Union Kempsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Virginia Beach, VA)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 56

 

Union Kempsville High School - Tiger Yearbook (Virginia Beach, VA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1940 volume:

-w 4 3 , Qs: , . Q -4' ,.,,, 'H , wwf. Agw- ' 1'-.ifw . -.E-5? 1 - f-,mf M1 Y 1 1- 9-1,. viii -an . . "'-, fiff- ' .. L J - ,-'P' , Q.,?35i1 - :S f Tiif- 4112 . -A-141, 1 F s E 4 a L THE KQEJLXWIHIJISCQ VOLUME I I 1? : K in 5 1' 4 NSI? THE STUDENTS OF KEMPSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL KEMPSVILLE VIRGINIA Kempsville Hiqh School The history of Kempsville High School can be traced back for a number of years, the first school being: known as Kempsville Academy. This school was moved to several places, until the present grrammar school was built in 1910, with a staff of three teachers. A high school was begun, but was found unsuccessful. The present school was built in 1924, with lVlr. T. C. Anderson as principal and a faculty of four persons. Durimr the first year of the school, both the Student Council and Kempsvillian were begun, and they have continued until the p1'esent time. Kemps- ville is the only school in the county which can boast of such a record. Also at this time the P. T. A. was started, Mr. John Wood being the first president. Throughout the years this organization has done much to contribute to the welfare of the school. Throughout its history Kempsville is proud of the athletics offered. Both the girls and boys basketball teams were started in 1924, and they have been a great credit to the school, having won county championships many times. In 1937 football was offered to the students of the higrh school, making the athletic program include baseball, track, football, and basketball. In the 16 years of its existence at its present site, the school has made great strides in the realm of education. The curriculum is constantly being improved and enlarged, and the faculty has grown from four to fifteen. Two Presentation Tho firsf KEMHISCO stuff proscnls fhis unnnul, ll personfll record of ll your at Kemps- nillv, with fho hopo fhnf, in fho fzltnre, if will lw the :nouns of recalling one of the happiest pwriods of life. If his tho wish of the staff that you will find in this 1'oco1'd your own Vccowl, nnrl fhof somon'hm'o there will lm ll cornm' that moans more fo you than to anyone else. T11 V00 Dedication We the student body of Kempsville High School are proud to dedicate this, their first omiimil, to MISS HELEN EDDY, twlio exempli- fies most closely the high ideal which we strive to attain. Four . FRANK L. FENTRESS Principal Attended W i 1 1 i a m and Mary College for two years, North Carolina State for three years, summer school at University of Virginia for one year, and University of Columbia for two yearsg Principal of the Court House School for four years. were ' l GEQ FRANK W. COX Superintendent A. B., William and Mary Collegeg M. A., University of Virgtiniag Principal of a High School in Giles County for six years 5 Principal of Oceanna High School for four years. -,.-..T.T l Five ve I.OIIIsE COPELAND Engrlish Il Home Economies ICIINORA OVERLEY f'tlllll1ll'l'k'llll Subje-I-t.s Faculty HELEN EDDY Mathematics 1 Chemistry Civics MARGARET POLLOCK English Ill English IV Librarian IVIILDRED TAYLOR History III lflngxlish IV History I ia' FRANK FENTRESS l'ri'nm'prrl Civics .IOIIN ROBERTS General Science Agriculture General Shop ELIZABETH WATTI-:RsON French I lintin Il History II Emrlish I Gs HARRIS MOORE Biology Algebra Geometry LUCH,I.E SIvIITII Secretary tO Principal Clerk and lVI:ItrO Music llirectnr 4 I1 CLASSES SENIUR CLASS Officers Eight President Sterling Montgomery Vice-P'reside11t Edward Absalom T1'eas'2n'e1' Franklyn Hargrove Secretrrry Cleon Harrell Reporter Jean Stillman Sponsor Miss Helen Eddy EDWARD ABSALOM npiggyn A winning personality and an independent air. JOHN BARDEN "Puddin' " Quiescent, punctilious, neat. LEON BASNIGHT "l?assie" . Impressive, tolerant in his at- titudes with a knack for coin- ing' humorous phrases. EDITH BONNEY "Briefs" Correct in dress, bright in class, fast in typing, nice to know. HARRY BONNEVILLE "Frederic" Nimble feet, winning ways, an ad for Esquire. ETHEL BROUN An "A" student, sincere and confident in her many spheres. LORRAINE BUGGE uBo0gyn Bright eyes glinting with laughter, WILLIAM CONGLETON "Congo" Stalwart and a rumbling bass voice surprising you with homely adage. Nine 671 DOROTHY COX "Dot" Meticulous, quiet, with music a part of her. CATHERINE DUPLAIN "KiHy" Discriminating in her friend- ships, amazingly far-sighted. ALONZO FENTRESS "Sfnmpy" Athletic, enthusiastic, loyal. ROSA GOTTLIEH "Giggles" Quick-witteil, regal in her manner, and dogfinatic in her beliefs. MILDRED GREENE olgitu Precise, trim efficiency, unob- trusive in temperament. MARGARET GRIFFITH eyyif' Kaleidoscopic in her many natures. UI? FRANKLIN HARGROVE i'FI'!l7Ilx',, A good sport, a true friend and a gentleman. CLEON WALLACE HARRELL, JR. "King" A person with a wealth of activity and completing every task well. FLORENCE HARRISON "C'aroIi1m" Slow drawl punctuated by un- expected laughter. ROSE HEFFINGTON HI-lPy'yIl Easy going, animated real- ness. CHARLES H EFFINGTON "llhu1'lie" Splendid mathematician, con- servative, dependable. HILMA HORNER "Tockef" Pardonicg prim and at the same time petnlant. IRVING HUGHES "Spider" Debator, expressive, and n good sportsrnun. LOUISE IVES Loquacious, a perpetual tease: eyes that sparkle. TH ELMA JONES "Mickey" Daring, lots of fun, surpris- ingly realistic. ELLIOTT JONES "SpooIfs" A born photographer with u spirit of great determination. Eleven F'- Q Twelve EDWARD JOYNER "Eddie" Garrulousness covering a defi- nite ambition. RUTH KREGER "Boots" Lenient when meritedg earn- est in her purposes. ELIZABETH LARGE ULizl! Realistic, pleasing, easy to apprehend. HARRIET LARGE "Henrietta" Concise, an ideal Home Eco- nomic type. KENNETH LASSITER ilKen!l Unassuming violinist and ver- acious. LEONARD LONGWORTH Hpercyil Genial and easy going with n pleasing' tenor voice. MARJORIE MCKOWN "Margie" Straight forward and win- some actions. HAZEL MILLER "Shorfy" An impudent giggleg a quick wit sharpened with sarcasm. STERLING MONTGOMERY "Monk" Volatile, practicalg in