Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA)

 - Class of 1939

Page 18 of 48

 

Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 18 of 48
Page 18 of 48



Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 17
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Pulaski High School - Oriole Yearbook (Pulaski, VA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 19
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Page 18 text:

i PAGE FOURTEEN SEASON OF 1938 1939 THE ORIOLE ALLYNE AGEE Sweet and modest, so demure. Is Allyne in our midst. We can ' t pass by her saintly lure. Her charms we can’t resist. JACK WARD Today is yesterday’s pupil. — Franklin DAN HINSON When it comes to athletics and fun, Dan will always come on the run. Boys’ Hi-Y Club ’38-’39; Monogram Club ’38-’39; Sen- ior Class Reporter ’38-’39; Circulation Manager of Oriole ’38-’39; Manager of the Foot- ball team ’38-39; Boys’ Chor- us ’ 3 8-’ 3 9. MARY STAMAUGH Mary has taken an active part in the activities of the school. As captain of the bas- ketball team, she has done her work well. Basketball team ’ 3 7 -’ 3 8 — ’ 3 8 -’ 3 9 ; President of Mono- gram Club ’38-’39; Treasurer of Girls’ Hi-Y Club ’38-’39; Cheer Leader ’38-’39; Captain Basketball team ’ 3 8 -’ 3 9 ; Pho- tographic Editor of Oriole ’38- ’39. NANCY MITCHELL The best of things are not always expressed in words, for what is so rare as a girl in tune? Piano? Yes, and organ, too. Debating Club ’ 3 5 -’ 3 6 — ’3 7-’ 3 8 — ’ 3 8-’ 3 9 ; Latin Club ’ 3 7-’ 3 8 ; Glee Club ’37-’38— ’38-’39; Beta Club ’37 -’39. There’s nothing impossible to a willing heart — That’s Jack. Football team ’35 -’36 — ’3 7-’ 3 8 — ’38 J ’39; Monogram Club ’ 3 7-’ 3 8 — ’ 3 8-’39 ; Beta Club ’ 3 8-’3 9. KATHERINE BRUGH MILDRED WALLNER There’s something “sorta” contagious about Mildred’s smile — something so sincere that those of us who are cynics want to run up and congratu- late her. NANCY WORLEY Th e elements are so mixed in Nancy that nature might stand up and say to the world, “There’s a woman.” Girls’ Hi-Y Club ’36-’3 7— RICHARD WARD “My heart is whole and fancy free, Run ’long small girls, Don’t bother me.” Footbal team ’ 3 6-’ 3 7 — 38- ' 39; Debating Club ’ 3 8-’ 3 9 ; Monogram Club ’ 3 8 -’ 3 9 Quite the jolliest girl we know. Full of pep and lots of go. Girls Hi-Y ’38-’39; Ad Edi- tor of Oriole ’38-’39. Basketball squad ’36 -’37; Assistant ad-editor of the Ori- ole ’ 3 8-’ 3 9 ; Monogram Club ’38-’39. ’37-’38 — ’ 3 8-’ 3 9 ; Latin Club ’ 3 7-’ 3 8 ; Glee Cub ’38-’39; Literary Editor of Oriole ’38- ’39; Senior Reporter of Oriole Chirps ’38-’39. JOANNE RICHARDSON The most manifold sign of wisdom is cheerfulness. Girls Hi-Y Club ’38-’39; Beta Club ’38-’39.

Page 17 text:

THE ORIOLE SEASON ★ OF ★ 1938 ★ 1939 PAGE THIRTEEN I II l I i I (I I 1 t ■ 1 0 : i ■ «! ■ »i 11 (| HI ■ II « I l r ‘ - I 1 - fl ' I ERCELL RYAN Ercel is our class beautician. May she “wave and curl” her way to “permanent” success. Glee Club ’37 - ' 38 — ■’ 38- ’39. The secret of happiness is not in doing what one likes, but in liking what one has to do. — James M. Barrie RUTH VINSON Attractive and dainty, with just enough indifference, thrown in to add spice — That’s Ruth. Latin Club ’37-’38. PEGGY QUESENBERRY Peggy is a little girl in size but a big girl in personality and school activities. President of Latin Club ’37-’38; Monogram Club ' 37- ' 38 — ’38-’39; Secretary of St udent Body ’ 3 8 3 9. GRACE HEARN Not too sober, not too gay. But a true blue girl in every way. Joke Editor of the Oriole ’38-’ 39; Treasurer of the Beta Club ’38-’39. COSNE DALTON Cosne reminds us of the wise old owl. He seldom speaks un- less spoken to, but there is a world of wisdom stowed away in that head of his. Boys’ Hi-Y Club ’3 8-’ 39; Boys’ Chorus ' 3 8- ' 3 9. ERLINE KEGLEY Always friendly, ever gay, with a smile, a nod, and a glad “good day” — That’s Erline. Assistant Joke Editor of the Oriole ’38-’39. MARY KNAPP With a jest on her tongue, a smile on her lips, Mary is bub- bling with fun to her finger tips. Girls’ Hi-Y Club ’38-’39; Glee Club ’37-’38. ELLA WALKER Ella’s originality and inter- est in worthwhile things im- part to her a pleasing person- ality — is red haired and alto- gether charming. President of the Latin Club ’ 3 6-’ 3 7 ; Latin Club ’37-’38. NICK OGLESBY Nick joined us two years ago. Although a big tease, we find him a true friend and a loyal companion. Boys’ Hi-Y Club ’38-’39; Monogram Club ’38 -’39; Football team ’38-’39. KATHLEEN SURBER What woud we have done without Kathleen to lend dig- nity to the Senior Class? Latin Club ’37-’38.



