Mount Sidney High School - Sidney Hi Yearbook (Mount Sidney, VA)

 - Class of 1930

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Mount Sidney High School - Sidney Hi Yearbook (Mount Sidney, VA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1930 volume:

-V ! Volume I Published bij THE SENIOR CLASS °f Mount Sidney High School 1930 MOUNT SIDNEY, VIRGINIA Foreword HEN in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for us to edit Sidney-Hi, we set ourselves to the task with un¬ flagging zeal. In our own weak way we have tried to record those events which are the most attractive and have inspired us through the years at Mt. Sidney High School long to be remembered. Where we have succeeded, we covet your praise, be¬ cause therein lies our success; where we have failed, we crave your pardon and hope that those succeeding us may profit by our mistakes. Attribute any apparent faults to human deficiencies, not to insincere motives. We hope you will enjoy this record very much. —SroNKY-Hi Staff. Dedication To our parents who have helped us, sacrificed for us, cherished and loved us, we dedicate this fir£t volume of SIDNEY-HI May they feel and know that each good act and deed we do is a reflection of what they have taught us and instilled in our hearts and minds. May we make their efforts and confidence not seem in vain Contents Dedication Annual Staff Faculty Classes Organization Athletics Humor Advertisements Editorial Staff of Sidney-Hi Mr. E. E. Cox. Russell McAllister. Janet Moore and Avis Cline. Kathryn Weaver . Mary Hawkins . Tracy Wine. Kenneth Cleveland. Russell Wilberger. Paul Cleveland. Janet Moore and Avis Cline Virginia Bailey. Hugh Sutton. Lillian Flesher. Bertie Click. Ethel Driver. . Faculty Adviser . Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editors . Art Editor . Joke Editor . Business Manager . Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager . Circulation Manager . Photograph Managers . Organization Manager . Sport Editor . Junior Re presen tativc . Sophomore Representative . Freshman Representative Faculty MR. E. E. COX PRINCIPAL Subjects— Chemistry, MISS ELLA M. REEVES Subjects— History, Science, Mathematics Civics, French MISS ROSA S. COFFMAN Seventh Grade MISS DOROTHY L. JONES Subjects— English, Latin MR. W. H. EDMANSON Subject —Agriculture MISS HELEN R. CLICK Fifth and Sixth Grades MISS HYLA H. KELLAM Third and Fourth Grades MR. W. B. JUDY MISS NAOMI L. WRIGHT Subj ect —Music Primary € Ik? PAUL. CLEVELAND) ■;ir • ' ' , ■ ■ : mi •; . i --A . etc V mice mlm Of quiet and sturdy nature With never much to say, But let a friend get into trouble And Paul comes right away. Member Literary Society, 30; Circulation Manager of Sidney-Hi; Track Team, 29, 30. VIRGINIA BAILEY Gin’s frowns arc fairer by far Than smiles of other maidens arc. She is quiet, but full of fun, And best of all, she’s a dependable one. Member of Literary Society, 30; Organiza¬ tion Manager of Sidney-Hi. KENNETH CLEVELAND If I am not mistaken, Ken is a ladies man. He has a mind for thinking, rind always ready to lend a hand. Vice-President of Senior Class; President French Club, 27, 28; Treasurer of Literary So¬ ciety; Advertising Manager of Sidney-Hi; Varsity Baseball 30; Member Track Team 30. AVIS CLINE Not too short, not too tall, Kind and sweet, and loved by all. She is pretty, she is fair, In athletic games she is there. Member French Club), 30; Reporter of Liter¬ ary Society, 30; 4-H Club, two years; Photo¬ graph Manager of Sidney-Hi ; Associate Ed¬ itor of Sidney-Hi; Captain Basketball Team, 30; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Baseball; Track, 29, 30. russell McAllister Rastus, Rastns, long and tall, Friendly to the big and small. True to his lessons he has been To miss a question to him is a sin. President Senior Class, 30; Editor-in-Chief of Sidney-Hi; French Club, 27, 28; Literary Society, 30; Track Team, 28, 30; Cheer Lead¬ er, 30; President of Agriculture Club, 28; Sa- lutatorian. MARY HAWKINS Gay and jolly, full of folly, That’s our true friend “Mary,” A tall lass, a shark in class, And of a care, she has “nary.” Secretary French Club, 30; Literary. Society, 30; Varsity Basketball; Varsitv Baseball, 30; Track, 29. ' HUGH SUTTON For Sutton is an athlete, We knoze this to he true, And when he hits the ball, FI is opponents know it too. Vice-President Freshman Class; French Cluh, 27, 28; Literary Society; 4-H Club, two years; Varsity Baseball, Captain, 30; Varsity Basketball; Track Team, 28, 29; Sport Editor of Sidney-Hi. JANET MOORE Athletic, chum, and good all-round friend, That’s Moore, with a helping hand to lend; Cheerful, lively, and willing to work, And don’t worry that her duty she’ll shirk. Treasurer of Freshman and Sophomore Classes; French Club, 27, 28; Literary Society; Associate Editor of Sidney-Hi ; Photograph Manager of Sidney-Hi ; Track Team ’29; Var¬ sity Baseball, Captain, ' 28; Varsity Basketball. RUSSELL WILBERGER Here’s to Russ, big and strong. On athletic trips he is there. On his lessons he studies long, About the girls he doesn’t care. Vice-President French Cluh, 27, 28; Literary Society, 30; Associate Advertising Manager of Sidney-Hi; 4-H Club, 30; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Basketball; Captain, 30; Track Team, 28, 29. KATHRYN WEAVER Here’s to Weaver, small