Virginia High School - Virginian Yearbook (Bristol, VA)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1950 volume:
ri iM.is! [[■[) BY ii,T i) iynb b; cx. s y (. 1 ' I ' ■ RiS H II vCBi Y [ I I]C’! S(B ! if I eRI: ' .!OI. BRGINIA BRISTOL PtfBUC LIBRARY 701 Goode Street Bristol, Vir nia 2 k20l for invaluable guidance and help to students, for untiring service and loyalty to the school, for inspiration and assistance as a sponsor we dedicate the 1949-50 Virginian to Miss Etta Hillman Page 4 iiiin’iii.; ’ ' • THE BRISTOL VIRGINIA SCHOOL BOARD Left to light: James Boyd, H. Aulick Burke, Roland Galliher, Chairman; Joseph B. An Pelt, Superintendent ot Schools; Mrs. Robert Kistner, Clerk; Mrs. a. G. Stuart, F. Blair Preston. Page 5 Kn fUemorfam Air. James Phipps was a Christian gentleman, an excellent citizen, and a friend for eighteen years to the students and teachers of drginia High School. His services for the welfare of others, his faithfulness to responsibilities assigned, his loyalty to friends and associates, and his devotion to duty stand out and manifest a man of character. Mr. Phipps taught us how to go the second mile; to know the joy of satisfaction of a job well done; he taught us how to assume the responsibility for a task assigned; he taught us how to smile under difficulties and hardships; and he taught us, in a glorious way, how to serve people and be a good neighbor. Two things were uppermost in the mind of our friend— his home and his work. These were to him happiness, contentment and satisfaction. The happiness in his work was sensed when teachers and students were warm and comfortable. The satisfaction that he realized iir his work was when the building was clean, comfortable, in order and secure. The contentment that he knew was at even-tide, as he looked back on the day, remembering the smiling faces of happy boys and girls and the pleasant and warm smiles of appreciation of kind teachers. The spirit of our good neighbor moves on out into the great eternity where he shall know greater happiness and unlimited satisfaction, for there the greatest of all teachers, Jesus, shall present him before the Lord of Hosts, and declare to our Heavenly Father: “Well done, good and faithful servant;— enter thou into the joy of the Lord.” Joseph B. Van Pelt, Superintendent of Sehools Page 6 1 OUR SUPERINTENDENT Joseph B. Van Pelt, B.A., M.A. Our annual staff and sponsors, with the excellent cooperation of the teachers and students, are to be congratulated upon presenting such an appropriate and beautiful volume of the “Vir- ginian” to the seniors and student body. As we recognize this 1950 to be the beginning of a new era for America — the leader among the nations, all subject to atomic power with its tremendous implications, may we admonish the seniors and those who are to be the subject of future volumes to consider it their dnty to love our country, to support its constitution, to obey its laws, to respect its flag, and defend it against all enemies. We say to the seniors, in the words of Longfellow when he referred to the “Ship of State”: “Our hearts, our hopes, are all with thee. Our hearts, our hopes, our prayers, our tears, Our faith triumphant o’er our fears. Are all with thee,— are all with thee.” Joseph B. an Pelt Mr. Van Pelt Mr. Hammack Page 8 OUR PRINCIPAL Mr. Theo. T. Ilammack began his higher edueation at Ilanipden-Sydney Col- lege where he received a B.S. degree. I ' Voin Hampden-Sydney he went to the University of North Carolina for his M.A. degree. Ilis teaching experience inclndcs Dun- lap High School in Alleghany County, ' ir- ginia, and New Hope High in Augusta County, N ' irginia. He left New Hope to become principal of alley High School in Augusta County. In 1945 Mr. Ilammack became principal of brginia High School, where his ever present interest in the school and its activi- ties have