Newport News High School - Anchor Yearbook (Newport News, VA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1929 volume:
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WBLIIHITD EY WIT EIQAWATU if
THE NEWPDIST NEW! ITILH ICITUDL'
E. PL UMMGQ
Memories and a mere volume will solan be the only
records of our happy high school days. The staff of this
"Beacon" has toiled with a three-fold aiiiiz First, that
our book may awaken in the hearts of futnre freshmen a
love for all things in our beloved Alma Materg second,
that it may serve the present undergraduates as at volulne
ol' rel'ereneeg and tllirll, that it may he true H Beacon
Light" lo the g-r:ul11z1l'es ol' nineteen llllll1lIi04l mul twenty-
nine-ai golden link, hinding elussinates more elosely lo-
gether and rekinclling in their hearts rece! leetions ol' the
joys and sorrows slmrecl together for four memorable
. feenfllzel 1
Miss livin: .Iiuvims I
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.Xml Ililllllxli high to tho sky our aims,
Hur Ioml l'0llllS0ii0l'-- 3
as gzunlmolvd with uw in 1
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AERIAL VIEXV OF THE NEXVPORT NEYVS HIGH SCHOOL
Mn. .luslcvn H. SA1'Nnlcns
Vily Hflprwilzlwnflwnl nf Hvlmubw
QL, T. ,
IIAMAR R. S'I'ANIII'IY, li. S. MISS YVILLIE STEVENS ROWE MISS MARY VVYNNE JONES
.Xssistuvlt I'riIII-ipul St'4'!'l'Illl'y to Ihv Prillcipal Dean of Girls
Nl+2Wl'OR'l' NEWS PUBLIC SCHOOLS
JOSEPH ll. SAI'NImI-:RSE .,,....,.......A.... Sll1N'I'l?lff'll1lf'lll
XV. IIIVEIA' 'IUIIIR I,..I,,.. .,I..I..I,A.I.I,,..,....,..,......... ,.,A.... I ' lvrlf and Supurrlwn'
BOARD 0F SCHOOL TRUSTEES
IG. H. HOOEIIS, flllffIl'I'IINHl IDR. B. J. PRICSSFIX'
MRS. II. 'l'. .IESTER A. II. BIVINS
ll. U. l'I.I4z,ISIIN'I'S
.ADMINISTRATIVE FORCE 0F THE NEWPORT NEWS HIGH SCHOOL
Flil+1llI'lRll'Ii MII.'I'ON AIIEXANIHCIR ,..,.... ,,.,.I. I I ,,I..,. ...... Principal
IIAMIIR IZ. S'I'ANIIl'IY.. ....,. ,,.,I.S. . llssisfanf Principal
MQIIII' VVYNNE JONES ....,.,.. .......,. I Ivan of Girls
XVILLIIC STHVI-INS HOWE ...,,,S. ......, . Secretary
SVSIIG IIIINN Blil41'lf'l' ,.I... ,. ,........ Librarian
COURSES OF STUDY
Four curricula are offered to the students who are now studying
in the Newport News high school. The first two, academic and tech-
nical, are designed for those students who wish to enter college. The
commercial course is for those who desire to enter commercial occu-
pations. All other students take the elective course whereby they are
to a large extent allowed to make up their own subject combinations.
For graduation in any of these courses, thirty-six points are required.
A point is obtained' by satisfactory class recitation in a given subject
for one hour live times a week. Beginning with the semester ending
February, 1929, all pupils are required to take all semester examina-
tions. This is in contrast to previous years when students of "A"
and " li" standing were exempt.
Tn the academic course the student is offered instruction in the
classics, modern languages, history, English, science, and mathematics.
The technical student receives instruction in English, history, science,
and modern languages. He may also take printing and mechanical
drawing as electives. Students taking the commercial course are per-
mitted to take mathematics, history, English, or science together with
the vocational subjects, such as, typewriting, shorthand, and book-
keeping. The student in an elective course is practically unlimited in
his subjects, however, he must master the requirements for English and
history. Classes in dramatics and public speaking have been added in
recent years 5 sewing, cooking, and home management are other electives.
During the past year the method of instruction has been altered
somewhat. ln many of the classes the contract system has been used
successfully. By this plan the student is allowed to organize' his own
material, the teacher giving only the minimum amount of help. This
system is very helpful to the student as he now works by and for him-
self and is thrown upon his own initiative. He is, however, guided in
this work by suggestions and criticisms from his teachers who have
planned the courses.
Strenuous efforts are now being made by the school authorities
to add more vocational subjects to the regular curricula. These sub-
jects will be of especial benefit to the students who cannot go to higher
educational institutions after graduation from high school. There is
no doubt that in the near future these additions will be made.
KERMIT R. ADDINGTON,
P. J. BAME, A. B., B. D.
MACON EU BANK BARNES, A.
Head of History Department
VIRGINIA LUOILLE BEASLEY,
ROSEWELL PAGE BOWLES, B.
Head of Science Departmenw
BEULAH C. BRASHER, B. U
Typewriting and Shorthan
MELBA H. BRUSTUEN, B.
Head of Music Department
JULIUS CONN, B. S. ?
Bookkeeping and Physical Eduiation
CARTER OOWLES, Jr. L
DOROTHY McOOY CRANE, A. B.
Head of Public Speaking and Dramatics
Director of Extra Curricular Actfivities
MAE MARSHALL EDWARDSQ B. 'S.
CATHERINE MOORE ELLIS IA. B.
B., M. A.
U ., M. A.
History YB- ILQ9-lo
LOIS LEAH EVANS, A. .
JESSIE BOGGS FLANDERS, A. ., B. S.
French and' Spanish
GLADYS GANN GAMBILL, A. IJ., M. A.
' Head of English Departmenft I
ETHEL MAE GILDERSLEEV , B. S.
Mathematics Ei f5,,,V,,,,
ANNA FLEURY HAY, A. Q, , j
RUTH JAMES, B.. S. 3
Physical Education I
MARY WYNNE JONES!
SUE KELLY, B. S. Q
Home Economics '
MILDBED EMILLE KNIGHT, A. B c2,.,--9-9'9"
English and Head of Publicatio
A. ELINE KRISCH
Typewriting and Shorthand
R. N. LEFEVRE, B. S.
ELI LEONARD, A. B., M. A.
Head of Commercial Department
HERMAN LBVY, A. B., B. S. WW'
Head of Mathematics Department
FRANCES LORD A. B
M athematics, !""9"'
FLORENCE C. MONTGOMERY,
ANNE V. PARKER, A. B., M. A.
BEULAH PHIPPS, B. S.
WILLIAM HARVEY PRIDE, B. S., M A MDB! 0'-1-4"
ELIZABETH SAUNDERS, A. B.
MARGARET FRANCES SAYRE, A.
ANNE PERKINS SCRUGGS
CORNELIA W. SEGAR, M. D.
BILLIE SHELTON, A. B.
Q Latin '
LUCY H. SINCLAIR, A. B.
MILES LEROY THOMPSON
LALIE LETT WEBB
OTTO HERMAN WEISS
ELSIE WEST, A. B.
FAIRMOUN T RICHMOND WHITE,
English and Athletic Director
, . --Aw. .--V ..i ,- . Y
MR. FAIRMOIYNT Riviimoxn Wiiwia
f'll'1Il'lHll'.1j Clluss Sponsor I
"God hates a liar"-his mottog i
And thus he lives his daily life, I
Teavhing us to live as well as speak
The truth that hauishes all strife.
"Pep" and good sense-his zxttrihutos, i
His true heart speaks to all the sumo:
"When thc- One Gl'0Elf S0011-1' vomvs til writo zigfiiust
He writos not that you won or lost, hut how you playful
the game." , l
CLASS OF FEBRUARY, 1929
DALLAS IGNTSMINGER .......,.A.... . ..,..,..,.,.......A..,,.....,...,....... , ........,........... Presidmzi ,A
J , T. ln,Exvl':Lm'N. .,.......,. ,,,,.,,..,... T '1nr!-Pwf.wrZ1'nt 1 ' Og,
A , 'U' '
Ummllc VAUGHAN ........... .......,......, A 91f1:w'1:f1IMH5L
I '1 I ! 'lr
1w'l'l 1 bALMON ...........,......,..,.,.,.. ,.... ...., ..,.. I l'QIL"gI1QUN 4
, fill X
R. 1v,xl1mmrN1- Wim-14: ,.,..,,........,,. ,.......Y.....,. A.,, ......,.......A ,.....A. A.A.,,.. 2 nf,. is A
, i I I ' 4
' Y 4 ffl!! ia 1
Umss MfJ'I"I'llZ "Tn ,7'lL mL' is in l,11'1'."--Uwe' ' 1 ,
1' J. "
1,1-3,py CLASS Conousz P1u'pIn mul S'Il'l7lCl' , V V4
Q , Umss FI,0Wl'1R,I Sweat Pm Q, fa ' I1 J
1 15 W
X "'-',,-:an-9, Q1
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QQ: V L ' V' H. l , ,-.1 H 1
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. ,e,,.,..,,-. T , M l Us
CLARENCE BARNES dHARLES BECK
Football '26, '27, '28g Captain Football '28,
Athletic Council '27, '28.
A crlsp November afternoon - high school
athletic ileld - live thousand frenzied football
fans-"Preacher," our captain, leading the Gold
and Blue Typhoon to the unofficial state cham-
pionship, and to one of the most successful foot-
ball seasons the high school has ever known.
Preacher will be missed not only on the football
field but all around school where he was one of
nur most popular boys.
Assistant Clrcfilation Manager Beacon '26.
"To think thout confusion clearly,
To love s fellow men sincerely,
To act fr in honest motives purely,
To trust God and Heaven securely."
That's Charle , the boy you see with the big
blue eyes and " chool-girl complexion." Charles
has brains, and e can use them when it's neces-
sary. Charles lst. nice all around boy as evinced
by his varied activities here.
FLORENCE CARLETON BLAND
Third Honor Studentg Class Historian, Be on
Newspaper Staff '28: Beacon Annual Staff 28:
Eureka Literary Society '25, English Club 26:
Basketball '25, '26: Track '25, '26, '27, '28g
Siliver Track Pin '26, Winner of History Pllture
'2 . f
Carleton is--just Carleton, a quaint mlxtu 'e of
seriousness, loyalty, originality, and loveableiess.
You can distinguish her by those wistful blown
eyes, a soft, slow drawl, and an ardent d sire
never to grow up. Carleton is different froml any
girl you've ever known-a staunch friend, de-
pendable classmate, a brilliant student. T
Scrap Bag '29: Student Council '26,
A "mile-long" grin! A happy disposition! ese
elements were the biggest factors in Fr k's
years of fun in high school. We feel tha al-
though I'ra.nk's tendency for having a good , me
may have interfered alittle with his school ork,
he will turn his fun-making to some useful an-
nel upon graduation. l'rank's gridultlon gill
leave a vacant spot in the portals o'f "0ur' ld
High." .. ,l
l Q 1.
1 I 1
9- 'x J x 3
gb Ag if 1
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- Q1 3 I -la
. N J, , N,
. A, .1
f .Betty 1
It there ls a good time floating around, you
may be sure that Bert ls close by. He is a good
sport and :Don Juan with the ladies. He blushes
occasionally, but that doesn't make any differ-
ence, because we like him just the same. In part-
ing, we ask for one favor, Bert. Don't forget
those years spent learning Spanish!
' 'Mafgid' '
President of Civics Club '27, Philolethlen Lit-
erary Society '26.
We will miss Margie. She has always been
true to her friends and has a smile and a word
of cheer for everyone she meets. But we wonder
why her blue eyes become so dreamy at times-
we must blame lt on Oak Ridge. Anyway we love
Margie and are proud to have her as our friend.
MARIE LOUISE DURAND
Latin Club '26g Home Economics Club '26g
English Club '26g Science Club '26,
Do you think a class would be complete with-
out a person like Louise? No slree, she's our
beacon light, guiding us on the "straight and
narrow path." Now don't think she is one of
these "goodie-goodies." She's just as full of
mischief as the rest of us, but she knows when
"enough's enough." Just take a, "squint" at
her monthly grades and prove to yourself that
'- '-R she is at hard working student.
vt X DALLAS ENTSMINGER
J ' . President of Senior Class '28, '29g Student
5 Council '28, '29, Home Room Representative '25,
if ir ,Q '26g Biology Club '25g Beacon Newspaper Re-
: ' porter '27, '28, '29, Class Hall of Fame '29.
X - ' ,fu I, - "Courage and integrity are the handhelds of
i H ' leadership, while service is the stairway by which
- -'sk " f we ascend." Our president has been a, main-
- -on spring ln our school life through his courage,
,. Wm- ".,, service, and integrity. Dallas is always doing
f H1 his best for the things which are the best for
I the school.
r M "fu-'T I- it W
J., . Vx L ,
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, a l in 5, 1 M -M' '
.2 l .- . ,,,..,.b- wa
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F , 4 . g A
w 1. i ,.-, i -v- V
' ,,,,,-fe-f'f.:--rift' - ,,
wi I J ,mr-'e"'. e 1- -l -s.
tg M Au- - '-1
t 'il ,
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1 .. 3
1' - 'I'
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Good-natured, faithful, sturdy, true - that's
Freda to perfection. She came to us from Hamp-
ton, but that doesn't matter tho', for we are
quite aware of her charming personality and
school spirit. Lessons have no terrors for her.
She looks them in the face and laughs them
away. A good sport, everybody's friend, a will-
ing helper, isn't that enough?
Brummel of the cl'
This loud, but lit
and if he desires t
grades. His place
to you, "Brute."
mvm FRANK M
did someone say the Beau:
ss was coming down the hall?
le, lad is always full of fun,
Q, he can make "A" and "B"
ill be hard to fill. Good luck
Irvin is the kind of a boy who has m y
friends. Why? Because he is sincere and t e
to everyone. All of us are impressed with. s
winning disposition. Everything he does ls d , e
well and with a smile. '
, V ,le JACK GORDON W
, .XYWV 'rife' President History Club '26. ,l
x, ' ffgxs, Jack is always ready to- tell a joke, but -
me '2 'flex XX, hind his joking lies genuine fraukness. Not-w -
1 ' My-P X N standing this tendency, Jack is good in all is
f , A wig subjects, getting his "A's" and "B's" re u-
1 , X. larly. Dependsbility ls his middle name, for you an
VN, XX m, count on him for anything in a. pinch. We re
Q 4 'wi S sure that he will succeed out of school as ll
W '1 1 ' as he has ln.
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MARION BUXTON HALL .
What was that noise? It was only Marion gig-
gling. In the corridors, in the assembly, and
everywhere her merry laugh can be heard. Sha
ls a. fine classmate. We are afraid we are losing
her in more than one way for her heart has been
led astray since she has been with us.
Biology Club '25g Eureka Literary Society '25:
erary Society '25.
Do we all know Johnny? You can bet we do,
at least since he came back from Richmond. For
now there is hardly an assembly program, but
what we hear from him. But don't think from
this that he is all noise: because, unless you are
one of his close friends, you will think he never
says a thing. His four years spent here have
meant something to him. and it he goes on as he
has started, he cannot help but be a success.
I I l
Home Room President '28.
Ted is our angel: an angel in class, but-?
Although Ted has attended our school only a
short while, he has already made for himself a
solid place in our hearts. He numbers his friends
by the hundreds and has no enemies. Goodbye
and good luck, Ted.
GAIBEL G. HIMMELWRIGHT
Staff of Spring Play '28g Fall Play '28g
Senior Play '29g Business Manager Beacon An-
Ga.bel's ambition is to be a doctor, if you
don't happen to know it already. He has made
fine grades during his high school life, being
especially fond of chemistry. He is also one of
the staunchest supporters of our school. May
your building be as ilrm as your foundation, Gabel.
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Smiles? Yes, Ruby always carries a smilc and
lighteus the hearts of all her schoolmates. She
is a. hard worker and is faithful and true to her
many friends. I know we all love Ruby, and it
will be very hard to iln1l someone to take her
, 4 Y -- -Y,
ELLEN Vg'INTFIELD Joi-mson
Biology Club '25g Eureka Literary Club '25:
Student Council 127, '28.
Oo, la, la! E n is just a pack of nonsense.
well saturated with humor. These qualities make
her a very entertaining friend. And how she does
love to talk! AL for studying-she is one of
those lucky mor ls who attain the heights of
bliss by hardly studying at all. And her cook-
ing! -Mmmmml '
WILLIAM KEMBLE JOHNSON 2
Ke1nblc's quietness is often misleading, bu ' we
who know him better realize that behind his
layer of quietness is an inventive and sciet lflc
mind. Heris always willing to help and is aide-
pendable and loyal friend. A conscientious work-
er, he rolls up a large score of "B's" each
month. Kem's favorite subject is chemistry, iand
hc is "Doc" Pride's right-hand man.
Editorrin-Chief Beacon Newspaper '27, '28: '
Associate Editor Beacon Annual '2Bg S orts " Q
Editor Beacon Annual '29g Delegate to S ith- ., ' V
ern Inter-Scholastic Press Association '28g T ack
Squad '27, '28g Football Squad '26, '27g E say
Medal '28, Class Will '29: "Thirteenth Ch ir" F . I
'27: "Seventh H:aven" '28, "Crimson S arf'
'28: Home Room President '26, '27, '28: Sceitano
Contest Winner '28. --
Allow ns to present "Our Wes," a Romeo'and
a. very romantic young man. Is there aniher ' Vi' ' I
like him? Well. hardly. Just imagine a mi ure i, " M
of business ability, good looks, and sportsfian- --ef
ship, and yon'll know Wesley. ,
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GLADYS V. KING
Eureka Literary Society '25g Biology Club
'253 Student Council '28.
Really, Gladys is not half as serious as she
looks. Behind that matter-of-fact look lurks a
sense of humor. She has that rare quality of
never disagreeing. Besides, unlike a woman, she
never insists on the last word. And-but what
more could be asked of anyone? V
SELENA READ KNIGHT
Orchestra '25, '26, '27g Student Council '25,
'26, '27, '28g Secretary Student Council '25.
'26g Secretary Athletic Council '28: Home Room
President '285 Associate Editor Beacon Annual
'29g Class President '26: Class Treasurer '27,
'28g President Girls Athletic Association '28g
Captain Basketball '26, '27, '28: Track '26, '27,
'28g Captain Volley Ball '27, '2B: Manager and
Player Baseball '28g Winner Girls Swimming
Meet '28g Tennis '28: Sponsor Basketball '27:
Winner of U. S. History Picture '27.
Cheeriol This is Selena Read Knight in per-
son. Altho' she leaves everything to the last
minute, she invariably gets it done. She excels
in everything: studies, sports, writing, and talk-
ing. If you want to know anything else about
this charming little tom-boy, just look into her
bright and beaming countenance.
KARL FREDERICK LA NIER
Hall of Fame '28g Track Team '28: Cheer-
leader '27, '28: Home Room Representative '24,
'25: Spanish Club '24, '25g Biology Club '24,
A With a name for a king, he is a king-1-AKing
A of Rhythm. Everyone! knows Karl and his Rhythm
Ragger's Orchestra. Karl's a good-looking boy,
t too. On the athletic field in his cheerleader's
uniform, which he has worn for two years, he
. reigns supreme. A more accomplished boy in
,. - dancing, music, and good fellowship would be
hard to find.
'X , l COLEMAN LE-AKE
N M Football.
"' Coleman is one of those quiet boys, who ncod
someone else to tell us about them. But just
look at hiin on the athletic field-he is a foot-
, ball star extraordinary He is one who "never
turned his back, but marched breast forward."
66-gl T.r.."' Never mingling in other peoples' affairs has
5 - 1 , yf "' ffmade him a helpful classmate.
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I is "Mac" is the
J. -r. LLBWELLYN
Orchestra '25, '26, '27, '28g Home Room
President '27, '28g Advertising Manager Febru-
ary Beacon Annual '28g Vice-President Senior
What do you say, Squirt? To look at such a
little person, and then hear him play a trumpet,
you would hardly believe that so much noise
could be made by such a, small boy. J. T.'s
pleasant manner and cool disposition has won
h'm a place in the hearts of his fellows and will
continue to win him success on the road to fame.
and can not
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1 2 Another quiet one-sometimes
' I is Morrison and a wen liked and
X ', dent. His loyalty to the school is
by , N ent and his spirit unfailing. He
nm, 2 when he is gone, but we speed him
H gg ., 1 success with "au revolt" but not
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Cheerleader '27, '28g School Activity Letter
'27, '28, '29g Basketball '27: "Captain Apple-
jack" '26g "Peg-0-My-Heart" '27g "Thirteenth
Chair" '27: "S1ni1in' Through" '28g "Seventh
Heaven" '28, "The Crimson Star" '28g Liter-
ary Contest Winner '27g Class Night Program
"Miss Pep Personitledf' Daisy Moore has
certainly brought happiness and beauty to thou-
sands by her splendid leading of cheers and by
her dramatic ability. "D1nty" is one of the
three girls to receive a non-athletic letter and
the only student to receive three of them. New-
port News high school has meant much to her,
and she has meant much to it.
' 'Curly' '
Some folks think that Karolyn is 'very quiet
and reserved, but she isn't! She can talk as
much as anybody and is brimming over with
fun. She is a real friend and will help you
whenever she can. Now laughing, now serious.
always willing, always ready is this golden-haired
SALLIE EPPS MOSS
"PBS 0' My Heart" '27g Literary Nislht
Speaker '27g Feature Editor Beacon Newspaper
'27: Associate Editor '27, '28g "Thirteenth
Chair" '27: "Crimson Star" '28g Cheerleader
'27g President Student Government '28g
"Seventh Heaven" '28g Commencement Nizht
Speaker '28: School Activity Letter '28, '29g
Senior Play '29.
Sallie, a name that has inspired thousands, has
inspired the whole of the Newport News high
school. Sallie is the life of any party or dance
and has more "It" than any girl we've ever
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known. She is always doing something for some- I I '
body and has endeared herself to all of us. 'Al'
MARY N. MUNNIKHUYSEN 1: '
"Merry Money" 4 Y
Class Prophecy '283 Dramatic Club '28g Spring '-l
Movie '2B: Staff of "Smilin' Through" '28: 4,
Staff of "Seventh Heaven" '28, ' V - '
"Merry Money's" merry giggle can be heard
all over the building, for, she lenpur peppy girl. -V,-' ,
Mary is loved by everyp exvbecause she is a good , f' i I ,,
sportage jruu of fun. fire .gr d of ner mimi-' - at I H I 0
cal and scholastic ab fo e has w pa ' W . " ',, 1 is 1
place ou ' hearts. A .U W g l I tl Q Q il ff
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EDWARD M. PLUMMER
Home Room Representative '25, Home Room
Secretary '27, Art Editor Beacon Animal '29.
Eddie is one of the best students in his class,
being sixth in the whole class and first in the
llst of boys. Eddie may seem quiet to some, but
"appearances are often deceiving." He is re-
sourceful, original, and dependable. It has been
a pleasure to have him with ns for four years,
and we are sure that he will be just as success'
ful in his future occupations as he has been as a
student in high school.
Home Economics Club '24, '25g Biology Club
"Oh, hey there, honey! Let me tell you some-
thing!" You can always depend on Mary for
some nice fresh. gossip. She really has the "low
down" on everybody. Mary, we thank you for
all the favors, errands, et cetera, that you did
for ns so willingly and for that ever-beaming
smile, thus helgilng us on our dark days.
Usher ' 28, ' 29.
It is said that "a sense of humor and a., good
nature go hand in hand." Bill is a boy upon
whom we can depend at all times. He has a
sense of humor which once associated with him
can never be forgotten. Good luck, Bil1.' May
you always be able to smile at fate.
JULIUS FRANK ROSBNBAUM
Here! Here! We have a Latin scholar f the
Rosenbaulns twe should have said Ca arsy.
Julius has so much intelligence he feels hmself
above using it. However, his likeable personality
and ability as a comedian have upheld him in the
esteem and friendship of us all. We know isome-
day he will be able to hang out a shingle " ulius
Rosenbaum-Law." Such argumentative wers
should not be over-looked in days to come.
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' 'Fritzle' '
Student Council '25, '26, '27g "Thirteenth
Chair" '2'I: "My Spanish Sweetheart" '26:
"Seventh Heaven" '28g Treasurer Senior Class
'28, '29g Beacon Annual '29g Commencement
What would we do if it weren't for Ruth?
She's our actress, writer, dancer, and collector.
How Ruth accomplishes so much in so short a
time, including love and studies, is beyond ns.
It's hard to predict what Ruth will do after
graduation, but easy to foretell the results.
Glee Club '27g Basketball '25, '26g "Gas To
Burn" 5 ' 'Seventh Heaven."
"Glad" is the auburn haired vamp of the
class. One following her would soon discover
the effects of her soul piercing glances. The
most outstanding phase of "Gla 's" school life
was her portrayal of the part of Nana in "Seventh
Heaven." Besides her dramatic ability Gladys
is talented in the art of public speaking. Her
voice and talent did much to enliven many pro-
grams that had 100 per cent chances to 80 S5810-
JAMES P. SCOTT
' 'Scotty' '
Football '2-lg Track '25, '26, '27g Radio Club
'28: Photography Club '28: Airplane Club '28.
James Scott, better known to us as "Scotty,"
is a regular Scotchnxan. He is good-natnred and
has many friends among the members of his
class. Although he does not get many "A's,"
he is a conscientious student. He is an athlete
and especially likes track. He has a rosy com'
plexion especially when he blushes-a thing which
he does continually.
Home Economics Club '24, '25g Science Club
be serious or she can smile, ever ready to join in
the work or the play. It doesu't matter which.
Cheerful and obllging is she, and in her you will
always flnd a conscientious worker and a loyal
FLORENCE GRACE SEABORN '
"Gracie" I 4, ,
Grace is the person to have around. She can
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Basketball '25, '26, '27g Science Club '25g
English Club '26,
And "Who's this little girl?" you might stop
and lnqulre. Why lt's Elizabeth, of course. Yes,
she may be small in stature, but there really
ls a. lot to her as any one who knows her will
vouch. Elizabeth is the type of girl who works
hard ln class, yet is always ready to have a good
time. She is interested in athleticsg but when
the music starts, she really can dance.
I - an
EV JEAN SMITH
Eva's easy-gol , cheerful manner, and cordial
smile have a ple sing influence upon her many
friends. From h r dexterous manipulating of a
typewriter and hir proficiency in shorthand, we
predict her succe s as a stenograpber. The only
fault we can dnd th her is that she has a soft
spot for New Yo k. We hope she will win the
friendship of Fat as easily as she has won ours.
HERMAN SMITH Y
fwfx For four years, we have enjoyed Herm 's
573:55 friendly and helpful company. If one neede a
X J little help or advice, Herman would give l if
'ex' Npfxkx possible. Many a classmate should be grat ful
Q to him. What a laugh we got to see Herman ry
I I XM' -.--QNNX to bluff his way through an unstudied les n.