and smart, Always tail ling to do her part, In her lessons she is bright, Although she doesn’t study at night. President of Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior Classes; French, 27, 28; Secretary of Literary Society; Art Editor of Sidney-Hi; Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Class; Valedictorian. TRACY WINE For cunning schemes and shimmering ivits, That blind and dazzle the others a bit, Tracy is among our most noted, And has been, by common, so voted. Vice-President Literary Society; Vice-Presi¬ dent Junior Class; Secretary of Sophomore Class; Business Manager of Sidnf.y-Hi; French Club, 27, 28; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Basketball. Became Seniors.June 10, 1929 School Opened.September 20 Thanksgiving Day.November 28 Senior Rings came.December 3 School Adjourned.December 21 School Opened.January 2, 1930 Exams.1, 4, 5, 6 School Play.March 7, 8 Athletic Contest.April 14 Literary Contest.April 7 School Fair.•.May 17 Exams.June 6, 7, 9 Senior Play.June 6 Baccalaureate Sermon.June 8 Graduating Exercises.June 10 School Out.June 10 Annual Dedicated .June 7 Sophomore, Junior, Senior, Weiner Roast.April 8 Trip to Williamsburg.May 5-8 Senior Poem There are Seniors, large and small; Seniors, short and tall; Seniors, far and near; Seniors, very queer; Seniors, smart and bright; Seniors out late at night; Seniors whom we appreciate; Seniors whom we sometimes hate But the Seniors from whom we’ll part with a sigh Are the Seniors of dear old Mt. Sidney High. Largest, oldest, most dependable, and strong Is our Senior, Paul, who’s been a help all along. McAllister, the willing, the annual did edit, And if a success, to him goes the credit. And then comes Wilberger who’s always the sheik, And Sutton, who’s never here five days a week. Tracy we know as the Senior who’s witty, And Kenneth’s most handsome, more’s the pity; Virginia comes next, who is quiet and tall, And who’s faithfully helped and cheered us all. Then Janet, or “Lefty,” who’s full of pep ; In all kinds of athletics she’s set up her rep. Mary is jolly and our friend in need, Good in her class, thought, word, and deed. Avis was voted our best all-round athlete ; In track and baseball she’s hard to beat. And at the last comes the small Senior of Sidney-Hi. To all of you I’ll now say “Good-bye.” —Kathryn Weaver. Class History NE beautiful fall morning in the year nineteen hundred twenty-six, a small hand of workers assembled at Mt. Sidney High School to begin the tasks of high school life. From the first we began working together and continued this through weary and discouraging days, as well as through days of happiness and peace. Well, we, as a band of hunters, were hunting for experience in the field called education. We decided that every organization must have a leader, so we elected Kathryn Weaver as our Captain. The first game we came across were wild and vicious looking animals found in Algebra. All of us took a shot at them but they, in turn, charged us and, unfortunately, several got in their way and had to retire from the chase, some withdrew, to wait until the next year, and some left never to return. However, under our Captain’s leadership, we conquered out part of the field. As it is against the law to hunt during the summer months, we decided to take a little vacation. Many, however, became engaged in other lines of sport and left our party. We sadly missed our crackshot, Violet 1 )iehl, whose service was needed elsewhere. “What one loses the other gains,” was the way we felt about it. We lost several of our best sportsmen, but Virginia Bailey came to help us to down several more dangerous looking victims, which caused a stampede within our ranks—namely: Geometry, Ancient History, and English. These various beasts had new leaders—namely: Mr. E. E. Cox, Miss Marie Cox, and Miss Nettie Junkin, whom we had to conquer. Fortunately, no serious sickness befell our class. Only two diseases put in their appearance—baseball fever, and the more common ailment, dislike for studying, and, with no more misfortunes, we accomplished all we set out to do. Nineteen hundred twenty-nine found us back on our old and happy hunting grounds, in search of other animals of knowledge. We found them to be larger and more fierce than ever. “You can tell a Junior, but you can’t tell him much,” seemed to have been our motto. However, we had plenty of experience with a.bird called Biology. Spring Hill sent us a most valuable and spirited huntsman, Avis Cline. We sure needed her help, and we got it. All of us will remember one member of our faculty, Air. R. H. Timberlake, who came from Norfolk to help us in our conquest of Nature. We began our work as Seniors happier than ever before. The heat of summer, the remembrances of the last classes, and other reasons, caused our band to dwindle down to twelve. This being our last hunt together, we decided to elect a new group of leaders for our coming expedition. Russell McAllister was chosen for President, and Kenneth Cleveland his chief adviser. The remainder of the band gave all the suggestions they pos sibly could. Another good friend, and the father of our class, who decided to hunt with us, in place of going on, was Paul Cleveland. Our expedition would not have been complete without the jolly and friendly