short, versatile. HARVEY NASH llAce,l Tall, terrific, strong in per- formance. HELEN OBER "Buick" A star guard, domesticg and feel that twinkle. JAMES PARRON nsiln Quiet and unassumingg con- fidence one of his possessions. JOSEPHINE PAUL uelon Convincing conversationalist and immensely capable. MYRTLE PEACH "Peaches" Skeptic, soft spoken, frank. FRANCES PEELE "Fa1n1,y" Analytical of mind, substained enthusiasm. JEAN STILLMAN "The Twins" An old fashioned nosegay! Thirteen Q' RUTH STILLMAN "T14'inie" Conscientious, fun loving and demure. EDWARD TATE "Ed" Steadfast, responsible and sincere. MARGARET THOMSON K'fWm'ga" lligrnified, intellectual, a friend worth having. DUMAN WRIGHT Always ready and able to serve with a smile. SUE VVHITEHEAD "Susie" ln the spotlight: a born lead- er-in short, personality. SHIRLEY WOLFE "Wolfe" 'Unceasing' ehatter, tempered with a contagious giggle. HEVERLEY YARUS "I?ebby" Glamour her keynote, amica- ble and light hearted. Last Will and Testament ff -are-' of the class of 1940, weakened by four long years of mental strain, and lx' feeling that our days at Kempsville High School are numbered, do hereby draw up, ordain, and establish this our last will and testament, hereby 1'e- voking all former wills made during our years of ignorance and unsophis- tication. ltitiflfifliil FIRST: We leave to the class of 1941 all our originality and aptness of thought feeling that it will have need of these in its trying Senior year at Kempsville High School. SECOND : Irving Hughes leaves his ability to keep his feet still to Gloria Barnes so that she won't wear out all her shoes dancing the "Frisco." THIRD: Leon Basnight leaves his ability to manage school-day love affairs to Elmore Lewis so that Elmore will have a chance at being "the biggest flirt" next year. FOURTH: Harvey Nash leaves all his valuable notebooks to Barbara Makinson so that she won't have to study so hard next year. FIFTH: Eddie Joyner and Dorothy Cox will to John Williams and Claudia Albert- son all the auto tracks he made going to Blackwater, so that John can go more 1'apidly to Glenrock. SIXTH: Rosa Gottlieb leaves to Lother Reider her reducing exercises and Frances Peele leaves to Virginia Jordan her weight diet with the hope that Lother and Virginia will both be Five-Pointers. SEVENTH: Elizabeth Large leaves her giggling to the quiet and serious Ruth Sanford. EIGHTH: Harriet Large wills Katherine Eaton her athletic abilities so that Katherine can make the team next year. NINTH: Edward Absalom leaves his worn out ferry to Norwood Shirley hoping he'll "cruise out" of Blackwater once in a while. TENTH: Ruth and Jean Stillman leave their kindness and gentleness to Herbert Brady so that he will have more patience. ELEVENTH: Sue Whitehead bequeaths to George Fingleton her mental abilities so that he won't study himself into a ne1'vous breakdown. TWELFTH: Cleon Harrell wills his notebooks to Anna Hill with the hope that she will be able to get something out of the chaos. THIRTEENTH: Beverly Yarus leaves her filled up date books to Isaac Gottlieb so that he can have some idea of the modern girl. FOURTEENTH: To Elizabeth Singleton goes Mildred Green's talking in class, hoping she will not wear out her gums. FIFTEENTH: Shirley Wolfe bequeaths her quiet ways to Paul Large so that he can be more easily heard than seen. SIXTEENTH: John Barden and My1'tle Peach will their basketball abilities to Geleene Jones and James Robishaw with the hope that our teams will be champions. SEVENTEENTH: Louise Ives wills her experience in Blackwater mud to William Robishaw so that he won't have so much trouble when he goes down Court House way. EIGHTEENTH: Ed Tate leaves his nonehalance to Louise Gibney so that she can be more at ease during her Latin translation. NINETEENTH: Ethel Broun bequeaths her musical talent to Thorne Edmundson so that he can become a talented musician someday. Fifteen Last Will and Testament-lContinuedl TWENTIETH: Ruth Kreger leaves her freckle cream formula to Marie McClain, said formula always to be prepared by the chemist, James Robishaw. TWENTY-FIRST: Catherine Duplain wills to Ransome Herbert her blonde hair so that he will attract the girls more than ever. TWENTY-SECOND: William Congleton leaves his little mouth to the talkative Frances Price so that she won't annoy the teachers. TWENTY-THIRD: Lorraine Bugge, having faith in bashful Estelle Jones and feeling that she will keep that faith, entrusts Levy to her care. TWENTY-FOURTH: Leonard Longworth leaves his little shoes to Esther Brown with the hope that she can find some use for them. TWENTY-FIFTH: Elliott Jones leaves his ability to study to June Bodnor so that she will do her homework at home. TWENTY-SIXTH: Edith Bonney leaves a sermon to Doris Ives so that Doris may take heed and have a chance at Wake Forest too. TWENTY-SEVENTH: Florence Harrison and Margaret Mizzell leave all their tar-heel ways to Norman May and Harold Bell so that they may better unde1'stand any future refugees from Carolina. TWENTY-EIGHTH: Franklin Hargrove wills to the most serious of all the Juniors, Arnold Ewell, his worried expression and puzzled smile. TWENTY-NINE: Sterling Montgomery leaves his unconcerned attitude to Gar- land Smith, who seems to take his studies so seriously. THIRTIETH: James Parron and Charles Heffington leave their talking surplus energy to the quiet non-excitable Elizabeth Mast. THIRTY-FIRST: Harry Bonneville wills his second-hand dancing steps to Lillian Longworth in order that she may brush up on her jitter-bugging. THIRTY-SECOND: Helen Ober and Margaret Griffith leave their dignity quiet demeanor to Barbara Makinson and Irene Barrett on the condition that they use them for the purpose of impressing upon undergraduates the supremacy of seniors. THIRTY-THIRD: Marjorie McKown wills her knowledge acquired during her four years in High School to Ray Barnes so he will be able to loaf while in classes. THIRTY-FOURTH: Hazel Miller leaves her ability to sing to Theodore Waters so that he can join an orchestra some day. THIRTY-FIFTH : Margaret Thomson bequeaths Napoleon to Mary Bartee so that if Mary is in the senior play next year she can be late. THIRTY-SIXTH: Thelma Jones leaves her basketball ability to Dorothy Jane Smith and Ruth Munden and we'll see who takes the best