twin Sally, was on my way to becoming as polished and as all-knowing ' .u luy senior sister.. Today, as .seniors, cacli,- of u looks back wistfully over the " trials and tribulations " of our high school life. As an aid in recalling the thrills of the Basketball Tourna- ment, the startlii g ouUAjfiit of the Crow Contest, the success of the Senior Play, and so many other hishliglitl of the pjst, we present the following pages with a promise that they will arous i ivughts and memories of the offerings of the Magic Lamp of G. H. S. activiiies— a f.-«fiip that h s served as a guide along our road of preparation for tomorrow ' s j uro itc ' - ' y ' } Seniors turnni;,; thiiAigh the following pages will find mirrored there the fun, the frolic, and the Irustratior} that blended into the happiness of three years at Girls High. Juniors looking, tlirougli the coming pages will find themselves in the midst of ac- tivities that aix K. miiriji to shape and mold their very beings into creative, useful (Personalities. .-iiiwiuVJvi ' ): ' , ' i ; ' ■ ' ?( ;■ ' ■ ' ;. Freshmen gj Wp $t ' i " Sh these pages vill tind there a preview of all to which they may lool tiwi vf- I hey will discover, perhaps for the first time, the thrill of participation ' • " .icnvuies, guided by the spirit of those who have gone before and inspired Ij. lUglu , of those who are to follow. ASSEMBLIES (1) " Our Hearts X ' crc Younj; and Gay " . (2) Colonel Kuhns inspires our Victory Corps. (5) Mr. Young tells ot his experiences in Japan while Colonel Clark and Sue listen. (4) Boys High Glee Club makes us swoon. (5) Our own conservation " Quiz Kids " . (6) Guests arrive for Student Council Assem- bly. (7) Billy Schatton plays to an appreciative audience. (8) Betty Gesner wooes Frances Swanson In " The Diabolical Circle " . (9) Defense Corps accepts flag. (10) Miss Wcissgcrber and orchestra entertain. ( 1 ) " I do solemnly pledge . (2) Some staff members ,Teet Dr. Sutton and Dr. (3) Governor Ellis Arnall is given a royal welcome. (4) Lieutenants admire their winning Thanksgiving baskets. (5) " What ' ye say, Governor? " (6) The honorable mentioned seem happy too! (7) Miss Jeter presents the Home Room Vase to Dorothy Gossett and Jane da Silva, lieutenants of the winning class, C-2. 89 VICTORY CORPS 1 . Ofticcrs of tiic Victory Corps: Sue Mcadcrs, Frances Schu- bclc, Catherine Jones, Jane Dilhm, Mildred Bun . liillc l,ar- niore, Marian Belle Isle. Governor ' s guard! 90 DEFENSE CORPS 1. Dctcnsc Curps ofticcrs: Marjoric Can- ircll. Phyllis Lewis, Frances Schubelc, Carolyn Johnson, Eloisc White, Elea- nor Bishop. I-li abcth Todd, Betty Jlmii Adulpli. 2. Paper P.iLkinj; M.inia!. brin.i; it in. 3. C-2 takes a rest after a hard morn- ing ' s work. 4. Briiii;ini; in the tins. 5. The ' niaki. ' mailboxes. 6. Lad ' marines isit Defense Corps. FRENCH AND SPANISH CLUBS French Club ofliccrs: Virginia Green, Anne Hen- derson, Nan Honour. Pat McManmon. Nancy Bowl- ing, Mary Huffaker. 2. Spanish Club oliiccrs: Dorothy Bridges, Betty Ann Romm, Lois James, Gloria ' Jt ' oods, Mary Creety, Jean da Silva. 3. The Christmas pilgrimage pauses at the Spanish shrine. 4. Carolyn, Helen and Sue singing at French shrine. 5. The Spanish bulletin board in No. 231 is admired by Betty. Beth, and June. 6. In celebration of Christmas the Spanish students put on a play in No. 103. 92 HOME ECONOMICS- CAFETERIA 1. Home Lconomics otHccrs: Carolyn Mcdiin, Carlinc Rob- inson, Pat Mitclicll, Mildred McC ord, Jane Daley, Virginia Campbell 2. Cafeteria officers: Jean Smith, Virginia Smith, Mary Her- bert, Dorothy Adcock, Jeanne Atterbury. Mrs. Vi ' ilson looks on. 3. Patriotism in practice. 4. First Aid Class applies traction splints on the victim, Joyce Vass. 5. Geneva Samples and Edna Benson display dolls dressed by seniors for small children ' s Christmas cheer. 6. Eioise and Bettc demonstrate how one pattern may be used in a variety of ways. 7. Miss Rouse ' s home economics class proves merit of Southern cooking. 8. G. H. S. Powers Girls. 9. Home Economics welcomes parents at Open House. 10. Home Economic Victory Garden — that ' s Miss Creighton with the tape measure. 