Mary Hawkins, who helped us so much. We were very accommodating, so we sent Cletis Garber to New Hope. Our worst and greatest enemies now are Civics and Chemistry. However, we feel sure of overcoming them. So now we are looking forward to the commencement with great anxiety, and we hope to make everything a success. To our teachers, who have taught us from the Freshman through the Senior years, we owe gratitude and praise, especially to our Principal, Mr. E. E. Cox, who has taught us faith¬ fully and served as our faculty adviser, directing us in every way with sympathy, foresight, and zeal. Our High School life, as a whole, has been a p leasant one, and as the class divides at the close of school, each taking up his future work, may success follow each one. —Russell Wilberger. Prophecy IRST, I turned to Station WIBG, St. Paul’s Church, Elkins Park, Pa. A man had just finished speaking, and it was announced that his wife would continue the program. Whom did I find these two people to be but my classmate, Virginia Bailey, and her husband. I found they had been sent away as foreign missionaries by the Church of the Holy Rollers and had returned to the United States for only a few weeks to raise money for further extension of their work. Second, I turned to station KMOX, Voice of St. Louis, St. Louis, Mo. I tuned in amidst a speech of a real woman speaker, who had run for the U. S. Senate but had been defeated. This was my friend and classmate, Kathryn Weaver. Tonight she was speaking in behalf of the Society for the Protection of Home¬ less Cats. Third, I turned to station WRVA, Richmond, Va. The winners of a recent sewing contest were being announced. Mary Hawkins, a mem¬ ber of the class of ' 30, being one of them, was called on to make a speech before the club. In listening to this speech 1 found that Mary’s giggles had gone with the years, and that she had changed in many respects. I have only one charge to bring against her. That is, she still insists on serving “Wine.” I fear if she continues this much longer she will become seriously intoxicated and lose her good name, Hawkins. Fourth, I turned to station WGL, International Broadcasting Corporation, New York, N. Y. 1 tuned in just in time to hear the farewells of a large audience to a great singer who had been singing for station WGL for quite a while, and was giving her farewell broadcast program. Who was this great singer? None other than my old classmate, Avis Cline. Find¬ ing city life a bore, she had decided to give up radio broadcasting and to continue her life work in the Sahara Desert as a keeper of a watering station for camels. Fifth, 1 turned to station WHAP, Defenders of Truth Society, Inc., New York, N. Y. There, in a great cathedral, I heard a minister addressing a great congregation. The words of wisdom and truth that I could hear so well sounded strangely familiar, and 1 racked my brain trying to think where I had heard the voice. Suddenly it came to me! This great minister who swayed thousands was Tracy Wine, the bashful boy of the class of ’30. Sixth, 1 turned to station WABC, New York. The results of the last game of the World Series were just being given. I listened, and heard, to my great surprise, that an old classmate of ’30 had pitched the team to victory over the Chicago Cubs. To add to his victories, he knocked a home run in the last inning. Have you already guessed? It was Hugh Sutton. Seventh, I turned to station WBC, Washington, D. C. I found that Russell McAllister, the business man of the senior class of ’30, had con¬ tinued his hard work throughout these nineteen years, as he did in the class of ’30. Now I find him in his tenth year of soap-box speeches made in defense of the Republican party. Eighth, I turned to station WBAK, Pennsylvania State Police Station, Harrisburg, Pa. I tuned in amidst a great uproar. Two policemen were accusing each other of putting a man in the asylum who wasn’t crazy. This seemed rather interesting to me, as I hadn’t heard anything like it before. So I decided to wait to hear the final decision. 1 found that Ken¬ neth Cleveland, one of our class of ’30, had been confined in an asylum. He had gone to town, where he was not known, and had been taken up, but afterwards released, when it was found that he was not dangerous, only funny. Ninth, I turned to station KFMB, Hollywood, California. I was just in time to get the theatre announcements for the following week. The an¬ nouncer was describing an actor who had made a great hit with the women because of his handsome face and ready smile, and who was to play the leading part in a picture the fol¬ lowing night. I continued to listen, eager to hear his name. I was both surprised and glad to hear the name, Russell Wilberger. Tenth, I turned to station WCGU, Coney Island, N. Y. I found that Barnum’s Circus was to be held in town the following week, and the main features of the week ' s performances were being broadcast. I found one of my classmates, Paul Cleveland, had become the most successful trainer of monkeys at this time. He had successfully trained a number of them in the art of throwing eggs and never missing their aim. Ding-a-ling? Oh! there’s the phone. “Hello—this is Janet—yes, Janet Moore. What? The National Broadcasting Company at New York wants me to accompany Rudy Valee