5 5 X -rx 'O 5,42-.X -K But-he did it. Now that the four years are o er,
W 3' 1 , 'f.fv-XX we think more and more of Herman's plea nt f
1 - lx 5 company, and we all hope that our future frle ds
f I ' ' gf XX , will be as good friends as he. Q
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'- E Y? M.-my FRANCES SNEAD 1 '
L 1 '
2 I - 5' French Club '28g Glee Club '27g Operetta 'El -
1 fl! And fair in thought and speech is y Q ,
' . ' W E Frances. Consclentlous, too, she was smitten with A ,K Q
' mi , remorse if she didn't get it the tlrst time. Mary A A 'Mr I 5
l ' moved and lived and had her being in the gof- 4 " ,, J
1 3, i tlce. It will long reflect her sweet smile nd A ' 'l 1
N ' W gracious presence. , E -if
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Spencer, the furniture king! Herbert is one
of the most loyal members of our class, always
wllllng to do hls work, and do it well. Although
he doesn't claim to be George Washington, he ls
"first in work, tlrst in play, and nrst in the
hearts of his schoolmates."
ELSIE MAE s'rEPHnNsoN
--Elsie " 'r
Philolethian Literary Society '25, Biology
"Elsie" is a real friend. She is alwais ready
and willing to help someone. And can s e talk?
Boy, I'11 sayl We love har and hate to give her
np, but we know she will not forget ns.
l ' ' Twlnny
Valedictoriaug Class Secretary '28g Girls' Ath-
letics '25, '26, '27, '28, Eureka Literary Society
'25g Beacon Annual Staff '28.
She's the other one 'cause when you think lt's
Florence, it's Carrie, and when you think 1t's
Oarrie, lt's Florence. Carrie is valedlctorlan of
our class, but just because she's an all "A" stu-
dent doesn't mean that she's a perfect "goodie-
goodle." She can play basketball like an old
timer, and she's good at volley ball, too. If
yon're, ln need of a. real friend, just be nice to
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Carrie because when she is a friend, she's a very, W
very good one. ffffrur 1 I
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rLonENcn VAUGHAN V if . 'I ' jf ,r
Salutatoriang Eureka Literary Society '25: ' I f kg ,V
Girls' Athletics '25, '26, '27, '28, Volley Ball 1' 4
1 Manager '28g Home Room Secretary '28. 5 I 5 H ff W
5 , ' ' ' To those who know her, Florence ls not the 'f ' , ,Lf 1 5
X ,. quiet, dignified enigma she seems to others but I 1
A - - ' quite a jolly glrl. If you want a friend, you will 1, I 5 ,,
p " " ,. tlnd a staunch one in Florence. If you want to V f ' 1 '
- ' - know something, ask her. She'll be sure to know. V . 5 '
- ' I Jolly, helpful, loyal, willing-that is Florence. ,
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EDWARD F. WARE
Class Night Speaker: Editor-in-Chief Beacon
Annual, Feb. '29g Make-up-Editor Beacon News-
paper '27g Editorin-Chief Beacon Newspaper
'28: School Letter for Beacon Newspaper '28:
Gateman '27, '28, Winner of Modern History
Picture '27g Biology Club '24, Eureka Literary
"Eddie!" Where's "Eddie?" Masked in the
editor's guise or penned in the ticket office at
the gate? Somewhere, you might know, and how!
Though chased by shrieking activities, "Eddie"
always has time for everything and everybody.
A bit of wit in the classroom and an elastic grin
in the hall-such ls "Eddie" of the class of '29,
"ChP.r1ie--My Boy' '
Football '27, '28, Assistant Mglr. Basketball
'26: Manager Basketball '27g At letic Council
'26, '27, Student Council '28.
We wonder howi many girls have sung that to
"Char1ie'?" Everybody knows "Charlie" and
likes him. He can'play football-oh my! This is
one of the reasons why he is so popular. Yes,
and Hampton lends enchantment, too.
IN Ml MORI KM
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CREED OF THE CLASS OF FEBRUARY, 1929
FLORENGE J. VAITGHAN
As the end of our high school career draws near, wc, the class of
February, nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, would look back and re-
view those influences which have helped to make us what we are:
Vile believe in our school and her activities as the means of develop-
ing us mentally, physically, and morally.
We believe in our principal, Mr. Fred M. Alexander, and in our
faeulty as friends and advisers in all our joys and in all our difficulties.
We believe in our superintendent, Mr. Joseph H. Saunders, and in
om school board as citizens deeply interested' in our education and
eager to give us the best instruction.
We believe in our parents, who have made it possible for us, both
individually and collectively, to reap the benefits of a high school edu-
cation. , .
We believe in the city of Newport News, where we received our
first educational advantages, and we trust that in the future she will
become a metropolis of the world.
We believe in the state of Virginia, both in her past as a leader
of states and in her present as a true promoter of progress a11d civiliza-
tion. We believe that in the future she will develop into even a greater
state and will continue to lead' this republic.
We bel-ieve in the United States as the greatest among nations, a
land of freedom and of democracy. '
Above all, we believe in God, our King and our Creator, and in
Him do we put our trust. -
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF FEBRUARY, 1929
CARLETON 'BLAND ,
Class H zstoman
Entering Newport'News high school on Feb uary 1, 1925, our class
was met at the door with the plea to keep the ilding spotless and to
respect the lawn. The new school had been pen only a half year,
and the other students were proud' of the stan ard that they had set
in caring for the building. Our class has foll wed their example.
It took us only a short while to become ccustomed to our new
surroundings, and by June we had fully grasp d the "Newport News
high school spirit." Possibly, sorry to say, we never experienced
much torture as "rats," since at that time "r t" assemblies had not
been introduced, a11d not many of our number we e cornered in the halls.
The fall that we were "educated rats," ur football team cap-
tured' the state championship. After defeati all of the teams in
eastern Virginia, our boys, followed by many f ns from the town and
student body, went to play Lynchburg, in the st, for the state cham-
pionship. During the following two years We ad fine football teams
but were blocked from championship both time by Portsmouth. This
last year our school won the eastern state cha pionship and the unof-
ficial state championship, since we defeated th heavy John Marshall
team which had tied Roanoke, the state champi ns.
During our high school career we have itnessed much change
and development in our literary system. Fir t, we had the literary
societies during activities' period and then man clubs, including eight
English clubs. Next we changed to having two assemblies a week and
a special speaker every Thursday, with a lit rary program once a
month. A debate club and the regular public s eaking class take care
of the interscholastic literary work.
These four years have passed swiftly, an now, instead of being
lowly "rats," we are mighty seniors, leading i tead of following. At
last we partly realize Mr. Alexander's idea of school "morale"
Even after we have been graduated and have been alumni for many
years, we shall still be "boosting for Our Old' igh."
, i' riff
1 LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE
CLASS OF FEBRUARY, 1929
WESLEY W. KATES
We, the February graduating class of nineteen hundred and
twenty-nine, do this day pause to reflect upon the various influences
and activities that have made our world much larger than it was four
years ago. We feel that we have contributed much to our school, and
we believe that the knowledge and discipline learned at the Newport
News high school will be of much ultimate value. Realizing that grad-
uation is but a stepping stone to other heights, an incentive to more
difficult fields of distinction, an inspiration to assist in the promo-
tion of mankind, we, the aforesaid, do this day make the following be-
quests in order to acknowledge those who have guided us and those to
whom respect and gratitude are due, and to pass along certain things
that should not perish from the earth.
We, the aforesaid, declare null and void all previous documents
of this nature, made by us.
First: We leave to Mr. Fred M. Alexander and Mr. Lamar R.
Stanley the sincere appreciation that we feel toward our ever-faithful
Second : To the student body we leave that true Newport Spirit.
Third: We bestow upon the 4-L class our high record in school
activities, with the hope that they will even excel our attainments.
Article I. Karl Lanier, of the "Harmony Hashers," leaves jazz
strains to the high school orchestra.
' Article Il'. Arthur Maddox bequeaths his simple but effective
love making rules to Byron Blakemore.
Article III. "Dainty" Dallas, derelict of a dozen dates, leaves
his power of "coo-operation" to Sam Buxton. ,
Article IV. "The Boy Wonder," Eley Cole, leaves his dizzy do-
ings to Jack, our agile cheer leader.
Article V. Ruth Salmon bequeaths her enticing personality to
Catherine Carlton. -
Article VI. Gabel Hirnrnelwright finally con
ability as a bridge hound, provided it goes to No
ents to part with his
Article VII. James Scott wills his track shoes to some promising
Article VIII. Frank Carlton and Albert Charles leave their pro-
files to Herman Abel. '
Article IX. Joe Price is the recipient of Charles Beclc's intellect
and J. T. Lleufellynts height.
Article X. Biancy Jones leaves her football
tle sugar who will like her Cain.
Article XI. Clarence Barnes and Colernar
interests to some lit-
Leake bequeath to
"Buster" Hallett their ability of knocking theflir opponents uncon-
Article XII. Virginia Brady and Ruby J
rnigan bestow upon
some promising commercial student their unexceied records.
Article XPII. Julius Rosenbaum leaves his '
to Jack Morewitz, an "up and-at-'e-m" orator.
Mark Antony style ' '
Article XIV. Lloyd McBurney leaves his lfest wishes and sym-
pathy to all those who ride the Buxton line.
Article XV. Morrison Meriam and "Herbie
fl' Spencer leave their
golf clubs to some one who will take up the good Work where they have
Article XVI. Sallie Moss and Daisy Moo
ie, actress extraordi-
nary, will their places to any girl that is worthy,7ii.ccording to the high
school board of censors.
Article XVII. Edward Plurnrner wills his p
modernistic-effect" to Jack Clifton, ."ze-futuristi
Article XVPII. K ernble Johnson and Willia
iwer of creating "ze-
m Rogers leave their
technical records as an inspiration to others fdllowing this field of
Article XIX. The Vaughan Twins lcavelto
'the school a solution
for distinguishing between them. Watch the papers and solve the
Article XX. John Harner, a high-calibre ra
from the Atlantic to the Pacific, wills to Grang
handling the public. '
io announcer, known
West his power of
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Article XXI . Mary Mannikhuysen and Gladys Sawyer leave their
places in the Dramatic Department to someone in dire need of same.
Article XXII. The famous Shawen smile, the Waltz nose, and the
Witkofwski Wave go to Elwood Spencer, whose beauty has only been
equalled by the Greek gods. l
Article XXIIIY. Majorie Dawson and Elsie Mae Stephenson will
their places in the senior class to--who asked first?
ArticleXXIV. , Edward Ware leaves his fine journalistic style to
Kitty West, scandal editor of the "Beacon" 1
Article XXV. Carlton Bland and George Lyon leave their studious '
natures to Virginia Porter.
Article XXVI. Louise Durand and Ellen Johnson leave "that skin
you love to touch" to William T. Bell, the veteran lover. l
Article XXVII. Mary Rice leaves l1er school spirit to the 4L class. -
Article XXVIII. Our. proud "Grandpa" Foster and James Fowler
leave some of their "Golden Glint Hair Tonic." Pleaser don't rush! '
Article XXIX. Mary Frances Snead, Eva Smith, K arolyn Moore,
and Gladys K ing reluctantly leave their pretty curls for the promotion
of beauty in the Newport News high school.
Article XXX. Freda Fisher and M arion Hall leave their talkative
dispositions to Esther Goodman and Franklin Seney.
Article XXXI. Selena Read Knight and Theodore Harrison will
part of their intellect to Robert Sherman. ,
Article XXXPI. Irvin Frank, Herman Smith, and Jack.Gordon
leave their business-like bearings to the in-homing freshman class.
Article XXXIII. Last, but far from least, Virginia Stevens leaves .
a few shag steps to Thomas Kewley, the "All-American Sleuth-Foot
Artist." , 1
Given under my hand this twenty-sixth day of January, 1929, A. D.
Signed, WESLEY W. Kuna, Class Executor.
PROPHECY OF THE CLASS OF
MARY N. MUN
You know tl1is has been a most unusual d
. I had been looking
over my "Beacon Annual" this morning whel Mar-ian toh-Hall, the
' LL 7
authoress, I thought you knewl called me on
"My dear, I just must tell you about the
all about our school chums. Wasn't that fun
nevertheless, very interested-. QI surely do
"Do come over this afternoon and tell me
Later in the day, seated by my fireplace,
"I dreamed that we tyou and IJ were
Cole drove us over in my car, he was my
our tickets from John Harner, we purchased a
conducted by J. T. Llewellyn. We then
Charles Beck, a conductor, but were so ex
to learn that "Preacher" Barnes, the All-
gotten a set of false teeth, and the ice cream
was motoring to Alaska, that we did not
on a coat which belonged to a lady across the
to discover she was Professor Louise Durand,
English Grammar. Having returned the coat,
ing of the paper and were further'astonished to It
the actress, was suing a company for damages c
ful eyelash beautifier produced by the firm.
that J ulius'Rosenbanm was handling the case for
.Miss Moore." Marian
iaused 4 uite out of breath but I was so excited
give her time to catch up with her thoughts, for
her story may sound I really am forced to think
I had last night-
I replied that I was,
in mental telepathy
from a news stand
the train, assisted by
reading our papers
football star, had
we were sitting
We were astonished
he great authority on
e resumed our read-
arn that Daisy M now,
used by using a harm-
he report also added
I am afraid I did' not
no matter how sincere
hat Marian had called
r.,i . g ..
' . ' v . ,
on her imagination for some parts of the follo
"It seems that we now had been travelin
acquired an appetiteg at any rate we adjourned
were beautifully served by an attractive waitre
story at all however I shall tell you everything
the bill too little and called the head walter Kel
sured us that everything was quite all right, b
so lengtluly that he was forced to call a drcadf
recognized as James Scott' of bygone days. He
ng. She resumed.
long enough to have
to the dining car and
whom we recognized
It seems we thought
nble Johnson, Who as-
t we argued the point
lly big man, whom we
shered us out.
as Elsie Mae Stephenson. Now I cannot accodlgt for this part of the
' ' . . . ' 'lj
"The train stopped in a small town for wat
were delighted tit seemsj to discover Elmer Fos
, and we got off. We
er in charge of a neat
little store, from which we purchased a nice bag of peanuts especially
prepared by Dallas Enfsminger 85 Company. It was the usual country
store with groceries in one part Hlld merchandise in the other. We
noticed Grace Seaborn and Virginia Brady trying on hats, but we were
not for did not seem to bel particularly surprised. Wllen we came out
of the store, we were nearly drowned by a man washing the street.
This street washer we recognized as Gabel Himmelwright. Having
called Charlie Woltz, a policeman on the corner, to attend to him, we
proceeded on our way back to the train witlioutfunther mishap.
"On resuming our seats we noticed that a nice looking girl had
taken the chair opposite us, and We were delighted to discover Mary
Frances Snead, who introduced us to a young man who had just come
in from the smoker. We were astonished to find him to be Edward
Plummer. It seems they were going to the same town as we, and for a
definite reason. As yet We seemed unable to determine why we were
traveling. They were to have screen tests made in hopes of winning
a contest conducted by Herbert Spencerls magazine, 'The Silver Sheet!
"We understood that they had an appointment with Morrison
Merriam, the producer. This knowledge settled our minds. Having no
particular responsibilities, we decided to have screen tests made too.
As we got off at the next town to make an appointment by telephone,
we were surprised to see William Rodgers cranking a dilapidated auto-
mobile just outside the door, but since he did not see us and we were
in a hurry, we did' not stop to speak to him.
"VVhen we returned to the train we enjoyed ourselves reminiscing
until we pulled into Kalamazoo. We all took a taxi, which Herman
Smith was driving, and we were ushered into a big hotel a few min-
utes later. At the desk Arthur Maddox kindly handed us tl1e register
and assigned us rooms. By this time we were all ready for the evening
meal. After refreshing ourselves somewhat, we entered tl1e dining
room where we were delighted to see Elizabeth Shawen and Coleman
Leake at a nearby table. The orchestra, conducted by Karl Lanier,
had a special feature for the evening. Antonio Spagnolo, the great
violinist, played for us. You can imagine our delight." Marian paused
and took a deep breath.
"Since our screen tests were scheduled for the next day, we went
to the theatre to see our favorite tragedienne, Gladys Sawyer. Later
we went to a night club where we were told that Frank Carlton per-
formed a very clever comedian act. Indeed, We were surprised to see
Jack Gordon and Freda Fisher in an excellent dance number." Poor
Marian was nearly exhausted, but I simply couldn't allow her to stop.
"Catherine Heath did not recognize us in the lobby of our hotel
the next morning, but we were delighted' to introduce ourselves. lYes,
we must have sleptj.
"You know, Mary, the funny part about this dream is that we did
not seem very surprised at seeing all these people. That's the way
"Well, to get back to the dream, when
Proing Frank, as private secretary to Selena
ushered us into the set. On another stage
llflarjorfie Dafuzsrm as the sweet young thing
her sophisticated ma, Sallie Moss, in the
Albert C'ha1'les. lt was quite touching.
the arrival of Miss Knight, and -were ordered
joining room, where we found Mary Rice to
must have been very important, for the
quite frequently. Carleton Bland, the
view, it seems, Miss Knight's movie
"We did so poorly at our skits that tl
V i rginla Stevens and Lloyd M eBaraey to run
tortions. We did better the next time. George
trician, turned an arc light so full in my face
disturbed the great actor, Wesley Kates,
seems, but his valet, Theodore Harrison, was
dispute that an argment was avoided.
"We were allowed to go back to
told we would be notified of the results in
member being as excited as I might have been
next morning, lyou know how days and
were told that Miss Snead might be used
studio, but tl1e rest of us, were really not
I haven't quite recovered from the
we noticed a great stir among the waiters
the manager of the house, conferred with
was evident that something of great
and then we noticed Ellen Jolmsofn, Carrie V
and Ruth Salmon being ushered i11to bre
over and whispered to me, " They have just
arrived at the studio,
K night, the director,
ards away We saw
y reprimanded by
of the young man,
were interrupted by
be made-up in an ad-
us. Gladys King
asked for her advice
was present to re-
of one of her works.
called, the famous
the various con
vho was head' elec-
It blew out a fuse and
had temperament, it
o tactful in settling the
for the night, and were
morning. I really re-
I been awake. The
apse in dreamsj we
would report at the
for screen success.
yet. At breakfast
Z ygmuent W litkowski,
in an undertone. It
was about to occur,
ry Frances leaned
from India Where
they have been getting material for their poetry. lsn't it exciting?"
lt surely was impressive even though it Was at
"Shortly after breakfast We prepared t
our grips and paid' our bills, we departed. At
leave. Having packed
lthe station we saw Ruby
Jernigan in the service of the Salvation Armg, and I recollect plainly
how generously we contributed.
"Our trip home seemed vaguely to have
we reached my house. K arolyn M oore, my ne
over to tell us the exciting news about Eva S
and Margaret DeLisle, the woman governor,
fore she could tell me what had happened to
appointing? Anyhow it was a wonderful dre
wink of it."
Marian was so evh-rusted that I had to p
. . in
she will have another dream. t
' 3 6
fbeen uneventful, but as
t d-oor neighbor, rushed
'th, the congress-Woman,
-but-but I woke up be-
lthem. NVasn't that dis-
lam, and I enjoyed every
t her to bed, and maybe
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Mus. lXlAE MARSHAI.L EIJWAR4DS
Juno Class Sponsor
'Phe sunshine of hor gleams Marg
The heuuty of hor soul a stat
Sending forth a stream of light
To point the Way of truth an rightg
To help, to love, to care, to t ch
Us how to over look and soelk
And find the knowledge hiddlfan deep
ww 5 l ' 2.
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CLASS OF JUNE, 1929
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Football '26, '27, '28g Beacon Annual Staff
Our Charlie ls just a bit different. He is quiet,
yet we know he's here. Every once in a while
we find out something else nice about Charles.
We have already found out that he can really
play football, that he can write, and that he is
an artist. What else, Charlie? , -5
ANNA STUART BLANTON
' "Billy Boy"
Beacon News aper Staff '28, '29: Beacon An-
nual Staff '29' Literary Club '28, '29: Class
Prophetess '29g Home Boom Secretary '28.
Gaze upon th face of a rising young author!
"Billy Boy" ssesses a. brilliant mind and a
leaning toward e literary. Her style of writing
and thinking, h r hook strap, and her enormous
pockethook are some of the originallties con-
ceived by her s iking personality. She likes to
make a. wild an wooly tlrst impression, but turns
out to be a j Y good sport, an entertaining
companion, and ya staunch friend.
' WILLIS Bosw1a:LL Y
V fx A
illis is one of our earnest workers, whol pos-
. ses an ever-ready wit. His clever mann r of
peaking often gives light to dark sltua ions.
Willis is a true friend to all, and more than hat,
a staunch booster of "Our Old Hi." We are in-
Goldie, by her warm heart and generousf nat, -
v K, 1
of our class.
G-OLDIE B. BRENNER -
Virginia State Typewriting Contest, Second
Prize '28g Beacon Annual Staff, '29, liiacon 1
"Smilin' Thru," "Station YYYYH: Home Room
deed proud that we can claim him as a member
Treasurer '27, '28, '29g Office Staff '28, '29. , 4,5
Newspaper Staff '28, '29: Production St fs-
uro, her merry laugh and friendly spirit, has eu, ' '
cleared herself to everyone who knows her.,Her
home room places a high value upon Goldie be-
cause of these traits and her excelle " cliolar-
ship. The office and faculty depend ufmalet' 'bei
cause of her typewriting skill and the st ling
worth of her characteri' f L
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A delicious bit of dainty sweetness flavored
with a speck of twauging spice and giggles lS
Frances. She ls an ever delightful chum and
loyal friend. She's always ready with a bushel
of originality and a peck of wit. Even though
she waits until the last minute to do things, it's
done well by Frances-a pal that none can match.
.,,Y.Y..,.,-,Y , A, ,--......-fi......l
ELIZABETH BURRUS .
Elizabeth we have known only a short while,
but nevertheless her smile has worn a chasm in
our hearts where she alone can stay. This lass
has made quite a. "Rep" for herself in dramatlcs
down in North Carolina. Just ask any "tar heel"
about her. With all, Ellzabeth's greatest charm
lies in her sunny smile.
Q Av, ij
Although "Gln" has been with ns only two
years, all of us know that she is dependable and
willing to help. With her ready smile and bit of
wit "Gin" has "snltched" the hearts of her
classmates. Look out-you may lose yours.
Quiet and unolbtrnsive, but lovable-our Leatha.
. " fl
Her friendly spirit and welcoming smile are the " X, "
v characteristics which we readily associate with - 1
- 'f her. This little lady has indeed been a truly
W1 " ' worth-while and a long-to-be remembered class- Q
Q ' mate. 1 I
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L L.- - L.
Gene, with a smile that just will stretch and
twinkle his eyes, is ever the best kind of chum.
Since Gene ls not one of our perpetual prattlers,
his infrequent words are indeed refreshingly prec-
ious, studded with wit as they are.
LOI 0. CRITTENDEN
Vice-presidentj Home Room '26g President
Home Rioom '27a
When have wej seen Lois serious? Very seldom.
She takes life as lt comes, yet always pulls in
that coveted blte card-the Honor Roll. Her
smiles have mad for her many friends, and we
hope that they will aid in making many more.
EVA CUTCHINS '
Sweet, lovable Eval How we all love her Al-
way smiling that winning smile and wo ing
magic with those big, brown eyes. Smlleian
dance on over the world-o'er the universe if
you like. Your smile will strum the orchestrs for
your step. 3
.moon zonnwnnv f
President Home Room '27, '28, '29, Stqdent
Council '28, '29g School Usher '27, '28, '29,
Beacon Annual Staff '29. 5
Ivor, Virginia. What is it, where is it? 'Few
of us know, but yet it has been indelibly int-
ed upon us as some abyss of wonder. Why? Be-
cause we know and love the Concel Jac of
Ivor, but the fnowl Jacob of old N. N. . S.
This masculine blonde is indeed a born le det,
a. popular "gent," and a good "ole" sport. Can
he debate and can he climb the scholastic lad-
der? Well just ask any member of the une
class of '29, N
ttf? . 4
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. E J .
GEORGE WILLIAM DUNTON, Jr.
Orchestra '25, '26g Home Room Treasurer '28.
What "Bill" Dunton doesn't know about au-
tomobiles isn't worth knowing. In fact, he has
forgotten more about them than most nrst class
mechanics will ever know. One touch of his magic
fingers converts a stubborn Studebaker into a
dashing Dodge. Somehow "Bill" seems to un-
derstand human nature just as well. for he never
iufllcts a jarring "date."
I A :Fishy 1 . ,. -mv
Advertising Manager of Print Shop Press '25:
President of Home Room '25g Vice-president of
Home Room '26g Home Room Representative
'273 Production Staff of "Seventh Hsaven"g
Football '25, '26, '27, '28.
Alfred-just a jolly good sport, not a. few
times witty. One who means "yes" when he
says it, is this fascinating bundle of dependa-
bility-our old Fisher.1 He can play the role of
collegiate gridiron star or be just an accommo-
dating young fellow-nt any rate, just the best
kmrl of n friend.
Honest, happy, and carefree-that's "Stell."
It is not her fault that she's a. cute "kid." She
just ca.n't help it. Dancing eyes and ever curv-
ing lips are but a few of the treasures of this
irresistible little ' 'Stell. ' '
President English Club '26g Home Room Sec-
:full W" 9
4 1 X ' X
J N 1
lf z ,f '
, retary '27, '28g Orchestra '28, '29g Beacon ,. 1 ,
A Newspaper Staff '27, '28, '29g Latin Club '28, W ,,
- 'F' '2e. u, ' u
' Our Eloise, with a niche all her own in our M ., 'g
memories. Ah! How many slghs have her cute , 1 I Q
- Z- f little mannerisms, winning ways, and infectious X 3
, ' giggles stirred from depths unknown! We shall 2 , , A 5
:V envy our successors in the realm of her esteem! ,i , ' l I
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FRANCES B. GRAFF VERENA GREAVES
Valedigtorlaeig Editor-in-Chief Beacon Annual , "Rene"
'29: Stu ent ouncil '29' President Debate Club St d C 1 , , 128 .29. Vi , .-
'28, '29Q Triangular Dehate '28, Secretary De- de,,,,'b12Lg .Q5if'cB1eaff,i bfgvgspalger Sim .?6f'5Q?,i.
bats Club '27, '28g Office Staff '28, '29: Philo- Cheerleader l2'8 ,29. -.Thirteenth churn. 0,1
lethian Reader '26, President Home Room '28, chestm ,25 ,225 '25 Triangular Debate',29.