93 HALCYON AND HIGH TIMES 1. High Timci staff at the printer ' s. 2. All our secrets are out now — Halcyon girls. 3. Governor admires H. T. with presidents and school hostess. 4. Ncwsom suffers from " mike-fright " . 5. Shining the " hard ware " to impress parents. 6. Andrew and Shivers sketch idcis for Halcyon. 7. Parents discover momentous b.irgain for daughters. 8. Relaxation in Room 107. 94 OUR CHRISTMAS PILGRIMAGE Virginia, Mary Jo, and Betty portray llic spirit of good will to all. Winter wonderland. C -9 decorates for Christmas. Felices Pascuas. Vk ' indow art. Miss Liggin gives pointers. Joycux Noel! Country hoe-down. Christmas Spirit in C-7. 95 I DRAMATICS Senior Dramatic Club ' s of- ficers: Susan Adams, Dor- othy Whatlcy, Jo Forrester, Martha Veal, Jill Hall, Pat McNtanmon. Junior Dramatic Club ' s of- ficers: jane dcLoach. Mary Magbce. Gracic Holder, Geraldine Tyson. 3. Freshman Dramatic Club ' s ofticers: Joy Insersoll, Sally Burke, Janic Kellam, Ann Tinkler, Patsy Barton. 4. Three rats where they be- long — in the Crow Contest. 6. High Times caught " in the act " at the Crow Contest. 7. " Man with tlic Dumb t ' ifc " is dumbfounded. Teh. Teh. Seniors! 9. Interested. Margaret, Btity, and Jean? 10. Can wc help. Jo Forre ' -.icr? 11. A section of the huge crowd watching tlic Crow Contest. RED CROSS— BANK— LIBRARY I. Red Cross officers: Phyllis Anderson, Shirley Larmorc, Billic Larmorc, Olga VC ' arlick, Geneva Lassiter. Bank officers: Rosamund Luttrcll, Sara jo Luttrcll, Dor- othy Maxwell, Doris Johnson, Louise Lockhart. 3. Library officers: Jane Miller, Melmouth Wilson, Jean Smith, Delmj Sharpe. Dot Adcock. Red Cross workers recruit bluod-donors from parents at Open House. Miss Mary Moore is on the right. GIRLS HIGH 1. Club officers: Rulli Blair, Sue )iillard Andrew, Grctchcn C ' aldrep, Mary Ella Smith. 2. Bowlins is serious business. 3. Eloisc Pinson aims. 4. Sexton and Williamson " shake " over the net. 5. Hiking to town. 6. Keep yuur eyes on the b,ill. girls. 98 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Other members of the executive board: Jean Smith, Flor- ence McElreath, Elizabeth Arnold, Dorothy O ' Brien, Gene- vieve Arnold, Polly DeFoor, Marian Wilkes. Sally Avery and Sue Andrew look on while Bettie Bowen and Ruth Blair brush their teeth. 99 GIRLS HIGH ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1. " Fwankic " — Senior mascot. 4. Anna and " little " Blair feed the goats. 7. Backs at the tennis tourney. 10. Florence lets ' er roll. 2. Varsity is announced. 5. Sexton and Austin get " hep. " 8. " Cleaner-uppers " take time out for lunch. 11. Totsy gets set. 3. Freshman skit at volleyball tournament. 6. A study in faces. 9. Back to nature. CLINIC— TYPING CLUB- MOTION PICTURE OPERATORS 1. Mrs. Klassett helps Dorothy Adcock while Lucy Ann Funderburk weighs Irma Hulsey. 2. Typing Club officers: Elizabeth Elyea, Elizabeth Fretweil, Sara Lee, Manget Pounds. 3. Motion Picture Club officers: Sue Fincher. Betty Ann Florence, Helen Ford. _ 101 1. Glee Club officers: Betty Sty ran, Alice Crowe, Virj inia Green, Shirley Sanders. 2. Orchestra officers: Doris Van Sickle. Martha Kciley, Caro- lyn Hancock, Jeanncttc Rogers. 3. The sextet and Miss Wliitmori: burst into song. 4. The trio poses with Kathryn Roberts. 102 ORCHESTRA, BAND, AND GLBE CLUB 1. Glee Club, Orchestra, Victory Corps — we ' re proud of you. 4. The orchestra entertains at Open H. 2. We entertain Boys ' High Glee Club. ' ■ Singing for Open House. 3. And the band played on! 6. Miss O ' Callahan presents Miss Weissgerber and orchestra with award of merit. 