High-Resolution, Full Color Images Available Online
Search, Browse, Read, and Print Yearbook Pages
View College, High School, and Military Yearbooks
Browse our digital annual library spanning centuries
Support the Schools in our Program by Subscribing
Page 58 text:
Hazel Morehead leaves her sweet winning ways to Margaret Rauhof. Dorothy Cecil wills her stoutness to Katherine Knapp. Harold Richardson leaves his ability to man the pumps at Tyler’s to his nephew Beauregard Richardson. Kate Kanode leaves her art as an expert t ’pist to d ' om 1 luddle. Bill Harman wills his red hair to Henry Martin hoping he will always shine. Margaret Worley wills her gentility and punctuality to Xellie 1 lailey. Martha Cox lea es the jdano-stool and “Just One More Kiss’’ to Neil Fine. Mariam Spencer wills her dimples and slenderness to Mar- garet Manuel. Louise Tate lea es her giggling oice to Ruth Johnson. Thelma Mitchell becpieaths her lo e for Geometry to Lyons Jones. Louise Richardson leaves her Rural Retreat 1)0} S to the kraut factory. Sidney Steger and Louis Jackson lea •e their j)ortraits to adorn the chapel stage. Rudolph Covey wills his right to sit with the girls to Frank Elkins. James Gemmell wills his piano lessons and “Book of W hispering Melodies’’ to Ralph Wirt. Henry b)ewey leaves a gallon of his father’s standard gasoline to Rhudy Payne. Harvey Kinser wills his popularity among the girls to Blake WTight. Jack Coleman wills his magnetic personality and death-like silence to Ollie Ingles. Fannie l)a ' is wills her studiousness to Osie Burchett. X’irginia Ingles regrets that she has nothing to lea e as she needs all the “Jack’’ she has. Margaret Kinsey wills her boyish bob to Jack Bones. Julia Wdiisman leaves her debating ability and box of bird-seed to Azalea Berry. Margaret Johnson wills the contour of her head to Lill)urn Jonas. Justine Boyes wills her “permanent wave’’ and pri ’ilege of taking six sulyiects to Elizabeth Cox. To the incoming Senior Class we leave our ungranted pri ’ileges and also the pri ilege of surpassing us in scholarship, school sj:)irit and accomplishments. In witness whereof, we ha e written and signed our names this twentieth day of May, nineteen hundred and thirty, for this to be our last will and testament. -4 52 Jh-
Page 57 text:
an cl Qoi hi iiieut the Senior Class of ’30 of Pulaski High School, State of I p 3rginia, realizing after four years of successful effort that V M we must adjourn our High School Conference, lea e to the following persons our various pri ileges and possessions: d ' o the City of Pulaski we give our sincere thanks for the Interest, support and co-operation bestowed upon us. To our beloved Principal we leave a Senior Class who will not hold band concerts and vaudevilles in the library. To our coach, Mr. C. A. Shufflebarger, we leave our plans for a beautifully designed gymnasium — all he need do is construct it. ' I ' o Miss Pugh the Senior Class leaves a newly invented device known as the silencer which controls the entire class. By gently pressing Button No. 1, No. i is forced to rise and speak, while the remainder of the class is spellbound. To Miss Blair we leave a French Class who will really speak French, act Russian and eat with chop-sticks. To Miss Dalton we leave a Physics Class who will give at least live minutes warning before all laboratory explosions. d ' o Miss Taylor the Senior Class leaves their operatic voices. To M iss Duval we leave our nonchalant attitude. To M rs. Hall we leave our “A”s’ on English that she might in- spire others by our achievement. To Miss Kinder we leave a new Freshman Class which will add to her comfort and enjoyments. To Miss Croswhite we leave an excellent c]uartet, joke book, black face make up, and some false hair, which will aid her in getting up literary programs. Fred Carrico bequeaths his captainship of football to Slim Matheney and his trousers to Charlie WTite. irginia Kersey lea es her little flower “Bud” to Pearl Baugh. Ralph Martin and Carl Bopp will allow Jim Joe Crockett and Fred W hitaker to take their places at the Kiwanis luncheon. Helen Bane leaves her dancing feet and golden locks to Regina Bowles. Daisy Rhodes leaves her literary ability to Otis Marshall. Nancy Fanning and Grace Whitaker leave their right to do the shag anytime during school to Mary Board and Evelyn Tucker. Nancy Landis lea es her quietness and melancholy expression to Rosa Lee Reynolds. Wyona Hall leaves her extreme height to Jessie " aughan. Robert Beamer wills his good looks and excellent grades to Calvin Hurst,
Page 59 text:
LAS! h(AV time flies! Ten years have passed since I stood with thirty-eight others seniors and received my diploma, rime flies on winged feet and with it has come success, and as I see how kind fate has been to each of the members of the class of 1M30, I know she has a heart of gold. Let us now recall the members of this class and see what each has accomplished. First let us think of our class President Fred Carrico. Fred is football coach at the Imiversity of Pitt now. We knew Freddie would be successful after such an athletic career at P. H. S. Helen Bane is private secretary to the President of V. P. 1. She can surely see enough cadets now. ' irginia Kersey has settled down to married bliss. She couldn’t resist the appeal of such a “Speed.” Margarett Johnson is a nurse in the Good Samaratin Hosj:)ital in Baltimore. Bockey began her success as a nurse at P. H. S. when she so successfully nursed her grudges. Robert Beamer is a business man of note. He has charge of one of the largest manufacturing establishments of the Southwest. Rudolph Covey has recently been elected to the House of Repre- sentatives. Pooch’s debating ability in High School inspired him for this high honor. Martha Cox is a teacher of music in the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Lewis Jackson is a distinguished electrician with Westinghouse in Schenectady. Bill Harman also cast his lot for electrical engineering and now holds a eminent position in that line. Hazel Morehead holds a responsible position in the Pulaski National Bank. We know there Hazel will always hnd “happ”-iness! Carl Bopp is owner of a cabbage farm in this State. He owes his success to the co-operation of his “neighbors.” Henry Dewey is a chemist of remarkable ability. His experiences in the chemistry laboratory at P. H. S. seemed to ha e been an in- spiration to him to produce further explosions. Georgia Hudson is a famous writer, her specialty being the writing of histories, ha ■ing achieved fame at High School. Harvey Kinser has flown to the heights. He is an aeronautical engineer. Julia Wdiisman is a teacher in the public schools of her Alma Mater, Pulaski High. Harold Richardson is owner of a large drug store; he now stands by and watches others jerk sodas. 53 If:-
Suggestions in the Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, 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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.