Secretary Home Room '28, Treasurer Home HIS zat SO5.-1 ' ' '
Room '27g Debate Club '27, '28, '29, Philole- HR ,, , d i. 1
thien Literary Society '25, '26: School Activities , we H15 a 61010118 little mnum of mac'
I-'mf '29' "'1lfiI'if5at iiiiiliiiats"PE?'2i"2i?f?:m2?i'?,'E' fig
"M" Chairman- l'a'd'i'e's' and gentlemen-!" ggexiaveryyoiitstanding'at a steady worlier og the
Attention! for 'tis Frances Graff, the star de- Student Colm il. Hnene H the cheerleader with
bam' of Hom' old Highf' Frances, with all her loads of "pep ' and her'face wreathed in smiles
excellent grades, is not, however, a fprnde will not be Soon forgotten' '
stnde. She is ever ready for a good time and
has always played an active part in the life of
our alma mater. In fact, our Frances is the ideal
X student-popular, clever, dependable, school-
K X spirited, conscientious, and versatile, with a tal-
H Q 'X ent for everything Qeven house-keepinglj.
m, . N
'14 o cnnnnns HANowELL
' ' "Chuck"
Beacon Annual Staff '29, President Senior
, Class '29,
"Chuck" is one of our best students, in scholar-
ship as well as in pep and spirit. He Jhought
Hampton was not large enough for his slope, so
he came to our school to iinisli his education.
For dependability we always look to Charlie. We
shall all miss him and his "Leaping Lena."
Vice-president Home Room '28g Art Editor
Beacon Annual '29.
Russell is one of the quiet type. He opposes
everything that is wrong, and works liard for
-. anything that is right. Any task begun by him
is always completed. He seldom speaks less he
has something worthwhile to say, and nnceaslngly
makes "A's" and "B's." Always a. friend to
v friend-4-tlia,t's Russell.
v .9 -. , 4 -
.cu ,lr i,
N l- ., 1'
l 4 , -
H i :Kats :
Catherine-a dainty bit of delicate beauty-
grace-intrlnslc charm, a quaint little lady of
hushed stillness with laughing eyes that have
charmed us all. Her infrequent chatter holds a
Siren lure for our old N. N. H. S.
GEORGIA GODWIN HIDEN
"My Spanish Sweetheartug "Crimson Star"!"'
Debate Club '27g Beacon Annual Staff '296
Dramatic Club '25g Treasurer of Home Room
Georgia ls one whom you have to know a lit-
tle longer than most members of our class in or-
der to appreciate. She is loads of fun and a
mighty good little sport even if she can't stand
to be teased about being short. She gets on the
Honor Roll regularly in spite of Latin. By the
way, Persian cats and English class are her
.. , .... ,,,..,.......,...h-., .il
Henrietta with her bit of wit, her musical tal-
ent, and her conscientious manner is truly an
ideal pal. "Piggy" is, in fact, an absolute es-
sential to the class of '29. Her dependability,
willingness to help, and perservering attitude are
but a few of her alluring qualities.
Winner Hampton Roads Essay Contest '25,
"What's all the excitement?"
"Oh, that's nothing, only Frances laughing."
Frances is one of our classmates who possesses
an ever jolly disposition. Just a bit of fun an
ounce of wit, and a generous supply of laughter,
4 V, ,,
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Home Economics Club '26.
Catherine is dependable, always anxious to help
others, lovable, and trustfnl. Her predominating
characteristic is her smile. What else could you
wish of a girl? To be considered her friend is
an honor. And how she can cook!
MARY RUFFIN JONES
Home Room .Vice-president '26g Literary Club
'27, '28, '29g Debate Club '27: Latin Club '28,
'29, Glee Club '26, Beacon Annual Start' '29.
Personifylns Longfellow's poems, Mary is a
quaint little iss, more suited to old-fashioned
gardens and hoop skirts than musty books. She
is one of the best sports in the class, and is liked
by everyone. ex' scholastic record as well as her
pleasing perso ality is a credit to her class. We
are all anxiou. to see her with those "hangway"
curls piled in dignified knot on the top of her
head. Gracious, lovable--the most chnrminfg of
:Lfgrfrx 11-VV "
JOHN I ER
Math wizard-dJohnniei Can he work the
Pythagorean theorem, can he solve a q ratic
equation? Just ask some one who asked h how
'round exam time. John smiles and says othing
unless pressed by his teacher, but then l ok out
-for he'll recite a volume. We only valsh we
might have had you with us longer, John.
" 15' 9
SVEND KE-AT if
Big blond "S-vend"-there he goes! ho is , 4-f
that he's walking with? Oh, just one o many. :.-'
Yes, you'vc guessed it. "S-trend" is o class
sheik, and how! But when there's something to
be done and "S-vend" is elected to do it, it is
done, and done well. We are indebted to Eng-
land for sending to us such a representatide as he.
Q . Q I x. A
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Rubye is a happy-go-lucky somebody, always
ready for a. good time. Yet she holds her own
opinion about matters and usually has clear evl-
dence to support her convictions. Something be-
tween a bit of gaiety and a poised thinker-
anyway a pal to all her classmates.
Assistant Manager Basketball '27, '28: Man-
ager Basketball '28, '29g Assistant Sports Edi-
tor of Beacon Newspaper '285 Sports Editor '29g
Sports Editor Beacon Annual '29: Gataman '27,
'28, '29: School Activities Letter '29.
"He's tall, dark, and handsome"-thus do
the words of the popular dance tune describe
Edwin. He was one of the walhfowers of the
high school until his senior year: then he "sten-
ped out" and "knocked 'em all cold." Despite
the fact that he has always had a good time, Ed-
win has made a name for himself scholastically.
Science Club '25g French Club '25g Office
We've often wondered why she should he called
"Olive," for unlike the fruit of that name, one
doesn't have to learn to like Olive. She just rad-
a es happiness and good cheer, and has never been , !f'VV:f'Vnf . I
known to refuse to help ns out. She's the sort ,QU 1 If 5 '
ot' person one never tires of having around. ff' ,--Y, t I
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x L". 4-If rf4' f 3
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LILLIAN CARLET LINDSAY ,,,"" N f 1
uLuH r I. , w V J ,
Y ! . V
M , F Home Economics muh 'zsg Basketbau '25, '26. ig 1 I
' fr' -"Ever dependable and sincere at all times." v Y ,I P4 ,
, If you want a. friend, just look for "Li1." Her 'V 1 rw,
' I, " , cheerful disposition and dependability form a ,H ll A ,
,, - " mixture seldom found in one. Lillian is not only 1 V , "f 5
.p - ' a good friend but also a diligent student. Just a 1 ' ,
Q . tangible fulfillment of our desire-an all 'round , ' e f '
jr gen le maid. ' ,
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Philolethlan Literary Soclety '25g Phllolethlan
Reader '26g Assistant Advertising Manager Bea-
con Newspaper '27, Secretary Home Room '26,
'28, '29g Assistant Ticket Manager "Is Zat So?"
Gltella-a regular fountain, bubbling over with
personality, good humor, and Jollity. "Gite" is
always smlling and always ready to be a good
sport and a good pal. Don't think that all she
Thelma is on of the jolliest, most dependable, 1'
as well as one
She is always
joy and happ
little imps of
f the smartest girls in our class.
llllng to do what she can for the
ess of others. Yet you can see
un dancing around ln her dark
ying one thing when -you expect
her to say ano,her-that's Thelma.
does ls giggle and chatter. She may be little, but
she gets there in her studies, in pounding the '
typewriter-well, in just most everything.
CHARLES MARSH I
he B e ac on Newspaper '28, '29: "5 vvllfh
X fvfgiixk Heaven"g Triangular Debate '28, '29. y
xexdbg QSX A boy to be proud of is mg' "Bonnie - IEULQB
X V ge Charlie." He is never alone. ne or more rs
fbr lei-e many friends is always with him. .Chau es is
l X -2' .'t:J',N ever ready for fun, but can he serious any
' XX "QF-', lx time. He delivers a. "wicked" debate, w ch is
-H ly ,X JU. X-.x only one of his many accomplishments. He! is ln-
A g ,XX ' -.N deed a stellar supporter and partxcipator-in all
Y ' ' ' ities '
I rx , school activ .
A ' 'x X , 5
VF 1, I 731. V
1 , Y 'rj LAURA WALLACE MASON 1
W' ' . uLou1eu
I 'lg Gir1's Basketball Team: Home Boom Secretary -V
, F I3 '2Bg Beacon Newspaper '27, '28, '29g pchool . , A
, - ' Usher. 1' Q '
'f W ' Work, work, and still more- work do e Pile 4 " -
, upon our conscientious Laura.. Why? cause , 3 '-
4 , we know lt will be done and well done too. Laura ,
1 , A s
, an ,
H l 'V
, 1 xi
l I Nw V Hvl v 5
a our newspaper staff, Lollle, lead 1 '
pun, fun, and laugh,
' is a hard working student and a. school-s rited,
enthusiastic young lady. Lollle, l ,. of
r L 4
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Dlmples-laughing dimples-that's "Dot,"
This smiling miss has but one peculiarity-YES,
whereas most ol' us dread bell , our "Do.." likes
"Bells." "Dot" is sweet and kind to everyone
zum a conscientious student.
m L", 4
LOUISE M0 SELEY' .4
Lively, witty, vivacious, good-natured, ea.sy-go-
ing-in other words, Louise Moseley! Under an
exterior of continuous galety, we have round her
generous, amiable, helpful, and dependable. To
talk about Louise without referring to her w'a,k-
ness for her well-advertised Ford, would be to
slight a. personal friend of many of the N. N. H.
Q 1, -M
, 1 Aguirre MUSE
,f ome Representative '26g Home Room
A -f Treasur 27, ' 29.
J T a pint of humor, a pound of wlt, a whole
gallon of sweetness, and stir in one or two table-
spoonfnls of mlscnlefg beat well, and you will -"'
have an all 'round, wonderful girl. If anyone does
not understand this recipe or desires further in- I
formation as to what makes two large eyes shine V' '
when anything red is around, he will tplease '
write to us and receive the desired kll0Wl6 ge in ' ' "
n. letter QAlettaJ.
ff VO . 14 V
x , ,1
1 -' "
EDITH NEWELL 1 '
f K." 'V'-
tlous in her work and lends her support to school
I lEdie! Y
Quiet and unassuming though she is, Edith has
Fw 5 "
life. "Edie" is unable to take part in many of 51
the after-school activities, for she lives at Eustis. ' ' '
won a warm place in our hearts. She is conscien-
"URI Ulll High'S" SIICCBSS.
S 3 However, she always leaves her best wishes for Q
K Gt' N 3"
at 'S WN V
.': P ' 'L ' 'N
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f v aff!
s .i 4
1-iere's to thc sheik of our class! When you
have "Herbie," you have a real friend. He is
willing to do anything for yon he can. Ask
"Herbie" about North Carolina: he has been
there so many times on one special mission that
he knows it from A to Z. You can see "Herbie"
most anywhere around school when the drama
classes are maklllg a movie or having a play.
Allll does "Herbie" know the art of toasting
sanclwichesv Well-we guess he aloe:-z from the
mlomnnrl at lunch hour.
. , .. .A ...... ,.,..J
Egbert is truthful and dependable always- He
is firm in his convictions, but open to argument.
By nature, brilliant-a quality he cannot conceal,
faithful to his plighted word, and capable of suc-
cessfully perforining any task he undertakes-a
boon to everyone. I-Ie seeks the right. and scorns
the wrongg in Tort he is a real friend.
Doris is an old-fashioned girl. She is gniet,
serene, noble of heart, and gracious in manner.
She aims high and works hard. This las has
many friends among our alma mater's bes
DOROTHY POWELL '
Smit '28, 'ZSIQ Home Room President '25g Presi-
dent Science Club '25, Vice-President Home V
Room '28, '293 Class Secretary '29. F , l
Beacon Annual Staff '29g Beacon Ncwslmpcr A K
fl , ' ll
The sight of an oasis to a Weary desert, travel- 4:
er and the sight of Dorothy to a scurrying sm- wr A
dent, have much the same effect. She is so allur-
ing and calm, possessing just enough sparkle to .
give her inclividllality and a, rare charm.
., ' 9. X I
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HELEN PRICE JULIA REICHMAN '
Helzgytgo cthfeytau min emdhlmikvc Lmhy' ws Hmueu
e u s,smares,w ttes 'lef1s.p- , h
per you ever met. Spike heels, giggles, wise- deg,eaS3g.N'.E.':gQ3f:r'21154128'RgKgxe.Eg?mB1:::2:1
011035. beans-she's got them all. And further- ' - 1 . e ' ..
more Holemsagood rt nd th vs h Annual Statf 29, Advertising Manager Is Zat
body, loves her. apo ' a 8' W Y every' So?" Vice-president Home Room '29. '
Chatter-cnatter-chatter-here comes "Julle." V i
But of course lt's sensible chatter, for "Julie"
always can combine sense with even nonsense.
But don't forget that "Julie" can do other
things besides chatter as her grades and her
clickmg of type keys show. Can she dance-
uh-huh! "Julie" lsn't large but she surely gets
there just the same, and when she voices her
opinion, you might just as well bet your last
nickel that it's going to be a good one.
MARGARET mon !?"'nHOO
' Oh, there goes that digniiled miss of Home 37 HSL
Room 108. How often do those who don't know 2:4
her think this of Margaret? Margaret is just as ' 4
jolly, chatty, and cheerful as the rest of us. Her , 'Qs' E
friends know her as the real good fellow that she I 1'-I - ul '
ls. And don't forget that Margaret can certainly 'UN - 1 Q 1
hit those "type" keys. She will make some one yklbff 7x f
e first class "stenog" some day. 1+ i '
5' 1 sf'
ELIZABETH M. RICHARD SON
1 xBettyy 1 . : '
, , l,
' l Home Room President '25, Home Room Rep- 1 I
V up resentative '25, '28g Secretary Home Room '28: ' ,IQ
YS, . fr School Usher '27, '23, '29g Literary Club '26, 5 .-."
'ww -if .-5 '27, '28, '29: Class Creed '29g Beacon Annual , f 1 1 '
. V, 5 Staff '29.
W And hers's our poet! Such verses, they are-
well, we-we just can't describe! A pen, scrap
of paper-she's happy. And somehow, "A's"
wg" ' 1 , just tumble on Eliza,beth's report, seemingly ,Q '-
fl lx, without effort - they just know they belong E
f,, 4 E ,there-that's all. Is it s magnet? No, it's just
' ' , I 1. Elizabeth-Elizabeth with a, pocket of gslety,
5 1 V hosts of friends, and a triplet of giggles. . ,
s , . ' - 5 ' " + -1 Q
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J MARUATLETT ROGERS
Science Club '253 French Club '28L Secretary
Home Room '29.
Mary ls just Mary-the Mary who blows bub-
bles of tiny giggles about the class room. What
would the class of '29 do without Mary's bit of
chatter and twinkling eyes? Nevertheless her
pep and love for dance and gaiety fail to stump
Mary in any of her school work: to this fact her
endless string of "A's" and "B's" will attest.
Mary is a. pal who makes salt sweet and black-
Albert is a re
and steady wo
Through all of
a vein of quie
things, and doi
with a gentlem
ular sporty he's reliable, a hard
ker, and a dependable friend.
ls fun-loving nature, there runs
,good humor which makes him
d. The will to succeed in doing
g them well, is one of Albert's
ith all, he is a. true gentleman,
's natural courtesy and consid-
President Student Council '29g Orchestr
Cheerleader '27: Glee Club '26, '273 Home
Representative '26g "C ap tain Applejackug
"Thirteenth Chair"g "Smilin' Thro gh":
"Seventh Heaven": "My Spanish Sweeth "1
"The Crimson Star"g "Is Zat So'?"g President
Class '27, '28.
Personality, versatality, popularity plus! And
how! Class president: actor of no mean tbility
fcomedy parts are Howard's speclaltyli inger
the has a beautiful baritonelg musicla? the
strums a mean banjo!!-these are only a ew of
the roles in which we know him. We are urely
sf indebted to Massachusetts for sending us ne of l
the iinest of her sons. , Q'
, 1 , 9 i
' MARGARET PEDDIE sco'r'r , M,"
v Vice-president Home Room '27. '28: udcut ,
Council '28q Business Manager Beacon uuual 1
'29g Girls' Athletics '26, '27, '28g L terary ff
club '28g Latin Club '2s. 5
gg -V Margaret has a head with a brain Ltdhat, knows
V' no ceasing. It whirrs away, always mlQ4g'ar1.d
, formulating ideas and plans. She's ready to serve ,F 'igfzu '
and willing to help to the completion I any 'tg-elf, i
. 1, task. She is full- of Qin, vigor, andfvitali . . ,e 1
-., I ,A A A V V. -Q r '- L .I
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OAROLYN SURIMINGEOUR FRANKLIN DeI'0RD SENEY A
Science Club '25: Home Economics Club '25: Debate Club '28, '29: Literary Club '28, 'v'292
Home Room Representative '28. President Home Room '29: Home Room Repre-
gm-o1yn.,, quiet lass' who knows 3 lot' but sentative '25, '26g 1:1-easurer Latin Club '29g l
says a blt. She studies hard to uphold her soho- Beacon Annual Staff 29- i
lastlc record, and yet is popular with the class. "Franklin, where's Franklin? We need a. 1
She is a dependable worker and is always ready worker." Worker is right. Who has ever seen
for as good time. this towering Apollo minus a, pack of books or ,
minus s. mile-long stride? On thego, somewhere.
always-tha.t's Franklin DePord Seney.
'fe ,e,,,f ,WW 'ce lfweyw Cr
Bobbie! Yes, he just danced through high
school. Indeed Bobbie is one of the school's seven
wonders. We wonder how one who- creates on ' f
the most solemn occasion such whims of apt ' .HO
frivolity can ever be the popped and ready stu- ,
dent that he, is. Bobbie is ever nimble in mind ,X
and body: he ls a. jolly sport and one of our few ,K ,
"tack1ers" of solid geometry. fl
ff'AAf"" 1 1 , Y f
f' 90 if L 'f a
ff a , x '
- ELIZABETH FAUNTLEROY SMITH N I f J , , '
"1-'annty" 7' 4 ,fK,g'1i ' ff 5
, 1 1,
President French club '29. W V " .C v .v l to , '
Pauntleroy's name has come to stand for th t X . ' , 1
intangible' something which is often desired, b my li, '
- seldom possessed. Her's is the love and est ' I ' ,
'V of her friends, for she is kindly and s X t ic X , , ,N
to all: her's, the generosity of spirity fast , zwf W ,
dependability. and unseltlsh ess I sox ity , B in '-5,
that have endeared hor to ug auf last, bu IW. , 1
' ' least. is that standard of sholar:-ship w J A , p1 ' I 1
which we all aim. X- I 5 W ', 1 '
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n A ' fl 3 Q , ,d f r' g ly ,
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MARGARET POST SMITH
Home Room Representative '27: Home Room
Secretary '26, '28g L1'erary Club '26, '27, '285
French Club '28g Science Club '25: Class Secre-
tary '27g Beacon Annual Staff '29g Class His-
Did anyone ever know a person who possessed
more virtues than "S1nltty?" Can a. girl be an
artist, an author, an entertaining speaker, a per-
fect marvel at everything she attempts and still
be human. It seems so. for Margaret is not only
snmxt, but she is the best and most dependable
friend in the world. If you need someone to
help you, cheer you, or talk your blues away,
"Smitty" is always on the job.
Mmolur.: ELAINE smrm
Well, well, well, look who's here-Marjorie,
the beauty of out class. She ls not only the ont-
standing beauty, 'but her attractiveness and pleas-
ing personality have made Majorle one of our
most popular classmates. Everyone likes Majorie
and especially one person that we know - eh,
ELSIE SOKOL '
Elsie caxne here from Richmond two yearslago.
She is a "dandy" little sport and willing work-
cr--someoue to depend upon. She strives to at-
tain high scholarship, and yet is one of thi few
who has completed the high school course in , hree
and one-half years.
A l :Fl tl,
I I J I
BENNIE SOLTZ '.
Don't laugh. His name may be funny, but '
Benuie's all there. Indeed, he is always laugh-
ing: and talk about making other people laugh-
well, Bennie just does it. Somehow we know this
joking fellow will make good-it's in him tihat's
all. Beuuie's just Bennie-a. clever bit of sen-
s' Q if "I
e . ' ff.
Y ' .""" 4 . ?'
I 4 . T. 1"-FF ' f' ,- V ' el
J - J
. -Dot, ,
Secretary and Treasurer of Home Room '273
With pep, good humor, animation, blended lu
with a. ready smile, Dorothy ls just one of those
little fluppers whose merry smile and galety go
straight to your heart. Life for her is just one
sweet song. She ls happysgo-lucky and carefree
always. A good sport and personality plus-
Beacon Newspaper Staff '28, '29: Home Room
Indaline-our sprightly brunette who tlnds it
most impossible to "stay put" any length of
time. But under this guise of frlvolity Iuds.line's
brilliant mind. just will peer forth. Her scho-
lastic record is indeed an admirable one. Indaline
is something between a bit of galety and an ln-
tellectual sta:-with hosts of friends around her.
- JAOQUELINE THORNTON
Home Economics Club '26.
If you have not heard "Jac" speak, you do
not'know her, for in that low, harmonious voice
lies much of her charm. Its slow melodious tones 4
seem to cast a spell over all who hear it. Llke f-.ff
her voice, Jacqueline has a delightfully even-
tempered and harmonious nature. Her good will
CWS' , w
seems to extend not only to a, special few, but to I W . ' 4
all with whom she comes in contact. fl, HE ' r'
7 + IV, '49 I :N
. . , ,N
1' AA-' 1
LUCIE MAcoN VELLINES f ff W I l
"Little Lucie" Q l ' , he
f ",, Basketball '25, '26, '27: Home Room Secre- F 1' '
, tary '27g Home Room Vice-president '28: Drama. ' '
Q - Production sm: '28, 'zeg Beacon Allllllal sm:
11-I A ' '29:Home Room President '29-. 1 V T
, 'Qi " A happy-go-lucky girl with a. smile for every- .
-s one-tha,t's Lucie. Always in for mischief and 1 .
fun but always ready with her lessons. Some li
s o t she has a. weakness for Hampton v
have weaknesses, don t we Lucxeq ,
of Wypfff V I
fe so ,
fr 1' V :l5 lld Carolina. Is it true? Well, we
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' -' N ' , . evz , W 4 4 N
it ,ff ' w P A ITN P
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Production Staff "Seventh Heaven": Assls
taut Director "Gas to Burn"g Science Ulnb '253
English Club '25.
The ideal friend! Free from the scourge
moodiness, she is always the same true Flora!
a ood student ossessln a read wit. Dark
E . P E Y -
eyed Flora is well-just the best kind of a pal.
OI-IN E. WARE
"My S p a ish Sweetheartng "Seventh
Heaven"g Tenn '28: President Home Room '28.
When you w nt anything done, just csll on
Ware. Johnny i a good sport and a true friend,
always willing t lend a helping hand to a broth-
er student. We certainly hate to lose Johnny as
he has always ken a great interest in all the
enterprises of t e school. "When you're right,
you're right, and when you're wrong, yon're still
right!" Such se ms to he Johnny's motto 'cause
he's just about he easiest person that we know
to get along wi'h.
RONALD WARREN Q
' 'Rennie' ' E
Ronald is one of those who leaves eve hing
to the last minute: nevertheless, he gets here
just the same. One second he is joking andq dat-
ing up at the end of the corridor, and the next
minute he has assumed the professional att tnde
of an apt scholar. Tell us your secret, "R ng"
we crave its charm. Just a little bit of efrery-
thlng-that's "Ronnie." What more? I
Aeroplane Club '28, '29: Radio Club '28,i'29:
Photo Club '28, '29: Motion Picture jec-
tionist: Cameraman, Dramatic Class: St dent
Council '29. I
In Paul we have combined the three sthool
virtues - dependability, pep, and willingless.
Scholastically, Paul stands high in the class and
he is indeed the possessor of a keex ve tivo ' A 7
. 5 mind. Ready to crack a bit of wi 'tq- V,
- ' crank a camera Cyou see, he's the schoo p oto- '
grapherl-that's Pauly -" ' ' ' '
4- I I ks' A . -ent
.:. ' ,' . A, I wg It Q fl Ai .I 2 Q1
4' v.. ,, , qt 1' 5 11 V H ' 4 .
'tw--by Ig? I P3 1. H 1, -'
. , I gift,-Y -1.--,P V I 1 . Rl .1 -
of f-fe -l mf l +
W1 , , on e n .
. ag. Y Q 1
, , A Q .X
5 , T 1
ef 1 2 " . 1
1 ' 's
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Ib' l 'I
H s -it .1 JI 5 4' -.1 , A '
Virginia is indeed a jolly good sport. She is
always willing to help, and nothing is ever too
much trouble. Virginisfs mind changes like the
wind, but one thing that never changes is her
loyalty to her friends.
Scrap Bag '29.
What's everybody laughing at? Dont you
know? Alfred has said something, and you may
be sure it's funny. Alfred is just Alfred. He's
original, witty, jolly, and everything else. Les-
sons don't baffle him either, 'cause he gets
there. A combination of senses-good ,sense and
Beacon Annual Staff '29g English Club '25,
Literary Club '26, '27, '28, '29.
Our quaint though fun-loving Catherine would fl U ,
have us believe that she knows nothing at all '
about this grammatical construction or that mytho-
logical reference, but she just can't convince us, 1,
especially after having electrified the English - '
class with her breath-taking short story. Even
so, Catherine. "thy modesty's a candle to thy 1"v ' K' 1, L,
meat. Never mind, for your forget-me-not blue
, +1' A
2 O f
5' eyeszzhall ever be the forget-me-nots of the class .,'y'?L! 2
o . ,
' , I. '
. ' 4
it GUDE AYLETT WILKINSON f
M I Y, Q Naudia, , , H x.
, - y, Football '27, '28, Baseball '28, '29, Basket- . y '
"' ' ball '27, '28, '29g Orchestra '28, '29, ' A
f, - Boom! Boom! What's that? It's just Gude's 'Y
l iz 4 " "big, base voice," leaving in its wake good ,N
M . cheer and friendship. Gndie is one of our all 4
Qs. " g 'round fellowsAa good student, athlete, and par- V
If ticipator lu school enterprises. And when we "
think of ide, why, we just naturally think of .-
s 'hor ause he surely knows how to make
aut tal .
', - 1- .. , ,,-
. ,,, . ,
J . 2 M
J" , svn' lvl-. V t lie? M. Q
, Q 7, if A l 4' ' if .s J 7:2 ' '
f, ' ,, y --A '
41' M33 .
9 at-1 'Sie
A truly old-fashioned type is Mary, yct not
lacking the modernlstlc "spuuk." Her "hail
fellow," well-met attitude has made her a pop-
ular member of the class. Mary-the second
Pollyanna of the Glad Game.
o at -l
1 Staff '29,
erfly blonde! This lass, who is
d of friend to boy or glrl, will
oubles by the hour. She is tha
nee, :md play, and sing, and yet
darling llttle "A's" and "B's".
b, always a good sport-tha.t's
just the best ki
listen to your t
kind that can d
"pull in" thos
Always on the
LOUISE SOMERS WINDER
Philothethian Public Speaker '26: Trian
Debate '28g Home Room Representative '25,
Class Treasurer '27, '28, '29: Literary
' 26 Q
President '28, '29g Secretary Home Room '26:
Home Room Vice-president '25, '28g Beacon An-
-X nual Staff '29g Office Staff '28, '29.
tw "Ever-ready"-that is Louise Winder. ere
X vwilf.. is a girl who takes an active part in s hool
x n X g. , activities and who has an unending store o A's.
xi Qui'-W .X Louise is frank in all her decisions, yet sh can
' ' If x 1 NX keep us laughing. She is a poet and a dreggrxer,
XT L Rx Q 1 X S yet a practical financier. Louise is depen. ble,
li xxel Yrs, and, above all, a good sport. i
rt KX 1
' Vp 3 l
I Q i 1' GILBERT SKINNER i
' el I WW "Gina"
P Do we know this young chap? I'1l say do. ""'-mgj ' 4. .
