Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 55 of 176

 

Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 55 of 176
Page 55 of 176



Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 54
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Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 56
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Page 55 text:

voice -a oice tliat helped us to maintain our courage in the trying (lays, the days when we felt the responsibilities jf being Seniors. I ' he hue art ot i)oetr ’ is not lost altogether in this day of rushing and forgetting. Foy Aust has labored to find and match rhyming couplets, and he has not met with defeat. Many of his creations are outstanding for their natural rhyme, si)irit, and humor. We are now in the midst of history making. We had no idea that history in the making would seem so realistic. Vet, we hnd ourseK es laboring these last few days at P. 11. S. almost unmindful of the fact that we will go out from our Alma Mater never to return as students. ' I ' hese now historic rooms and halls and columns will no longer shelter us, but the - ha e instilled something in us that will make us work all the harder to achieve among other columned build- ings situated ui)on the many campuses throughout the country. Mere, under the guidance of our facidty, we have evolved from youngsters with large knees, not unlike unwieldy lambs on weak foundations, to tidl grown boys and girls. We go out now to be- come li ’ing re])resentati ’es of the school that has meant so much to us and to the school that we will always look back upon with ten- derness — the cradle of our inspirations. We, as a class, hope to be able to reflect in our achievements and deeds the personal history of the indi iduals that constituted the C ' lass of ’aO. Our history is not comi)leted. W’e will become mem- l)ers of other graduating classes, we will diffuse and become absorbed, but will always carry with us memories of our faculty and of our school. Georgia Carmen Hudson, Class Historian. •4 49 If:-

Page 54 text:

IQ 30 HISTORY of the Class of 1930 at P. H. S. might not ■ j arouse the interest of a Herodotus, but nevertheless it is very important to us. The Class of ’30 has so many out- standing characters that it might be to the best ad antage to portray our achie ements in a minute autobiography. Since the modesty of our C lass would not permit the indi iduals to si eak for themseK es 1 vwis found as the illogical solution of a logical i)roblem. d ' he C ' lass of ’30 entered into being as Seniors the first day of the school term of 192‘ -30. Last September we shrouded ourseh es with the tin.e-worn mantles of the Seniors who had just abdicated. We abvays thought that the state of Seniorshij:) was a bit bloated. With both envy and awe we approached the period in life where we were turned from Juniors into Seniors. ' I ' he most important event taking place in our young lives as Seniors was the election of members of our Class to pilot us through the year at P. H. S. Fred L. Carrico was elected President; Virginia B. Ingles was elected to serve us as Vice-f resident, Foy W. Aust as Secretary, and Robert Beamer to be the Guardian of the Currency. Mrs. Harry Hall was elected as our Class Sponsor. The spirit of our Cdass of ’30 is retlected by these chosen ones in whom we placed the management of our affairs. d ' he Seniors dominated the lower classes in the athletics of P. 11. S. Since we were the Seniors and had the best material it fell our lot to contribute it to the general welfare of our Alma Mater. Fred C ' arrico, Foy Aust, Sid Steger, and Ralph Martin were out- standing among the boy athletes, while Louise Richardson, Helen Bane and Mariam Spencer represented the girls in the Athletic De- partment. d ' he many victories that came to us were due in a large j)art to the spirited work of these seven above mentioned. However, every member of the Class contributed his or her effort to make this one of the most renowned classes in the history of P. H. S. d ' urning from the athletic side we find ourselves well represented in the fine arts department. Marty Cox and her ability as a pianist added much to our prestige. Marty has displayed marked ability, and we believe the future holds much in store for this inspired class- mate of ours. Margaret Kinsey interpreted the spirit of the Class in her songs. Margaret is gifted with a characteristic Southern •4 48 Jfi-



Page 56 text:

(Slass ocin Now that we ' ve reached our ladder ' s last round After four years of pleasures and strife, We stand on the s pringing-board of commencement Ready to dive into the pool of life. Some will dive straight, with accuracy and form, To a goal in their chosen field; While others won ' t try the second time. But disheartened, to failure they ' ll kneel. 0 Class, let ' s prosper from other ' s mistakes — The maker of your destiny is you. People already know what the Class of ' jo has done; Let ' s show ' em what we can do! Let ' s refuse to quit, when we ' re hardest hit; Let ' s ' strike while the iron is hot. " We can ' t give to the world what she gives to us, But let ' s give her the best we ' ve got. Let ' s pull for our friends — our school — our town — Keeping this one great thought in mind: That genius is the result of effort put forth; We must search if we wish to find. F. W. A. ■4 50

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