on the piano tomorrow night ? Well, you bet—I’ll be there all right. Toodle do.” Thus the evening ended. —Janet Moore. Juniors OFFICERS Johnnie Austin . President Harold Furr . Vice-President Lillian Flesher. Secretary Joe Driver . Treasurer Merlin Hl t lvey . Sergeant-at-Arms Lillian Fleslier. Junior Representative of Sidney-Hi MOTTO Non Sibi Sed Aliis COLORS Silver and Cadet Violete Cromer Lillian Flesher Ruby McAllister Flue MEMBERS Nathalie Ocheltkee Mildred Wine Johnnie Austin Wilson 1 )epoy FLOWER Sweet Pea Joe Driver Harold Furr Merlin Hulvey pPt i §§ 11 ' Sophomores OFFICERS Ward Williams . Arlene Demastus. Beverly Suter. Russell Ryan. Bertie Click. . President Vice-President . Secretary .. . . Treasurer Representative MOTTO “We will find a path or make one.” COLORS Blue and Silver FLOWER Rose Bertie Click Arlene Demastus Eunice Huffman Irene Link Leda Wine MEMBERS Henry Clay Coffman Granville Craun Irvin Eakle Eston Garber Vernon Garber Oscar Hulvey Russell Ryan Beverley Suter Ward Williams Catherine Eakle HONORARY MEMBERS Hazel Wilbercer Freshman OFFICERS Ralph Coffman . Everette McAllister . Catherine Bailey . Howard McAllister. Ethel Driver. . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Class Representative COLORS Lavender and Gray Catherine Bailey Gertrude Bailey Ralph Coffman Ethel Driver Mary Fitzwater Edward Furr MOTTO “Facta non verba.” MEMBERS Barbara Garber Juanita Harsh berger Griffith Huff Edna Hulvey Garland Leach Rudolph Leach FLOWER Sweet Pea Everette McAllister Howard McAllister Margaret Sheets Agnes Stockdale Nellie Taylor Preston Watson Catherine Alexander Martha Alexander HONORARY MEMBERS Mary Alice Young Russell Eddins Charles Sutek Seventh Grade MEMBERS Richard Furr Everett Garber Paul Harman Silvia Hicklin Howard Humphrey Katie Parkins Will Parkins Ralph Shumake Crawford Weaver Janet Huff Aline Painter HONORARY MEMBERS Lurty Alexander Irma Fitzpatrick Bulali Martin i Fifth Grade Mary Byers Antha Fultz Louise Furr Ora FI ess Arlene Hess Catherine Jordan Camoletta Whitmore Jean Wilberger Agnes Wine J. H. Bosserman Minor Young Sixth Grade Arlene Tutwiler James Andes Carlton Eddins Simon Fogle Virginia Fultz Edith Huff Virginia Huffman Janette McMullan Octer Shumake Nathan Crawford John Craun J. C. Eddins Calvin Harshberger Emmett Hanger Jesse Painter Paul Reed Jimmie Weaver Glenn Williams Ralph Wine Third Grade George Eddins Erskine Foley Rollin Harshberger Claude Landes Lurty Ocheltree Cary Suter Virgie Depoy Frances Herron Margaret Hess Eliza bet pi Miller Elizabeth Shumate Alline Weaver Mary Alice Wine Fourth Grade Robert Alexander Theodore Eavy Paul Hulvey Joseph Wine Harry Wine John Williams Virginia Humphrey Mary Shumake First Grade Billy Bakney Russel Byers Clinton Craun Johnnie I)river Edwin Eddins Olliver Flf.sher Franklin Fultz J. M. Garber Bertie Depoy Mary Louis Alexander Georgia Belle Eavey Margaret Eavey FTelen Garber Billy Gordon Roy Hulvey Edward Humphrey Ernest Humphrey Raymond Johnson Buddy Jordon Meredith Landes J. W. Sheets Johnnie Shipplette Second Grade Janet Harshberger Nelle McCray Pansy McCray Georgie McDaniels Gladys Reed Catherine Shu make Roller Shipplette Paul Taylor Jacob Tutwiler Marion Wine Paul Williams Harold Young Forrest Young Willis Young Hilda Tutwiler Louise Tyree Anne Walker Allegra Whitmer Charlotte Wilberger Best i)«s e ' hall player Best £rae«est ball playef ff«.2,kM9.H Best all¬ round Athlete Most handsoMe -Most papular Wittiest Best Best Prettiest ' all--round ttackMZN Most i pe Ndibie Laziest Most -Studious Best nil- Most TouNd. athlete or y( al Best basket Best basket- hall player- Best 8 .U -touted , Most k . fit Intellectual Most papulitf Who’s Who Literary Society Johnnie Austin . President Tracy Wine . Vice-President Kathryn Weaver . Secretary Kenneth Cleveland . Treasurer Avis Cline . Reporter Miss Jones . Critic HIGH SCHOOL DEBATING TEAM Johnnie Austin, Tracy Wine. Affirmative Lillian Flesher, Janet Moore. Negative Kathryn Weaver, Russell Wilberger. Reading Avis Clline, Russell McAllister. Public Speaking Wilson Depoy . Spelling Agnes Stockdale, Hugh Sutton, Russell Ryan, Ward Williams. Short Story Mary Hawkins, Virginia Bailey, Violet Cromer. Poetry GRADES Virginia Huffman, Ralph Wine Everett Garber, Aline Painter. Reading Spelling mmm i m IBifll mm 4 v W ■ . VH MW A Mr ' j • LJ.B 1® y Ilf I c Mt. Sidney " Jolly Workers " MOTTO To Make the Best Better Bertie Click . Hugh Sutton. Lillian Flesher . Edna Hulvey .... RUSSELL W1LBERGER OFFICERS . President . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer . Reporter . Cheer Leader Avis Cline Bertie Click Edna Hulvey Eston Garber Gertrude Bailf.y MEMBERS Hugh Sutton Ethel Driver Lillian Flesher Louise Furr Margaret Sheets Nellie Taylor Russell Wilberger Vernon Garber Ward Williams Wilson Depoy Vidor Hugo French Club OFFICERS Monsieur Kenneth Cleveland . President Monsieur Russell Wilberger . Vice-President Mademoiselle Mary Hawkins . Secretary and Treasurer MOTTO C’est en forgeant gu’on devient forger on. COLORS FLOWER Rouge Blanc et Bleu French Poppy MEMBERS Mademoiselle Avis Cline Mademoiselle Eunice Huffman Mademoiselle Violet Cromer Mademoiselle Mary Hawkins Monsieur Russell Ryan Mademoiselle Kathryn Weaver Mademoiselle Janet Moore Monsieur Kenneth Cleveland Monsieur Russell Wilberger Monsieur