103 I TO HONOR US What unequalled splendors greet our eyes as we open the treasure chest of honors that we have found in a room called Senior Achievement! With what brilliance each gem sparkles and twinkles, catching and mag- nifying every sunbeam! With what amazement do we, Sally and Sue, realize that these gorgeous jewels belong to us, the seniors of Girls High School. No more fitting reward could be offered for our years of earnest effort. At first we are dazzled by the reflections dancing on the walls, but then, you, Sally, the first to recover from the breath-taking spectacle, recognize the bright gleam of one of the most familiar ornaments of G. H. S. Shining in all its clear, golden beauty, the gem of student gov- ernment is represented by the clarity of a topaz. The diamond, the very epitome of perfection, with its multitudinous rays, represents the Cum Laude Society, which offers to students the highest honor in Girls High ' s chest of scholastic awards. As our eyes become accustomed to such blinding beauty as is given off by the new-found treasure, we discern in the shadows the richly pur- ple glow of the amethyst, which typifies the depth of character possessed by Girls High ' s Best Citizens. By its warmth, its richness, it portrays the major characteristics attributable to all of Girls High ' s citizens, but especially prominent in these, the best ones. Quill and Scroll, the ultimate in success for all members of Halcyon and High Times groups is ably typefied by a lovely opal, which we spy at the end of a bewildering assortment of colors. Beams of every con- ceivable hue form a rainbow leading to the pot of gold desired by all yearbook and newspaper staff members. This opal, with its multi-col- ored lights, seems fitting for such use and is truly a radiant reward at the end of its ethereal rainbow. The blue of the sapphires, we discover, fits the steadfastness of High Times and Halcyon girls, who, stealing a theatrical stand-by, live up to that old do-or-die slogan: " The show must go on " . The dependability evidenced in the inevitable return of clear, blue skies at a time when all the world seems dark, is sensed by us as we carefully remove the bright sapphires from then ' former spot. Scattered among these ornaments tumble gorgeous garnets, and creamy pearls, all decorating Girls High School and enhancing it: natural inner radiance, the personalities of its citizens who earn recognition and awards in their various undertakings and for their special abilities and talents. With a sigh, Sally and I close the lid ot our now empty treasure chest of honors, knowing that this same chest will be discovered by other senior classes, and that, in some magic manner, it will once more be over- flowing with jewels as beautiful and costly as those we removed this year. Th ese future classes will then realize the pride and satisfaction that comes with the knowledge of a successful introduction to years of preparation for a rich and serviceable life in a brighter world. Our treasure chest of honors affords some recognition for such endeavor and stimulates the desire to realize our long-sought ambitions. 104 CUA1 L A U D E . , . Girls High ' s national honor society, Cum Laude, brings to each girl the opportunity to be recognized for outstanding work in scholastic fields. Those of us who have reached this peak are indeed worthy of honor for it typifies a high level of work maintained for all three years of our stay at Girls High. Seated: Doris Johnson . . . Sfciinliii} : Jean Smith, Mildred Burtz, Barbara McCrary, Nancy Bowling, Anne Hen- derson, Evelyn Puckett, Nan Honour, Pat McManmon . . . Nof in lucfiirc: Betty Sue Corpening, Helen Ragsdale, and Billie Larmorc. 106 ...OUR HIGHEST HONOR The yellow bows which symbolize this highest attainment are worn with pride by the leaders in this field of our progress toward a bright new horizon. As we, Sally and Sue and our senior classmates, leave Girls High and venture into the future, those of us who have earned this honor will have received recognition for outstanding records in high school and inspiration for the work of tomorrow. Seated: Betty Styron, Jane da Silva, Frances Martin, Mary Huffaker . . . Staiuliiiii,: Anne Sproesser, Louise New- som, Betty Jane McMullen, Susan Parish Adams, Margaret Yancey, Marian Yancey. 