,. He is one of the old rellables of our class. orks - ,
N , when there's work to do and plays when tires ' Q , ,lb
' ' ' naught else in view. Such is "Gills" to the une , '
1 class of '29. V T T
,N A 1
1 xx l , xp, .W
ew, W , V ...Q
If x": , A i E L fx
l I . It F. .1-4' , '7
41 ' ' - Y . 1 e ,. V Q.: WA 'P
I .ff V yy rx A - , K 1 . , ' UIQ-:J lf
Q 4' 5 Q iv' Y I r, V - - - ,
V f Q an 9 . L ,"'1,A,Q jf . '
V , . ,,. I M ' 2
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" ' Y l L
s 1 , ' ',,
CREED OF THE CLASS OF JUNE, 1929
Four years ago a forget-me-not bud had' its beginning when we, as
Freshmen, entered high school. In this hot-house of learning the tender
plant was regularly watered and nurtured by the gardeners, our teach-
ers, until now that bud has burst forth into a blue-petalled bloom-our
Alma Mater-truly the forget-me-not of the June Class of 1929.
And now, as the last petal of this class forget-me-not unfolds, we.
the graduating class of June nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, scan-
ningly scrutinize the rivulet of veins which has been for four long years
the life of this maturing flower.
Here we perceive the vein of Truth-Honor, the very breath-beat
of the class, here, our scholastic standards tumble in cascades, one upon
another: while serenely glide forth those tiny globules of school and
self-esteem-pride in "Our Old High 's" victories, and a will to succeed
in self. And here through the vein of trust there flows the blood of
loyalty-an affectionate faith in all, yet, lastly, we note that string-like
tube of co-operative will-a vein which has carried during the course
of four years the desire to act and to co-operate in accordance with
the good of all. All veins-slender veins-which have glorified the
very existence of our forget-me-not.
But lo, there scrawled indelibly upon each petal of this blue quin-
tex of old high memory, we behold five utterances of Faith-Faith,
that intangible something that has always spurred us on.
First: Belief in our parents-those whose lives of sacrifice and
words of cheer have made possible our Senior achievements.
Second: Belief in our faculty, the administrative forces of learn-
ing, and the city executives-those who through their tireless energy
and proficiency of action have created for us a hoine-like atmosphere in
a cultural institution.
Third: Belief in our school, its customs, activities, and ideals-
satisfaction in all its branches.
Fourth: Belief in our community-the city of Newport News, the
State of Virginia, and tl1e Republic of the United States-the most
glorious of all abodes.
Fifth: Belief in our associates-in chums who will dry our tears,
in a faculty which exhorts us to ideals, in our officials, who with their
ever-watching care have paved our high school career. Faith! Un-
daunting-undoubtingl Unshattering! Belief in all.
And yet these five petals-these faiths might fall and dwindle
away were they not pinned together by one golden brooch, our For-
get-me-not's refulgent center, wl1icl1 radiates the all-permeating .Spirit
of God. Yes, in this Creed lives the Forget-me-not of the June Class
of nineteen hundred and twenty-nine.
wgrv-wvfw if .
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF
Class H istorirm
Now that we, the class of June, 1929, loo
years of high school life, it is difficult to vis
ll UNE, 1929
upon our four happy
alize ourselves as the
frightened, timid, little "rats" of September, 1. 25.
Hardly had be donned the dignity of fello
educational scheme when our football team pl
obstacle to state championship.
The following year, cherishing vivid mem
we gushed into the new sphere of sophomore
school spirit and- of good sportsmanship in
activities spurred us on. Althought defeate
losing the championship, our football team d
prowess in routing all of our other opponen
direction and management of Miss Dorothy C
ductions greatly increased- in excellence and w
ported by enthusiastic students.
The inauguration of "Minimum Essential
beginning of the new year, 1927, was attend
With our football team valiantly battling, thou
lost foothold, we were assured of a successful
Our senior year opened with three shining
most glorious of all, our last, stretching a f
That year saw the development of every esta
eager support of several new organizations.
ing lunch hour every Wednesday became a wee
ball team was the unofficial state champion,
and won all others.
And now that it'is all over, now that we
years of steady work, we hold back, knowing
Old High" forever. Not forever in reality,
-workers in this great
nged through the last
ries of our first year,
. The atmosphere of
very phase of school
by Portsmouth, thus
. Under the capable
ne, our dramatic pro-
re unusually well sup-
for English I" at the
hy' excellent results.
h in vain, to regain its
ears behind it, and the
brief months ahead.
lished activity and the
he Beacon movie dur-
ly pleasure. The foot-
having tied one game
ave accomplished four
hat we have left "Our
owever, for the ideals
which we have imbibed will follow us throuph life, thronging with
memories-ideals that will live forever. 1
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE
CLASS OF JUNE, 1929
FRANKLIN DEFORD SENEY
We, the members of the class of June, nineteen hundred and
twenty-nine, now facing that enormous brink called the future, do
hereby make the following bequests in order that we may leave be-
hind a clean slate as we go forth, arrayed for battle with the world.
Hence, on this day of June, 1929, we do affirm our hand and seal to
this paper disposing of all we possess.
First: We leave earnest hopes that our own school, old N. N. H. S.,
will continue always to guide and instruct seekers of knowledge.
Second: We leave sincere thanks to Mr. Fred' M. Alexander and
to Mr. Lamar R. Stanley,.for the painstaking care and interest in us
during our four-year stay in the school.
Third: To the City School Board we bequeath our appreciation
Fourth : To the instructors on the faculty we leave our best wishes
that they will continue to rise to the highest points in that age-old edu-
cational wave. -
Fifth: To the undergraduates we leave the traditions and stand-
ards of which we have tried to make the best.,
Sixth: The members of the class wish to make individual be-
quests as follows:
Article I. Gene Collins, the human sky-scraper, leaves his extra
inches to "Joe" Price.
Article I'I. Helen Shafwen leaves her fondness for the "West" to
any girl who knows how to follow this direction.
Article III. Lucie Vellines surrenders her attraction for Hampton
and the Carolinas to Mildred Hester and Ollie Gatewood.
Article I V. Frances Brown bequeaths her 'originality to Mrs.
Edwards' English classes.
Article V. Alfred Fisher, human needle, gives to Dorothea Shim-
kofwitz his formula for a "get thin quick" remedy.
Article VI. Elclora Horton, known' to have been vaccinated with a
phonograph needle, surrenders her loquaciousness to Victor Kosicki.
Article VII. Louise Winder wills her flowing locks HJ to Helen
Article VIl1'. John Ware beqneaths his ability as an orator to
any Cicero shark. l
Article IX. Jacob Drewery leaves in Miss
iWest's care his poetic
Article X. John Kaiser leaves his silence tqlMary Annette Parker.
Article XI. Gude Wilkinson hands over td Anna Branch his un-
derstanding of plane and solid geometry.
Article XII. Margaret Rich leaves her seat
one else to fill.
in type class for some-
Article XIII. Laura Masonic industriousinessis left to Thomas
Article XIV. Elizabeth Burrus bequeaths her sunny smile to
June Gannaway. .
Article XV. Gilbert Skinner wills that "shin you love to touch"
to any girl in need of same.
Article XVI. "Billy" Dunton leaves that
nonchalant manner of
his to Henry Richardson. 1
Article XVII. Allen Moessinger bestows
upon Alvah Fells. .
Article XVIII. Jean Walker leaves heir
"Byron" to the Literary Club. y
his beloved skull cap
liking for a certalin
Article XFX. Ruth Wills leaves her memories to anyone who can
Article XX. M abie Lamb wills his ability to shag to Jack Lough-
Article XXI. Verena Greaves bequeatlls her ability to do all the
latest "eross-between-a-Swedish-drilLand-a-Highland-fling'' dances to
Article XXII. Fountleroy Smith leaves, I1 r ability of "parlay
vouing" French to any freshman who wishes
to become the French
Article XXIII. Joe Turpin yields his witnsome ways to "Bill"
- Article XXIV. Jacqueline Thornton bequeaths her "Joseph"
coat to any freshman who is color blind. I
Article XXV. Wayne Dimm is the recipient of Thomas Kewley's
fascination over women.
Article XXVI. Frances Graff leaves her
ability for debating to
any student who Wishes to become Chief Justicetlof, the Supreme Court.
Article XXVI'I. Anthony lfValker 'wills
pants to the gym classes. 1
is fondness for short
Article XXVIII. Dorothy Powell leaves hier artistic temperament
to Herman Abel.
- Article XXIX. Bobby Simpson leaves in Billy Melvin's care the
answer to "why girls leave home." ly
Article XXX. Mary Williams gives up he
den the Newport News high school forever. '
r cheery smile to glad-
- 5 Q4 ..
' Article XXXI. Alfred Werblow and Benny Soltz leave an example
of inseparable friendship to anyone who is worthy.
Article XXXII. Gitella Lipsitzbequeatlls her giggles and curly
hair to George Payne. ' '
Article' XXXIIIY. Aletta Muse leaves her still, small voice to
Elvin Marshall Downing.
Article XXXI V. Willis Boswell wills to Morris Howard his
knowledge of the price of starched collars in Mesopotamia.
Article XXXV. Lillian Lindsay bestows her bookkeeping ability
upon Dena Harris. '
Article XXXVI. Olive Leufis wills her date book to any little
freshman who will not misuse it. 1
- Article XXXVII. Cosby Sirift bequeaths his heart to HD and
his Ford to Maurice Goolsby.
Article XXXVIII. Robert Campbell leaves his green sweater to
Joseph 0'Hara for St. Patrick's Day.
Article XXXPX. Doris Phillpotts leaves her fondness for globe-
trotting to Mr. Weiss's Ford. -
Article XL. Virginia Carpenter bequeaths her occupation to some
sophomore who wishes to hammer.
Article XLI. Russell Hawk wills his ability to draw to next year's
students of English 7.
Article XLII. Leatha Cole bequeaths l1er golden locks to Marx
Article XLIII. Ralph Nelson leaves his love for making speeches
in the manner of a lawyer to Ella Goldstein.
Article XLIV. Catherine Westbrook wills her ability to write
short tories of the best to prospective writers.
Article XLV. Edith Newell gives a quiet but likeable personality
to Jack Cutler.
Article XLVI. Ronald Warren leaves his liking for "Kitties" to
Article XLVIP. Eloise Goodman leaves her permanent wave to
Article XLVIII. Rudolph Whitesell leaves to Otis Brown his
ability to "shake a leg." '
Article XLIX. Julia Reichrnafn wills to the public speaking class
her ability to talk at will on any subject for many hours.
Article L. Lois Jenkins leaves her meekness to "Jac" Rayfield.
Article LI. Paul Webb leaves his understanding of things me-
chanical to Mr. Post.
Article LII. Dorothy Sturm wills her sweet disposition to Drucilla
Article LI1'I., Catherine Heath leaves her ability to write short-
hand "a mile-a-minute" to the secretary of the Debate Club.
,t fm' '
' ' Lem " Wheeler.
LVII. Frances Jackson wills her
to anyone who wishes to gaze upon Mr. Pride.
Article LVIII. Edwin Leader leaves his
ager, to anyone capable of the position.
ivories ' ' to
to "Punkie" Blanton.
Article LXII. Flora Walker leaves her
ish to Harold Robinson.
Article LXIII Catherine J obe bequeaths
i Article LXI V. Mary Rogers bequeaths he
tliin quick" to Lemuel Barnes.
Article LXV. Goldie Brenner Wills here
good grades to Virginia Porter.
Article LXVI. M ary Ruffin Jones leaves t
hor love for bovines. .
Article LXVI'I. Marjorie Smith Wills hen
Mary Diggs. t
Article LX VI I I Georgia Hiden wills her b
Article LXIX. Elizabeth Richardson leav
to Susan Yates.
Article- LXX. Anna Blanton leaves h
"Ranny" Norsworthy that he may invent excu
Article LXXI. Margaret Smith Wills he
tory stories to Evelyn Clifton.
Article LXXII. John Palmer, with tears
his assembly seat to "Ranny" J oynesy
Article LXXIII7. Albert Sadler bequeaths
who is lucky enough to get it.
Article LXXIV. -Thelma Lyon bequeaths
ability to get along with Miss Brett.
Given under my hand and seal this sixth d
Article Ll V. Margaret Scott wills her posi
student council program committee to anybody
tprints on the sands of C
Article LV. Eva Cutchinsleaves her foo
B time to her "BosWell."
Article LVI. Henrietta Hogge bequeaths h
Article LIX. Lois Crittenden bequeaths h
Article'LX. Soend Keat leaves his attra
Article LXI'. Charles Becker Wills his abif
the scrub team.
. . Ile
to the drama class. -
A - im .' '- -Q
Econ as secretary of the
t ho can get it.
er ability to "tickle the
seat in chemistry class
office, basketball man-
or secrets of loveliness
etion 'for the ladies.to
ity to play football to
derstanding of Span-
r ability to fade away
formula for "getting
capacity for getting
tm Arthur Wynne Jones
liking for peanuts to
'sh Ways to Lorraine
E , . QJYI
es a dreamy disposition
r creative ability to
es for being late.
ability to Write mys-
in his eyes, surrenders
his name to any girl
to "Bob" Cutler her
y of June, 1929, A. D.
N DEFORD SENEY,
PROPHECY OF THE CLASS OF JUNE, 1929
"And so, 'Blue Eyes ', my advice to you is to wait patiently until
the young man you have mentioned tires of this other girl and comes
back to you."
And as I Hnished the last letter in my heart-throb column, I
wearily dropped my pencil. For ten years I had been writing advice
to the love-lorn for "The Globe," a newspaper ow11ed by Bennie Soltz
and edited by Herbert Tholl. By the way, "Blue Eyes" I later found
to be Verena Greaves, and the young heart breaker, Egbert Phillips,
while the young lady who was causing her so much distress was Eldora
I called Jacob Drewery, the printer's devil, and asked him to bring
me a travel leaflet. I was tired of it all! "A trip somewhere will
help me," I thought.
Jacob returned with a booklet, vividly describing Ralph N elson's
tours to a new planet, discovered by Ranny Barnes, which Ranny had
named "Eloise," The trip would be made in a huge trans-universal
plane manufactured by Russell H awk and Charles Becker.
Two days later, as I was boarding the plane, I rubbed shoulders
with a dazzling vision in ermine and with live-inch, diamond-studded
heels on her shoes. When she turned around, I recognized the famous
features of Henrietta Hogge, the renowned actress. She spoke plea-
santly, and we boarded the plane. I was somewhat dubious when I
discovered that Wayne Dirnrn was the pilot because- I remembered
how, with his father's car, Wayne used to climb telegraph poles in our
high school days.
After I got settled, I looked around with interest upon my fellow-
passengers. A man kept running back and forth with smelling-salts,
hot water bottles, and aspirin tablets for l1is traveling companion. I
wondered who the pale invalid could be, and went back to proffer my
assistance. I was shocked to ind' that she was Louise Winder. She
introduced me to her husband, whom I had recognized by this time as
Billy M elvin.
"Won't you have some of these lovely aspirin tablets?" asked
Louise. "Margaret Scott sent them to me for a birthday present.
She and Franklin Seney are doing quite a flourishing business in
aspirin tablets and foot Warmers." I hastily refused and returned to
I noticed that the sober-looking gentleman across the aisle, who
was absorbed in "Problems in Democracy," favored Anthony Walker
-I'm sure it was he-while the sweet you
nibbling chocolates, I knew to be Julia
I spoke to them, and they giggled and' offered
in the seat ahead,
and Gitella Lipsitz.
some candy, which,
they said, M abie Lamb had given them. A bit l er I strolled into the
dining room and sat down at a table across fr a college boy read-
ing "Giddy Stories." He turned out to be Rola Hd Shockley.
I asked the waitress, who, by the way, wajulistelle Ferrell, who
could be the chef who had concocted the delici s salad which I was
eating. I was surprised, to say the least, whe
Wilkinson" - for I never knew he had an culin
I Just then everything became as black as p
I gasped. "What in the world-l--"
she answered "Glade
ry talent. ,
itch. "Oh, my cow!"
"We've run into a bank of fog, ma'am," exlplalned the conductor,
whose voice I recognized as that of Gilbert Ski
Bump! Crash! Slam! "Oh, I knew Wayne
and kill us all," I groaned.
"There, there, lady, you're all right! Co
you around our beautiful planet. We have the
tories in the world, and as for our lemon grove
orthophonic was none other than Allan Moessi
"Where am I?" I murmured faintly.
"Mars," he said. "Once you see it, you'
Pearl of the Planets, etc., etc., etc."
From l1is remarks I gathered that he wa
Mars Chamber of Commerce, and as he wanted
I willingly consented.
iner. "We'll have to
get out some of Svenal K eat's fog preventor. It's
llwould try to show off
ie on and let me show
argest tooth-pick fac:
---' ' This human
er, glib as ever! Of
never leave it. The
the president of the
o show me the planet,
Suddenly an automobile driven at a terrific rate of speed, with a
young lady yelling at the top of her lungs "Loctk at our town!" came
tearing down the road.
"Who is that hood'lum?" ' I asked, and Allan answered, "Frances
Brown." I blinked. V
"And who was that driving, pray tell?" i
"Catherine Westbrook," he answered. Weill, I was prepared for
anything after this I
A battlemented castle on the top of a "ll belonged to Helen
Shawen, Allan said. "She's a man hater of th worst type now," he
went on, "and she throws jelly-beans at any n who dares to climb
that hill. ' '
We were now nearing a town. A street ar clanged by, and I
noticed that Sarah Spivey and Myrtle Kelly w e the conductress and
A little figure skipping rope ca111e gaily down the street. lt was
"Why?" I managed to gasp.
"Well, we Want to encourage the children to play," answered
Allan, "so Georgia skips up and down and lures them out."
"A queer town," I thought.
Allan now introduced me to a group of men. One was Edgie
Smither, the president of the Mars Rotary Club. He invited me to be
the guest of honor at a banquet that night. I accepted gratefully as
I was even then feeling the pangs of hunger.
The other men were Mayor Chuck Eames, Police Captain Stanley'
Ward, and Alfred Werblow, the Commissioner of Garbage. The latter
told me of the soft jobs he had' just gotten for his assistants, Jack
Spigel, Ronald Warren, and Clarence Taylor. It seems that he had
had cushions put on the seats of their garbage wagons. These cushions
had been cheerfully donated by Doris Phillpotts. .
It was now time for the banquet. I was surely ready for it, but it
looked as if I never were going to get anything to eat, because Wilmer
Rodgers and Fanntleroy Smith insisted on making lengthy speeches
about the health-giving climate of Mars-"It warms the heart, it cheers
the home"-and so on-and then a quartette composed of Catharine
Jobe, Lois Jenkins, Virginia Webb, and Frances Jackson sang some
songs Which, I was told', were written by Dorothy Powell.
Coleman Cutohins and Andrey Carter then gave their version of
the shag, which was quite "hot"g and Mary Rogers rendered a touching
solo on the oboe.
' After dinner Charles Hannoufell tried to sell mc some real estate
-a chicken ranch, I believe it was Know what in the world would I do
with a chicken ranch?J, and' I was in despair when Alctta lllnse came
to my rescue and dragged l'im away.
Margaret Smith, the popular novelist, was talking to at tali, dis-
tinguished-looking gentleman. I wandered over, and she introduced
him to me as John Ware, the United States ambassador. He glared at
me over his spectacles,.and I guiltiiy remembered that I had owed him
a nickel ever since high school days. I beat a hasty retreat, and in so
doing, bumped right into Mary Rilffin Jones, who said she had some-
thing to show me. Her mysterious attitude aroused my curiosity, so
I followed her up to a little tower on the roof. There she bade me
look through a weird looking affair. She was, she explained, an
astronomer, and this was a new kind' of telescope which she and Leatha
Cole had just invented. I was afraid of it, but Mary Ruffin assured me
it was perfectly harmless, so I took a peep.
Whoopee! l could see everything' on the
ness, but I would have a lot of gossip to tell
looked first of all for my home town. Yes, there
so plainly! Good-
I reachedthomel I
was. Jessie Jebson
uit of a street cleaner
and Margaret Rich were dashing up and down .,.. main drag in a 1918
flivver. They were waving a banner which bore he inscription "Vote
for Jean Walker for President-the People's Cl ice." Thelma Lyon
and Mildred Quinn sat in the back and tooted h ns' for all they were
worth until Robert Campbell, the newest addition to the Newport News
police force, made them stop. I
I saw many other things. I saw that John y Palmer had won a
million dollars by swimming to Cuba, but it see s that Ranny J oynes,
his manager, was having a terrible time tryin to make him swim
back. In fact, Johnny flatly refused to budge!
I saw Muriel Adams' name in electric lights on Broadway. She
written by Dorothy
d those in the chorus
dsay, Edith Newell,
was starring in a comedy called "W'hoopee!
Sturm. Paul Webb had the leading male part, a
were Mary Williams, Flora Walker, Lillian '
Virginia Carpenter, and Gladys Winder.
I saw Cosby Swift in the beautiful white s
Rolls-Royce and splashed mud on him, he almos
four, Alfred Fisher.
Ilooked toward Alaska, and saw that Doro
Crittenden had been gold' digging as usual.
became so absorbed that they fell in the hole,
Edwin Leader had to pull them out. I never di
-he was very proud of that suit. When Ruth
he recognized Ruth, and then he smiled gaily an
Wills rode by in her
said a bad' word until
li waved to her chauf-
y M oDaniel and Lois
ey dug so deep and
nd John Kaiser and
know what John and
Edwin were doing way up there, but there they ere.
I turned to San Francisco, and among the s ums I saw the golden
curls and tambourine of a Salvation Army lassi , who was none other
than Wrginia Porter. I hadu't quite expected th s! She had converted
quite a number of people. Notable among th m were Gene Collins
and Saunders White. I followed Virginia to a day nursery and was
surprised to find Lucie Vellines in charge of it.
I next looked down on Chicago, and I saw
writing "We Wonder VVhy" columns for th
Rubye Lash and Laura Mason were strutting
swathed in sables. They were escorted' by C
plaster magnate, and William Dunton, a pros
I saw NVall Street-the firm of Nelson an
meant Dehlia Nelson and Olive Lewisj. Cather
Taylor were their private secretaries, and Em'
Brenner, the stenographers, chattered away
Frances Graff madly
arles Soter, the corn
erous butter and egg
Lewis. QI knew this
ne Heath and Indaline
y Godwin and Goldie
errily until Elizabeth
Patton, the head stenographer, made them hush. Elsie Solaol was the
house detective. The queer tl1i11g about this establishment was its
lack of men. Even the office boy was a girl. Yes, you 've guessed- it
I saw Carolyn Sorimiiigeour and Jacqueline Thornton teaching in
a country high school. Glisson Powell was the principal, and Marjorie
Smith! the truant officer.
I saw Vivian Carrier, looking very sweet and domestic in a pink
and white apron, cooking vegetables for her husband's dinner, which
had come from Albert Saollerfs grocery store fthe vegetables, I mean,
not Vivian 's husbandi.
I saw Willis Boswell busily chipping away at a slab of marble.
Could he be-yes, he was-he was making tombstones! Now did you
I saw that Elizabeth Burrus and Eva Cutchins had been sent to
the Senate, where they were persistently trying to pass a hill which
would allow the students of Newport News high school to eat peanuts
in class. This bill caused' quite a commotion in the Senate, as you can
I saw a huge tent-a circus tent. People were swarming into it.
"Right this way, folks, right this way." Who was that handsome ring
leader, resplendant in tuxedo and tall silk hat? Why-it was Howard
Scammonl Yes. .'
He announced that the first feature would be an act by fleas trained
by the world famou flea-trainer, Rudolph Whitesell. Then would
come acrobatic stunts by Joe Turpin, the human rubber band!
Just then in rode a lovely lady, poised on a s11ow-white horse.
"Go on back," yelled Howard, "Don't you know it's not your turn
yet?" , ' i
"I don't care. If I can't be first, I,lll not going to be in your old
circus at all, so there!" pouted Elizabeth IliilfhtM'I1StHlf, for she it was.
So she was allowed to do her graceful stunt first.
By this time, I was so homesick that when I saw Wayne flying
around in his plane, which he had mended, I called and asked him to
take me back to earth. He assented and growled that the mosquitoes
on Mars were much worse than those in East End.
The homeward flight was made safely, for a wonder, and my event-
ful trip was over. But it will live long in my memory as I go on writ-
ing advice to the lovelorn.
if uv '
I-1 if" ..,,, FOUR-LOW SENIOR CLASS
WILLIAM BIIIIIGERS .........
RANDOLPH JOYNES ..........
JUNE GANNAWAY ...........
COLEMAN CUTCHINS .........,..............
MR. WILLIAM HARVEY PRIDE ........
GRUBB, STUART -
HALL, EDNA BLAND
McLEAN, J. L.
MOURING, DELLA MAE
SNITZ, HARRY .
SPENCER, HELEN '
VAUGHN, EUNIOE .
WEST, GRANGER .
r If T l'mr'.Fx F my l'w"'-'l'VlI'.WHi:M- ' ws mg Wahl 1
THREE-HIGH JUNIOR CLASS
CATHERINE BLANTON .....,,..
VVILLIAM CAIN .......
LHARLES LARSEN .......
ALICE MARSHALL ...........................
MB FAIRMOUNT R. WHITE ......A .............................--
BERLIN, CICELY '
BERRY. GOLDIE MAE
EvANs,' LILLIAN N
GREGO JE I
RY. SS E
JONES, ARTHUR WYNNE
LEE. MARY JEAN
NOBLES, HERBERT '
0 TIARA. JOSEPH
PARKER. ANN -' C, 1 "
PERZEKOW, HENRY "'
ROBERTSON. OLA SUE
SMITH. ETTA MAE
I! R HI-I-IAIW
THREE-LOW JUNIOR CLASS
GRESIIAMY GOODH ...............
MARY LOUISE WIIASON .........
MARY A. PARKER ........
ROBERT HASSEIL ........
MISS RUTH JAMES ........
OOHEN, LEON A
GOULD ANNA MAE
HYATT. JE SIE
JOIIN ON, FRANCIS .
. MIBRIDE, ELLEN
PARKER, MARY ANNETTE
SARTIN. MELBA .
SCOTT, CHARLES .