advantage of it. THIRTY-SEVENTH: Rose Helfington and Hilma Horner leave their ability in grammar to Margaret Green and Evelyn Hargrove with the hope that these two will be grammarians. THIRTY-EIGHTH: Alonzo Fentress and Duman Wright leave their love for school to Dorothy Moore and Esther Land. . THIRTY-NINTH: We leave to the school in general our sincere thanks and appre- ciation for the kindness and patience it has shown in putting up with all our faults and short eomings during our four years sojourn within its walls. Hereunto have we set our hand and seal knowing that all promises herein pro- claimed are unalterable and indissolvable. Signed, Josephine Paul, Testator. Sixteen 3l2l!!2l!i!i vwgg Se1'c11fceH I Q y FNIOR CLASS .I President ...... Vice-President ..... Secretary ...... Treasurer ..... Reporter ..,, First Row: Theodore Waters Ransom Herbert Marie McClain Harold Bell, Margaret Green Esther Brown Katherine Eaton Herbert Brady Doris Ives Estelle Jones Louise Gibney Irene Barrett Ray Barnes Junior Class OFFICERS Second Row: Norwood Shirley Lothar Reider Isaac Gottlieb Esther Land June Bodnor Ruth Munden Virginia Jordan Evelyn Hargrove Claudia Albertson Mary Bartee Ruth Sanford Barbara Mackinson Garland Smith Eighteen "Tiny" Robishaw John Williams Doris Ives Katherine Eaton George Fingleton Third Row: Arnold Ewell Paul Large Elmore Lewis Dorothy Moore Anna Hill Lillian Longworth Gloria Barnes John Williams Elizabeth Mast James Robishaw Norman May George Fingleton Bill Robishaw Thorne Edmundson MRL, 1' , Q. 3 Sophomore Class Ottficez-s Sec. A Officers Sec B l'resi1Ienf ,A,,,,,,,,,,,, ,A,,,, AA,,,, I 1 -ene Reider I'reside11f ............,,.,,... Wllllllll Roblshaw lrilfl'-1,l'0SI!1l'llf ,. , Norma Taylor Vice-Presideizf ...,.. ,,,,, P use Havutv Secretory .. ,. Elizabeth Nuckols Secrefary ,, ,,,,,, . ,, living Haldv Treasurer , ,,,, Granville Grey Trrvnsurer ,,,,. ,,,.,..l.., G oidon Oliver Sponsor , ,,,, , , Mr. John Roberts Sponsor ,.,.,...,,,,, ..., M iss Mildred Tavloi See-tion A: Section B: Joe Barrett Claud Bates Dan Crain John Creekmore Granville Grey Cecil Frizzell Irving' Hardy Page Haverty Robert Hartely Lewis Johnson Chauncy Kranibill D1-Koven King Elmer Litchfield James Lowry Dan Makingson Andrew Moseapolis Gordon Oliver Joe Parron George Parron James Peterson lN'illiam Robishaw Robert Webb Nineteen Joyce Baker Mildred Burford Frances Rallance Kitty Crowlong: Katie Fisher Gary Griffith Margaret Jones Vivian Jones Isabelle Jendriek Julia Kouvch Anne Mattox Evelyn Martin Ethel Mariz Evelyn McKown Mary Moore Evelyn Nuekols Estell Pierce Margaret Parsons Irene Reider Fraee Ryder Euniee Rosberry Norma Taylor Miss Louise Copeland Officers Sec. A Rebecca Alderman 1,I't'81'd0Nf Dorothy Roseberry Vice-President Evelyn Maxwell Secrefflfllv Reporfw' Katherine Robbins Treasurer Dick Albertson Rebecca Alderman .Iohn Baum Bert Bell Cecil Bradley Joyce Brinkley Kenneth Brown Billy Caton June Chenoweth Jack Clausen Vivien Cooke Betty Dixon Dorothy Drummond Marguerite Drummond Billy Duplain Alice Eiehelbergrer Freshman Class S1mfn,so1's M r. Horace Moore Officers Sec. B Moses Gottlieb I'rcs1'de1zt Harold Gibbs SCCVIEIU ry-Tren su rm' John Rocky Reporter Frances Ellis Clarence Felts Rodger Fingrleton Bonney Flannaean Harold Gibbs Edith Gottlieb Moses Gottlieb John Hardy Georgfe Halstead Clara Hearne Jackie Hoffman George Holland Paul Horner Melvin Hughes Benson Ives Jessie Ives Stuart Ives Ann Jackson Rufus Jordon Irving' Land Wilfred Large Doris Lowry Dick Mattox Evelyn Maxwell Ernest Minor Horace Moore Theodore Mortiz Frances Moyer Alice Oliver Charles Parker Jack Par1'on Woodrow Parron Twenty Miss Elizabeth Watterson O1i'1'c0rs Sec. C Doris Wolfe I'resirIewf Alice Oliver l'1'ce-I'rcsidcuf Doris Lowery Secrcfnry-Trer1s1n'er' Shirley Yarus lfcporfcr Charles Parsons Katherine Robbins David Robishaw John Rocky Dorothy Rodgerson Dorothy Roseberry Gwendolyn Rumrles Aden Scott Hattie Stone Irene Tebault Elwood Trueblood Morrison Walker Cecil Williams Dorothy Williamson Doris Wolfe Shirley Yarus Senior Prophecy BA RBARA-Why hello Elizabeth! ELIZABETH-Hy Barbara, I certainly didn't expect to see you here. Now let me see, just how long has it been since we last saw each other? A BARBARA-My land Elizabeth, can't you remember back that long? It has only been ten years because this is 1950 and you remember we both went to the Junior-Senior Banquet in 1940. ELIZABETH-Oh well,fyou didn't expect me ti remember that far back did you? By the way do you know what has become o any of the 1940 Senior class and our dear old teachers? BARBARA-Do you remember where Rice's uied to be? ELIZABETH-Of course. BARBARA-Well Franklin Hargrove had the idea that he would like to have his shop there, so he cut the prices at his former store so low that he ran Rice's out of business and built his store there. The place is practically swarming with Kempsvillians, Beverly Yarus became Mrs. Franklin Hargrove and now they have tive beautiful children. And the other day when I was talking to Franklin in there, Margie McKowan came up, she is Franklin's privite secretary. Cleon Harrell is a floor walker in "The La Franklin Chic Clothes Shop." And Rose Heffington is a lingerie sales clerk. On the third floor, where the latest styles in ladies clothes are displayed Carolina is one of the most outstanding models, then on the second floor Ruth Kreger and C ttherine Duplain work in the beauty salon. Ruth is a manicurist and Catherine gives permanent wa Jes, etc., while in the dry goods department Harriet Large sells all sorts of materials. ELIZABETH-Well no one can say that we Kempsvillians don't stick together. When I was leav- ing San Francisco several months ago for Washington, who do you think I saw at the airport going from one building to another? ' HARUARA-I have no idea. ELIZABETH-Lorraine Buggee, she is now se:retary to the president of the Cross-Country Air- lines. And then when I went down to watch them roll the plane out, since I was ahead of time, I saw none other than Duman Wright who seems to be some sort of diesel engineer and mechanic around there. You could have knocked me over with a feather when I walked right into Mr. Sterling Mont- gomery himself, he is one of the senior air pilots of the line. And then our hostess, Shirley