107 QUILL AND SCROLL.. Seated: Betty Ann Romm, Frances Martin, Dorothy Gossett, Mary Huflfaker, Sylvia Feldman, Kathcrine Geffcken . . . Standing : Jean Buck, Jean da Silva, Louise Newsoni, Margaret Yancey. Admission to Quill and Scroll, the national honor society to which all staff nicnibers of both Hii!,h Times and Halcyon are eligible, is one of the highest recognitions Girls High can offer. It is a suitable reward for unusual talent and every girl who works for the yearbook or the paper is ambitious to earn the privilege of wearmg the key. 108 OUR JOURNALISTIC ACHIEVEMENT Seated: Betty Jtan Turnipsecd, Pat McManmon, Sue Coslett, lane da Silva, Susan Adams, Nan Honour . . . Sfath ini;: Nancy Bowling, Mary Jo Shivers, Sue Andrew, Marian Yancey, Doris Johnson. Those girls who satisfy the strict requirements of admission, and who become mem- bers of Quill and Scroll, have excelled not only in work on their respective publications, but also in scholastic achievements. As future leaders in a democratic world, they, who may become professional journalists, authors, photographers, business women, or artists, realize that through striving for such standards as are set by this society, they are preparing more and more for the building of a better world. 109 These Are Vlinners - Nan Honour Wniiicr in W cstiiighoHW Science Talent Search Mary Lou Shippey Honorable Mention in Weitinghoiisc Science Talent Search Anne Henderson Mi,l-Year Scholarshiji Medal Betty Styron Mid-Year Scriice and Activities Medal F.viLYN Puckett Al . - ' (i i- Senice and Acliiitics Medal 110 Of Coveted Awards Margaret Yancey Eta Sigma Phi Latin Maial Betty Sue Corpening Science Award Polly Anna Philips Barnes Auard for Freshmen Katherine Geffcken Ciiin Laude Auard for Juniors .Jfl. Mary Huffaker Loridans French Medal 111 THE Marian Belle Isle Pnsidiiit of Sfiulciif Goi cniiiioit Sue Meaders Pmidciif of Studciif Body Through Student Government ,u Girls High, directed by Miss Ethel Woolf, Miss Lizzabel Saxon, Mrs. Kate Poole, and Miss Aurelia Davis, we have acquainted ourselves with the democratic privileges and obligations which will be ours after we graduate. Through student jurisdiction of most activities, we have acquired invaluable experience in democratic af- fairs. We have learned to appreciate the efforts of our officers, who perform their respective duties with diligence. We have learned to respect and admire their black and gold armbands, which are symbols of leadership and authority. And we have learned to participate in our Girls High government, which is patterned after our n.itional one. Our student government organization is divided into comnittees, each committee having a definite du y to perform for the benefit of the school. The individual undertakings of these committees combine to form our smoothly-run government. A small staff, composed of three seniors, three juniors, and two freshmen, is elected each •semester to plan with the president of the school, the president of Student Government, and the faculty advisers, the activities of the council. The council members, representatives elected from each homeroom, attend the weekly Student Government meetings and report to their respective rooms the campaigns and announcements. Through Student Government, we at Girls High, have learned to express our ideas and views in a truly democratic fashion. Bi TTY Bob Walters junior Member Janie Giles junior Member Dorothy Wkatherly junior Member 112 STAFF OF STUDENT Jane da Silva Senior Member Evelyn Puckett Sen or Member GOVERNMENT IVLi RY Jo Shivers Senior Member Gladys Lassithr Senior Mcml er Martha Williamson Freshman Member Anne Roberts Freshman Member Happy Dowis Freshman Member 113 v; Marian Yancey Editor-in-Chief Susan Adams Business Manager Under st.iti direction, bulbs flashed, idejs material- ized, typewriters clicked, and the giant presses roared to record the bright, friendly accounts of school-day activity. The Halcyon staff has tried to portray and cap- ture the spirit of Girls High life, so that in the fu- ture when the graduates open this book and thumb through its beloved pages, ever-treasured memories will be recalled. Miss Ethel Cockrell and Miss Kath- crine Comfort were the inspiration and able advisers of the girls who now offer the fruit of their best effort to the Girls High students and teachers. IHEY GAVE US HAPPY DAYS— HALCYON Virginia