SMITH, IRMA LEE
WILSON, MARY LOUISE
WISE, GEORGE NELMS
3 J QQ: .
TWO-HIGH SOPHOMORE CLASS
WILLIAM SHERMAN ........ ................, P resident
GRANT HEBBLE ....,....... ....,.. V ice-Presidenf
CHILTON EPES .......... ............. S ecretary
GEORGE WISE ................................ ......... T reasurkr
MISS VIRGINIA BEASLEY ....,..,.. ....,....,,..,................. .......... S p Onsor
HUDGINS, JOHN L.
JACK, ANNE LEWIS
JONES, MARJORIE LEE
PAYNE, GEORGE A
PHELPS, ALBERT A
PRINCE, MARY LEE
ROBERTSON, IDA MAE
SEIBOLD, ELWOOD ' '
SMITH, EMMA MAE
WOODSON, WILLIAM HART
, v W
TWO LOW SOPHOMORE CLASS
WILLARD SCHRECK ........ .................. P reszdent
MABEL HILLING .........
SUSIE DICKINSON ........
JOHN KEAT .....................
MR JULIUS CONN ...,... ....,........................... . Sponsor
GOODWIN, ROBERT LEE
HALL, MARY D
KEGLEY, ADA MAE
MAWILLIAM , CLARENCE
PALMER, - DOROTHY
SAUNDERS, ANNIE MAE
ONE-HIGH FRESHMAN CLASS
A ,J , -w1If1zr,' .,4-1 f I' rfdf-S-I f"9'l55'ff
ONE-HIGH F RESHMAN CLASS
SPENCER PLUMMER. ,........ .......... l ........................... ............... P r esident
HARRY SAGER. .......... ....... V ice-President
SENORA PETERS ......... .............. S dcretary
ANNE DUDLEY .... .................................. ..,....... T 1' easurer
MR. KERMIT R. ADDINGTKDN ..............,. , ,....................,.. ........ S ponsor
AMES, FRANCES .
HANEY, LYMAN I
JENSEN, DENA MATILDA
KEIRN, HALBERT C.
SMITH, WALTER POST
TOWNSLEY, IDA MAE
WOTRINO, JOHN -
WRIGHT, BERNIOE ,
ONE LOW FRESHMAN CLASS
SARAH SCAMMON ......4...
ANN LONGAN ..........
JANE WILTON .........
LEONARD HARRIS ...........,...
MISS EMILLE KNIGHT ....... ...................................
GARRIS. ROSE -
HOLLINGSWORTH, THOMA S
KING, HAZEL LEE
- 1., ...W
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Statistics recorded' in the high school office'
crease has been made in the enrollment of the sc
years. In January, 1929, there were 1,050 stu
the school, while in January, 1928, thereiwere on
number, 847, were in attendance during 1926.
was slightly larger than that of the boys. At
room in the build-ing is being used as a classroo
1 5 .DW
how that a steady in-
ol during the last few
nts taking courses in
y 940. A still smaller
The number of girls
the present time every
m. A further increase
will necessitate an increase in the size of the building.
The system for handling tardies, which ha
slnow been in fo1'ce for
two years, has been functioning smoothly during the past two semesters.
Tn the month of January, 1929, there were 217
larger than the number of tardies for 1928 d
but is more than 33'Zl less than that for 1926
rdies. This is a little
,ring the same month,
B36 tardies then being
recorded. In the succeeding month, February, 1929, there were 232
tardies. However, only 139 of these were actu
ing 93 consisted of half-day absences which
One year before there was an average of tem students
while seven students arrived at school late on
tardies The remain-
each day of February
this year. On account of the more stringent investi ation of tardies,
the number of avoidable ones has greatly decreased. The students
have been allowed to till out their own excus
with marked success.
The epidemic of influenza which seized th
es. This plan has met
e, school during the lat-
ter part of 1928 caused many absences among the pupils and a few
among the teachers. Consequently the number
increased. 11,350 absences were recorded' in
trasted to 565 in 1928 and 489 in 1926. No
T f absences was greatly
anuary, 1929, as con-
-doubt after this wide-
spread disease has subsided somewhat, the number of pupils absent
will return to normal.
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,, .f '
STUDENT EXTRA-CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES
Wllat would Newport News higl1 school be were it not for school
activities? Into what kind of spirit would "the spirit of Our Old Hi"
degenerate were it not for extra-curricular organizations? School activi-
ties are the indicators of the progress and attitude of any school plant.
Organizations which develop individual talent within the school are
important, therefore, it has been the policy in the Newport News high
school to encourage, foster, sponsor, and help all activities under the
school' jurisdiction. '
In our school many activities are thriving and continually grow-
ing. The Drama department is always before "the public eye" be-
cause of its excellent productions, of which "Seventh Heaven" may be
said to rank highest. The spring play, "Is Zat So?" was awaited im-
patiently by "Our Old Hi's eager play-fans." The movie, "Gas to
Burn," written and directed by the Drama classes, showed a marked
improvement over 'fHeroes All," which was produced last year.
The Student Council has grown in number as well as in influence.
The home room representatives, who once made up a separate repre-
sentative body, are now a vital part of the Student Council. The Stu-
dent Council has planned and created a recreational lunch hour for the
students who remain at school. Indoor and table games have been
purchased for carrying out this satisfactory and very enjoyable lunch
This year has heard "music in the air." The school orchestra is
in demand at all school plays. The Glee Club has grown and shows
infallible signs of rapid and continued growth in the future. A plan
has been inaugurated for the advancement of music in our school.
Special voice curture classes are now offered for students who desire
personal aid and instruction in vocal.
The Beacon Newspaper is bigger and better. The Debate Club
is active and wide-awake. Girl 's athletics in the first part of the school
year were re-introduced and enthusiastically supported. The Model
Airplane, Radio, Photo, French, and Latin Clubs have come into being
within the year. The school Literary Club has been surprisingly pro-
ductive and active during the past year. Indeed, the students of the
Newport News high school are becoming "activity-minded."
School activities affect all students in the high school. But, prob-
ably, the individual student is affected more by the change brought
about last year in the organization of tl1e home rooms. The home rooms
are now efficient and complete governing bodies, sending representa-
tives to the big Student Council. Our students are nearly at this time
educated to the honor systemg therefore, in the near future the students
will be given more responsibility.
TX' OW E
Howiuw SCAMIVIUN ,.........,.. .............,......, P resident
WHITFIELD SCHREGK .............. ............ V ice-President
VBRENA Gssixviss .......,.,...,.......A., A.................,...,... S ecretary
Miss EMILLE KNIGHT ,.................,.....,.....................,..,............ ............ F' aefulty Adviser
For the past nine years the Student Council has been working suc-
cessfully in the high school. Tl1e council is composed of representa-
tives elected by the classes and home. room representatives. In the
past years the class representatives and home room representatives
have come under the head of Student Council. In the fall of 1928 the
council was divided into the EXecutive'Board and the Student Coun-
cil, the former being the officers and class representatives, and the
latter being the home room representatives.
The Executive Board is invested with the power of taking charge
of misdemeanants that insist on going uptown during lunch hour. This
year the council has been very successful in its work. Some things
that the council has put into action are: the relieving of the teachers
during lunch hour by the students on monitorial duties, the inaugura-
tion of noon hour games in the cafeteria, the "lost and found" bureau.
This bureau returns all lost articles to their owners, and the articles
not claimed are auctioned off once a month. The Executive Board
makes all assembly programs which prove to be interesting and help-
ful to the students. Because of the efforts of the council, an automatic
traffic system has been installed in the school. This system prevents
congestion in the halls and enables the students to pass from one class
to another in shorter time. The cafeteria has been equipped with an
electric milk shaker and an electric sandwich toaster through the in-
fluence of the council. 4 A
The student bodyhas finally realized the importance of the coun-
cil and respects it in various ways. As other extra-curricular studies
have flourished, so has the Student Council. This is.one of the most
important organizations in our school, and- it is improving itself every
T:""" ' "W 555' 1
. , W- 1 :fi A ., A'
W ,jf1,E,A ,,,,, MW 1:
BEACON ANNUAL STAFF, FEBRUARY, 1929
"G1w1m1A HIDEN, Assistant Ad1Jm'tising Managm'
MANNA BLANTIYON, Assistant Aflvwtiising Manager
xRU'fH WILI5, Assistant Feature Editor
WFRANKLIN SENEY, Assistant Joke Editor
,MARY RUFFIN J ONES, Assistant Joke Editor
ISISACUN ANNUAL S'l'AFl", JUNE, 1929
, J', . , . L .
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1928 BEACON NliNVSl'Al'liR S'l'Alflf
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BEACON NEWSPAPER STAFF, 1928-1929
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lhv Ill-an-ml wx-vlil5' 4'2ll'l'll'll ol'l' sc-vulul lmnurs in flu' All-S0llllll'l'll lllbll-
l'1-1'm-llvv l'UIlX't'llllUll holll all Wusllillglml :xml lmv l'lliv0l'sily lust Nlzly.
In Zlllilllllbll tu thus, thv livzwoll l'l'l'0lV01l'lllll lllwlwsl l'2lllllU' ul X ll'U'lIll2l
sc-lmuls in ".X"1livisim1.
5 FN H
Spf-ml 1-clitions ol' tho livzwml wvrv put 0111 on suitzlhlv owzlsimxs.
Un St. Yallmltim-'s llzly ax Villblllllll' wliliml was prilllwlg on ll2lll0XYl'll'll
zu llznlluxw 4-11 mlilimn was 1-mlitwl. .X lzulglltl-r pruvoliing' issuv nl' thm-
lh-:11-ml was pulmlislwll lu ulmsl-rvv .Xpril l+'oul's llzly.
.X lllIllllll'l' ul' IIUW l'0ll0l'l0l'S wow sl-lwtvml lm' lhm- slzlll' l'rmn lhv
lfhlglish YI 4-lzlssvs. 'l'lu-sv slush-nts lmvu pmvml In lu- vm-ry vnpzlhlv
llurnlg thv past sum-stun' tho ulml t'llSl0lll ul' putting' lh-an-mms on
lmnm' sallv in lhv halls hy llll'2lllS of lmxvs was H--4-slallllislnoml. 'l'hv szllvs
lI2lY1'llll'l't'ilS1'll,2lllllllll'Slll1ll'IllS slum' lhzll ilu-5' mm lu- rl-lin-al upon,
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
l+'lHS'l' SOPHANOS SECOND SUPRANOS .XlJ'l'HS
M A nu :A um' lGvlf:u,m'lr'l'
V 1 mn NIA I'IA'lTFII41LD
K Nr ll nR.1N In HOYLIQ:
l'lL0lSl'l K ILMA iw
QI OSIGPI IIN E LASSl'l'ICll
l lOR0'l'll ICA Sill NT li OXVTTZ
Three members of the Glee Club, Virginia Hatfield, Bl2l1'g2l,l'Cl Gun-
ter, and Dorothy Beleh, represented the high school at the Southern
Conference at Asheville, Tennessee, taking part in the All-Southern
Uhorus. These were the only 1'ep1'esenta.tiveS ot' the Old Dominion in
ln the fall of 1928 the Glee Club suing over the rzulio nt the local
station. 'llhey also eontributed mueh to the mid-terni eommeneemenll
by several well-reeeivecl seleetions. ln aflditioll to this, the Glee Uluh
girls sang for the Teaeliers' Institute as well as for several outsiale
orgzmizations. Several 4'1l,Q,'2l,Q'0Tl10TltS have been :mule I'or the spring-
Beta Phi Epsilon
"Literature, the Inspiration of Life"
LOUISE S. WINDER. .......... - ........ .................. P ifesident
ELIZABETH RICHARDSON ............. ........... V ice-President
ALICE MARSHALL .... - .............. .............. S' ecretary
FRANKLIN SENEY .................... ..... - ....... C ritic
MRS. MAE M. EDWARDS . 1,
Miss VIRGINIA BEASLEY
MARGARET SCOTT IRENE MAJETTE ' A
MARGARET SMITH ANN HALLETT
CATHERINE WESTRROOK MARY R. JONES - f
h ANNA BLANTON BARBARA SAUNDEBS
VIVIEN CURRIER DOROTHY POWELL
NANCY I-IOYLE E GEORGE PAYNE
The little seed which Miss Virginia Beasley planted in 1926 and
which Mrs. Mae Edwards tended carefully in 1927-28 has grown to be
quite a plant. Beginning with five members, the Literary Club now
has sixteen active and interested students on roll. The members of
the club have done work to be wondered and marveled at by high
school students. They show unusual interest in things literary and in
creative work especially. Many entered poems, sketches, essays, and
short stories in the "Scholastic" contest. '
The Literary Club this year has done great work. It is going. to
blossom for the first time either in May or June when the book, f'Youth
Wears a Crown," appears. This' book will have Over eighty pieces of
Original work -written entirely by the members of the Literary Club.
It will include poems, essays, short stories, and one play. The print-
ing of the book will be done by the printing department of the high
school. It is really a large and worthwhile project which the members
Of Beta Phi Epsilon hope will bring glory to "Our Old High."
SENIOR HI-Y CLUB
"To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community
high standards of Christian character"
WHITFIELD SCHRECK ............... A.,.....,.........,,................. ......,....,,.....,..,.... P r esident
SAM BUXTON .............................. ............................,......4.,.,................. ............ I 7 ice-President
JOHN WARE .............. ..............................,........................,..,...,......................... .............., S e cretary
JACK CUTLER ,.....,... ..4.... .,....,.. RC.. ......... .....,......,. T reasurer
Miss OLIVE CA TON ............,......,....,............................................ ...,....,,,,,, S' ponsor
P. 0. OBST, ROGER LAFEVEE ...2................................,.......,.. .....,,,,4., A dvisers
A MEMBERS .
CUTLEIL, J ACK
WARE, JOHN A
WARE, WALTON -
WFST CALFB f gc
, , , , , . V
SOHEEOK, WHITP'IELl7 WTLIAS, ALLAN 7
The Senior Hi-Y Club was reorganized in September, 1927. At
that time, a membership drive was staged to reestablish the club.
Thirty-two boys of high school age are now enrolled' as active members.
The following are a few projects which the club undertook and
succeeded in carrying out. A boy's assembly was held for the better-
ment Of the school. The Y. M. C. A. membership drive was a success
on account of the cooperation tendered by the club. The Older Boy's
Conference, which was held in December, with delegates from Rich-
mond, Petersburg, Norfolk, Portsmouth, Hampton, and- Newport News
was a signal success. This was a great event in the history Of the
Hi-Y Club, and it was the Hrst real chance that they had been given to
show what they could do. A basketball team, the first athletic team
in the history of the club, was organized with Mr. Obst, adviser of the
club, as coach. As it was late in the season, only two games of promi-
nence were played. These were played with the Jolm Marshall Hi-Y,
resulting in a victory for each team. A Junior Hi-Y, organized re-
cently and sponsored by the Senior Club, is progressing very rapidly.
And last, but not least, the spring social events promise to be of unusual
3, !...- -,-v. H..-v-V.,
V Awfv 4,
PL um! e
Q' r wwnen
at , ,,.. ,
gi i QQ
iywf. " 'z ' w., N
BEM swine I
2 mr Q Flew
STUDENT CLUB OF THE GIRL RESERVES
OFFICERS : I
MARY Roenns ............ ...... I .,,..,,.......... 1 ............. ..................... P r esident
ANNA BLAN1-oN ........... ....,.,,.... I fice-President
RUTH MABSHAIAL ............................................................... .............,. . ........................... S eeretary
Miss ANITA BELLE Moons, Y. W. C. A .,.......... ....,...... I .Iirl Reserve Secretary
As a' Girl Reserve I will try to be
G racious in manner
I mpartial in judgment
R eady for service
L oyal to friends
R eaching toward the best
E arnest in purpose '
S eeing the beautiful
R everent to God
V ietorious over self '
E ver dependable
Sincere at all times
To face life squarely
To Hnd and give the best
During the past year the Student Club of the Girl Reserves has
held regular supper meetings on two Thursdays each month, while a
cabinet meeting was held on another Thursday, with individual com-
mittee assemblies held at any time during committee week. As a year
project the club put across "Kaptain Kidd's Karniva1" on the nights
of April 11 and 12. A Ma-Pa-Me banquet was held' on May 2 at which
time the club members entertained their parents at a supper. The
entire eason has been a favorable one for the organization, many new
enterprises having been successfully launched. ,
x- ,, i. ' , :' A. S23
f ,lv if W N-A
.., ,.,. L ,ah ,
, '1 , -1:
, ' L K . ' I fb
.X i ,
0l3l,lGA'l'll VIUIAINS: SIGWDNIJ VIHLINS: 'l'lil'Nll'l'l'l'S:
.xN'l'UNlU Sl'AGNUl.U, l4l'l'lLl-1 Klusl-1l,l'3Y Hwnm Gln-335
Cmnfwfrl 1lllrlNl1'I' ll,xNnu1,vH 'l'lmM,xs llvmf: Wl1.K1NsoN
ZyqgN1'N'l' Xxvlqwifjxvslil VIRGINIA lll'N'l'l1l-XY .XIi'I'lll'l-I Xllqlglgg
.lllIIN Fox Nlnzx lfhsriN1xl.xN
Wll.I,l,xm linnmmlcs 'lllllllll VlUl1lNS2
QA A' y 41 1 .
I4,H,g,l, vnu lwg llmwrux' S'ruN1c ' xml' HVHNLB'
V l 1 1 ' - lawn, NWIN IJANH-11, XX ILKINSUN
7 . 1 v 1 , v Q Y V
ku 1, Q wx it Hmm GOODMAN 1 bnrmwun lD.xM1.m
ll' " 'T 'lm' , . .v ,.
Nll my mmm xx Hhmu It SWIM TWH! HUYN.
lnvlNu lll'1RI.lN In ' Q ' '
, Q 3 -vw '-
NNl1,l.lA1v1 lmsl-in 1 , f T0 1 1. 1 RL" l "'l'h"'A
ll,,X 1 BLA
4'0Nllll1"l'URg llmsl-:H.'l' l1l'1l'1llU0lHVlN Al'l'UNll'ANlS'l':
Mm ,m Il, Iimwl-1w1.gN lllmm' ljl'1RZl'1KUW l'hmm'llmm'1N
'l'hm- IDIIVINDSU ol' thu m'vl1c-stral is ln'imz11'ily 1-llllvzllimlzxl. This is
thu first year in whim-h oxm-llvnt mzntvriul was had fm' study. 'l'h0 Pu-
ll'0llS, lmzxgm- clmmlvcl Volume ll ol' thc- Uurl Fislwr sc-rios, :xml now
thv m'c'lu-stu: also has Vululm- lll ol' tho Silllli' gn-mlp. 'l'ho m-vllc-sim
has plnyml in sovvml zxssunlhllvs, for thu Spring and Fall plays ul'
11128-19129, amd for tho lf10lH'll2ll'j' Ulzlss Night :mul Q'DilllIl0lll'0lll0lll, ox-
vra-isos. 'l'h0 intm'1-st ul' tho lll0lllll0l'S is wry Dl'0l.0llllll2 tho spirili ul'
vu npvrzlllimn is 1-vhlm-nl hy lhl- 2-4:llll A. hl. l'c-lnvzrllsslls.
FOOTBAI ,I ,
l4',xm1v1m'N'i' HICIIMUNII Wnwifz .,,,,,lIl'lIl, l'mu'l1
Miss UHll.'I'UN Iilvlcsw ..,. ,, .Spenser
UIJARICNUIC HAuN1cs ...A..,....,A.A, . ....... Ulljlfflill
lIANim1',ell Nun,swewi'ux' ...... . .A.....,,. 1llIlHll.ljl'l'
Sl+1AsnN ur' H1228
Se-pi.22 sNewpm'i News High 0 South Nm'I'olk High ,...A I3
Sm-pi.2!lsNewpm't News High IH .Xlexzimlrizx High li
Het. Ii Newport News High III lflenecliefine Uullege ,. '
Het. Newport News High 55? Ihmville Iligh ....,..,A ,......,...,
Het. Newport News High I3 AIZLIIVX High 1Nm'foIkJ .....
Uet. Newport News High 123 Baltimore City Voilege . ....
Nov. Newpurt News High 0 Wilson High fi,Ol'tSlll0llfil
Nov. New mort News Hiwh I-L Hum mton High flizun lt0Il
Nev. Newport News High I3 i,0t0l'Sillll'g' High .,...,, ,... A... ,... A i ,
Nov. - Newport News High 13 Salem High fsilivllli ..i....
Nov. 29--Newport News High 7 John Marshall High .......
Total points scored' .,..,,,.. .,....,. 1 G3 'Fetal points seorod .......
2lliT...'lL'fi. "QE" ' A ' ""
N. N. ll. Sf og SUl"l'll Ntllilftllfli-li
'l'h4- high st-hool lost its first nntl only gznnv ot' the 1928 sm-nson wht-n
it 1-nts-rm-tl upon thc- fit-hl with nhnost 4-ntiroly nvw Ill2ltt'l'l2ll and fought
stnhlrornly to hohl tlown tht- lllllt'll strongor invznling tvaun. Although
tht- gilllll' was hotly 4-ontvstwl, tht- South Norfolk 4-lvvvn t'ill'I'lt't-l ot'l'
tho honors. 'l'o ht- snrc-, losing' tha- first gznno ot' tho your was tl vt-ry
hittt-r :intl llisln-zxrts-ning hlow, lint it also showwl tlw tvznn their XYl'2lli
points nntl gnvv tllt'lll SUllll'tlllllg' to work ovvr.
N. N. ll. Sf IS: .XlflGN.XNlDl4lllsssfi
Not ilnnntwl hy .Xlt'X2llltll'l2l.5 toni-lnlown in tht- first low lllllllltf'N
ol' play. "tho Typhoon ltllt-vm-11" swf-pt to nn IH-li vivtory. 'l'ho "Typhoon
g'rhl4lors," working' smoothly, showwl ai ninrlu-ml innn'ox'1-nwnt ova-r tht-ir
first ganna- ol' thc- yt-nr. .Xltc-r thc- first llllZll'tt'I' tht- Nt-wport goal was
N. N. ll. Sf -1211 lfll4lNl'1lJlt"l'lNl4l t'UlflQl4lfllC-sf
whoh- sqnnml, working' lilu- n wt-ll-oilml 1n:n'llin4-, toppwl hy tht- lnrzul5
:intl spot-fly work ot' thv han-kfit-lil, le-cl hy .loynvs :intl W4-st, spvllud dc-
f'e-nt for tho visitors l.l'Ulll llim-lnnonml.
'l'hm- tlohl :intl lihn- warriors. showing l'l'Vt'l'S0 l'orn1 front thv gunn-
with South Norfolk, vlc-nnly :intl vlvvvrly ontplziyt-tl the-ir rivnls. Tho
ldLiinvr..k4.n..... . 1-14. ,........,1.... -,...-.......,...,...... .. M. --. . . -
N. N. H. S.-5513 IJANVIIQLE--ll
XX ith a hrilhant sot ol' l'levt-footvd havks and a solid lint-, tho .Gold
and llhn- vrnshvd lit-o1'gv Washington High, ot' llauyillv, and won its
lirst t'tlfli.0l'Ullt't' gaun- of tho st-asou. lllvvry man on the squad, headed
hy Uaptain liarnvs, played a stellar hrand of hall, with 4-avli inan play-
ing' his position in top-notcfh style. 'llhis dofvat was the g'l'0ill.0St over
aclininistorwl hy onr high svhool.
N. N. Il. S.-123 MAURY-T U
'l'h4- tlold and lihw 'l'yphoon, roaring and raging' with all tht- forvo
ol' lll'lll-llll dynainito, slnshud down tho tiold, howling' tht- t'ominodort-s
ol'l' tht-ir ll-vt and hattt-ring' thmn to shrvds for tho final and winning
lUll4'lltlUWll ol' tho gaino. 'l'hvy thns In-at Nlanry for thc- fonrth UUIISOUII-
tivo soason. With loss than t'onr ininutvs to play, tho 'l'yphoon, with
a sm-it-s ot' forward passvs and lint- Inu-ks, lwvaiiiv a veritahlo lntrrirano
at tht- ond ot' a g'l'llt'llillg' up-hill tight in the yvry fzwv of defeat. 'l'his
was one ot' tho inost thrilling' and nu1'v0-i'zu'ki1ig ganws ot' tho season.
Fiyo hnndre-d loval fans witnvssed tho ganw in Norfolk.
N. N. ll. S.-133 l3AL'l'liNlUllI4l VITY KWLLEGE-6
Not danntvd hy tho tales of a strong' tvani 4-oniing' from Haltiniorv.
tho Typhoon varsity litvrally playod the hoads oft' of tho visitors to
win to tho tum- ot' 13-ti. 'Pho only svore of tho gilllltl lllildl' hy lialtiinort-
was at tho hoginning of the sovond half when Baltiinorv's right ond
ilitoiw-ptval a pass and ran through the high sohool's sovond stringers
ffl lm flu fwu wn
, -s,.-, . -
l 1' zu f -ulown. 'l'lu- fry fm' flu- 1-xfraf yulinf fzlilf-fl. mul flu- X4-wpurf
--mul wus Illll llll'l'2llf'llf'fl Zlgillll llllhflgllfllll flu- Q.1'2lllll'.
N. N. ll. S.-flg Wll.SflN--fl
llnfll lf'fllllS, playing in nuul mul wzlff-1' up fo lllf'll' :mklf-s :nul in :1
xlf'2lflf' flown-pour ul' l'z1ln,4lispl:1y4-fl il flllggfffl ff-mwlfy fu win for flu-il
ll flu- 'l'x'pluum lvillll flul iumf will flu-v wc-rv ll0l flf
. ' .
. . , . .
l nul lll flu- muulu ul lllflllj' ul flu- Spf-1-f:1fm's lf was lu-lu-vf-ml flmf
ll Nc-wpurf N1-ws wf-1'f- givf-n zuumflu-r ff-sf. slu- would lu-uf l,Ul'lSlll0lllll
2ll',L1'f' 4-rowfl nl' lm-:ll sllppnrff-rs zlfff-mls-cl flu- gzmu- in spif-0 uf' flu
N. N. ll. S. llg ll.XNll"l'flN fl
y . - .
'l lu- 4-llorls ul flu- lla-ml :nul NX lulff- lf'2llll ul llilllllllllll fu lil'l'illi flu
XXllllllll"' Sll'f'2lli ul flu- lcu-als, wlllvll luxs l2lNll'fl for sunu- alum-Il ya-:Irs
vm- nge' ' '-
" ' wlu-11 flu- lypluum zulminlsff-rf-fl :1 4-rusln
llll plmul fnunflw "
g flf'llf'2ll un llzlmpfmus own nflulf-fiv fic-lfl. Allllflllgll llzunpffm luul an
llll flu 5llllIllllllflf ns lu-wlul mn fl flll lll fl l Nf lllll
mlu-.ll lu-zfvu-r ff-2 ,
all I x-l- 'r 'x' lu ' Kraft 1'
' ' ' - ' " ming' fmu-lulnwns uf' flu- gzmu-. .X 4-rowfl nf' zllunlf
-rsfms Wlllll'SSf'fl flu- l'l'2lj'.
