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Page 39 text:
DRAMATIC CLUB - Seated (Left ro right)— SYBIL SOUTHERN AND RUTH RHEA LANDIS. Standing MISS ELOISE CAVERLEE, Sponsor; HELEN JORDAN. LOIS COLLINS. DORIS SOUTHERN. BILLIE KIRCHNERand PEGGY DOBSON. AND THE STAGE E started off the Dramatic Club with a “bang” this year, beginning our work during October with the huge enrollment of 93 mem- bers. These were soon divided into commit- tees consisting of the acting group, costume, make-up and the business and lighting group. Officers chosen were Billie Kirchner, president; Nicky Meredith, vice-president; Ruth Rhea Landis, secretary; and Elizabeth Howard, treasure r. Our sponsors were Miss Eloise Caverlee and Miss Betty Hardy. The student body first became really conscious of our existence when we presented our initial effort, a Christmas Tableau, in four inspiring scenes. We also “dramatized” two other widely acclaimed hits entitled “Feudin’ in the Hills” and “Professor, How Could You.” Both proved to be hilarious comedies and went over well to packed audiences. We feel that our work and time has been well spent in this club and we have learned many beneficial things about the theatre field. Several interesting speakers visited us, in- cluding Caddall Harman, better known as “Doc” by the townspeople, who gave a very instructive demonstration on make-up. One of the members, Jack Scott, was chosen as the “guinea pig” by Mr. Harman, and was con- sequently quickly transformed from his youth into an old man. The end of the ' 41 school year has sub- tracted many of our number but we hope that they will be replaced by an even greater turnout in ’41 -’42.
Page 38 text:
BY WAY OF PRINT iMA !”said Mary Student enviously, “How did you know exactly where to find that book? Why, it would have taken me a month to find it!” “That’s because I’m in the Library Club. You see, we spend our free periods in here learning such things and helping the librarian with her work.” “ Is Miss Akers your sponsor?” “Yes, and a good one, too. She teaches us how to take care of circulation, shelve the books that have been turned in, to read the shelves, or rather, to see that the books are in order on the shelves, and other things — even to make posters.” “If you do all that in your free period, what do you do on club days?” “Oh, we have programs, discuss recent books, learn about authors and once in a while, we have parties. I feel that it is one of the most interesting activities in which I could participate.” As illustrated by the two enthusiastic conversationalists this new club proved to be one of the most beneficial, and although mem- bership involved a great deal of work, it was thoroughly enjoyed and generally helpful. Programs presented during club meetings gave the members a chance to discuss books read, to learn something about the world of books and authors, and to become familiar with routines and principles of library service. Nita Austin as president, Myrtis Fagg as vice-president, Louise Dunlap as treasurer, and Naomi Kegley as secretary, served well in their responsible capacities. Members: Nita Austin, president; Myrtis Fagg, vice-president; Louise Dunlap, treasur- er; Naomi Kegley, secretary; Oreta Steward, Bess Dalton, Y T iolet Miles, Irene Akers, Anna Ruth Hixon, Mary Johnson, Grace Crawford, Frances Brallev and Stella Rigney. Miss Jane Akers, sponsor.
Page 40 text:
D ELVERS INTO NATURE’S TREASURES MUSEUM CLUB Front Row— RUBY HEARN, RAYMOND PHIBBS. DOLLY MYERS, MARY DAVIDSON. BILL SAUNDERS. MISS J. FRANCES ALLEN, Sponsor, ROBY BAUMGARDNER, BARNARD MARTIN. Second Row-GEORGE GERBERICH, CALVIN HALL. RANDOLPH CROCKETT. RUTH NELSON. BUDDY LUGAR. ETHEL MAE ROSEBERRY, CLARA NELL TESTER. RUTH JONES. LOIS KESLING, ELSIE WEEKS, JEAN QUEEN, DOROTHY LINEBERRY, RUBY MULLINS, JANE DIVERS. BETSY SCOTT. PATSY WHITAKER, JANE ANN HOGG. Third Row -GARNETT AM BURN, ROLLIN ' WHITE, RICHARD QUESEN- BERRY, KELLY ALBERT, RICHARD HARDY, HERMAN MATHENEY, KENNETH FARMER, FRANKLIN NEWSOME, JUNIOR GRAY. THOMAS MARSHALL, NED MUIRE, BILL COLTRANE, NELSON CARTRIGHT, CARL STAFFORD. Fourth Row— JIMMY LARK. THOMAS SILCOX, RALPH NEESE. rp 1 HE Roy Chapman Andrews Museum ( lub, founded October 1938, by Miss J. Frances Allen of the Science Department, has based its organization upon that of the American Museum of Natural History in New York. It is a charter member of the Virginia Junior Academy of Science. In the gym during the year the club sponsored a very successful animal show which was enthusiastically received by most of the students. The club sent exhibits to the Virginia Educational Association meeting in Richmond where Patsy W hi taker received a prize for her collection of medicinal herbs grown in the state. Richard Quesenberry received honorable mention for his exhibit of fossils. The group also had a part in the science fair at the Junior Virginia Academy of Science. Programs were held every week during the school year stressing some phase of scientific work, or for discussing some ques- tion on natural history. The group also kept a collection of specimens in a show case in the science room. One of the most interesting of these objects is a tarantula, presented by a Pulaski grocery store. At the beginning of the year we elected the following officers: Clinton Jennings, director; Raymond Phibbs, president; George Gerberich, vice-president; Ruby Hearn, sec- retary; Billy Saunders, treasurer; Bob Mac- Adoo, curator; and Miss J. Frances Allen, sponsor.
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