Green Advertising Manager Nancy Bowling Literary FJ fnr Betty Jean Turnipseed Ad I ertising Manager Pat McManmon Picture Editor Doris Johnson Make-Up Editor Carolyn Weaver Art Editor Barbara Jones Copy Editor L AxxE Henderson Associate Literary Editor Mary Jo Shivers Associate Art Editor Nan Honour Associate Literary Editor Sue Andrew Associate Art Editor Barbara Scheeler Associate Literary Editor Marianna Gilbert Associate Art Editor Betty Sue Corpening Associate Literary Editor Fay Ball Associate Literary Editor Jane da Silva Associate Picture Editor Bettie Bowen Associate Business Manager Sally A ery Associate Picture Editor JiMMiE Knight Associate Adicrtisiwg Editor Anne Burgess Associate Make-Up Editor Joyce Vass Associate Copy Editor Sue Coslett Associate Business Manai er = THEY GAVE US Margaret Yancey Editor Louise Ne ' xsom Aisociatc Editor Tliroui;h tlic pc-rsistcncc and efficiency of our ; ' I ' iiiis staff, we arc kept informed of the ntinierous activities of our school. By choosinj; witli care the most interesting happenings, a colorful .-nd pictur- esque sketch of our daily activities is kept to recall to us in later years our fun-filled days at Girls High. Working with energetic fervor, the staff labors daily to reach that ever-present deadline which looms ahead twice a month. J LAN Buck Eiterary Editor Sylvia Feldman News Editor Dorothy Gossett Feature Editor Frances Martin Associate News Editor Barbara Macris Co jy Editor 116 HIGH TIMES Through the expert leadership of Miss Catherine Parker and Miss Sarah Fulton, our H .i; ? Times girls receive invaluable instruction and knowledge. The many trips to the printers, the endless scur- rying for last minute stories, and the inevitable holes to be found and filled on each page, serve to make the publishing of a paper an interesting and varied experience. Carolyn Crawford Adicrthing Manai cr Janette Jackson Ailirrfisiiig Maiiat cr Jean da Silva Business Manafi er Betty Ann Romm Circulation Manager Mary Hui i aker Copyreader Katherine Geffcken Copyreader Rosalyn Johnson Exchange Manager Harriet Davis Junior Editor Peggy Penuel Freshman Editor 117 President of Student Government 118 Sue " TfteacCen . President of Student Body 119 Most Represen ai ve 120 fAosi Intellectual 121 iacUf a Mten. Most Lovable 122 Most Talented 123 - ' . Nettie ac AC t Mosf Attractive 124 Sue 7VcU vtcC iKcUea L Most Popular 125 VIost Ath eti ' c 126 BEST CITIZENS AT G. H. S. 1. Gladys Lassitcr, the choice of faculty and stu- dents, is the Best Citizen at G. H. S. 2. Lucy Amato, Jane Kellam, and Anne Lovvorn — Low freshman Best Citizens. 3. Janie Giles, Dorothy Weathcrly, Betty Bjb Wal- ters, and Marie Fitton — Best among juniors. 4. Anne Roberts, Jane Cochran — High freshman " bests " . 5. Mary Jo Shivers, Marian Belle Isle, and Jane da Silva — Best Citizens of senior class. Best Citizen i! d 7f ( lad(f4. ci te% 127 Popular MARTHA KELLEY Attractive JEANNE SEWELL Talented JO FORRESTER Representative JANE DA SILVA Athletic LOUISE NEWSOM Dear Advertisers: As our todays become tomorrows, as our high school experiences become pleasant memories, we shall have our yearbook to remind us of our three years at Girls High. It is the most tangible of links between us and our school. Therefore, we wish to express our sincere gratitude to all our friends who have helped us by advertising in our an- nual. We appreciate their cooperation and their tacit understanding of our desire for a book of memories. Gratefully yours, Sally and Sue. yC(4 a photograph will not do . . This important milestone in your career deserves a true-to-life portrait that is really YOU . . . a rememsbrance that you will be proud to display. You ' ll get just such a photograph in our studio. Studio 4th Floor WilEEli STUDIOS DAVISON-PAXON CO. Ojficial School Photographer c-n As long as liird fly above And sing their songs of perfect love. We ' ll wish you luck from C-11 ' Til those birds reach up to heaven. FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY INDUSTRIAL, TEXTILE, CONTRACTORS SUPPLIES AND MACHINERY With Compliments to the GRADUATES OF GIRLS