N. N. ll. Sf-lilg l'l'l'l'l41llSlil'lifl ll
llisplzxying lvrillizmf l'm'm, flu- flulfl mul lllllf' Typluunl run llll'0llg'lI
flu- l,l'll'l'Slllll'g.1' ff-zu
n fm' fwu tmu-lulmvns in flu- firsf lmlf' of' flu- gamu-
lll lmzu-lc. ram T5 yurfls fm' flu- first llUllf'llfl0XYll, 4-omplf-f
Ye-sf. llzlslly ll: '-
--' mu- nl' flu- lull--1-sf mul lll0Sl lwllllzlllf runs 4-mmnlffe-fl on flu- lon-all
- , s l
T i -
x- 1 '
tii-lrl' this st-nsmi. 'l'lu- l'1-tm-l'slnil'g' ff-:nn vnnu- lnu-lc strmnig' in flu- lnst
l1nll'. .Xlflumngll nnnlilm- fu st-urn flu-nist-lvm-s, N4-wiuwf N1-ws lu-ld lu-i'
uppmu-nts nf lrny nntil flu- final wliistlf-. 'l'lu- winning' nl' fliis gilllll' nnult-
N4-wpurf N1-ws 1-liznnpion of' tlu- ltnsf mul sm-mul tn llmnumlu- for stuff--
N. N. ll. S.-1335 SJXIAIGNI--li
'l'lu- linlml znul. Blum- NV2ll'l'lUl'H 4-ni'ru-cl at llnzzling' zu-rinl nffzu-lt wifli
flu-in to Salt-in to tlllllllill tlu- lnttc-r in flu- lust f'UIll'l'l'l'lll'l' gnnu- ol' flu-
svnsmni. 'l'lu- lnnin l'.l'illQlll'l' of flu- gnnu- vnnu- in flu- fliiral flll2ll'll'l' wlu-n
W1-st niu-orlu-el il tllrilling fill ynrml pass to l'ri4-1-, wliif-li plzu-1-ml flu- in-
vault-rs witliin st-m'ing ilisfanuw- ul' flu- Sault-in gonl. .loylu-s, Vain, nlul
l-lt-nniv l'nlnu-r plnywl- n wmult-rl'nl gzxnu-. .X lnrgm- nninlu-I' ul' Imwnl
s1lppm'f4-rs, zu-4-oinpzniicul Ivy flu- l'lll'1'l'l4'2Ull'l'H, nuitm'f-cl np to vim-w tlu-
N. N. ll. S.--T: .IUIIN M.XliSll.Xl,l,-- fi
Ulu- ol' flu- sinippit-sf nlul vlm-:nu-sf gnnu-s ol' flu- sm-zlsun was plnyi-rl
lu-fwvvn flu- liigll sm-luuwl znul .lolin Mzlrslinll in tlu-ir znnlnnl 'l'ni'lu-y
llny filf. ln n g'lZllll0lll'UllS st-tfing, niulvi' slutv-g'i'ny skim-s, flu- 'Fypluuni
vnnu- ltrmnn lu-hind in flu- soc-mul lu-rind fo nose- ont flu- ln'illi'nnf :nul
lu-re-fof'm'o iiluln-fvnfvd Wlllsticm-" 1-lf-V1-11, lu-raldetl as flu- grvalfost grill-
iron ninvliiiu- e-ver ml-1-vc-lopf-cl by .lolin Nlnrslinll. .loyiu-s :nul W1-st worc-
flu- two ontsfznuling stars ot' flu- numst g'l'1l0lllllg' lunttlc- of' flu- yt-nr. n
balttlv in whim-li Newport News rose to suprenu- lu-igllfs and vlninu-ll
the unoffim-ial State- Ulizunpionsliip.
' FOOTBALL PERSONINTEL
JOSEPH H. SAUNIJERS ...A..... .A......A, ......., ....... I S 'uperinlemlcnf
FREII M. AXIAEXANDER. ........O,. .....,... ,I ........ .................... P 1 'imfipal
.FAIRMOUNT R. VVHITE ........... .,.,....,...,..,..... 4 .........................., I I mul Cofrvh
CHARLES E. 'HOSTER .......,.. ,.,.,,., I M7'lflftt9T Physical Elilllfllttlllll
G. OOLBERT TYLER ......,... ......,..,...,....... ...,,.....,..... 1 ' eam Physician
JULIUS CONN ............,.......,...... ........ F' rw ty Business Manager
CLARENCE BARNES ,....... ...... ,.... ................. ..,... f 7 ll plain and Tackle
RANDOLPH NKDRSWQIRTHY' .....,..,.....,..,..,,............................................... 1 ..,.......,,.......... M rumger 1928
VARSITY SQUAD: Q
lIEl"'l' ENDS '
JOE PRIOE .,,,,,,...,...,,. ....... .....,.............,...,.,..,.,,,..... ...... f ............. C H A RLES PERKINS
LEFT 'l'.KC'KIiES A V
CHARLES WHITE. ..,..,,......., .,......,......................,.........,.... ..,......, Q ,..,............ ..........,. , I 1 IE TURPIN
LEFT GUARDS 1
RUIIOLP11 WHl'l'h1SPll.IJ ,......,. ,.,........ ................. , ..,...., ,........ J, ..,.......,.. M r 1 RRITT THOMAS
TTOHACE HAbLPJ'l"l' ..,....... ,............, . .,..,....,..................... ........, g ....,.., ........ t l H ARLES VVOLTZ
RIGHT GUARDS 4
WILLIAM CAIN .,,....,..... ........ , ....., ..,.,,..,.. E L Ex' UOIAPI
tiLARENl'l'1 BARNES .........., ,....
RIGHT ENDS l
BENNIE PALMER ,.,.,..., ,..,.,.,,.....,......... .......... ,..,,....,. .....,... .........,.... N V I L LIAM THOMAS
H QUARTER RACKS I
RANDOLPH JUYNES ....,..... ...,......................................... ..... l ,.... ........ Q ' 4 DLEMAN LI-:ARI-1
HALF RACKS b ,
JAMES WEST ................... .....,,...,,........,................. ...,. ...,......... M E L VILLE BRYANT
HALF BACKS l
FTDDIE ANDREWS .......... ....,........................,....,.,. ....,,... - ..,,..........., C I lHAHLES BROOKS
FULL RACKS l
CHARLES GUNTER ........,......,..,.............,.....................,..,...,,....................,... l .,.....,..........,. JULIAN GORDON
Julius Rosenbaum, Tackle, Charles Beeker,
Guardg Gude Wilkinson, Tac-kleg Alex Paxon,
Substitutes: Baekfield-Sidney Slll'9aV8S,
Harrison, Alan Wills, Robert Cutler.
Linemeu: Alvin Furman, Walter Bryant,
Willialn Melvin, Aubrey
Curtis. Gayle Sanford, Emanuel Monfalcone, I
Trader, William Moreeock, Edloe Moreeock, S
Parker, John Becker, Louis Vlfheary.
IGuard, Alfred Fisher,
l.lameS Fyfe, Waldo
ouis Heagney, Parker
nley Charles, Hinton
Assistant Managers: Duval Farinholt, Morris Howard, Willard
Sehreek. V .
Cheerleaders: Daisy Moore, Sallie Moss,
Lanier, Thomas Kewley, J ack Loughridge.
iVerena Greaves, Karl
Gatemen and watchman wmiam T. Bell, William Hicks, Nor-
man Kerlin, Edward Ware, Edwin Leader,
anklin Hicks, 'Walter
Satehell, Herbert Spencer, Elwood Spencer, E ,ward Plummer, Gabel
ATI-ll ,IETIC WATCI I-VVORDS
l'l:1v 15 Mm-llu
1' Nzllurm-'S nu-lluul ul' pm-p:1l'il1g' flu- Xlbllllg' for llu
3lSliSUl.llll'2l1lllll. l4ll'Ulll llu-linu-ol'llu-1-zxrlu-slH11-1-las tu llu- pw-sm-nl
llu- Xfllllt' ul play :ls :1 lll'lllll' lzu'lm' Ill 1-llluiwllloll luis lll'4'll l'l't'0g'
lllZl'll. ll1-m'gm- XV2lNlIlllg'l0ll, ilu- lumy, pluye-41:11 lu-ing' :I sulflu-rg lic-nl'g.:'1
Wzxsllillgluu, llu- mam, lu-c'z1nu- :1 g.L'I'l'2ll g.L'l'lll'l'2ll.1 'l'lu-culmw Roost-vc-ll
:Iul llml lu- luul ulnse-rvc-cl' llull llum- c'ullm-g.u- Slllfll'lllS wlum plzxyml lu-sl
uuula- llu- lu-sl 1'1-vmwls :1l'l1-I' 51l'2lllll2lllUll l'1'mu 1-ulll---'v
1 FN '
.Xllalm-tu's mnllnlulls- lu llu- llm-vs-lupuu-ul ol' gcuul 4-ilim-nsllip zuul
mnuuuuutx' uunrzllm-. llm-zllllu :uul lllIll'llUll2ll SlI'l'll.Lflll am- luull up Xlm-rl
1 . .
-ss, K'4Illl't'llll'illl0ll. l't'S0lll'K'l'l'lllIll'SS, 1-m1r'z1y,'1-, lN'l'Sl'l'Y2l
lunu-sly, loyalty, 4-0-ups-mtlml, lm-:num-wmwla, l'Ulll'll'Sj', znul lull-rzuu-v
llY-lIl'lNllll'lN ol llll'Slllll2llll0 Villlll' !'Ullll'llllll'l'll by 21 we-ll wgzllliza-cl sys-
lc-m ol' zlllllc-
Nlzly lun' play :uul gruul sporlsmuuslup in 411-ll-all :uul in vivlurx' lu-
mw-r ilu- XY2ll1'll-XVOI'llS ol' tlu- Nm-wporl N4-ws lligll sl-luuml in-um.
USl'll'll ll. SAl'NlJI'1liS,
.S'fl,m'rinfwnrlwul .Ywlrpnrb .Ywuxw l'ul:Iif' .S'f'l1,nul.w.
1, !'1,..,l gn.-T-,A VA , - --wi 17
nfl- Tjqimvwg wg- '- H ngfhfiii'-f
Nllss Ni.-X1141AI1l-1'l' ii'Ii.KSl'll1 ,, Sprn1.wr
llmiiwzl, XVIII-ll-11,1-Ili... ,. fvllflfllill
l'lmvlN i1I-IAIll'Il1. 1 ,. ,,.'ilfIlHl.I1l'I'
.ll'l.ll's Foxx . llwul I'n1n'lf
lil an r.
M fl r.
lil xi r.
S 111.181 1
192K Yi-wporl -ws High S4-lu-ul
192.-l YQ-wpnrt ws High S1 hnol
1928 YQ-wpnrt -ws High Sn hool
l9"S Yi-wport -ws High S1-lmol
1929 Yi-wlmrl -ws High hm-lmul
1939- --Newport -ws High S:-lmol
1929ifXe wport -ws High N-Imul
19.I9fNq-wport ws High Svlinol
1929 Ye-wport ws High Si howl
1929 N1'11'llU1'I ws High Sm-luml
19i.f9fN1Wl11ll'I ws High S1-html
19.29-kuvpurt ws High hw-liuul
1929i-Bn-wpurt -ws High S1-lmul
1929 Yi-wport -ws High S4-lmol
19119 Yi-wpuri -ws High Svluml
1929 Ya-wlmrl ws High Svhool
1929 Yi-wpuri -ws High Svlionl
1929 Yi-wpurt -ws High N-lmnl
1939 iN.-wpnri -ws Hipfh hvlmol
191.9 Nl wpurl -ws High Svliool
1929 N-wporl -ws High Ss-huol
19L9 N1 wlmrl -ws High School
1919 -Nl wpurt -ws High S1-lmol
1929 YUXYIPITF1 -ws High N-lmul
1929- -Yi-wport -ws High Sn-lmul
1929- -Nm wporl -ws High bvllool
1929f-- Nl wporl Nm-ws High Svllool
1929 B1-wpnrt -ws High Svlluol
f 1 -
,M U. I. h. CHQ-rm-J
114th Eustis 1111-re-J
51st liustis 4111-re-1 ..
49th linngxln-y lHn-rc-1
W1-st Point IHQ-rl-I
.111-xznulrin t'l'lil-rl-5 .
Fort Huslis R1-ps 1111-1-1-1
Rmiliokl- l'l'I14-rl-1 ,
Uni Rid 1 1 ' ' ' '
c gg- nstltuh-. N. 1. lX1.:nml 11.1
llaipgvrstuwll. Mil, QW, :md 11.1
-lolln lllursllnll KW, nlul 11,1
.iugustzu Military ,M-:ull-uiy QW. um J
Milos Vity. lilmmt. l1'Iii4'n:Ioj
N:uu1:'nIlu-lx lliL:h. 1'mm. l1'lui1-:moi
'l'nl :I I
N. N. ll. S.-336-303 l'l+Yl'EliSl3URG-12-15
'l'hv Gold und Blum- warriors routvcl tho l,l'tl'l'Sll1ll'g' tossors iu the-ir
first 1-hzxmpionsliip gziiuu, plziyc-ml in l'vterslmrg, hy tho svoro ot' Bti to 112.
l'hit1-ring' tho l'ruy with tho mlotormiuutiou to lllillit' this sousou thi- most
stu-vi-ssl'1il ovor haul iu tho high sc-hool, tho 'l'yphoou vzngt-i's, lilki- ouc-
uuit, fluslu-al mul strlu'k with ull tho form- ol' :I mighty lmi'riv:uw :lull
sm-nt thu Hoolwrs rm-vliiig' :xml Sl,Zlg'g'0l'lllg' us tho vllzxfl' Iwtorm- tho wiml.
'l'hvir impussihlv tl0l.t'llSl' wou for thom tht- prz1isoot'mzmy an l'otorslu1i'g'
Aftvr hoiug hold to uhout 1-vc-ii tm-ins hy tho fighting Petorslmrg'
ipiilllc-ti in tho first liulf, Nowport Nvws shook oft' tho slump and swc-pt
through the fll'llllS0l1 wave- for u 30 to 15 sm-orc. 'l'his was dom-idiedly om-
ot' Nowportfs oft' nights, but Qlftill' the halt' the lllyllll00Il pv110ti'z1tod
tho stuhhorn l,Gt01'Sll1lI'g tl9ll0llS0 with ilillltillll Wlieulm' and Prim-0 alis-
pluyiug' :1 Sldllfllltltlllg' hruucl ot' shots from all uuglvs ot' tho vourt.
N. N. H. S.-2-l-323 MAl7liY-ISP-19
With Uaptziiu Wlwvlor, .lov Privv, und " Bonnie" Palmvr forming
tho Sp92ll'll0ilt1 of tho offeuso amd cletlniso, thv Gold mul Blue clispluywl
rurt- form in downing tho t'ommocloros iu one of tho hitterest fought
gzuuvs vvur XVll,Il0SSPll on tho Maury c-ourt. This wus the first time in
tho history ot' lmskvthull that tho Typhoon l'il.g'0I'S tlt'f02lt'0ll tht- Vom-
momloros ou their own court. lt wus ai woll earned victory as the
Maury t'Ulll'tllN-'ll fought hard, but iueffovtuully, to stop the onrush of
tho SllllblllllfXY0l'lilllg' Nc-wport Nows quintet, .
llnleashing a hrilliant shooting attaek in the seeond and tinal
periods, Newport News defeated the Maury eagers for the seeond time,
S22 to 19, and asslnned the undisputed ehalnpionship ot' the eastern
distriet. By Virtne of this game the loeals gained' the right to nieet
the paee setters ol' the Western eirenit for the state title. t'aptain
Wheeler and l'riee again led the Typhoon attaek with sparkling shots
I'ron1 all eorners ol? the eonrt. 'l'his playing hronght the speelators lo
their feet again and again with wild' outbursts ol' enthusiasm. liver
IJNJH people witnessed this hattle for snpreniaey.
N. N. ll. S.-38-285 llAMl"l'0N-122-9 Q
Iflxhihiting a stellar passing and shooting attaek in the second
period, Newport News, led hy Vaptain Wheeler and Henry Sturm,
toppled Ilalnpton on the loeal eonrt 38 to 22. llillllllttlll niade a gallant
stand and fought hard throughout the fray hut was no niateh for the
hrilliant basket eaging of Wheeler and Sturm and the defensive play
ol' l'riee, Cain, Meisner, and Pahner.
Displaying the puneh that gained for them the eonferenee honors
ot' the eastern distriet, Newport News more than tripled the seore on
the llanlpton high quintet, downing the Urahhers for the seeond time
this season, hefore about tive hundred spectators on the Htllllllttlll eourt,
28 to 9. Mixing short passes with the uncanny shooting ot' Captain
Wheeler and Priee, the 'llyphoon eagers were in the lead fron: the first
whistle to the very last.
N. N. H. S.-37-251 l'UR'l'SMtDll'I'lle-153421
'l'he 'l'yphoon quintet experieneed little diffieulty in eaptnring its
third 4'0llf.L'l'0llt'0 ganle. NVoodrow NVilsou high was never ahle to worlq
the hall within the foul zone on aeeonnt of the air-tight defense of the
'l'yphoon eonrtnien. 'llhey registered only live field goals, whieh were
shot I'ron1 near niid-floor, and three foul shots. Wheeler and l'ahner
were the niain sc-orers for the loeals during this ganle.
Un l+'ehruary 15 the Gold and Blue eagers defeated the Presidents
on their own eonrt, for the seeond tinie this year. 'l'he 'l'yphoons were
greatly handieapped hy the loss ot' "Joe" Priee, star eenter, who was
unahle to play heeause of illness. Wheeler eaine through with shot
after shot, and the game ended with Newport News in the lead, 25-21.
With the winning ot' this game the 'Fyphoon hasketeers ended their
seheduled season undefeated and with the ltlastern State t'han1pionship.
N. N. ILS.-17g IIUANUKE-12-4
'l'he Gold and Blue Typhoon, fighting until the last seeond ot' play.
was downed for the first tinle this season hy the Magicians of Jeffer-
son lli, Roanoke, Virginia, 18 to 17. Fighting 'gallantly under the
greatest handieap ever plaeed upon any teani, the 'l'yphoon eagers were
nosed ont of the state title hy one point, not heeanse they had niet their
niateh, not heeanse they eonld not sc-ore, hut heeanse fate had frowned
and said UNO."
.x icousinu sl11Nn.oFl1' 'ro eiiwmelonsull'
lVASl l l Ntlllll DN ANI? Iillllfl 'llt ll'liNiX Nl l+lN'l'
Newport News eonipeted in the South Atlantie Seholastie Basket-
hall 'l'ournanient at Washington and l.ee University the seeond week
in Mareh, and won the highest laurels to he had at the tournament-e
the ehanipionship of the South Atlantie States.
'l'he eonihination ot' Wheeler, Sturm, Priee, Vain, l'alnier, and
Meisner eould not he eheeked in the most thrilling raee for a ehain-
pionship ever witnessed in the DOYOIIIIIS g'j'IllllilSllllIl. 'llhe Gold and
Blue eourtnien toppled, within a strenuous spaee ol' twenty-seven hours,
Hal: Ridge Military Aeadeiny, 237 to Ill: llagerstown, Sill to 20g .lohn
Marshall, 25 to 153 and' Augusta Military Aeadeniy, 227 to Ill, in l'our
fast and liard-l'ought ganies.
Ut' the three hundred haskethall players present at the tourna-
nient, ten were honored with positions on the all-tourlunnent teanis.
Ut' these ten, two were Newport News stars. Captain XVheeler reeeived
the hirth ot' all-tournament forward, while "Bennie" Palmer reeeivecl
that of all-tournament guard. Uaptain Wheeler also won a silver loving
eup, awarded to him lmeeause of his high point average in the Oak Ridge
game, having rolled up the sum of twenty points in that game alone.
UHIUAGO NA'l'IONAli 7l'0llliNAMEN'I' ,
On aeeount of their splendid showing at VVashington and liee.
the Gold and Blue eagers were sent hy the eitizens ot' Newport News
to Uhieago to eolnpete in the National 'll0lll'll2llll0Ht held at the l'ni-
versity of' Uhieago during the week of April 1. lieeause ol' the two
week lay-off the hoys were deeidedly off form and were eliminated in
their seeondi ganie. 'l'he 'Fyphoons played l't'lIl2ll'lGllllj' well, however,
defeating Miles City, Montana, 20 to 16, but being downed by Nauga-
tuek high sehool of Uonneetieut, 238 to 22. They were given a rousing
send-oft' and a hearty weleonie on their return to the eity.
A ,, .Q ,.
-W 75-if 'f?2. -M'f'?""'7 i
l".xlnMoi'N'r li. XVlll'I'I'1 ......,, Vuuwll
lhxoolmil .lovxizs lI'upluin
ll.xNnoi.i'n l'3.xnNi-is .llflmlylw
.Ks thi- .Xnnnzil govs to pruss, tln- linsi-linll tm-:nn hns In-gnn to show
thx- 4-t'l'e'm'ts ol' strvnnons lll'2ll't-ll'l' pvriomls. 'l'ht- hoys st-I-in to ho work-
ing' smoothly togvtlim-i', nnil l'oi'1n has lnlu-n llw plan-v ol' ziwliwaliwlilm-ss.
'l'livr1- nrt- HH' lvttvl' nn-n liaivli this yvnr, tlillllillll .loynvs tilrcllg
"Sid" Sllrvnws lshortlg "'li0lllll1'H l'nlnn-1' ll.l'.lg "lincly" Whitt--
svll lm-.lg and "Flat-stty" Unin tl. l'.D. 'l'his le-zxws only t'onr positions
to ho tillwl. l'rii-1-, l'riclmliy, :intl l'l1ll'lll2lll nrv tigliting for tho position
of ln-nil' twirlvr. l'i'i1-0 lmving' an slight wlgo on tho othci' two. Utlwrs
ont for linsohnll nw: Uliilllllyli Norswortliy linmllg ltolwrt Klan-llnnivl
tml: Fay l'l'i4l1ly 111.53 .loo l'rim- lp. :intl lstlg Alvin l4llll'lll2lll tpjg
lioh Cntlvi' tlstlg Willinni N11-nnloy tlstig Nlzirslinll Wozulv lindjg
l'lllg'0Ill' Collins lfnmlig SEllllltl0l'S Whitv tr. l'.lg 'l'lwodo1'v Anus Hit-lmlig
Stzuilvy li0lllll tlivlmllg Hill 'l'hon1ns tlivlcljg llnilv Wilkinson tlst and
livlcljg llvo1'go Woltz tshorl nnml Llncljg Vim-mit NlUlliiQllt'0ll0 Hit-ldijg
l'lmrlos l'1-rkins ll. tflg lim- llii-kinson tfim-lilly :intl .lznnvs Wliitnn-1'
Tho prospwts are iinluwl lwiglltvi' this XVIII' than in prvvions yours,
:intl tlww- Zll'l' grvznt liopvs for si stntm- l'll2lllllllUllSlllll lvznn.
l+'.xu:1xm1'N'r ll. MllIl'l'l'l. 1 ..AA ...,. ,, ..., .A AAA, Vmn-lr
.lxmics xYl'IS'I '... V. 1 A.A.. ffl' v.,. f, ..A......,. ,Vrlpfuiil
XY.Xl,lNb llucmsnpii ,,A .... . . .,.,,. H. . AAA.A . ,H .,.. A , A. ,.illfIlIll.!1t'I'
' , , . . . . .
llu- ti':u-li lvtllll this yt-ur, lllllllill prvvmus yt-urs, is stmllgt-I' in
4'X't'l'f' vw-nt. ln pi':u'tim-4- tlu- gmu-rail zltilmsplu-1'v znul Ellilllltlt' ul' tlu-
stlnzul 1-4-rtuinly ilulia-:ltv that "Hur tlltl High" will lu- 1'vp1't-st-litt-al hy
:1 wurtluy ti-aim.
l'p to this time tlu-rv lmvo lun-n st-luululml tln-ovnu-ots,twn:1t Wil-
liaim mul Mary mul mu- :lt tlu- l'l1iv4-rsity ot' Vll'g'lIll2l. 'llluvsv :lt tlu-
Williznmslmrg' tralvlc :nw num- or lvss for tlu- S0t'il0ll2ll vlmmpionsliip,
whilv tlui mu' ill, t'lla11'lottvsvill1- is t'o1'stz1tt- lunurrs. Hur tm-um prmnise-s
to Utlllll' illl'0llg'll with flying volurs mul il lluimorzihlt- season.
'l'luasv out lor' trzwk this your, mul tlu-ir 4-vonts are-: .lzmuis
xYl'Si-'lllglll Zlllll hrmul vlllllllb, poll- vault, high lmrcllos, vl2lYlllillQ ltllvin
l1nwnil1g'sltlll mul 200 yzml mlzlslu-sg Antonio Spugtuvln--lmlt' milv mul
4413 yzml mlzlslu-sg .losvplu 'lllll'lilll7-Sllthl put, clisvus illl'0XVlllg', zuul 220
yzml mlznshg .Xlluirt Szullvrf--L40 j'2ll'il'1l2lSllQ llvnry l'm'm-lwwsltltl mul
200 yzml clzxslu-sg lumuis Wlu-zlrynltltl mul 200 yzxrcl ll2lSlll'SQ Byron
lilzllwiliou--sshruzul jump, 220 low lllll'tll0S, 220 mul llltl yzxrtl nlzlslu-s.
tltlu-1'p:1l'ti1'ipz1i1ts in ll'2l1'li ZIVUQ l!lm':u'v llzlllutt,.li-ssvti1'vgoi'y, llzlrulal
lfUlblllSUll, ltlillmu- Blo1'eu'mu'li, Al0l'l't'0I'li, fillill'lt'S l'lvc'lw1', John
lit-4-lu-1',.luln1 Ilvzll, luruis llilllllliitbll,qvllllillll tlrzu-y, .lau-k t'urtis, Alllirvy
t'urtis. Wzxltvr Martin, Wzxllzuw- Nlnrks, Hoy S4-ntt. .lzmu-s Slu-rmzm,
th-m'g'v l,2lf'llt', lluhhui Slmpstnl, mul .lnhn lla-nlv.
M f H Q
The third year of organized' dramatic class work in the high school
has been markedby numerous additions to the equipment of the de-
partment, a greatly increased enrollment in the classes, with more
students desiring the work than can be accommodated, and a number
of outstanding dramatic productions. .
' ' SEVENTH HEAVEN ' '
The first big project of the year was the fall play, "Seventh
Heaven." Unusual production difficulties were encountered in this
play, and the original and attractive settings were arranged only with
the earnest co-operation of all students in the department. The climax
was reached when "Eloise," the dilapidated taxi-cab, was hoisted un-
willingly into position on the stage through the rear window of the
A newcomer in dramatics, Tilden Davis, starred as the lovable
"Chico," of the Paris slums. With him was Howard Scammon, a
veteran in many plays, in l1is element in the delicious comedy of
"Boul," the rascally taxi-cab driver. With the approaching gradua-
tion of two outstanding stars of the department, Sallie Moss and Daisy
Moore, a real problem was presented' in the casting of "Diane," but
it was happily solved by having each actress in the part one night.