Tracy Wine Monsieur Russell McAllister Monsieur Hugh Sutton Monsieur Merlin Hulvey Ruby McAllister Gertrude Bailey Leda Wine. Music Club OFFICERS . President . V icc-Presid en t . Secretary and Treasurer MOTTO Practice makes perfect. FLOWER Carnation Catherine Jordan Janet Huff Barbara Coffman Ruby McAllister Edith Huff MEMBERS VlOLETE WlLKERSON Lf.da Wine Gertrude Bailey Violete Cromer Catherine Bailey Mary Shumate Griffith Huff Frances Herron Avis Cline Russell McAllster Joe Driver Monogram Club Mr. E. E. Cox, Coach Russell Wilberger Kenneth Cleveland Hugh Sutton Tracy Wine Wilson Depoy Johnnie Austin Paul Cleveland Eston Garber Howard McAllister Ervin Earle Russell Ryan Granville Craun Garland Leach Avis Cline Janet Moore Mary Hawkins Bertie Click Irene Link Eunice Huffman Harold Furr " ““S sis?. SMI i Agriculture OFFICERS W. H. Edmondson. Instructor Eston Garber . President Granville Cral t n . Vice-President Everett McAllister . Secretary Ward Williams. Treasurer Griffith Huff . Reporter Mr. W. H. Edman.son. Adviser Eston Garber Ward Williams Griffth Huff MEMBERS Vernon Garber Ralph Coffman Everett McAllister Randolph Lf.ach Henry Clay Coffman Garland Leach Edward Furr -=r T r L- J IU 5 FTr Girls’ Basketball HIS year Mt. Sidney High School was represented by one of the best teams we ever put on the court. The season’s opening was very satisfactory for the coach. The old players showed much improvement over their former years of playing, and also the substitutes of the former years showed great improvement and looked as though they would fill the vacancies of the last . With plenty of good coaching and practice, the team came out best teams put out by the school in many years, s opening showed that we would be represented by and would have a fighting team who hoped to conquer the championship. We started off with victory after victory, but were unfortunate to lose one of our forwards—a senior girl. While getting a new forward into shape we were not as successful as before, but soon we were back and again proving our strength. Cline, who had won her letter for three successive years, was our outstand¬ ing player. We have no fear in saying that she is one of the best guards, or the best guard, ever to play in the Augusta County High School. The coach was for¬ tunate to have such a player, and therefore he based the team upon this player. Click, our forward, who was always up and going, proved without doubt to be our best forward. Having two more years to play on the teams, she helped to put the team in front. Moore, our outstanding side center, has won much credit for what the team has been in the last few years. She was always fighting with that never give up spirit which helped to gain for the team the name of hard fighters. Hawkins, the best center we have had for several years, being a newcomer to the school and to the team, won the good opinion of all who have seen her play, as the best center, and she also puts much life into the team. Link, a substitute guard of last year, showed much improvement over her former years of playing. She was always able to break up the opponent’s shot, and was found wide awake with plenty of life. She has several more years to play, and we are sure she will be a great help to the team. Huffman, a fairly good shot, proved to be a fairly good forward. She was quite small, but we are sure that our opponents will agree she was plenty hard to keep up with. Another one of the players who will help to put the school on top in the coming years. Cline, Hawkins, and Moore without doubt were the most outstanding players. We are sorry to see them leave because of graduation, but wish them the most of success in the future. Boys’ Basketball OUNT SIDNEY HIGH SCHOOL commenced their basketball season with three regulars—Austin, Wil- berger, and Sutton. The coach had a little trouble in filling the vacancies for the future team. Mr. Cox, the coach, began to realize from the be¬ ginning that speed would be the only way in which lie could prepare a winning team. Although the boys were small, we depended upon their speed, in order to overthrow their opponents. The opening games looked very unfavorable, but the team kept up the “Old School Spirit,” and were from then on right there in all the games they played. Wilberger, center, played fine ball throughout the year. He was always on the alert. Austin, who was with us the year before and considered one of the best stationary guards in the county, was back as usual, holding his place. Sutton, one of the forwards, was not with us in every game, and when he was not, our team was found to be weakened. He accounted for most of our points. Craun, this being his first year and having very little experience, also played good ball and helped win what games we won. Another guard who surprised all of us, was Wine. We had no player who could get off the floor as he did. Resides the regulars, Depoy, Garber, E., and Garber, V., who sub¬ stituted, played good basketball in all the games, and each showed good prospects of making next year’s team. Mt. Sidney loses only three of their players through graduation. Girls’ Baseball This year Alt. Sidney High School was represented by one of the best girl teams in the county. So far this season we have won most of the pames played. We have a record for girls baseball, winning every game played for four successive years, except tbe game against New Hope several years ago, and a game again this year which was our second lost this season. 