HIGH CLASS OF 1944 From Juniors ' and Ladies ' Read y-to-W car 842 Gordon Street, S. W. 100 5 Peachtree Street, N. E. 1156 Euclid Avenue, N. E. The Bigi csf Bari atn is a WAR BOND! Far ' i 9 Years Atlaiifa ' i Lciiiliiiii Home furnishers Furniture With Character on Easy Terms " iHinti no »IA(( imc hsmc Corner Edgewood Ave. Pryor Street ROXY ' S ATLANTA ' S LEADING DELICATESSEN 1011 Peachtree Street, N. E. Atlanta, Ga. HE. 4646 HE. 4647 Compliments of CAPITOL FISH COMPANY (r k3 JOHN SEXTON CO. Manufacturing Wholesale Grocers , Established 188 3 ATLANTA, GA. AMherst 2 541 FROST Automotive Specialists Every Keqnireineiil of the Automobile aiul Truek Owner Under One Roof Ample stock of cars for sale or trade Large supply of replacement parts Oil, Lubricants, Anti-Freeze, Accessories Complete service, minor or major repairs, on every make car or truck linancing of your repair job, or direct Loans at low rate on your automobile No Parkin ; Pro leni At Frost ' s Try Us ... Be Convinced FROST MOTOR COMPANY 45 Peachtree Street, N. E. WAlnut 9070 MAin 8711 When Yoii Think of BOWLING Think of BUCK ' S (Over Belle Isle ' s Garage) WdEN THE WAR permits, the transportation service we have rendered since 1908 will be extended to cover air transportation, with Mid- town Airport, on the roof of the Belle Isle Building, as helicopter center for the city. BELLE ISLE ENTERPRISES ATLANTA, GEORGIA C-6 We " re not a class of poets you see And really we don ' t claim to be. (This " jerky-jingle " here would llo v it Even if you didn ' t know it.) So, less you prevent without consents We now present . . . Compliments. I ' OSTER COLORS BRUSHES ART SUPPLIES MILTON BRADLEY COMPANY 184 Forrest Avenue, N. E. SCHOOL SUPPLIES GAMES FOR CFOLDREN AND ADULTS mU SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE has found the graduates of Girls High School most satis- factory in every way — well prepared, full of enthusiasm, and ready to take leading parts in all col- lege activities. We always give G. H. S. students a cordial welcome. J. R. McCAIN BOX G-H PRESIDENT Coinpliincnfs of BLUE PLATE FOODS, INC. DR. LOVICK H. WILLIAMSON Oplomrlrist and Optician Plioiic MA. 1266 Ten ThirU i ' ir l Nal ' l. bank Uldg. Atlanta, Ga. J. p. STEVENS ENGRAVING CO. Established 1874 WEDDING, RECEPTION, VISITING CARDS MONOGRAMMED STATIONERY STORE LOCAIION 110 Peachtree Street, N. W. Atlanta At Peachtree Street Entrance Piedmont H rd Coiiipliiiiiiifs of EDWARDS SHOE STORE 5 3 Whitehall, corner Alabama Street for 19 Years Crood Shoes for the Fantily CONGRATULATIONS TO MY SISTER, JO KNIGHT, AND TO HER SENIOR CLASSMATES JiMMiE Knight Win a $225. Art Scholarship!!! Contest open to any 1944 high school graduate. Send your best art work to the High Museum School of Art before contest closes June 3 0, 1944. Wri c ininndiattly for tiiiii jilc c inforiiia ioii or Telephone HEmlock 3134 Professional school offering certificate courses in Com- mercial and Fine Art. Fully accredited and member of University Center of Georgia. Previous art training not necessary. Our graduates hold excellent positions. I ' rir Vlanmoit Moderate Tuition Winter and Summer Sessions Day and Eienin :_ Classes Make An Yt)ur Profession Increasing demand for well-trained artists in industry and the war effort. High Museum School of Art 1262 PiiACHTREE Street ATLANTA, GA. We ' ie narked and ue ' ie flawed, and ue ' ie had fun; () trouble and sorrow ue ' ie had none. Sc Ml ' sa , and it ' s true. That our wisIks to you Come straight from the Ijcart of us — C- ' LOOK FOR THE RED TRUCK ON THE PACKAGE . . . Then Buy GORDON ' S A GOOD PLACE TO MEET DOWNTOWN . . . ORANGE TEACO CO. Next Door Loevc ' s Grand Theater __pi ' -s MM 1 nil ■ 1 IL I J SllHH H Cakes, Candies, Assorted Nuts, Salted Peanuts, Peanuts GORDON FOODS, INC. " Trucks Scrihi} the South " REEVES MACHINE SHOP TOOLS. Dli:S— I-XPFRIMENTAL ORK Repairs and Parts for All Types of Machinery Electric and Acetylene Welding : New Machinery Built to Your Specifications ALEX REEVES 110 SPRING, S. W. NIGHT CALL WAlnut 9(72 RAymond 4U84 THE STATE OF GEORGIA has enlarged the University Extension Center in Atlanta TO INCLUDE— Junior College for day classes Georgia Evening Co ege " evenins c asses ! 