Page 19 text:

- I : - - ACTIVITIES SECTION ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ THE ORIOLE VOLUME XVIII SEASON 1938-39 PAGE FIFTEEN CLUBS, SPORTS, FICTION SECTION TWO HI-Y BOYS ENTERTAIN CONFERENCE GROUP ★ Conference Group Enjoys Affair At Elks Club One of the most outstand- ing social events of the year was the dance given by the Boys ' Hi-Y of Pulaski High School honoring the delegates and vis- itors at the Girls’ Hi-Y Confer- ence which convened at the Me- thodist Church for a two day meeting. This being the first time in ten years that Pulaski had been host to the confer- ence. The scene of this auspicious occasion was the spacious Elks ' Club, appropriately deco- rated in the club colors, red white, and blue. Enhanced by the varied colored gowns of the girls, the spectacle was en- tirely glamorous. Miss Jeanne Hall, outgoing state president, was becomingly gowned in maroon velvet and wore a shoulder corsage of Talisman roses. Miss Hall is to be congratulated on her successful term as state presi- dent. She executed her duties faithfully and diligently, win- ning much favorable comment and praise for the charming manner with which she under- Bcluoxd ActuUti i With A Punch!-- took and performed the most difficult tasks. Miss Betty Jordan, presi- dent of the focal club, was at- tractively attired in a fovely gown of turquoise and wore a shoulder corsage of Talisman roses. Miss Jordan, too, has proven very successful in her role as president. Several fine projects have been completed because of her splendid leader- ship and executive ability. Dainty refreshments con- sisting of punch, cookies, and ice cream, were served through- out the evening — the punch bowl proving the most popu- lar center. Dancing was enjoyed by ap- proximately 150 guests and friends from ten to twelve, with the music furnished by the Southwest Virginians, who were ably directed by Bob Wallace, one of the founders of the orchestra. Several members of the fac- ulty and a few patrons serv- ed as chaperones. In the picture, at left, may be seen Miss Isabel Gilmer who is ladleing punch, in the background is Miss Elizabeth McDonald, Senior Class spon- sor. ★ ★ HI-Y DANCE PROVES FESTIVE OCCASION ★ In a precarious position on a lofty pinnacle, the Oriole pho- tographer, Bill Dent, viewed the fovely dance given by the local Boys’ Hi-Y Club for the visiting delegates at the Girls’ Hi-Y Conference, which met in Pulaski November 4 and 5. This was the first time in ten years Pulaski has had the pleas- ure of entertaining and being host to the conference. For this noteworthy occas- ion the Elks’ Club very graci- ously donated its hall which was most attractively and effec- tively decorated in the Hi-Y colors, red, white and blue. Guests were received and welcomed by Miss Jeanne Hall, state president, Miss Betty Jor- dan, local president, and Mrs. Carson Dalton, sponsor. They were then directed to a beauti- fully decorated table where Miss Isabel Gilmer, gowned in a becoming creation of red crepe, ladled punch. Miss Gil- mer was assisted by a commit- tee of local Hi-Y girls. Music for the occasion was furnished by The Southwest Virginians, a recently organ- ized group of talented young artists, under the able direction of Bob Wallace, leader and one of the founders of the orches- tra. Members of the orchestra are: Bob Wallace, Johnny Wy- gal. Douglas Moyers, Donald Moyers, Ida Wallace, Ruth Wallace, Mrs. Olin Pearce and Miss Martha Cox. The affair, which was one of the biggest events of the fall was enjoyed until a late hour by approximately 150 guests and friends. In the picture may be seen several familiar faces of stud- ents and alumni of P. H. S. some of them are Stephen Ham, in the left foreground, and David Jameson, center.

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