1 he team is featured by its good pitcher, Moore, who for several years has been tbe outstanding player and also a hard hitter. The team will regret the loss of this great player, who has won much honor. Click, the catcher, who has to be good to catch Moore, because of her fast speed ball, is another heavy hitter and also a very nice player who deserves much credit for the team this year. We are sure she will keep up her good work in the next two years to play. Cline, playing first this year and hitting the old ball hard, has added very much to the team, and always keeping up the old team spirit. The team is also sorry to lose her by graduation, and wish her a good future. Huffman, very small, but all agree that she could cover the hot corner and swing the willow stick to hit the ball rather hard. We hope in the coming years she will make the team a valuable player. Hulvey, a newcomer, has proven to be a ball player, and that she will in the future help to keep up the good record established by her team-mates. Hawkins, Link, and Weaver, the outfielders, have all played excellent hall, and in the batting list they were always among the best. Wine and Stogdale, the substitutes, are left in the future a great work and record to keep up. I.he team loses most of its best players by graduation. Cline, Moore, Hawkins, and Weaver are all who played regular the whole season and who will be greatly missed in the future. Boys’ Baseball This year Alt. Sidney High School was represented by one of the best teams we ever put in the field. So far this season, we have won fifteen straight games, thereby taking the championship of the district for the fourth time in succession. We won also the county championships this year, from Craigsville, 12-4 and 10-6. We lost the deciding game to them last year by a score of 1-0. Sutton pitched the most wonderful game of his career, striking out seventeen batters and allowing three hits. We got five hits. Last year ' s team was a green one that was whipped into shape by Mr. Cox, but this year they are a very much improved organization. Our team was strong on the defensive, mostly because of the stellar pitching of Sutton, I )epoy, and Furr, who held the opposing teams to a 2-2 run average, while on the defense we were unusually strong, averaging 14.5 runs to the game and collecting fifteen home runs, thirteen triples, and twenty-six doubles. Sutton, while not pitching, played shortstop. He was the mainstay of the team. Depoy pitched good ball and developed into a finished first baseman. Furr served well as a utility man when not pitching. McAllister again proved to be the best high school catcher in the county. Leach begins to show the points of a coming receiver. Austin was there at second and did well as sacrifice man. Eagle, at shortstop, showed improvement, especially in batting. Ryan will develop into a good ball player. Wilberger, Cleveland, and Wine make up the best high school out¬ field in the Valley. In hitting and fielding, they are good. Hulvey, Craun, and Driver served as substitutes. The team will feel the loss of Sutton, Wilberger, Cleveland, and Wine through gradua¬ tion, holes which will be hard for Mr. Cox to fill, but we are looking toward our fifth championship. u y r HBjS Track Team ENTRIES AT ATHLETIC CONTEST AT S. M. A., APRIL 14, 1930 AIr. E. E. Cox. Coach Paul Cleveland .220- Yard Dash Eston Garber .Running and High Jump Russel McAllister .Running and Broad Jump Vernon Garber .Running Avis Cline .Running, High Jump, Hop-Step-Jump, and Basketball Throw Mary Hawkins .Running and Hop-Step-Jump Edna Hulvey .High Jump and Running Bertie Click .Basketball Throw and Hop-Step-Jump Ethel Driver .High Jump This year Alt. Sidney High School was represented by one of the best track teams ever put out by the school. We had entered track several years without practice, but were not successful. A track team means practice, and lots of it. While we were not able to practice for the track meet because of no field, we were represented, nevertheless. Cleveland, who won the 220-yard dash at the district meet, had little practice, hut never¬ theless he sure did show a great deal of speed. After winning the district meet, he went to Bridgewater on place third. This we were very well satisfied with, for we knew he did his best. Garber, V., another boy who won out in the district high jump, had little practice, and he really showed what practice he had when winning second place. n Funny Bone Ticklers 11 Harold Furr: “When I get to heaven I’m going to ask Shakespeare if he wrote all those plays.” Toe Driver: “Maybe he won’t be there.” Harold : “Then you ask him.” Rudolph Leach : “What steps would you take if you saw a dangerous lion on the school ground ?” Everette McAllister: “Long ones.” Candidate (making campaign speech) : “I am a practical farmer, and in sympathy with farmers. I can plow, reap, milk cows, shoe a horse—in fact, 1 doubt whether any of my hearers can name one thing about a farm I cannot do.” Voice from Back: “Can you lay an egg?” Virginia Bailey: “The absence of light is darkness.” Kathryn Weaver: “No, the absence of