1 Girls High now has the largest representation in the big enrollment of 2,600 students attending Junior College and Georgia Evening College. " Radio ' s, our buiincsi, not a iiJcline " B AMES, INC. Com fill III cuts of Radios — Electrical Appliances — Phonograph Records Sales — Service 60 BROAD ST., N. W. WA. 5776 EMORY THEATER ATLANTA, GA. 1— C-3 .£o " TokSi , 225-27 PEACHTREE ' i ' ) That each of you may joyful be. We send these wishes from C-3 : .J0 Good luck, good fortune, all success. Good health, good cheer, and happiness. Th z Sign of Gay, Young Fashions jJ a Our Roofs On Top . All Types of Composition and Built-up ROOFING Bird and Son Products Esfinnifcs Gladly Given L. F. STILL COMPANY 130 Boulevard, N. E. JA. 262! MOTOROLA RADIOS HERRINGTON MULLINS S. S. standard Oil Products ATLAS TIRES, BATTERIES AND ACCESSORIES Cars Called For and Delivered Virginia and Highland Avenues Atlanta, Ga. HEmlock 9561 — HEmlock 427S Wu, thf Seniors of C-10, Dedicate this little ad To fellow students, teachers, friends. And all the fun ue ' ie had. For Finer Quality Jewelry and Sterling Silver You Naturally Think of . . . HOLZMAN ' S Atlanta ' s Oldest Jewelers Operating; cimtinuously under One Management 2 ' ) Broad St.. S. W. Near Alabama R. D. SHERRILL, O.D. OPTOMETRIST 40 Broad Street, N. W. • A Complete Optical Service Grant Bldg. JAckson233 5 Atlanta, Ga. Phone JAckson 0416 1166 Euclid Avenue, N. E. CLAIRMONT DAIRY Perfectly Pasteurized Grade " A " Milk and Cream Vc Use Glass-Lined Equipment Our Milk IS PASTEURIZED, FILTERED, COOLED, BOTTLED and CAPPED by MODERN MACHINERY Pasteun cd Milk is the Safest for All Ages — Ask Your Doctor or Health Officer MONTAG ' S — (: 9nionc7ble )( v hn |— p eT9 CORRECT FOR ALL SOCIAL CORRESPONDENCE and " LUt Hwl Ot K pei ocnool (3700 ; THE KIND YOUR MOTHER AND DAD USED MONTAG BROTHERS, Inc. ATLANTA GEORGIA HARRY F. DOBBS, INC. L. G. BALFOUR 240-44 Ivy Street, N. E., Atlanta, Ga. Telephone WAlnut 4451 COMPANY Kestauraiif ami Cafeteria Supplies GENERAL SPECIALTY COMPANY Manufacturers and D sfrihutors OFFICIAL JEWELERS Banners, Pennants, Flags, Felt Novelties, Plain and Fancy Embroidery . . . Chenille and Felt Letters and Emblems . . . Celluloid Buttons and Badges . . . Gold and Silver of Embossing . . . Art Work . . . Gifts . . . Party Books. GIRLS ' HIGH SCHOOL COSTUMES FOR RENT FOR BALLS 72 Broad Street, N. W. WAlnut 5121 • Atlanta, Georgia R. T. Randall, Georgia Representative C-4 436 Allendale Drive Atlanta, Georgia Here ' s someone we want to meetcha ' CRescent in3 You ' ve known her long before Miss Gregg, our home room teacher The guardian angel of our C-4. Southeastern Band Instrument Co. All Types of Musical Instruments Repaired Plating - Lacquering - Sales - Service Wc Ri- plate ami Ktfiah All Types of Silteniare 307 Peachtree St ., N. E. Atlanta, Georgia :is I ' fachtree St., N. W. ATLANTA NOVELTY COMPANY Al.n.R L. RlCHARUb, I ' rupnclur . vertising Novelties PRINTERS Viahon Building — Phone WAlnut 9343 ATLANTA, GA. (.11111 pit If Visual Senile A. K. HAWKES CO. OPTICIANS 8 3 Whitehm 1. Street, S. W. Atlanta, Ga. Consult our Optometrists DISTRIIU TORS OF . . . CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH CARS Distributors for Willard Batteries Parts Wholesalers Chrysler Corporation Products SERVICE ON ALL MAKES OF CARS HARRY SOMMERS, INC. 446 Spring Street, IN. W. JA. 4770 USED CARS 375 Peachtree Street HE. 2831 C-2 In 10.5 we ' ve been two years We ' ve shared our joys, our hopes, and I cars; Dear Miss Parker, we owe to you. iiil iiiir sufress in all we do. The Best ill Shoe Kcpairiii MAJESTIC SHOE REPAIRING 224 Peachtree WA. 8727 Mail order!, pveii prompt allenlioii CENTRAL JEWELRY COMPANY Corner of PEACHTREE and HOUSTON Diamonds Watches Rings Pins ANDREWS GROCERY COMPANY 994 Gordon Street, S. W. Phone AT. 5703 MORNING GLORY SANDWICHES Established 1923 SERVED IN OUR CAFETERIA Manufaitured By FULTON SANDWICH CO., Inc. 107 J Peachtree, N. E. Atlanta SILVER AND GOLD PLATING— ALSO EXPERT REPAIRING ESTABLISHED 1891 