Both were splendid in their interpretations, and many arguments have
been heard' as to their respective merits. It was a large cast, but uni-
formly good, and with the exceptionally smooth production, an almost
professional impression was created.
SERGEANT or POLICE .,........ ,.,.......................... . lamcs Pmvvll
THE RAT ....,...,.......................... ,.......... E arncst Bawnzelster'
ARLETTE ................................ ..,,.,.,,.........,, R uth Salmon
NANA ,............. ..,........... G larlys Sawyer
COLONEL Bmssnc ...................
' Sallie Moss
esley K ales
MONSIEUR BLONDE ..................... ,......................... . Iohn Ware
Pans CHEVILLON .............................. ............... L emuel Barnes
IlNCLE Gnoaons VULMIR. ...,......... .....,................. ' ...Charles Marsh
AUNT VALENTINE ............................ .........,,.,,,.,,..i,., V lrglnia Hatfield
M.-xx1M11.L1AN GOBIN .............. ............... G abel Hlmmelwrflght
CHIO0 ........................................... ....,,,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,... T ilden Davis
. ' 1'
, 11 inn , 1 1
"GAS 'FU BURNH
iWitl1 "Sov011tl1 Heaven" 21 thing' of the past, the dramativ students
l,m'nPd tllllll' attontion to tlw fall moving' lil0tlll'0. About four liundroil
dollars wortli of now oquipmcnt bougilit with proc-vods from the play
made it possiblv to take illtoriors and develop triok offovts ol' various
kinds. "Gas to BIIFIIH was written, di1'ea-ted, played, and llll0t0g'l'tlllll04l
vntircly by students of tho dopartmvnt. 'l'l1e li-ads wore tilli0l1 luv Vir-
ginia Stovvus, .lavqllelyn Rayfiold, liandolpll Joynes, Uoloiuan lla-ako,
and VVult01' Eaxlles, wliilo tlw l'i1.lll0I'il, work was dom' lay lllarnost and
Karl Haumoistvi' and Paul NVobb. Our svliool is om- ot' the first in tho
4-oilntry to study motion pix-tiirv lll'0lllli'fl0ll, and illustrated artivles
l'0HOQl'lllllg tlio woi'k llavv appearvd' in 't'l'l1e Soliolastivf' " l"liotoplay,"
and Otll0l' pulmlicjations.
ULASS NIGHT PLAYS
'lllle play, "'l'l1e Florist Shop," an interesting' littlo farvc, featured
Ruth Salmon as "Maude," the sentiuiental bookkeepcr. Substituting
for Sallie Moss when the latter became ill shortly before the play, Ruth
ELO! fi Aw-N WITH THELOL-ONEL., gow.,
BND JU-4G.ErNNT' AN ff.UiN'I'H HEAVBNN
showed unusual talent. Julius Rosenbaum as "Slovsky" and J. T.
Llewellyn as "Henry" were splendid in their parts, while a bit of
unusually good- character work was done by Virginia Stevens and
Gabel Himmelwright as the middle-aged lovers.
"On the Lot," a brief sketch of Hollywood, with unusual staging,
lighting, and characterizations brought to a close the high school
dramatic career of Daisy Moore, the only student who has ever -re-
ceived two school letters in dramatics. With the experience gained in
"Peg O' My Heart," "Smilin' Through," "Seventh Heaven," and
several other plays, Daisy presented a humorous yet charming inter-
pretation of the little extra girl, that was well-nigh perfect. Gifted
with an unusual flair for humor, Karl Lanier, playing the would-be
"John Barrymore," scored a tremendous hit with his audience, while
Eley Cole as the phlegmatic property man completed the brilliant cast.
The end of the first semester found dramatics on a solid founda-
tion in the school and community. Over a hundred students had signed
up for the work, packed houses for the nights showed the popularity of
our plays, and our equipment, especially for moving pictures, was ex-
As the Annual goes to press the work for the second semester lies
mostly in the future. The main projects are the spring play, "Is Zat
So?" the spring moving picture, as yet untitled, radio and assembly
programs, production of several original one-act plays, "The Knave
of Hearts" for the younger students, and the June Class Night play.
All of these projects may not be consummated, but "Is Zat Sol"
is well under way. With the graduation of so many girls in February,
a play for boys was chosen, and for the first time the classes present a
farce, for laughing purposes only. Howard Scammon rounds out a
noteworthy career starring in the part of "Hap," the burly manager,
while a newcomer, William Bell, plays perfectly with' him as the light-
weight prize lighter. Completing the trio of male leads, .Tallies Powell
is splendid in his first big part, "Clint," the society man. There are
other boys' parts: Whitfield Schreck as the villian, Tilden Davis in a
comedy English part, showing unusual versatility, Coleman Cutchins
as fighting "Duffy," the chauffeur, Granger West as "Fred Hobart,"
and Lee Montgomery as little "Jimmie"
The girls have fewer opportunities in the play, but handle their
parts well. Two are entirely new in dramatic class productions: Olive
Carleton as the aristocratic "Sue," and Jane Wilton, a freshman, as
"Ohick's" little sweetheart. Virginia Porter and Verena Greaves, who
appeared in "The Thirteenth Chair" last year, complete what is prob-
ably the most uniformly excellent cast we have ever had in a three-act
, 119 I
8354,-'of' rlfjh' Nj!
A SONG OF YOUTH
ANNA BLANTON, Class Poetess
lThis poem was adjudged the best among thosefsubmitted in a
contest for the class poem of June, 1929,-winning' the prize oft-five
dollars offered by the class sponsor, Mrs, M. M. Edwardsl.
Across the veiled mystery
Of the years '
That stretch ahead of us-
Calling to each young heart,
' And soul,
To follow- . ' i
The gleaming City of Desire looms steadfast,
Its outlines misty , Q e ,
In tl1e fog of what the unknown years may bring,
But firmly founded
On the brightly colored dreams, i
. And secret longings of our inmost souls,
Fires of yearnings I i
Keep our City bright-
Keep her strong- '
Rosy aspirations keep her -warm
Within our hearts.
And though we cannot pierce the mist ,,
' Of years- - '
That lies between us and our shininggoal- '
We courageously begin our journey toward it.
Erect with pride, l 5 -
Sturdy in youth,
With swinging step,
And singing heart,
Of golden hopes
And dreams of sunrise tints- '
Than any miser ere could boast of-
We 'll climb
And swim the streams,
Traverse roads and- plains and valleys,
Brave the storms-
And ere the sunset of our life has
And gold, '
Its crimson, jade, and topaz
Across the Western sky-
We '11 come triumphantly
The cherished City of Our Desire-
But clear, and' straight, and true,
As our young hearts had made them.
Aud our glad throats will then burst fort
A paean of thanks
To God- '
Who gave us youth,
And hopes, '
That we might build a City of Desire-
AI1dgStl'8IlglZi1 and fortitude to help us
For all this glad, glad world can be our
If we will strive undauntedly-
To make the most
Of all these gifts
To keep our minds
And free from taint,
Our bodies straight, and clean, and stron
Our eyes and steps reaching toward the C'
And our faces
Who made the whole wide world
y of Our Desire,
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193-zy IS A 5' u I
In xx X .I W
s X "'-.,
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N AND Au. -IM Y
pk-of Mq"POST HOW
vm YOU HAPPEN
ro Meer wan'
Posh we gory at -
LONGED T0 THL'
ANCE su-cool. Ann
WE DUMPED ovra
DUWIIVG C ohqpyxgycg .
-'WENT AT 77154
7P037'0FF!C'E. . ..
1. He keeps that "school girl complexion." fSee senior panel, pl 205.
2. He's- right there as ,Mr..Stanley's right hand man, .CSee senior
panel, p. 275. . . '
3. He's.that boy who can really hit those piano keys. CSec senior
V panel, p. 215. ' ' ' ,
4. Who's the girl With the "A.'s", our'editor-in-chief? tSec ,senior
panel, p. 445. ' ' 4
5. And can he draw? Look at the pretty pictures! fSee senior panel,
p. 245. , -
6. This girl centainly likes football heroes. Eh! What? fSee p. 705.
7 "Although Hampton ere has favored-!'.' tSee senior panel, p. 555.
8."'I'm sorry-!" fC0leman'?5 tSee seni-or panel, p. 235. I 1
9. Flip, flap, William a-nd Mary duc. fSee-senior panel, p. 265. A
10. "You now owe about twenty-five cents d'ues-!"- tSec senior panel,
p. 585. . , ' Q -
11. Prize fighter? Yeah, prize fighter. tSee p. 205.
12. And who's always in that English officellf See senior panel, pg 515.
13. So sayeth Julius Caesar. fSee senior panel, p. 245L '
14. Hey, Byron, what's the attraction in Eustis? tSee p. 705.
1.5. Papa Boull Y-e-a-h. CSee senior panel, p. 525. ' .
HIGH SCHOOL ADS I H
H57 Varieties" ,.......................................................................... February Graduating Class
"Only Half Way There" .............., ............................................... S ophomores
"Young Invaders" ...................................,... .........'.... Q ............... Freshmen
"Get The Message Through" ,...'..... ......- ................... , ............ N o tes
"Trial Size" .................................................. ............ G eorgia Hiden
"Cut Me'Out" ........................................ .............. A lfred Fisher
"Danger Days" ......................... ................... . ....... E grams.
"Day of Reckoning" .,......... ...... Q .......,................ R eports
"Two Young to Care" ........................ ........... . I. T. Llewellyn
"Little Lord Fauntleroyn ........... Q ........ ................. J tohn Palmer
"That Schoolgirl Complexion" .......... ...........,... R udy Whitesell
"The Good Old Days" ........................... ..g ...............,...' ....... H olidays
"Never Ceasing" ........,............................. .....................................,. B ells
"Fresher Than Fresh" ............ ............. A lbert Charles
"Fingertip Control" ............ ........... , ......... Q -Ranny Joynes
"Quick Lunch'-' .............................,........ ............................. , ....:......... Q ..Q..Cafeteria
"A Sure Way to End'1't" ......,... .Q ........, Be Tardy Three Times
'U' Makes Life Sweeter" ........... ................................ S tudy Period
"Golden Trail" ........................... ,.......................... H ome at 3:15
ON THE AIR 3'
Sonny Boy" ................... ........... Q ........... ' 'Charlie" Woltz
Dusky Stevedore" .,............ ................ .,.... ' 'Rudy" Whitesell
If You Knew Susie" ............ ..,........................ .......... ' ' Ranny" Joynes
Hallelujah, I'm a Bum" ........ ................................ 1 ........ ' 'Charlie" Gunter
Doin' The Racoon" ...........,......,.........,...l.................,,.. Sue Yates and Selena Knight
I'm Sorry, Sally" ,................,............................................................. l ................ Coleman Leake
I Loved You Then as I Love You Now" ..................... ........,..................................................
Morris-Howa to Anne Henderson
Sweethearts on Parade" ........ ..,........ ' 'Jimmie" W st and Helen Shawen
. . . l
Cot1ll1on Girl" .....................,....... ............................................ . ........... ' 'Rene" Greaves
Monkey Doodle Blues" .......... ....................................., Q sffrrooohorf' Barnes
Ramona" ...................................... - .... ........... l ............... J une Gannaway
I Faw Down Go Boom" .......... ............. M ..................... Ruth Thomas
My Wild Irish Rose" .........,. ..........,.. - .l ........................ Daisy Moore
Crazy Rhythm" ......................l............. ................ I ............. H addon Fitchett
Sobbin' Blues" ............................................. .. ............. ................. "Chuck" Epes
Ten Little Miles From Town" ......... ................ ........................... F ort Eustis
There's a Cradle in Carolin' " ....... ,............... l .............. E loise Goodman
Once in a Lifetime" ...........,............. ................ ..,............ M argaret Smith
Chili Blues" ........................ ................ A .......... 1 ....... V ivien Currier
Old Man Sunshine" ........ .......... ............ H erbert Spencer
Tiger Rag" .......................... ................ l ........ , ..."Brute" Foster
My Angel" ...................... ................ l ................. S ally Ransome
Constantinople" ......... ................ .Mary Louise Wilson
Coquette".. ............................ .......,........ ................ l ....................... R u th Salmon
Mary Amr' ........................................................... ......,.....,.. l ....... f fvvhittyff Schreck
I Ain't That Kind of a Baby" ,...... ....,......,... ................. M argaret Scott
Memories of France" ...................... .......... ........................ C o ach White
My Ohio Home" ................................... .......... ..................., M i ss Flanders
That's My Weakness Now" .......,, ............... .- ......................... Sallie Moss
Black Maria" ..................................... ,...............,............. ' 'Chuck" Eames
So Tired" ........................ ............... ................ ' 'Lymie" Gray
Don't Cry, Baby" .......... ............ - .l ........................ Mary Rogers
Speedy Boy" ............... ............................. - r ................ Egbert Phillips
Five Foot Two" ......... ........... 5 .........,..,............... - L .................. "Eachie" Bell
sidoi By Side" ...r.... .............. A nn Parkeh and Ann Henderson
uw -Q f - f- as sys. rv .I
, IV.. X., , g
DO YOU KNOW?
That "Our Old Hi" is one of the finest in the country?
That the 1928 "Beacon Annual" won first place in a state contest be-
tween high school publications and Hrst class honor rating in a
That the 1927 Q1928 "Beacon Newspaper" won second honors at thc All-
Southern Conference Convention at Washington and Lee Uni-
That "The Collegiansn is the most popular of the weekly comedies
sponsored by the "Beacon? " 4
'Lnat there are fifty-four rooms in this building?
That our gymnasium is about the finest high school gym in Virginia?
That our beautiful High will not remain beautiful unless it is kept clean?
That our cafeteria is one of the best equipped in the state?
That our auditorium is the largest in the city?
That We have a faculty of forty-one, eight of whom hold M. A. degrees?
That our basketball team won the South Atlantic 'State Championship,
and that the citizens of Newport News raised 36850.00 to send the
team to Chicago to compete in the National Basketball Tourna-
That the senior scrap bag is presented at assemblies instead of on
class night? P
That the grass won't grow if you walk on it?
That the students attended night school on May 6?
That some day you'll Wish you had studied?
That the old fashioned spelling bee has been made a semi-annual event
That We have thirteen silver cups in our trophy case?
That the reputation of our High depends on you?
That our dramatic productions are unexcelled?
That We have as good moving picture equipment as can be bought?
That our athletic field is one of the largest anywhere?
That the students have survived the trials and tribulations caused by
"minimum essentials for English S?"
That we sent six representatives to Charlottesville to compete in the
1929 state literary contests?
What school spirit is? '
PLL SAY WE DOI
WEARERS OF THE MONOGRAM
JULIUS CONN, Coach of Boskedball
FAIRMOUNT R. WHITE, Coach of Football
CLARENCE BARNES, Capt. RANDOLPH NQRSWORTHY, Mgr.
JOSEPH P HORACE HALLET. EST
JOSEPH T PIN WHARLIE WOLTZ 'EDWIN NDREWS
BENNIE P MER ARLIE WHITE RANDOL JOYNES
RUDOLPH HITESELL J N PALMER I CHARLI GUNTER
WIIILTAM TN COLEMA LEAKE
B TEALI. I
LEMUEL W TLER, C t.
JOSEPH P JE RUSSELL . SNER WILLIAM IN
BENNIE P MER HENRY' STU 'EDWIN L DER, Mgr.
SOI-I I. SPIRIT AN 1 VICE
DAISY MO E ' LLIE MOSS , HOWAR SCAMMON
. N NEWSPA -
'EDWARD RE GRA GER,WP1S1'
NANCY HOYLE LAURQ MASON
EACO ANNUAL G
FRANC . GRAPE f
GLEE CLU DIIAMATICS
VIRGINIA HATI- ,LD . TIEDEN IJAVIS
ICARL BAU I . -- I -1 AM HXCKS
WILLIAM T. BELL EDWIN LEADER
JOHN Fox IRVING BERLIN OTHO GIVINS
WILLIAM BRIDGERS ROBERT LEE GOODWIN DANIEL WILKERSON
PAUL Cox EMILY GODWIN
KATHERINE HOYLE ANNA ROBINSON DOROTHEA SHIMKOWITZ
GRACE EUBANK CATHERINE BLANTON DIOROTHY BELCH
MARGARET GUNTER V
THE NEWPORT NEWS-JAMES RIVER BRIDGE
l"rom the earliest days of our ehildhood, many of us have often
gazed l'ar out over the James and wondered what mysteries lay en-
shrouded on those dim, unattainable shores. Very few of us had the
time to make the long and tedious trip by water in order to find out
for ourselves. Thus separated, the two communities on either side
of the river have lain for hundreds ot' years, so near and yet so far!
At last, however, this diffieulty has been bridged, so to speak.
ln other words, by means of the most skilled meehanies and the most
intricate devices of modern times, the historie old James is now span-
ned by a long and beautiful bridge. Now the estranged eommunities
have reached out over the waters to elasp hands in a delightfully close
and friendly union.
For weeks before the opening the students of Newport News high
sehool were aetively engaged in writing essays and debating on the
subjeet of the bridge. lflveryone seemed to have a personal interest
in the lllilllllllfitll undertaking. As the day drew nearer, the sehool
fairly seethed with heated arguments as to whether or not our eity
would be benefitted. ln faet "Our Old High" must have breathed a
sigh of relief when at last the great day had passed and taken its plaee
as one of the most glorious in the pages of her history.
COMMBNCEMENT ACTIVITIES, UARY, 1929
SENIOR ASSEMBLY !
1:00 P. M., FRIDAY, JANUARY 18, ,uv
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUMI
Processional ...........................................................................A.......................,.....,...... 1 High School Orchestra
President 's Message .......... ........... I ............ D allas Entsminger
Scrap Bag ................,............ ........... it ......,............. F rank Carleton
. The School
Olll' .............. .. ......... ........................................... ............. ......... ....... T h e Graduates
COMMENCEMENT SERVI E
11:00 A. M., SUNDAY, JANUARY 2 , 1929.
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM lr
Conducted by Rev. Fred A. Bobbitt, Calvary Baptist Church
8:00 P. M., TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1929
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUME
Processnonal-' ' J inrikisha ' ' ....................................................................., . ..........................,.......... Benkhart
p n High School Orchestra' 1
Pres1dent's Message ..,.......................................................................................... ............. Dallas Entsminger
Class Creed .......,..,......,........................... 1 ...................,................................................ L ............. Florence Vaughan
Piano Solo-' ' Sonata Pathet1que" .................................,................. Beethoven
Transfer of Cap and Gown ......................,.,,. Dallas Entsmin er to Howard Scammon
Presentation of Class Gift .................,.........,......,............,........................ -. ...................... Gladys Sawyer
Acceptance ..........,.................................................. ............................ P rinclipal Fred M. Alexander
Orchestra Selection-"Berceuse" ...,.....,...,,.............,.........,.....,......... 5 ......................................... Merkler
"On the Lot" .......................................................................................... A Shbrt Sketch of Hollywood
Directors-Mary Rose and Bobbie Simpson
Orchestra Selection--"Emerald Waltz" .................................... L ........................................... Seredy
"The Florist Shop" .....................................,.....................,...............,.,........... A Comedy in One Act
Directors-Verena Greaves and Wesl Kates .
GRADUATING EXEROIS 's
8:00 P. M., THURSDAY, JANUARY 2 , 1929
. HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
U Superintendent Joseph H. Saunders, Pbesiding .
Processlonal-"Rakoczy March" ........................................................ .......................... B erliotz-Liszt
Invocation .......................................................,............................................................. ....... Re v. A. L. Franklin
Selections ..................,............,.................,,................................................................... .................. G irls Glee Club
Class Speeches: I
a. Salutatory-"Libraries" ............................................ I .............. Florence Vaughan
b. "High Standards for School Libraries" ..l ........................... Ruth Salmon
c. "A Day in Our Library" ...,..........,.,....,.................. 1 ........................ Edward Ware
d. 'Urns Value of Libraries" ..,........,.,................. Qgjfefiysgkiiginjfore
e. Valedictory-''Opportunity and Our Lib ries" ...... Carrie Vaughan
Presentation of Awards .......................................... A. L. Bivins, ember of School Board
Orchestra Selection-"Mignonette Overture" ............... - ...... ........... I. .............. J . Baumann
Presentation of Diplomas ............................,...,.,..,...,.................. Prin 'pal Fred M. Alexander
Recessional-"Our National Honor" .............,.... ................... - J ............................ -- ............ Brooks
COMMENCEMENT ACTIVITIES, J UNE, 1929
' SENIOR ASSEMBLY
1:00 M., WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1929
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Processional, .................................................................................................................. High School Orchestra
President's Message ........................... ..,,.............. I Charles Hannowell
Scrap Bag .......................................................... .................... A lfred Werblow
School Yeus, 'four oia High" ..... , ........,.................,,.....,.. ............ T he School
COMMENCEMENT SERVICE h
11:00 A. M., SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1929
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Conducted by Rev. J. Sidney Peters, Grace Methodist Church
8:00 P. M., TUESDAY, JUNE 4, 1929
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM .
Pres1dent's Message ......................................................................................................... Charles Hannowell
Vocal Solo ......................................................................................................,............................. Howard Scammon
Transfer of Cap and Gown .............. ........... C harles Hannowell to William Bridgers
Class Creed ................................................, ..........................................,...,........ E lizabeth Richardson
Presentation of Class Gift ........... ....................................,,......................,........ L ucie Vellines
Acceptance ............................................. ........... P rincipal Fred M. Alexander
Instrumental Selection ............. .................................. R udolph Whitesell
Reading of Class Poem ............ .............................. A nna Blanton
Presentation of Prize ..........................,....................................................................................... Louise Winder
Selection .............................................,............................................................................. High School Orchestra
"The Wedding" ..................................................................,........,.....i.....,.................... A Farce in One Act
, Directors-Dorothy Parker and Katherine Carleton
8:00 P. M., THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1929
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITOHIUM
Superintendent Joseph II. Saunders, Presiding
Processional ,..............................................,.............,..................................................., High School Orchestra
Invocation ........................................................ 1 ........................................,....................,.......... Rev. J. D. Kitchin
Class Speeches: .
a. Salutatory-"The Seven Aims of Secondary Education" ........................
b. "Curricular Contributions to Health" ............ Elizabeth Richardson
c. "Athletics" ....................................................,............................................., Verena Greaves
d. "Extra-Curricular Contributions to Health" ......... Howard Scammon
e. Valedictory-f"The Correlation of Health with Education" ..................
Presentation of Awards .................................... E. G. Rogers, President of School Board
Selection ........................................................ ................................................... H Igh School Orchestra
Presentation of Diplomas ........... ................................ P rincipal Fred M. Alexander
Recessional ............................................. .....................,..... ....................... H i gh School Orchestra
AN IMPROVED LIBRARY
Rapid progress has been made by the local high school during the
past year in meeting the requirements of the Southern Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools, in regard to libraries. The Patrons'
League, realizing the importance of this work, has helped to furnish
the where-with-all for new books, papers, and other library improve-
ments. The Class of June, 1929, is presenting as its gift to the school
a number of well-chosen and much needed' books for theulibrary.
Many new books have been added to our somewhat short stock. It
is now possible to get material or information on almost all desired
subjects since there are histories, dramas, and biographies, as well
as many reference books, available in the new library. However, scien-
tific books are still somewhat lacking. Modern fiction, such as "Am-
bition" by Train and'Warwick Deeping's "Kitty," claims a few books
in the new collection. t I .
One set of reference books, "The Encyclopedia Britannica," was
donated by Mrs. E. B. Cameron. This new set of "Brittannica" is a
very great help to the library because its old set was worn and incom-
plete. The books had belonged to the late "Doc" Cameron, an ardent
and loyal supporter of the high school.
In order to meet the new requirements of the Southern Associa-
tion of Colleges and' Secondary Schools, a new door has been cut
through the closet of the former library to the adjoining room, 203.
This room is used in connection with the main library, and, with it,
our library has' the required' space.
The number of books which the high school should have, according
to the regulations is 5,000. The library is equipped to hold this num-
ber, but now has 4,447 books on the shelves. The required suitable
periodicals are now obtainable. The appropriation of seventy-five
cents per student per year for books, periodicals, et cetera, has not
yet been made, but we hope to have it in the near future. We do not
yet have classes in library work or a separate room for conference and
instruction, but the most important regulations have been or will soon
be met. A period of three years is given for the' completing of all the
requirements. Before this time is up we hope to have fulfilled all of
them so that the students of the Newport News high school will have as
good facilities for literary work as for all other activities.
FLOATING ISLAN l
Fifty uneventful years ago in tl1is very samb city of New Orleans,
I saw her, always by the pale flicker of the gas lamp, the glow of
torches, or the last fading rose of the sunset. She belonged to the
mystery of the evening, not to the sparkle of the morning. Like a
ruby she flashed in the torch light, glowed in more subdued light,
and burned in the falling- shadows. Her name? What does it matter?
She was queen+queen of the gayest, maddest c ty in the world at its
most joyous and hilarious season, the Mardi Gr s.
She was not exactly perfect, but she was s rtling, with a beauty
that was at once unusual and' evasive. I was s ellbound when I first
saw her, at night riding on a great, golden throne, which was mounted
on the first huge float of the parade. I think the crowd must have
been equally impressed, for there was no wild lapping and shouting,
but rather a silent awe which seemed to hold t em in check. As she
rode, her head was slightly tilted, and there w s a small, half-proud,
half-delighted smile hovering about the corner! of her mouth. Her
eyes, as they followed' the movements of KinglReX, who sat next to
her, had lurking in their dusky depths, a rathe' tolerant, amused ex-
pression. Then as they moved to the left, t ey suddenly changed
when they rested on the figure of a masked cou tier. Wl19tll01' it was
the reflection of torches that caused them to so quickly become lustrous,
and full of strange, beautiful twinklings and limmerings, I do not
know. But then, she knew who was behind thai mask. I did not.
Soon the resplendent spectacle moved onito dazzle other eyes.
She was gone. How empty it sounds! An excited buzzing started
around me. They were discussing her, criticizilng, pulling her beauty
apart in trying to analyze it, so I left. l
Two days of festivities passed. It was th last day of tl1e carni-
val, and the joyous cries had become more like t e shrill plaint of taunt
nerves, worn out with trying to he happy and yelt afraid to rest. I was
iired. The whole world seemed tired, and ill did lot envy the girl queen
going through her endless round of parties, din ers, and- balls. There
had been rumors ei1'cling around the town-there were always rmnors
during the Mardi Gras, it seemed-that the d butante queen had be-
come engaged to the king, who was, by the We , a French nobleman,
visiting in America. Well, nohleman or not, sh was more than worthy
of him. I i ' '
That night I decided to walk down by th hall in which milady
was holding forth as queen at her last ball. t was not a very cold
night although there was a suggestion of frost,in the air. The moon,
which hung low over the building, seemed nel larger than the great
lanterns which I glimpsed within. How many'sueh revelries had the
ancient mansion witnessed? How many more as it yet to see? The
ball was being held on the second floor, and t ere was a long gallery
outside, onto which the great doors opened. I took my stand in an
obscure position on the corner opposite the building. From there I
could see everything that went on.