Wolfe, puzzled me greatly by saying that my seat was to be next to that famous comedian the second Will Rogers--the one and only William Congleton. William told me a great deal about Peggy Griffith and Margaret Thompson. You know Peggy is one of the biggest box-office draws in Hollywood, and Mar- garet has become quite a character actress on the stage. By the time I reached Washington I was cer- tainly "wised up" on the activities of the 1940 Senior Class of Kempsville. BARBARA--While you were in Washington did you see Elliott Jones, you know he is now at the Mount Vernon Methodist Church. ELIZABETH-Yes, I did, in fact I attended one of his sermons, it was excellent. I also saw Miss Pollock, who is the Librarian in the Congressional Library. She told me that both Ruth and Jean Still- man work in Washington. Ruth is a Sup1'eme Court reporter while Jean is a secretary to one of the Senators in the Senate. BARBARA-You remember the Carollanne farm I guess? ELIZABETH-Why of course. BARBARA-When I went to a horse show there Sunday I saw Frances Peele riding around, I asked someone what she was doing and they said that she is a trainer of some of the finest breed of horses in the country. Then all of a sudden people began saying, "There he is," "Oh I didn't expect him to look like that," and other such exclamations and upon looking to where they pointed I saw Mr. and Mrs. Eddy Joyner fMrs. Joyner being of course the former Miss Dorothy Coxl. Eddy seems to be quite a celebrity now that his poems have made him one of the most outstanding Ameri- can poets of this time. ELIZABETH-Speaking of the married Seniors do you ever hear anything about Louise Ives and Edith Bonney? BARBARA-Oh, Louise and Edith both married within 2 or 3 years after graduating. You can imagine who they married. ELIZABETH-After leaving Washington I went to Chicago and on the way to my hotel from the airport I passed a big row of buildings and on the top was written "The Brodrick Basnight Jr. Cig- arette Company." And I hear that Charles Heffington is a salesman for the company. I really went to Chicago to see a professional football game as I am quite interested in football. And boy was I sur- prised when I saw Stumpy Fentress run out on the field-the star player and he was certainly in good form that day. That night I was doubly surprised to see Rosa Gottlieb at a well known night-club, she is a blues singer there. BARBARA-By the way I went to a vaudeville show last week here in Norfolk. I wanted espe- ciallyl to siee it because Thelma Jones does a tumbling act in the show and Irving Hughes is a thin man on t e si e. Twenty-011e Senior Prophecy-IContinuedl ELIZABETH-Some show huh? BARBARA-Yes and it turned out to be more of a show than I had expected when I happened to glance down a few rows in front of me and saw Mrs. Eugene Sawyer, the former Miss Louise Copeland, sitting there with four little future Home Economics gi1'ls on one side and four little boys on the other side. On the way out I stopped her and asked her was she starting a kindergarten or just what, but she just turned her head, smiled, and said, "No they are all mine." Also on the way out I saw Kenneth Lassiter, he is now touring the country with the symphony orchestra as a violinist. ELIZABETH-Speaking of music reminds me that about a month ago I went to a piano concert in New York. I had heard that Ethel Broun was in this concert so naturally I was anxious to attend. While at the concert I saw Sue Whitehead come in with a group of young people. It seems she is now a teacher at some school in New York and she had brought her class to hear Ethel. BARBARA-The teaching profession has certainly acquired quite a number of our old Kemps- villians hasn't it? ELIZABETH-Yes and by the way Hazel Miller has opened a private singing school in New York. BARBARA-Harry Bonniville and Helen Ober have gone into business together. They opened a dancing school here in Norfolk. And speaking of schools Mr. Moore is teaching at a deaf and dumb school not far from here. ELIZABETH--It seems as if Miss Watterson wasn't able to carry out what she said to her Latin class once. She said that she would be at Kempsville still teaching Latin until she had to come to class in a wheel chair. Well her plans didn't materialize for she is now a translater of Latin docu- ments. BARBARA-By the way you must come and see me some time soon for I've had my house entirely redecorated. Hilma Horner who is an interior dec arator now, did it and she did an excellent job of it too. Talking about Hilma makes me think of Mildred Green who is now with the Gregg Publishing Company in Philadelphia. She is a shorthand demanstrator and getting along well I hear. That re- minds me, you remember Miss Overley our commercial teacher don't you? ELIZABETH-Certainly. BARBARA-Well she is now one of the best designers in the country. You may have heard of her for her styles are quite popular everywhere. ELIZABETH-While I was in Philadelphia last fall attending the Army-Navy game I ran into Leonard Longworth and Piggy Absolam. Leonard is a second class petty officer in the Navy and Piggy is an army officer. I also saw Josephine Paul Knot Jo Paul anymorej there with her sailor as usual. And I hear that she is very happy. In philadelphia, as I was walking down the street I saw Edward Tate's shingle hanging out, it seems that he is quite a prominent lawyer in Philadelphia. BARBARA-Quite a few of our 1940 Seniors haven't been mentioned yet who are working here in Norfolk. John Barden owns a large store here and is making quite a profitable business of it. While in Sears Kz Roebuck the other day I saw Myrtle Peach, she is a sales clerk there. Jimmy Parron is a shipping clerk for the French-American Lines and I saw Elizabeth Large in the General Hospital tilre other day when I went to see a friend. She finished her training and is now the head nurse up t ere. ELIZABETH-Don't forget Harvey Nash and Mr. Fentress. When I saw Ed Tate in Philadel- phia he told me that Harvey is an athletic director at Penn State. And when in Washington Miss Pollock told me about Mr. Fentress, he is the Supervisor of Secondary Education in the Virginia State Educational Department. BARBARA-Oh yes, Miss Eddy is a guidance counsellor at the University of Virginia. And