219-21 Pryor St., S. Vi ' . WA. 2644 TOM SLATE ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT CO. 592 Peachtree Street, N. E. Atlanta, Ga. Learn the lesson of THRIFT at your nearest BIG STAR, LITTLE STAR or ROGERS STORE Compliments of HOTEL RESTAURANT SUPPLY CO. Compliments of 382 West Peachtree Street, N. W. BROOKS-SHATTERLY CO., Inc. WAlnut 74 51 TIRES — TUBES EXPERT RECAPPING SERVICE C-12 MAIN 2231 50 Houston Street, N. E. Success, happiness, and good luck are the wishes to you from C-12 ATLANTA Compli?nerifs of Consolidated Distributors, 666 Parkway Drive, N. E. ADAMS-CATES COMPANY REAL ESTATE SALES WAlnut 5477 201 Hurt Building Compliiiiciifs of Compliments of STEWART-FARR COMPANY (] H H 11 n SCHULTE-UNITED, INC. THE MODERN JUNIOR DEPARTMENT STORE FOR THE THRIFTY REUTY 47 Whitehall Street Two Doors from Al.ib.ima |] M P A H Life is such a funny thiiiy , We meet and part and meet again. Though lie part now ue uant to say We hope we meet again some day. C-9 • COKE : COAL : WOOD McKOWN COAL COMPANY D E . .T 7 6 1 WE ARK PHKi ' AKKI) TO FILL YOUR FUEL NEEDS AIRPORT SODA FOUNTAIN WiUingham -Tift Administration Building Lumber Company Municipal Airport • CRISWELL LUMBER BAKING AND COMPANY MILL WORK • • Telephone AT. 5757 866 Murphy Avenue, S. W. RAymond 4121 Compliments of ATLANTA GEORGIA RICH MORGAN WHOLESALE GROCERS ' See Eight " Ways to School Spirit 1 — Leadership 2 — Dependability 3 — Service 4 — Loyalty 5 — Courtesy 6 — Co-operation 7 — Patriotism 8 — Honesty BALLARD ' S Dispensing Opticians WALTER BALLARD OPTICAL CO. Three Stores 105 PEACHTREE STREET, N. E. MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING W. W. ORR DOCTORS BUILDING WEBSTER CO. GARAGE JA. 2680 :: 71 Ivy St., N. E. COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Body and Fender Repairs Storage : Gas : Oil WE TOP ' EM ALL Chas. N.Walker Roof inii Co. 3 5 YEARS o f BUSINESS INTEGRITY 141-3 Houston St. Wa. 5747 JERSEY ICE CREAM CO. 784 NORTH HIGHLAND AVENUE, NORTHEAST TELEPHONE HEMLOCK 12 5 Atlantd Georgia Fred E. Scanling Major F. W. Scanling Many Thanks to a Suell Bunch of Gals!! SENIOR CLASS C-7-1944 Heartiest congratulations on your graduation and our sincere thanks for the honor and fun we have had as your sponsors — as freshmen in A2, juniors in B7, and seniors of C7. And thanks, too, to one of our favorite nice people, Miss Elizabeth Wellington, our home room teacher, who joins us in wishing every one of you lots of happmess and success in life. " FRANKIE AND JOHNNY C-7 SNOOPERS " Frank Gaither John Fui.ton W. HOKE BLUR REAL ESTATE SALES " Ril oil your hrakis ins cad of your horn " USE THERMOID BRAKE LINING ART STYRON CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS OF 1944 THE HALCYON STAFF AND ETHEL COCKRELL WA. 5477 201 Hurt Riillding SUCCESSFUL ANNUALS Reqiiire the services of experienced and expert craftsmen, trained in every detail of tiie processes of creatini -planninji iayont and desisfn- typesetting -pi ' " ' " ? lithoiicaphiii! and iiindinss . . . Tln-ou!»h- out lialf a centnry tliis company lias pioneered in the prodnction of the hii iiest type of printini . . . Unr services include a special college annnal sales and service or anizatimi... Ahundant ei|oipineiit ' modern and complete... Trices representini maxinunn in value FOOTE DAYIES PHINTINli • LITHlHlHArHINli • ENliHAVINCJ ATLANTA o v : i4 y,uo€ rr { r tlil IS fm Cr.H.S. m mi iC cra ac ' cHR ' y Si) H . s . A- «.. ' •» ■ .u ' r v MGiLBe r- " — m

Suggestions in the Girls High School - Halcyon Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) collection:

Girls High School - Halcyon Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Girls High School - Halcyon Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Girls High School - Halcyon Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Girls High School - Halcyon Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Girls High School - Halcyon Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Girls High School - Halcyon Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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