A round- me were people, people, people, all kinds of people, gaudily
dressed and masked. Now and then a parade went by on another street.
Momentarily, as it passed cross streets, I could glimpse the magnificent
floats, tied for a few seconds to the crowd by thousands of brightly
colored confetti ropes, ever breaking their gay bonds to form new ones
further on. Policemen on horseback moved continually up and down,
forcing people back amid sullen threats and half -muttered curses.
'Fearing my eyes from the restless spectacle, I looked up at the
balcony. 'l'here, framed in a path of light leading from the doorway,
stood the queen. Her hair was hanging in loose curls around her neck
and she was dressed in a dark, low-cut, evening dress with a crimson
Spanish shawl falling from her shoulders. Beside her was a tall, hand-
somely d1'essed gentleman, who was ever and anon picking up one of
her curls and gazing at it pcnsively and possessivcly. At each such
instance she would shake her head impatiently, and the young noble-
llltlll would look as if he had been suddenly and rudely awakened from
a dream. 'l'hcn they would- talk, and it did not seem to be an exactly
smooth flow of conversation.
Quite abrubtly, I noiced, she seemed to lose interest in the conver-
sation and stood gazing intently downward into the street. I, too,
looked down, and when I turned back to the balcony, the girl was gone.
Just as I was turning away, I saw her reappear below, in a dark Wrap,
and hurry down the street after a young naval officer. I was much
surprised at this, for it was not the custom of young ladies, in that
day to go out alone, especially to follow young men. Curiosity get-
ting the better of me, I followed- her. My guide led me through many
unfamiliar streets, and We finally arrived at the old docks along the
river. There was a dark, musty smell about the place, and the mixed
odor of bananas and tar pervaded the air.
A dark figure, Whom I dimly saw by the wan, ineffectual flicker
of the gas lamp, was climbing down into a long boat just as the girl
arrived. She called out in a low penetrating voice, and the figure
halted. lt was the young officer. 'llhey talked together in a hushed
tone for a while, and then tl1e man climbed into the boat and pulled-
out into the stream. She called out something passionate and unin-
telligible to him. I could not distinguish what it Was, but the answer
came ringing back from the mysterious blackness of the river.
Fifty years ago all of this happened! I had since become very
successful and moved North. Perhaps I remembered this incident so
well because it was the last Mardi Gras I saw before I moved away.
As I grew older my leisure time increased, and so one February I
decided to revisit the old city during its festival season.
On arriving at the home of an old friend df mine, I found ready
for me that gentle ever present hospitality I had! learned to love during
my early youth. We talked of many things, he hzrying to help me pick
up a few of the threads lost fifty years ago. Among other things I
asked about the girl who had been Queen of th' Mardi Gras the year
I left. He seemed to have difficulty in reme bering, but finally in-
formed me that she had married and gone to Fra, ce, supposedly. Then
five years later, although no one really knew, i was thought that she
came back to New Orleans. My friend told me th a note of skepticism
in his voice, that she had become engaged to, bu ' had never really mar-
ried, the French nobleman, and that the irate s ion of royalty, raging
to think that a simple untitled girl was ready to jilt him, had forced
her to leave the city with him, thus leaving behihd the impression that
she had eloped with him and saving himself fro ridicule. Evidently
the girl had another lover for whom she was illing to sacrifice her
reputation by not marrying the nobleman. If she had come back, she
had either married her lover, or he, believing she had been untrue to
him by marrying another, had gone off to landsi unknown. This, how-
ever, was simply a conjecture on the part of mylfriend, as he hastened
to inform me, and he had really not heard of hier since her departure
from the city. Being a firm believer in the fickleness of woman, 'I dis-
counted the whole story. Q
That night I went down to watch the parade. My friend did not
come because the Mardi Gras was not a novelty o him, and he was not
apparently interested, although he kindly offe ed to accompany me.
I, on the other hand, felt a youthful thrill shoot through me as I slip-
ped out of the door and once more became a part Qof the familiar throng.
How I loved it all-the shrieks of laughter, the wailing of infants, and
the snatehes of songs in strange musical languages! What a chaos of
sound! This was the city, my city! I was as happy as a child.
I took my place with others on the curbilig and waited for the
parade. Who would be Queen this year? Wduld she be beautiful?
Uf course! I looked around me. There was solmething very familiar
about the place where I was standing. Looking across the street, I
.saw a gloomy, old building, squeezed in between two modern business
houses. What was there about it that made me glock again and again?
There was a balcony extending from the secondl floor, and the elabor-
ately carved iron railing around it cast fantastic shadows on the old
brick walls. Could this be the place I had watched from a similar
position half a century ago? Surely there could inever have been lights
bright enough to penetrate its depressing gloom lg I shuddered. Where
were all those gay people of yesterday? F
By this time my first mood had given place to one of sad reflex--'
tion. After all, how greatly everything had dhanged. Who of all
those around 111e could know that in that very ouse had been one of
the gayest of balls, presided over by the moss beautiful of' queens?
I X .
Feeling old' and weary, I looked disinterestedly at the imperial float
as it moved slowly down the street between the two seas of people.
Suddenly I heard what sounded like a sob behind me. I turned
but saw no one who seemed to be. in distress, so I momentarily forgot
the incident. Then I heard a small boy by my side break into a shrill
laugh. This was followed by a few low, sneering remarks to his small
"Lookit ole Floatin' Island! It's a wonder she 'd leave them dogs
and cats she picks up long enough to see a parade, ain't it? Just
lookit her!" V
"Lawdy, who wants to look at Floatin' Island? I kin see her
every day of 1ny life. Gee, just lookit that there monkey! See? On
the float there l"
Impulsively I turned to look at the person of whom they spoke.
I saw a curious little figure, dressed in the tawdry iinery of a by-gone
day, standing forlornly by. She did indeed look like her curious ap-
pellation, H Floating Island." She seemed to be drifting apart on this
sea of human beings, cast off and ignored as she was by her fellow
man. She wore a tight, brownish green top coat with sleeves coming
to her elbows, and long, black lace mits covered the lower portion of
her arms. Her hair, a dark, dull, rather artificial looking red, was
heaped high on her head. Around her thin neck bobbed. three or four
tight little curls. Perched high on her "crowning glory" was a be-
draggled little hat, boasting a few sad and faded pink roses. There
was a wretched, abandoned look about her. My memory stirred un-
easily at the sight. There was something familiar about the curls and
the deep, sunken eyes. When she turned them toward me, I was
shocked at the patience, misery, and bitterness reflected in them.
The float bearing the latest King and Queen drew near, and as I
looked up to behold the new queen, I heard a queer stifled laugh at
my side, and someone said in a harsh, cracked voice.
"Wait! I have waited too long!"
Then there was a woman's scream. I wheeled and saw a wild,
curious figure dart from my side. There was a great deal of shouting,
and then a hush. A distinguished looking old admiral had picked up
a crumpled figure from beneath the giant wheels of the float.
"Who is she?" he asked, turning to. a bystander.
"Only old Floating Island, half crazy, they sayin
Having disposed of his light burden, the old admiral turned to his
wife and said rather sadly, "Come, my dear, the crowd is no place
foryou. Strange about the old creature! . Something about her rather
reminded me of a girl I used to know, who married a nobleman and
went away." -
Turning to me hc said, "Did you know the old woman '?"
I nodded slowly, dumblyg and, before I realized it, the words drop-
ped haltingly from my lips.
"No, I never knew her, but I know her now."
TLfAN 0owwwv Qo BOOM-'
a ,3,?.6Jl.f1"'2 '
Y.t , ,
L qw If
.M fee aaae
Sealed with glittering insignia is that chapter in our lives embrac-
ing our high school career. Eagerly, yes-all too eagerly, have we
anticipated our Commencement and the coveted diploma of graduation.
But now that the hour is upon us, we are reluctant, loath to part with
those benign influences which have molded our characters during the
past eleven or more years. During this most formative period of our
lives we have learned much from one another, co-operation, good fel-
lowship, and appreciation of individual worth. We have had instilled
into us the ideals of truth, honor, dependability, loyalty, will power,
and respect for others, without which We would be unfitted to meet life
squarely. ' '
It is now too late to bemoan the success we hoped to attain in high
school. The opportunity has passed. But now the future opens its
portals with golden promise, warning us that our lives are our own
to do with as we will. We can be what we choose to be-followers or
leaders, victims of selfishness or lovers of humanity.
tlommencement, classmates, should not be regarded as the final
goal to he attained, but rather as a milestone on the road to future
achievement. This should be a season of stock-taking and planning,
not for a single year but for a lifetime.
The natural sequence for a high school graduate of today is a col-
lege career, provided that he is honestly interested in study. In this
era of invention and machinery it is the college-trained man who se-
cures the best position in almost any line of activity. Standards have
advanced in step with the marvelous developments of this age. Today
ll grammar school graduate has the status of a high school graduate
of twenty-five years ago.. ln the same, ratio, a high school graduate a
quarter of a century hence may have a standing equivalent to that of
a college graduate of today.
' Many of us would like to enter college, but feel it to be impossible
for various reasons, but where there is a will, there is always a Way.
Those of us who earnestly desire higher education which empowers us
to think for ourselves and to achieve true freedom, and which enables
us to utilize the heritage of the ages, will find it Within our grasp.
Anything worth while is worth striving for. Everything that has
been accomplished in this world has been by persons who converted
the impossible into the real and possible. The world needs more such
individuals who will devote their lives and energies to the realization
of this aim-the transformation of the seemingly impossible into the
realm of the possible.
With courage in your past and faith in the future, fellow seniors,
"Sail on, nor fear to breast the seal" '
I -Frances Graff.
MEMORIES OF 1929
WILL LIVE oN- .
fl, 1' ND with these memories itherc
will mingle those of, true
friendships formed. We, wh are
responsible for the virtues and
shortcomings of this book, sh to
express our sincere appreciation:
To the faculty and studentibody
of the high school for the sympathy
and quick responsiveness tvhich
they have shown us. Q
To Mr. T. R. Belch and the
Franklin Printing Company' for
their deep interest and co-dpera-
To Mr. John Downing and the
Norfolk Engraving Company for'
their patient suggestions.
To Mr. "Dick" Hastings. anti Mr.
Otto Weiss for their effective photo-
To Ernest and Karl Baurneister,
Paul Webb, and the student oor-
men who helped in makin the
'fBeacon" Weekly movie a subcess.
And to our Advertisers, Wh 1 have
given their support to our end avor.
X 2 il l errre S portsmen
:::' an :"" Whatever the Sport you ll find uhbz lz' 5 ,
Spal mg Equipment
.. .............. Authentic
Z-I-1-Il-Li-I In every Spalding store youll find a wide and 'V'.-.-f.-f
equipment, with experts to assist you in your A
jf if 1 'N li J
X ' Q
5 -- -' ' it
' "A4 H
"".""'.'4 varied stock of every kind of athletic goods , iiululr 1 all
dll n g , 6.
E 'A lm. :F
. ' Q I
Qt " - I
5? choice-and at prices that fir every pocketboolc uptuhlu pvhtpypuu A Q
wiiiiiii.. Drop in and see what a real man s
22Qi2:2gQg5g2g2g2g2g5g5:2:5:5:5:2g5gg1i.,' store has to Offer.
, fda' 'f
---e i 1338 G Sweet y
X ii 5 " " '
It I... H5355SEE3555?2?2:5:5r512rs22112111141-220.127.116.11ff-:.18.104.22.168.ez.ses11111::2r2:52:2:5E553EEi 1
' s O
You name the price . . .
We ll sell you the
.H ,Q ,lf you want to play better tennis this
Q 1' season-if you want to get more fun out
Q , of the game-come in now and get a
good racket. We have them at any price
you want to pa.y-made by Spalding, the people who make rackets for
The Greenwood costs 33.50. lt'stt.he best 343.50 racket you can buy.
The Top-Flite costs S15. ltls the fastest racket in the world--the racket
of the champions. ln between, we have the Domino at S7, the Arrow
nt S10, and others.
MDNFALCONE SPALDING SHOP
2906 Washington Avenue
The Ciliy Governnkent
on behay of I
The Citizens of Newpofrt News
Extends best wishes for success
to the Q
Student 'Body i
of the f
Newport News Hzlgh Sehool
THOMAS B. JONES, Mayor
HARRY REYNER, Vice-Mayof'
RICHARD W. WEST N
WILLIAM C. STUART gcaalaailmaa
SAM S. ARCHIBALD 5 L
JOSEPH C. BIGGINS, City IW?anager
Newport News, Virginia
RENT A NEW CAR PHONE 304
U Drive It Q
CHAUFFERLESS TAXI SERVICE
223 Twenty-Eighth Street
RICHMOND 5 PETERSBURG
NORFOLK j WILLIAMSBURG
Hubby: "I'm afraid we-'re
C0m,plim,4nf,g nf on the road to the poorhousef'
Wifey: "Well, if we are,
then a lbt of other people
W F around hefe are, too."
Hubbyzj "Maybeg but we-'re
passing them on the road,"
Compliments of -
YELLOW CAB COMPANY
Yellow Cab announces 2070 reducticfn in rates. Take
advantage of this by riding a new Yellogv Cab. Five can
ride for the price of one. Also live an seven passenger
cars for special occasions.
Phone 711 Baggageffransfer Service
The Velvet Kind Ice Cream
There is a Special Ice Cream for Ezlery Occasion
John J. Wllkmson 0 1,
2607 Huntington Ave. Phone 1596
Newport News, Va.
GHIEV RU E
Service and Satisfaction
BENJ. FISCH, Prop.
JAS. N. GARRETT, Mgr.
Single Rates with Bath 52.50 up
Double Rates with Bath 54.50 up
Single Rates without Bath 81.50 up
Double Rates without Bath 82.50 up
Dining Room and Uoffee
Shoppe with very
GEO. P. FULLER, Mgr.
Eco-Thermal Gas Ranges
2508 Washington Ave. Phone 1690
Newport News, Virginia
THE PA'rRoNs LElAGUE
of the l
Newport News High lSchool
Extends Greetings o the
Faculty and Student Body
Best Wishes to the Beacon
Mrs. B. B. Salmon ......... .. ....... ............ President
Mrs. L. C. Branch .......... .............. V ice-President
Mrs. H. B. West ..............................,............... P ........... Secretary
Mrs. R. C. Blanton ......................................... L .......... Treasurer
CHAIRMENUOF STANDING GO Q MITTEES:
Mrs. S. W. Godwin ...............................,.. Program Committee
Mrs. M. W. Webb ............ ............. F inbnce Committee
Mrs. E. A. Galloway .......... ......... E ducdtion Committee
Mrs. A. B. Small .............. ................. S cial Committee
Mrs. N. R. Hoyle ............................... f ........ H ,alth Committee
Mrs. L. C. Branch, Mrs. G. Himmelwright
Grounds Committee j
Mrs. C. M. Cox, Mrs. J. R. Knight, Mrsl C. O. Clifton,
Mrs. D. B. Simpson, Membership Committee
Mrs. E. J. Graff ........,...., .................... P ublicity committee
In 1891 a bank was not much more
than merely a place where one could
keep money safely. Now think of the
many, many services the FIRST NA-
TIONAL offers in addition to this!
get here 1' '
1: "How'd you The Virginia Peninsula's
el 1 " Flu. " l'on1n1unity Newspaper--
.weuy dad, vm Eailg Frnm Uimrn-llrralh
engaged. " ' fMorningJ fAfternoonJ
i t ?1IiF"""-"Y"" don t mean Full Associated Press Service
Dmlghfm- - "Certainly not, All the Local I Good Features
but its lots of fun." NEWS and SPORTS
HARRY REYN ER
Our Depositors -H ave the Advantage of tile Advice of Our
Entire Official Family Including O Directors
ALL SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS MEN IN THEIR RESPIWXZTIVE FIELDS
ROBERT P. HOLT ,.., .... .,...,........ ,..,,.... . . P resident T. C. PATTERSON .........,,...A......,,,,,. Asst. Cashier
I". VV. DARLING ............ ,, ,. Vive-President B. B. WILSON ,...l ............ ...,....,..,. A est. Cashier
R. Il. HARRIS .......,. , ,,,.., ........,..... . Cashier H. T. PARKER ..,. .. ..,.,...........,,.. ,.,.,, . .. Asst. Cashier
N. W. 1xRY.xN'r .....,...,.............,...... 1 ..............,.. , ,.,...,... Real Estate
S. R. CURTIS ...,.,.....,.............,...... ..L ..,....... .,.,.........,....... C ontractor
F. W. DARLING .....,..,.,.......,...,.,.., l. .,,......,.. ........., 0 yster Planter
-I, S. DARLING .........,..........,.......... 5 ......,..... .......... 0 yster Planter
W. L. GLEASON ............. . .,...... L .,.... ...... .... M i ller 5 Gleason
R. L, HARRIS ...........,,......... ..........,. - ..,................ Cashier
ROBERT P. HOLT ..,......... A. ..,..,........,............. - .,.. President
ABE HORVVITZ ,,.. ............... ,... , ..,.....,.,...... Vi ' ertheimer B Oo.
A. E. G. KLOR ........... ,......... . .4 ...........,...................,..,,......, Druggiet
W. J. NELMS .......,,.....,................... 5 .......,......,....,...............,....... Attorney
J. WINSTON READ ............... ..l .,..........,.....,,..., Attorney-at-Law
L. C. SPENGLER , ,. .,..,.............., Supt. Terminals O. ls 0.
Your Business Qordially Invited
Schmelz Na ional 'Bank
Newport Ned s, Virginia
Chas. H. Elliott Co.
The Largest College Engraving House ln
Ulass Day Programs
Class Pins and Rings
The Store for
"Dad" ond the "Boys"
2714 Wkshington Avenue
Dance Programs anrl Q
.weft ln 1 .
NHL ii mm Cqmplifnmnfs
Dance Favors and Novelties '
Fraternity Stationery i of
Seventeenth St. and Lehigh Ave. Murrab' and Padgett
. i ----
THE VIRGINIA PUBLIC SERVICE
Extends best wishes for success
to the I
NEWPORT NEWS HIGH SCHOOL
A cordial invitation is hereby given to the
Student Body to visit any of our plants at
any time. t
N. E. DREXLER,
Eastern Division Manager
Foul, limwnl 1
Newport News Shipbuilding
and Dry Dock Company
The Better K ind
I W. 1-HDEN
2604 Wasliington Ave. Phone 1848
'vnfy fffjfll fjfrvvl
1 ylmqporf fylvzvs
, ' " 'blf' Q
,LL he trezisiirod hy you as ai rocordim
if the golclvu
days of youthg of events large ajld small that
will he thus 1'01'2lllOd in later yeai
with dvlightg of f1'ie11dsl1ips that
pu 110911 only
lt: will ln- tho magic' door through which y
to pass to stop from ago into youth! 'l'o ns
It-gc it was to lizivv :1 large and pleasant!
this hook will allways he ai rcmindei
part in its
of tho Illilllf'
l'rivmlships that grew and multiplic-fl in this lmildiingg.
And Jo we exteml to lloe Class our bear!
rongreztufatiom and to those of you whom
mme to know bell Adioff Hmm la wivta!
AN ORGANIZATION OF SKILLED CRAFTSMEN,'
ARTISTS AND PHOTO-ENGRAVERS RENDERING SUPERIOR
PHOTO-ENGRAVING SERVICE. DESIGNERS ANG
OF THE BEACON
NORFOLK ENGRAVING COMPANY
'Fvo for-01-S1'x Bouslz Oiireef
Chamberlin - Tlanclerbilt
Old Point Comfort
Special Rates for Luncheon and Dinner Parties
Afternoon Tea Served From 5 to 6
H. sf w. Momn COMPANY
Newport News, Virginia
Compliments o f
PHILLIP LEVY AND COMPANY
N! THE JEFFERSON BANK
THE believes in extending proper encourage-
41, 'H if
0121 RX if
ment to those who are striving for financial
success, fully aware that lenterprise, integ-
fe rity, and manifest ability often give greater
promise for the future than large capital.
We SOLICIT YOUR BANKING BUSINESS
The Voice of Authority He: "I: finally read 'Tarzan'
, Y ll C
For Modish Footwear bhei 'Ah - Among the
Cor. 30th St. and Washington Ave.
Newport News, Va.
Ile: "No, at home, alone."
Three wfiys to work your way
Wire your father for money.
Cable your father for money.
Write your father for money.
Sweeten the Day With!
Hbaintiest of Sweets"
For sale at all leading Drug
Stores and Confectioneries
" What lflllr' Say If I'.w, It Is"
W. C. Lauck 8: Co., Inc.
2902 Washington Avenue
lPhone 1133 A
Nachman Candy Co., Inc. Best Values for Least
613 25th Street g Mane
Phone 1718 Newport News, va. V 9
NEWPORT ,NEWS White's Optical Co.
Newport News, Virginia
Medilfal Am Building
N A C H NI A N ' S
' ' The Shopping Center"
"The Floor of Youth" extends a cordial welcome to every
High School Student. Complete departments catering to your
NACH MAN'S-Fourth Floor
Uompliments BARCLAY 8: SONS,
Of the Inc.
CORNER CIGAR Jewe'e"-'
STQRE The LlH"'IllfSl in Hu' City
32nd St. and Washington Ave.
Newport News. Va.
OWN YOUR OWN HOME
Make a Decision Today and Put
Your Rent Money Into a Home
of Your Own.
BUY YOUR LOT FROM US
Easy Terms Special Prices
2400 West Ave. Telephone No. 32
FRANK B. LAWTON, Gen. Mgr.
He: "I guess you 've been out
with worse looking fellows than
I am, haven 't you?"
He: "I guess you've been
out with worse looking fellows
than I am, hav.en't you?"
She: "l heardiyou the first
time. l was just trying to
Automobile Accessories and Willard Batteries
N 627 Twenty-fifth Street
Z, bn.. asrs, .
H' 21- li'
2400-02 Jefferson Avenue
'Where the Promise
is F ulfilledn
Wholesale and Retail
3003 Waehington Avenue
W. L. Weger 8s Sons
233 23rd Street
Newport New , Virginia
Phone 18 X Newport News, Va.
Jimmie W.: "Fourth floor,
Operator: "Here you are,
Jimmie .: "How dare you
call me so Y You're not my
Operator: "No, but I brought
you up, didpi't I?"
For Speed, Power and RALPHE PLACE, Inc.
HUDSON, ESSEX Washinl and Groasing '
Wilco Auto Sales Co.
2900 Huntington Avenue
Phone 1316 Newport News, Vu.
-5-Air-Se mice ' '
28th St. Auld' Huntington Ave.
' Newport News, Va.
Wayne D.: "Last night 1
fell and struck my head on the
ll. Sturm: t'Did you hurt
yourself 2 "
Wnynv D.: "No, luckily I
hit the soft pedal."
3023 Washington Avenue
alle and Insurance
Dewport llews ZlIoman's Club
Applizlmws of Merit
Gas and Fllevtric Applianves
hmfmlg sold by this company are
The Drug Store Complete guaranteed'
4611 Huntington Ave.
Phones 22 and 9160 SERVICE C0-
f'fHrlplillufr1ff.w "Advertising has cost me a
gf flu, In-up of money in the last year
Chamber of Commerce
"For fl lieitfcl'
or two. " ,
"Why I didn 't know you did
"I lilbllyf, but my wife reads
other people-Us advertising."
l 'onlpl-irnmzhv nf'
TI IE NATIONAL
Sodus, Uundivs, and
Cor. 28th St. and VVa'5hingt0n Ave.
Parker 81 Spencer
l+'or Estate Tloutl'olzls
lmm- vvliill' Ullosts
lloosuI"s Kitvlloll Uziibinvls
Full Linn of 17iSfiNl'ti'l7l4
212-I4 28th Street
Newport News, Va.
', , , f,
'rum - A-102 MfASiHlN'07ON -'XIINLIM
HAPPY HOME FURNISHERS
ra Broadway Department Store
3007-09 Washington Avemle
M en's and Boys' F urnishings
'IGXL 2 LUS l VE READY-T0-WEAR M1LL1NERY
CHAS. T. CRANDOL
Fresh and Salted Meats
of All Kinds
Home 'Killed Meats
Bell Phone 143 130 27th Street
Mr. Whitje: "Parse the sen-
tence, ullllllll married Jane."
Egbert Ithillips: "T0m's a
noun, because he's the name of
somethinggj married is a con-
junction, because it joins Tom
and Janeg land Jane's a verb,
because shel governs the noun."
Hundley 8: Applewhite
We carry XVlllCl19S1ZOI' Base-
hall Goods. None better at
Inc. Call mlul See Them at
Re"""'S HAR1JWARE oo.
2615 Washington Ave. I'hone 686 Newlport News, Va.
"Styles of the Times"
Beautiful Shoes for Women
Florsheim Shoes for the Man
"Mi:vl us Another!"
"I can never get enough of
these good creamy sodas."
' ' Who Cares 3
32l3 Washington Avenue
Newport New., v... DAY'S DRUG sToREs
18 W. Queen St. Hampton, Va. Z IHC,
, l- e - .
Congratulations to the February and June Graduates
Newport News High School
CITIZENS AND MARINE BANK
Newport News, Virginia
C,-ensys Pharmacy Huntington Avenue
Fountain Se,-vice Bread, Cakes, and Pies
Fresh Every Day
Candies-Drugs Orders Called for
' Telephone 2015-J
3401 Washington Ave. Phone 2369 3614 Huntingtgn Avenue
J, P, GAYLE High Schmid
SUPPLY COMPANY A Diplomas Framed
Automobile Accessories lklfge Assffftment
Huntington Ave. and 27th St.
Newport News, Va.
"Kreamp Kind "
J. C. GORSUCH AND COMPANY, Inc.
The Original Cut Rate Drug
Better Drugs for Less M oneix
3019 Washington Avenue
IPhoneg 1626 and 303
Modern Barber Shop
Wm. L. THIGPEN, Prop.
"He Profits Most Who
Newport News, Virginia
Scalp Treatment for Lsdies
BUSIN E S COLLEGE
First Natiqiaal Bank Building
Business, Secgetarial, Stenography,
Accountancy: and Business Law
Day audi Night Lessons
Delf J. Gaines, Prin.
"Known the World Over"
Cor. 28th St. ami Washington Ave.
LEVIN AN PACKING
COM ANY, Inc.
2660-12 .Iefferson Avenue
S h ol ' FERGUSON MUSIC
Giatlluation Clollmcfg A
and College COMPANY
Ilats Wilfl F'lw'nij9hings gr All gllusigal Ngeds
Wertheimer 8: Co.
Newport News, Virginia
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Suggestions in the Newport News High School - Anchor Yearbook (Newport News, VA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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