light is romance.” Mr. Cox : “Janet, what caused the division of the parties in 1912. " Janet: “Don’t know. I wasn’t old enough to remember.” V Father (to son departing for college) : “Now, don’t let me hear any bad reports about you.” Kenneth: “I’ll try hard, Dad; but you know how those things leak out.” Ruby McAllister: “Why do you suppose Adam was made before Eve?” Wilson Depoy: “Oh, I suppose it was to give him a chance to say a little something- first.” Miss Jones: “Use ‘cauterize’ in a sentence.” Johnny: “I knew she was mine the minute I caught her eyes.” She (in telegram) : “In four months I have reduced my weight by half. How long shall I stay?” He (wiring back) : “Another four months.” Russell McAllister: “I’m doing my best to get ahead.” Harold Furr: “You certainly need one.” Motorist: “How far is it to Staunton?” Edward Furr: “Oh, I don’t know; it seems furthern it ’tis, but it tain ' t.” Lillian Flesher : “I went to see the doctor today. He merely looked at my tongue and prescribed a tonic.” Hugh Sutton: “For heaven’s sake, not for your tongue?” Paul Cleveland (rushing to the Clerk’s desk) : “Give me a license, quick! Clerk: “Marriage or hunting license?” Paul : “Marriage. I’ve hunted long enough now; I am going to get married.” Hugh : “1 asked Avis if I could see her home.” Kathryn: “And what did she say?” Hugh : “She said she would send me a picture of it.” Mr. Cox: “What is the formula for water?” Merlin Hulvey: “H-I-J-K-L-M-N-O.” Air. Cox: “Why all that?” Merlin: “Well, you said it was H-O.” Virginia Bailey: “Late hours are not good for one.” Kenneth Cleveland : “But they are fine for two.” Alodern girls are fond of nice clothes, but they are not entirely wrapped up in them. HOGE-BERKELEY o-o STUDIO OF Photography Twenty-two East Beverley Street Telephone 170 Staunton : : : : : : Virginia :o: WHEN Better Food Can Be Served CHRIS Will Serve It Quality and Service First CHRIS’ RESTAURANT WE WOULD LIKE TO SEE Katherine Weaver and Nathele Ocha- tree trade weights. Merlin Hulvey study chemistry. Henry Coffman go courting. Johnnie Austin serious. Hugh Sutton make love to a honey bee. Pete Eakle leave Gertrude Bailey fire minutes. Russell Ryan be quiet for an hour. Mr. Cox stay from Staunton a week. Tracy Wine with a white face. Eunice Huffman get cross. Miss Reeves play baseball. Granville Craun have a date with Vir¬ ginia Bailey. A Freshman stood on the burning deck As far as I could learn He stood in perfect safety He was too green to burn. DEEP STUFF W here was the Battle of Bunker Hill fought ? When was the war of 1812? W hat two men were in the Tilden Kayes contest? Who was the leader of Theodore Roosevelt ' s Rough Riders? Was the Sherman Anti-Trust Act for or against trusts? WILLIAM S. BRYAN Wall Paper Paints and Varnishes 114-126 South Lewis Street STAUNTON, VA. Building Material 114 W ayne Avenue WAYNESBORO, VA. mmmmm mmmmmm. o{ojo;ojojo MB MOUNT SIDNEY BANK 1—N—C. o-o IF YOU HAVE HONEY VE WANT IT! o -o IF YOU WANT MONEY WE HAVE IT! o-o RESOURCES OVER $ 130 , 000.00 BEAR BOOK STAUNTON AND WAYNESBORO VA GRADUATION GIFTS a n i) G R EETING S o-o PRESERVE YOUR DIPLOMA by letting us frame it in the most artistic style o-o PRICES REASONABI K GRADUATES of MT. SIDNEY HIGH Have Established Enviable Records as Competent Students at Dunsmore and Efficient Employees in the Business World, where they HOLD Good Positions at HIGH Salaries and are Rapidly Winning Promotion. YOU TOO CAN DO WHAT THEY HAVE DONE and it is Really Worth While and Costs Little to prepare “Ask a Dunsmore Graduate ” Dunsmore Business College STAUNTON VIRGINIA Barth-Weinberg Company mmmmmsmmmmmm® MERIT SHOE CO., Inc. SEE OUR LINE OF Snappy College Clothes Footwear for the Entire Family o-o Reasonably p r i c E I) Oldest, Largest, and Best Clothing House in Staunton o- SHOES-RUBBERS-HOSIERY li ' c l ake Pleasure in Announcing the Appointment of MR. R. H. ANDERSON Formerly Plymouth-Chryslcr Dealer in the City of Staunton as FORD Salesman for our Company in the Augusta County Territory PALAIS ROYAL “The House of Fashion’ o-o ALWAYS THE CORRECT MODE FOR WOMEN OF EVERY ACE O- Nine East Beverley Street Staunton - - - - Virginia XV - ' Bombs BREAD Augusta Motor Company Pictures CARRY PLEASANT MEMORIES YOU FURNISH THE GIRL AND I.F.T US FURNISH THE KODAK t here are lots of scenes and associations that a picture will preserve for ever The Kodaks are Inexpensive and OUR Developing is Very Satisfactory WILLSON BROS, druggists SINGER BAKING CO. ptpiptpM mmm) Pugh-Blakemore-Stricklen Co. INCORPORATED An Up-to-Date Department Store Under Town Clock : : Staunton, Virginia Phone 353 SERVICE and VALUE WHEN IN STAUNTON—VISIT THIS STORE You Arc Always Welcome REST ROOM ON SECOND FLOOR Farmers and Merchants Bank of Staunton o -o Three Per Cent Interest Paid on Savings Accounts SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES for RENT Acts as Administrator, Executor and Other Fiduciary Capacities wmmmmmmmmmmmmms mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 3SS DODGE BROTHERS CARS and TRUCKS GUARANTEED USED CARS 0-o Staunton Sales Company, Inc. Staunton : : : : Virginia COMPLIM E N T S O K WOODWARD’S Cleaning and Dyeing Works Incorporaied Staunton Virginia mmmmmsmM mommmmm m) FR I E N D S P RA YERS ORCHARD SUPPLIES O F ALL KINDS R. R. HEYDENREICH Staunton Virginia