Mr. Roberts has become an executive for the Smith-Douglas Fertilizer Company. ELIZABETH-And listen-when I went to the winter carnival this winter I heard everyone talk- ing about the new ice skating champion. And who do you suppose it was? BARBARA-Oh come, tell me, I haven't any idea of who it could be. ELIZABETH-It was none other than Miss Mildred Taylor, and boy can she cut those figures, and how! And she used to tell us she couldn't skate. BARBARA-Well you can't always depend on what the teachers say. ELIZABETH-You certainly can't. BARBARA-Really I believe we have accounted for every Senior at the banquet that year. And since it is getting late I had better be going. Try to come and see me some time during your travels although I know that you don't have much time since you have become a traveling reporter for the New York Times, but try to anyway. ELIZA BETH-So long. BARBARA-Bye. Twen ty-Two - ff' 55 J' x ' f X Q Q- fe Q , .. .40 .4 ' N ' W X? fy R., 4 Y:-1 S1-ad x P 'hr ' C A I Q. -U o 4 6' 1 - xx I X 0 't . 227 ,, 1- rt 1 -Qi' Q6 ,gk The Student Government Association The Student Government Association of Kempsville High School is composed of the entire student body. It is represented by the Student Council, which is comprised of four senior, three junior, two sophomore, and three freshmen representatives. I The purpose of the council is not to order, but to advise, in order that more cooperation may be established between the members of the faculty and the students. The Student Counci Student Council Sue Whitehead ,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,.,. President James Robishaw . . H V1'ce-Presideiif Cleon Harrell , ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Secrefflfy Elizabeth Mast ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,., ,,,.. R 0 lwrfel' Leon Basnight ..,, Senior Represe11fn,fi'1Je Ethel Broun , Senior Represe11faf1"vc John Williams ,,,,,, .lrmior Rep1'esem'afi1ve Irving Hardy,,Sophomore Represe11fafi'Uc Irene Reidei 'l.,, Sophomore Represenfnfiifc Moses Gottlieb FVVHSIIIIIIHI Represe'nffzfi'1ve Evelyn Maxwell 1'vl'0S'lIHIlI7l H6jII'CS8'llfflf1.llP lloris Wolfe , ,1"l'f'HlIH1!IN 13cpr0sr'nfnf1'1w Tire l endeavors to uphold high stand- ards of honor and to impress the value of individual responsibility upon each one. Regular meetings of the council are held prior to home room meet- ings and are open to all who secure permission to attend. All students should realize that only through their individual ef- forts may a worthwhile student government system be achieved, and they should do their utmost for the basic organization of the school. ll ly-F011 1' in-is H A ls. S .4 it B- 'wf it X . N . . , X A Mx 4. ' J X K5 F Student Patrol OFFICERS l'upfuin ttttt tt..ttt,ttttt.t .... S t erling Montgomery l,1'1'l1ff'1mn1' .... Harry Honnerville l,1'vufvmn1f tvtt.. Duman Wright This year has been very successful for the Student Patrol. The pur- pose of our patrol is to help keep order and to cooperate with our fellow students. The aim of our patrol has been to obey the laws of our school, community, state, and country. This aids in the betterment of the schools and its individuals. At the end of the year we were presented with certi- ticates from the Tidewater Automobile Association which we are very proud of for our outstanding work. It was necessary at mid-term this year to revise our patrol. This was done for the betterment of our organization. We are greatly indebted to our new sponsor Mr. Roberts who with his capable leadership has guided us through the year. This has been a banner year for our Student Patrol. T1I'l'II fy-F1'1'c Shutter-Snapper Club OFFICERS P1'6Side1Lt .......... ...,, .,......,., ,,,,..,. ..,.,, I1 I lliott Jones Vice-President .... Louise Gibney SOC7'61ff11'y ,,,7, , , ,,..... S hirley Wolfe Tl'0llS'Ill'6l' .A.. Kenneth Lassiter S11ofNSor ......,.....eeee..e.,A,.eee.....e.eeeeeeeeeeeeee........eeee.eee....,..eee..e,eeeeee.. Miss Watterson Although the Shutter-Snapper Club is only a few years old it has grown rapidly until it is one of the largest and most active clubs in school. The club is justly proud of its accomplishments. A dark room has been furnished with up-to-date equipment. In this dark room members are given an opportunity to learn the rudiments of amateur photography. The aims and ideals of the cl b . u are: to create an interest in photo- graphy, and to provide an interesting pastime for students who are inter- ested in photography. Members: Edward Absolam William C . , ongleton, Dorothy Smith, John Borden, Granville Gray, Elmore Lewis, Alice Oliver, David Robishaw, George Halstead, Barbara Makinson, Ethel Broun, Kenneth Broun, Irene Barrett, George Holland, Shirley Yarus, Marie McClain, Mary Bartee, Estelle Jones, Betty Dixon, Louise Ives, Margaret Thomson. Tuimz fy-Sim X Page Literary Society Poe Literary Society l'l'l'Hl'd!'llf ...,.., , Sterling Montgomery 1'r0s1'fIenf .,,...,......,.,.,,.,,,.....t. Ethel Broun l'ic-1'-I'1'esifle11f ,,.....,. ,... J aines Robishaw l"ice-President ,.,,,,,, Elizabeth Singleton S1'crf'fnry ,,,,, . Doris Ives Svr'refrzry ..., ,,,, ,,.... M i ldred Hurforrl He'porf4'r lizitlierinn- lCaton 13z'pnr1er , Norma Taylor The Literary Societies have held their meetings regularly this year with Ethel Broun, president of the Poe Society, and Sterling Montgomery, president of the Page Society, presiding alternately. We feel sure that each student has done his best to make his parti- cular society the winner for the year. The programs have been highly successful although there is room for improvement. They have been very enjoyable and interesting. We sincerely hope that next year the societies will be as successful as they have been this year. Our appreciation is extended to the two faculty advisers, Miss Pollock of the Page Society and Miss Copeland of the Poe Society. Tuvmz fy-Sc vpn THE KEMPSVILL IAN L'1ldllIf01'-t'lI-Chflfif ..... First Page Editor ....... Associate Editor .. ,,, Editorial Staff Editorial Page Editor ....,. ,,,,,,,, Associate Editor ....... Sport Page Editor ....... Associate Editor .... . Back Page Editor .... . Associate Editor ...,. . News Editor ........ . Exchange Editor ,.,. . .. Cleon Harrell Ethel Broun Doris Ives Josephine Paul Doris Ives Sue Whitehead Arnold Ewell . Ruth Stillman . Edith Bonney Frances Peele to Rose Gottlieb Art Editor ,ttt,.....,,. or ,,,,,,,, Beverley Yarns Staff Photographer ...........,......,....................i,ti..,t.............i.iitt...... Elliott Jones Reporters ,.,, Dorothy Moore, Barbara Makinson, Gordon Oliver, Anna Hill, Irene Barrett, Jean Stillman Tzrmzty-Eight Business Staff 1!us1'm'.ss illurmyrr ,c i c Y . ., s.As Sterling Nlontgomery Assislufif .llurfrfyw c c Margaret Thomson x'lflI'1'l'fI.S1'Il!l illrlnuyvr A ssYs,s, Leon Basnight f'1'l'l'HIllf1.0II illmzrfyyw' ,i ss,s. Evelyn Hargrove Assisffrnf illurzugm' i , ss,, . sssss. Ruth Stillman Kempsvillian The Ifl'HljlNl'I'Hl'fllI is the monthly paper publishcd by the students un- der the supervision of Miss Iilnora Overley, faculty adviser. It is the purpose of the staff to present a true picture of all phases of our varied school life condensed into four printed pages. In order to do this, there are many feature articles as well as the conventional news stories. The sports page contains descriptive Writeups of all athletics at Kempsville. Another purpose of the paper is to give the students an op- portunity to express their opinions. The Iff'lHjIS1'1'll1-llll is very fully and effectively illustrated, which adds immensely to the attractiveness of its make-up. The staff members are elected by the senior members of the out-going staff. 7'm'11fy-.Yirw Dramatic Club OFFICERS P?'6SiClG7Lt .,...,,..... ..... .,.............,.,...,...,. ....4 .. B e verley Yarus Vice-P1"esidew,t ...... ...... E dward Absalom Secretary ........ ....... R osa Gottlieb Trcctsurm' ....,..,,,,......,...4,... .,,,,....w ,. .4 V ,,, w, ,w ,. w,.V ,, , A ... Eddie Joyner The year of 1939-40 has been an unusually busy one for the Dramatic Club. Try-outs were held early in October, and sixteen new members were taken in. The Dramatic Club chose as their two one-act plays or Scholar Sketches, "Red Carnations" and "The Ghostly Passenger." "Red Carna- tions," a dainty little satire, was written by Glenn Hughes with wit, humor, and distinction. "The Ghostly Passenger" by Mellard Crosby was a mystery comedy in which ghosts prowled, burglars wandered in and out, and romance began to bud. After both plays were presented in the auditorium, "Red Carnations" was chosen to go to Norview. Thirty if irwi 1 Monogram Club 14", 1'l'l'NI'fll'lIf , eeeooe ........ J ames Robishaw Vl'C'l'-l,l'I'SI'IIl'IIf v ,,,, Y , ,, , , , S tirling Montgomery Secwfrlry and Tl'l'tlSlH'l'I' Y , , , Y ,.,, , .......,. S h irley Wolfe MEMBERS Fira! lime: Geleene Jones, Basketball '38 "Sue" ll'hitehead, Manager '30 "Peggy" Griffith, Basketball '40 Irene Reider, Basketball 30 Shirley VVoli'e, Basketball '38 v., Elizabeth Mast, Basketball '30 Oneida Killmon, Basketball '40 Thelma Jones, Basketball '30 Katherine Eaton, Basketball '38 Ruth Stillman, Asst. M anafrer '40 Helen Ober, Basketball '40 Serollrl 1fl7Il'.' John Williams, Basketball '30 llerbert Brady, Track '30 Vernon Wilson, Football '40 lrvingx Hardy, Baseball '30 Claudia Albertson, Basketball '30 Beverly Yarns, Cheerleader '30 "Gary" Griffith, Basketball '40 "Tiny" Robishaw, Baseball '38 Franklin Hargrove, Basketball '30 Harvey Nash, Football '38 Third Ifuw: George Fingrleton, Baseball '30 Robert Vl'ebb, Baseball '30 Ransom Herbert, Football '40 Claude Bates, Football '40 Leon Basnight, Cheerleader '38 Gordon Oliver, Baseball '30 Edward Absolem, Basketball '30 Harry Bonniville, Manager '40 James Parron, Baseball '30 Norman May, Football '40 Mr. Moore, Coach Tl: irfy-One .lohn Creekmore, Football '40 Louis Johnson, Football '40 Stumpy Fentress, Football '38 Lother Reider, Football '30 Irving: Hughes, Baseball '38 Sterling: Montgomery Football '38 Eddie Joyner, Football '30 Ray Branes, Manager '40 Leonard Longrworth, Football '38 Miss Eddy, Coach Bill Robishaw, Basketball '40 sivll' l LVL C I :L . - V A, A3 Agp, A .art qs A Q . Y"'i'x 0 was ' - , 1 4 1 Qi A 3 S M ' I si 5 .A n A" - 1 f U , k f a- , l if , ,ff 1 l C, , Glee Club OFFICERS 1'rcfsifIcnt ..... ..,,. ,,.... ,.,.,A., , .... I ' I lizabeth Mast Secretary ...A ..A.. C atherine Duplain Iicportw' ...... ......., I rene Reider The Glee Club has spent many happy hours entertaining not only the school but outside audiences as well. The membership has nearly doubled that of last year. Miss Smith, the new sponsor, is able to lead the club far in the musical world. The Glee Club had the honor of being asked to sing Christmas carols at the Tidewater Memorial Hospital, and the members looked quite pic- turesque in their white vestment at such an appropriate time of the year. Gay was the atmosphere as the Glee Club prepared for Commence- ment. After practicing twice a week, they gave the seniors a harmonious send off. Thirty-Two l'l'1'sl'flf'l1l Y V1'e1'-I'1'e.s1'df'11f Sez'1'e1'orgf ,, Tl'IlHI1ll'f Peg Gritlith llerbert llracy Jack Clausen George Halstead Gary Griffith James Peterson Aer'm'rlio1l Granville Gray l'lurinf'l John llenry llarrlx' VVilliain Harrell Qrchestrcr OFFICERS Violin Kenneth Lassiter Doris VVolfe xvilltCl' Jones Trombofle Irving Hardy rqllitlllll on U Harris Moore Robert Weaver Kenneth Broun Harold Gibbs Peg Griffith . Catherine Duplain Ethel Broun 111.11110 Elizabeth Nuckols Ethel Broun Gwendolyn Ruggles f,?'C1I!'SfI'fl Hells Catherine Duplain l'onrIu1'1or Mr. Felix Hardin Sponsor Miss Lucille Smith The Orchestra can boast greater activity than any other club in the school. It has provided many entertaining programs this year, under the able direction and sponsorship of Mr. Felix Hardin and Miss Lucille Smith. The progress which the organization has made this past year has been noted throughout the country as a fine piece of work. Following the concert given on April 10th-the orchestra entered the State Competitive Music Festival at Richmond, April 19th. A successful season will be brought to a close when the orchestra par- ticipates in the forth-coming commencement exercises. T11 irfy-T11 rec yi fr .au- l 44-'-fi 4 'n v-3 Library Club OFFIC' ICRS l'rws1'rlmlf l it it ,l llll Gary Griffith VIUFI'-I,Vl'SI-flfllf ee , ,, ,l Norma Taylor S!'f'Vl'ffIl'jl and 7'rwusnr1'r , , ,l Mildred Burford Ikwgurrlf-r e e rrrr e e Julia Kovach MICMBICRS Edith Gottlim-li Evelyn l'IZll'L1'l'OVl' Eddy Joyner lic-tty L1-wis Anne- Jackson Kitty Ifishc-r Isabelle