made of it a school of which every- one is very pioud. Tiii ' .o. T. Haaimack Mrs. a. J. Eaton OUR ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL After graduating from brginia High School, Mrs. A. J. Eaton attended State Teachers College at Earms’illc, Virginia, and the University of Virginia. She received her B.S. degree from King College. Except for one year at Mendota Mrs. Eaton has taught in the Bristol, brginia schools, two years at V ashington School and the remaining time at Virginia High School, where she has taught mathematics along with her duties as assistant principal. Page 9 FACULTY Top to bottom: Row 1; Virginia Anderson, A.B., English; Mrs. L. B. Boatright, A.B., Mathematics; Mrs. AIildred Creger, B.S., Business Education; Mrs. Ted Francis, Emory and Henry and Rad- ford Colleges, Seventh Grade. Row 2: Mrs. Rosa Baldwin, A.B., Social Studies; Mrs. Frances Boyd, A.B., Diversified Occu- pations; Eleanor Curtin, Powers Sehool of Expression and New England Conservatory of Musie, Music and Expression; Mrs. Helen Furlow, A.B., Typing. Row 3: Billie Baxter, A.B., Government; Louise Brewer, B.S., English; Mrs. Mary N. Dannenburg, B.S., Mathematics; Mrs. King Caui, Tnsenlnm College, Supervisor of Cafe- terias. Row 4: Martha Baxter, B.A., M.A., Home Economics; AIillicent Broglin, B.A., Mathe- matics; Robert Dugger, B.S., Shop; Lucille Cii.lespie, B.S., Latin and Guidance. Row 5: Warren Blackard, A.B., Spanish and English; Leone Cooper, A.B., Librarian; Mrs. W. V. loLLiNGER, B.S., English; Emma Cood, A.B., Speech, Art, and Dramatics. Not Pictured: Mrs. Nora DeBusk, B.S., M.S., History; Emily Gilmer, A.B., History and Art, Homer Harris, A.B., Athletics Director; Mary Betty Huff, A.B., Mathematics. Page 1 0 FACULTY Top to bottom: Row 1: Mrs. Loraine Guinn, A.B., Social Studies; Mrs. Mary A. Kiser, B.S., Seventh Grade; Mrs. John McJunkin, B.S., Physical Education; Emma Smith, A.B., General Science. Row 2: Roscoe Hall, A.B., Biology; Mrs. Robert Kistner, Secretary to Superintendent; I oris Mauk, A.B., Seventh Grade; Eugenia Summers, A.B., Music and English. Row 3: Earl Hedrick, B.S., M.A., Physical Education; Doris Neai,, A.B., Seventh Grade; Mary Helen Tate, B.S., Home Economics. Row 4: Sallie Hickman, B.S., Seventh Grade; Louis Kova cs, A.B., Driver Education; William Powers, B.S., Ghemistry; Virginia Thomas, B.S., English. Row 5: Etta Hii,i,man, A.B., Mathematics and Erciich; Raymond Kreiner, A.B., M.A., Director of Glee Glnhs; John Shultz, B.S., Director of Band; Mrs. Ralph Whitaker, B.S., Sccrctarv to Principal. Not Pictured: Isaac B. Moore, U. of Tenn., V.P.I., U. of Va., Mechanical Drawing, Shop; Cecil Rasnick, A.B., Mathematics. Page 1 I In our curriculum we find a wide variety of subjeets. These snaps show the Home Eeononiies, Commereial, Art, Diversified Occupations, Physical Education, and Industrial Arts Departments in aetion. Page 12 " UJ!! mw CLASSES ! SENIOR CLASS Left to Tight: Grady Clark, Secretary first semester, President, second; Kenny Worley, President, first semester; Buddy Holloway, Treasurer; Bunny Saltz, Viee-P resident, first semester; Georgia Jones, Reporter. Not pictured: ivian Myers, Secretary second semester; Elmer Opencari, Vice- President second semester. Page 14 And the classes arc tested and tried; W ' hcn the stupidest student has vanished. And the dnllest has stepped aside; We shall rest— and faith, we all need it!