BILLIARDS AND BOWLING The PALACE Staunton Virginia MMWW mm WE MOVE A MYTH INC—A NYU ' HERE o-o Gus DulVs Transfer Company Six West Johnson Street Staunton : : Virginia Phones : Office, 377 ; Residence 862-J Drugs, Patent Medicine, Toilet Articles Modern Soda Fountain Service MAJESTIC RADIOS ASK FOR HOME DEMONSTRATION O-O Craigsville Drug Store C. A. CLEVEI.ANI) Craigsville : : :: : : Virginia Phone 24 mmmmmmmmmmmmmm ot tvtetpspjtpistpistpte mm EUREKA BRAND BUTTER-ICE CREAM Q uality Products PHONE 1187 STAUNTON CREAMERY INCORPORATED Staunton : : : : Virginia BEFORE BUYING YOUR HEATING and PLUMBING BE SURE AND VISIT HAJOCA’S DISPLAY ROOM IN Staunton Virginia DR. R. 0. CANADA DENTIST 1 o-0 Phone 4-F-13 THROUGH WEYERS CAVI Harrisonburg ' s One Price Cash Store FINE DRY GOODS, FURNISHINGS, SHOES o-o We Cordially Invite You to Visit Our Store When in Harrisonburg —not lwze cheap but how good — o-o FETZER’S Harrisonburg : : : : : : Virginia STOP AT VAN PELT’S STORE when you need DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES Verona : : : : Virginia B nick — -M arq uett S A L E S AND S E 14 V I C E O-0 STORAGE—ACCESSORIES FORD FARTS o-o Central Avenue Motor Co. Phone 1014 Staunton : : : : : : Virginia for ECONOMICAL transportation Sheaffer and Parker FOUNTAIN PENS V CHEVROLETj 0-o EASTMAN KODAK FILMS Mail US Your Films for Developing try Hogshead’s first ojoiototojo think first of Ward’s World I Vide Distributors of QUALITY MERCHANDISE Operating NINE Large Mail Houses and Over Five Hundred and Fifty Retail Stores Our Savings This Spring are Greater 7 han Ever VISIT OUR RETAIL STORE Montgomery Ward Company Satisfaction Guaranteed J ' hc Outstanding Chevrolet of Chevrolet History A SIX AT THE PRICE OF THE FOUR 1,350,000 The First Year Lineweaver Auto Co., Inc. Staunton : : : : Virginia when YOU have Tire Trouble or need anything in the AUTO LINE STOP AT Van Pelt’s Filling Station 3$: De Priest’s FURNITURE COMPANY )-o Fifteen Central Avenue Staunton : : Virginia o-o not the only place but a good place for QUALITY and PRICE Worthington Hardware Co. T N ' CORPO R A T E D Staunton : : : : : : :: Virginia o-o Ff—A—R—I)—W—A—R—E A N u SPORTING GOODS mm ' ® tpiptptptptptp mmmm tpxpte mmmmm MORK GOODS for SAME MONEY SAME GOODS for LF.SS MONEY o-o wf. Furnish your Home complete on easy terms o-o AUGUSTA FURNITURE CO. Staunton : : : : : : Virginia PtPiPAPiP.iP. ' M mmmmmmmom mm. W. J. Perry -------- President Rort. E. Fiber ------ Sec.-Treas. o-o W. J. Ferry Corporation EIRE I N S U R A N C E o-o P H O N E six-six-six o-o Masonic Building :: Staunton, Virginia PJtPtPtpJtpiPtpipXptptptptpSpM tmmmmmmmmmm SPROUL and CROWLE o-o I N S L R A N C E AND FIDELITY BONDS O-0 PHONE 1 5 8 0 -o Masonic Temple, Staunton, Va. TAYLOR and COMPANY O-O GENERAL INSURANCE ROOM FOUR Crowle Building : : Staunton, Virginia o-o Fire—Cro ps — Frost—A u 1 o Tornado—Casualty STRENCTH SECURITY SERVICE MRS. A. J. RITCHIE COMPLETE LINE OF GENERAL MERCHANDISE and GROCERIES o-o we buy and sell all kinds of C O U N T R Y P R O D U C E o-o Mt. Sidney, Virginia i9.iPtPtetPSP3PSPAP3P3PAP3PSPAP3PSPSP3P3P3P3Pi iptp3PtPt¥tpipM3piP3P3PiP3P3PtP3P3PtP3P3PSP3PMtptpiP3PMtPtPiPM mm Shipie tt CLEANINC AND DYEING WORKS WE CLEAN and PRESS FOR T H E ENTIRE FAM ILY Mt. Sidney : : : : Virginia ptpipiptptptptp mmmmmmmmmmmm ptptpiptptpipXpipipipip. ' msmmm. The School Annual Y Y 7 F)0 not think—not publicly, at least—that t t we are the only people who print school an¬ nuals properly. Many printers do as good work as we, and a few do better, perhaps. But those that do better, charge a great deal more. We believe we are the second largest printers of annuals in Virginia. VVe know that year a fter year we print the same books, which indicates that our customers like our work. Fur¬ thermore we usually do any new annual that is put out in our territory, which indicates that our work is appre¬ ciated where we are best known. We always strive to carry out intelligently and in good taste the theme a staff selects. “Intelligence,” “good taste,” what wonderful words are these when applied to an annual. They mean that the printer is to enter into the spirit of the work and transfer to the printed page the vision of beauty pictured in the mind of the editor. They mean that he is to guard the staff against the visionary, the gaudy, and the need¬ lessly expensive, by constructive and conscientious advice. The McClure Company 10 West Frederick Street Staunton, Virginia N - . _

Suggestions in the Mount Sidney High School - Sidney Hi Yearbook (Mount Sidney, VA) collection:

Mount Sidney High School - Sidney Hi Yearbook (Mount Sidney, VA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Mount Sidney High School - Sidney Hi Yearbook (Mount Sidney, VA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Mount Sidney High School - Sidney Hi Yearbook (Mount Sidney, VA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Mount Sidney High School - Sidney Hi Yearbook (Mount Sidney, VA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Mount Sidney High School - Sidney Hi Yearbook (Mount Sidney, VA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Mount Sidney High School - Sidney Hi Yearbook (Mount Sidney, VA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 13

1930, pg 13

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