Jvndrick Dorothy Druniniond Most-s Gottlieb lilizabm-th Singleton The newly formed Library Club of Kempsville High School was or- ganized on December 21, 1939 for the purpose of making the students more hook conscious. Th iffy-I"ou r Home Economics Home Economics is one course which is needed by every school and which adds much to its vocational opportunities. In Home Economics a girl learns to cook, sew, work on hobbies, and to get along better with others thus giving her the much valued experience which she will undoubtedly need in later years. Individuals and as a group, everyone needs to see that the happiness and welfare of each person in the family. When a girl takes Home Economics she realizes this need and works and studies in order to better understand these needs. The social life of each individual is carefully analyzed and studied for each Home Economics girl is interested in others and how to better both social and economic con- ditions. The Home Economics course does not include just the work done at school, for each girl also has several home projects which she works on during her spare time. Home Economics is a highly educational subject thus giving forth very instructive and useful knowledge to all who take up this course. T11 irfy-Fire 4-H Club OFFICERS l'I'cSidcl1t .A,..,., ,, ,,,7Y, ..,,,,,.,AA,,, ,v, 7AA,. G 0 r don Oliver Vice-President . ... J ohn Creekmore Secretary ,.,,.......,..,..,......,...,. AA..,. ...,,...AA,... ... A l ice Oliver Pledge: "I pledge my head to cleaner thinking My heart to greater loyalty My hands to larger service And my health to better living for my club, my community and my country." Motto: "To make the best better." The 4- HClub members are a wide awake group of boys and girls who are keenly interested in the opportunities offered by rural life. Determined to live up to their pledge they participate in a variety of activities which tend to promote growth of mind, body and soul. Thev learn to cooperate and share in work and play. Regular monthly meetings are held under the direction of the Sponsor and Mr. Ozlin, County Agent to whose untiring efforts much of the success of the club is due. At each meeting topics of interest are discussed, members report on their individual projects and programs are enjoyed. Some of the Projects carried are: home beauti- fication, crops, poultry, live stock and small fruits. A friendly spirit of rivalry exists between the clubs of the county and each 4-H Club year is closed with an Achievement Day. At this time the various activities are judged and many p1'izes are awarded for individual as well as group work. Members also send exhibits to the State Fair at Richmond and valuable prizes are won. To many of the boys and girls the trip to the 4-H Day at the Fair was a never to be forgotten occasion. Sixty-five Princess Anne 4-H members boarded a N. and S. Bus at 6 A. M. and returned late that night having received valuable instruction from the poultry, livestock, vegetable and other exhibits. The midway provided fun for all. One of thc high spots of 4-H work is the annual State Short Course at V. P. I. Here boys and girls from every section of Virginia gather for a week of interesting study and play. Closer home is the District Camp at Jamestown. Here too, work is mingled with play in a week of grand camp life. Thus with a mixture of study, work and play. Club members strive ever to "make the best better." Thirty-Sin' Future Farmers of America OFFICERS 1're'sifIe'nf .... ,, ....... Irving: Hughes l'icfe-l'resifle'nf ,, ,.,.,.,. Hniy BOllYl6Vllll 7'rvusnre'r Norwood Shirley Secrefary ,,,, GOI don Oliver li'vporn'r ,, , Stuart Ives Wrifclz Dog ,,,,,,,,,,,...,. Richfud Mxttox Advisc-r,, ,,,A ...,,,,. l . G. Roberts, Jr. .I ohn Baum Thorne Edmondson llonnio Flannagan Melvin Hughes George Holland Jessie Ives Chauncey Krahenbill Paul liargre MEMBERS Wilfred Large Elmer Litchfield Norman May William Robishaw Harold Spruill Theodore Tranquillo Duman Wright Agriculture has been taught at Kempsville for more than sixteen years. The Kempsville F. F. A. chapter received its charter from the State Association in 1935. This organization affords an excellent opportumtv for the training of leaders, and for doing things in an organived wiy CPU :ln Th iffy-Seven I -'W .ll 4' wr 36- GF 'Q -z.2"".:': , - .H+-'V"i P' if K I" '5'ff""Z-,WV , me-af ,f "L Y. K tj' -svn , ' ," x an W'1S.sfi..f,,3" :ff ' 'X .mfr A mf ' 'filbixfa-.r..'-szff?'K"':f Lili!! Annual Staff Editor ,... . ,,,, . Edward Absalom Activities Editor , .lean Stillman Associate Erlifor , Evelyn Hargrove Sports Erlitm' , , , Irene lim-ider I,iff'rnry Hdifm' ,... Cleon Harrell Business Mgr. . , Sterling lllontgomery Art lu'difor .. ,, ,, ., .,,..... Peg Griffith Assf. liusfness Jlgr. , Irving llnrdy lfrlifor of ldmfoyrnplly Elliott. Jones Sponsor Miss lfllnora Overley School days come to an end and many old friends drift away to take their places in the world, but memories always linger. Often, photographs of friends help one to recall happy hours and unforgetable incidents, some serious, some amusing. We, the staff of the "Kemhisco" for the year Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-nine and Forty, have conscientiously endeavored to portray the activities at Kempsville High School. The result is an annual which we hope every Kempsvillian will cherish forever. There is nothing to equal reminiscing. Thirty-Eirrh t Q 1' lv, X ,Q A Www -'L .' - -5 ? ?T '?' 5 QNX ? 2 M 1 : jx We X M? fi? Forty 7,-,"Y:Q"? J" 3. K.-J, K Football Squad "Pig" Absalom .,............ ...,..... L eft End "Monk" Montgomery Right Guard "Tour" Reider ...,..,. ....... .... ll Ranny" Herbert ....,. .... . Left Tackle . Left Guard Louis Johnson .,....,. ,......... C enter "Eddie" Joyner ......... .,............... C enter "Stumpy" Fentress ...,........ Right Tackle "Droop" May ...,,..,... Right End "Ace" Nash ..........., ...,.. F ullback "Termite" Brady ....... ..,....... F ullback "Tiny" Robishaw .,.... ...... Q uarterback "Jimmy" Parron ,...., Quarterback "Billy" Caton .i.... .... L eft End "Bill" Robishaw ...., ....,, R ight End "Dopey" Wilson ...,. "Fink" Fingleton Page Haverty .,... Ernest Minor ....,,,., U "Screech" Parron ,. "Nubby" Creekmore "Billy Duplain .........,. "Grandpa" Webb ,...... ...., Leonard Longworth "C. F." Bates ....,.. ,. "Sleepy" Parron "Doc" Hardy ...., ,. Ray Barnes ...i,. Coach "Mickey" Moore SCORES We They Portlock ........ 0 0 Deep Creek ..... 13 0 Holy Trinity ...... 7 27 Churchland .,..,. Great Bridge ...... Norview ........... Oceana ..... 0 7 34 9 7 7 7 19 Forty-One , .... Halfback Halfback Center Right Guard Dick" Albertson ...... ..,., L eft Guard Right End Left End Left Guard .. Right End Left Tackle Halfback ,. Right End Trainer Manager Boy's Basketball Team .lohn Williams, 1.5 Irving Hughes, Q llavid Robishaw, 5.5 Gordon Oliver, gg' William Robishaw, 51 Joe Barrett, 1' lidward Absalom, 1' Irving' Hardy, gr lVlelvin Hughes, 1' Frank Hargrove, c Arnold Ewell, c Harry Bonneville, Mgr. Harris C. Moore, Coach lfldward Joyner, Trainer Ill ilk? a n Ill .I Girl's Basketball Team Geleene Jones, 1' lVlareraret Gritfith, 1' Dorothy Roseberry, 1' Shirley Yarus, 1' Shirley Wolfe, 1' Elizabeth Mast, 1' Vivien Jones, 1' Mildred liurford, 1' Claudia Albertson, 1' Irene Rieder, 1' Kitty Crowling, 1' Esther Brown, gg Katherine Eaton, gt Gary Griifith, gg' Doris Wolfe, 3.5 Helen Eddy, Coach llelen Ulmer, gy Dorothy Smith, Q' Alice Oliver, gr Sue Whitehead, Mgr. Thelma Jones, gr Oneida Kilmon, ,fr Ann Mattox, 3: Ruth Stillman, Asst. llrlgl Forty-Tivo John Williams Irving Hardy Harvey Nash Irving Hughes Gordon Oliver Baseball Team Melvin Hughes Robert Webb George Fingleton James Parron Page Haverty Norman May William Robishaw Cleon Harrell, Manager Harris C. Moore, Coach Ping Pong Cllampinns BHdlIli7lf07I Champifms Kitty Crowlingf Geleene Jones John VVillian1s Irving Hardy Forty-Three Forty-Four uv' N"--A--ff n.52F'ul5En g'.?E5"5Fdl'i lT5'L5E5EL 2.'.Tx5' 'l5lu 1d5L-' iTJl-'u5u5ir rl Fuel, Feed and Building Supplies Corporation 217 Seventeenth St. Phone 564 Virginia Beach, Va. Phone Va. Beach 534 Night Phone 431 All Work Guaranteed W. R. MAY PLUMBING-HEATING Jarvis Bldg. Virginia Beach, Va. Coinplim ents of JOHNSTON GRILL Theatre Bldg. Virginia Beach, Va. Compliments of Health Center Roller Rink Open Every Afternoon and Night 9th and Granby Sts. Compliments of A. L. BAXTER 81 CO. Compliments of Dr. A. Bartley 8: Sons Jewelers and Optometrists R. M. GREGORY PLUMBING-HEATING 146 Glfanby St, 237 Chu,-ch St, 208 21st St. Phone 4, Virginia Beach F. G. HAMPTON Poultry, Eggs and Smoked Meats C0m7'lZme"LtS of :no Market st. Phone 43858 T. M. BELLAMY Norfolk, Virginia Compliments of Norfolk Savings 8: Loan Corp. 200 E. Plume St. Norfolk, Va. Peebles 8: Simpson Motor Corp. SALES-FORD-SERVICE Gasoline, Oils and Accessories Washing, Polishing, Greasing State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Co. Bloomington, Illinois Floyd T. Deary, Agent Phone 96-J Virginia Beach Traylor Optical Co. Prescription Opticians 115 College Place Norfolk, Va. Frank S. Weisel Company Candy Headquarters The Original Cash and Carry Wholesale Candy Company of Norfolk 116 Bank St. Norfolk, Va. "'. ' Annc Lee Beauty Shoppe Almae Dowdy and Peggy Connor Phone 38597 3415 Fairview Bldg. Norfolk, Va Forty-Five 13.2. i.'F..'Z.E.:.2L.-521.24 il, ai LLETQETQTES L24 gli -2, Luau ui an -L ll li Q KEE's gl fAeereditedi Stenography P l fl Comptometer U1 Q Secretarial l l l l E For over thirty yea1's this firm has en- lll ,ioyed the privilege of serving the stu- dents of Kempsville Hig'h School .... first in their undergraduate days, and later, as they found their place in the business life of our community. LJ Today, as always, The Hub offers the students line apparel, correct in style, yet priced within his budget. THE HUB Norfolk, Virginia The Slore for Men and Hays rx For C ir .' gndm Civil Service tl ' il Bookkeeping SECRETARIAL COLLEGE C' ll-.3 I R V' Filing Selden Arcade Phone 41287 Norfolk, Virginia Norfolk College of liusiness Al1IIll7llSfI'!IfIlPIl Offers Couzprelimlsiiie Courses in Business Administration Higher Accountancy KC. P. AJ Secretarial Science Law fVirginia Barb Medical Technology Chartered to Confer Degrees Nationally Accredited Granby at Brooke Phone 272545 NORFOLK SOUTHERN 1 BUS CORPORATION 6' CIIARTERED HUSES TO ANY rl: POINT AT ANY TIME li ri F1 ,1 ri ll gl Klnq Floral Co. in Virginia Beach Blvd. fn ill' I"Io1vcrs for all Occasions l' Phone 44826 rl O n-1 ii w v.. PURE-PEP GI-lSOLINE Premium qualify-now at the price of "regular" li ds W" o,f E BE wiru 'S URE "u.,,,,,a' PURE Colonial Oil Co., Inc. P. O. Lynnhaven, Va. li 5'nj1gT.T.lTL"l5' I'LL3L3'.n'qn5'LT EESFlF l5ES'gT45'gF'5' n5'i'LJTni1T.nTgT 5'5'i'I Fu rfy-Six 41 EI:-'xL.Tn2.v:bLiarL3' 2i1aC52EQiLTLW u'Eu2B:1::LTLd Z114 KEE's COLLEGE P Fastest growinyf, most nzfoclwwly equipped business school in Norfolk Come in and see this model BUSINESS COLLEGE Phone 41544 Suite 346 Monticello Arcade E Unequulcd Employmenit Service 'ln F1 fl Ralph and Raymond Ricks Ill' Representing P Phone 23227 Fairmount Cleaners Phone 21511 Instant Service Albano Cleaners TAILORS-HATTERS 429 W. Olney Road Compliments of Norfolk' Vilma Graham Funeral Home LJ Conzplimenfs of I Norfolk Enqravrnq Dr. Ezera Storm BEDDING PRODUCTS Co.. Inc. ENGRAVERS OF QUALITY SCHOOL Compliments of ANNUALS El 246 Roush St. Norfolk, Va. TERMINIX E , . TERMINATES Complmzents of TERMITES . TERMINIX COMPANY Brsese and Console OF NORFOLK 1609 Colley Ave. Phone 27197 Beryl W. Summitt 5 Complinzvnfs of Ewell 61 Williamson Funeral Home 55u ..SF5 .51 ,RFSESEE Forfy-Se oen 5 U: L: E EJ ll El 5 ll E Ez' ll E J E lf ll EJ 1 E E .F .j?j1.FE5' H. L. Smith, Jr. and Alla R. Smith Real Estate, Rentals and Insurance 1603 Atlantic Ave., near 17th St. Virginia Beach, Va. Extra -A Delicious M Strength iii, Flavor .,...f-.r,. G . no III. 5 " ii: . -1 vu Compliments of JOHN C. WOOD Compliments of Sykes Funeral Home 1124 East Berkley Ave. Berkley, Va. i55."f.i. H. D. Oliver 1501 Colonial Ave. Norfolk, Va. Barry. Parks 6. Son. Inc. 26 Selden Arcade Norfolk, Va. Complete Farm. Insurance At Low Rates Phone 41358 vii- TTQEEE 15" I' Complinvents of Complrments of A Friend Bunk Pollard Dr. Pepper Salesman Compliments of Bond Bread Between frzfends, nothing Cfl7'1'l0S quite so much u'm'1nth of feeling-is quite so personal--as the exchange of photographs. W0'tLlfl7I,,t you like a new one ? WELLFORD DUNFORD PHOTOGRAPHER -.- Forty-Eight 1..5Z5'55L: Exif' 'L nEEL"g5E52LE1


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