— We shall rest for a moment or two, Till the wonderful school of Experience Shall set ns to work anew! Then those who have gone shall be happy; They shall pass through life’s higher grade; They shall face the world’s difficult problems Wbth conntenance unafraid Thev shall pass through each test as they meet it At tiie sonnding of duty’s stern call. I’hey shall work c ' cry day— when they ha e to— And never be tired at all! And only the big world shall praise ns. And only the big world shall blame, ' riiongh we work for the joy of the winning. And climb up the pathway of fame; For each in his separate calling, Ilis separate thought must express. As he follows the gleam as he sees it To the goal that to him means success.” Edith F. A. U. Painton ifhfJ SENIOI Bonnie Lois Bai.i, “Quiet and Sincere” Gladys Marie Cross “Modest and quiet” C. Spruill Forbush “Active, friendly, and intelligent” Betty Lou Helms “Sweet and unassuming” Billy Joe James “Full of mischief and fun” Charles Howell Cross “A trusty friend in every need” Jack Dunlap “Friendly, artistic, and debonair” Betty Green “Conscientious, studious, and commendable” James M. (Buddy) Holloway, Jr. “Helpful and friendly” Georgia Ei.lis Jones “Never without a suggestion” Page 1 6 LASS Mary Sue Kaylor “Quiet, gcntJe, meek” Lloyd Lilley “An athlete mighty and great” iviAN Opal Myers “Pretty and popular” Margaret Mumpower “Quiet way and a ready smile” Hazel Lambert “Quiet hut sincere” Billie Sue McGi.oihin “Cheerful and a good sport” Robert I. Morton “Always smiling and generous” Elmer Opengari “A lover of the great outdoors” Riia Joy I■nEN “Capable and reliable” Page 17 IRGINIA Shepherd “Cheerful smile; happy personality” Senior Activities and Honors Jack Arrants Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 4; Basketball 2, 4; Track 5, 4; I’reasiirer Sophomore Class; bce-President Junior Class; Joke Editor Little Virginian; Civitan Club 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; Bovs’ State Representatise; Beta Club 4; Dramatics Club 3, 4. Bonnie Lois Ball Beta Club 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, hcc- President 4; T pist for Little Virginian 4; N’irginian 4. Grady Clark, Jr. Boys’ Monogram 3, 4; Boys’ Hi-Y 3, 4; Beta Club 4; Secretan,’ Senior Class first term, President second term; U.S. History Medal 3; Baseball arsity 3, 4. Charles Howell Cross Monogram Club 2, 3, 4; D. O. Club 3, 4, Presi- dent 3, 4; Glee Club 3. Gladys Marie Cross Home Economics Club 2; Typist for ’irginian 4; Little Virginian 4. Jack Dunlap D. O. Club 4; irginian Art Editor 4; Little Vir- ginian 4; Boys’ State Representative. Charles Spruhx Forbush Boys’ Hi-Y 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 3; Dramatic Club 4; Senior Y-Teens’ Sweetheart 3; Junior Class Treasurer; Best All-Round in the Classes 2, 3; Senior I’ersonalitv; Assistant Business Manager of the Little Virginian 4; S.C.A. Program Committee Chairman 4; Class His- torian; Steering Committee 4; Football 2; Track 3, 4; S.C.A. Representative 3; Editor of the ’irginian. Betty Green Spanish Club 3, 4, Secretaiy ' 3; Junior Red Cross Council 3, 4, Secretary 4; Library Club 3, 4, President 4; Member House and Grounds Committee 3; Dra- matics Club 4; Little Virginian Staff 4; Beta Club 4; Girls’ State 3. Betty Lou Helms Home Economics Glub 4; Beta Glub 4. James M. (Buddy) HoLLO ' AY Boys’ Monogram 3, 4; Boys’ Hi-Y 3, 4, President 4; Dramatics 3, 4; Junior Cla.ss Vice-President; Senior Class Treasurer; Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity 3, 4; Base- ball 1, 3, 4, Varsity 3, 4; Track 3, 4. Billy Joe James D. O. Club 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4. Georgia Ellis Jones Beta Club 4; Y-Teens 4; Annual Staff 4; Dramatics Club 4; Senior Class S.C.A. Representative. Mary Sue Kaylor S.C.A. Hazel Lambert Y-Teens 2, 3, 4; Girls’ Monogram 4; Basketball 4; S.G.A. Representative 2; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Reporter 4; Girls’ Glee Glub 4; Girls’ State 4; Pic- ture Editor of Annual 4; Spanish Glub 3. Lloyd Lilley S.G.A. Robert E. Mason D. O. Club 4; S.C.A.; Junior Class Sergeant-at- Arms. Robert I. Morton D. O. Club 1; Boys’ Hi-Y 4; Library Club 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Safety Patrol 1, 2, 3, 4; S.C.A. Representative 2. Margaret Mitmpower Y-Teens Club 3, 4. Vivian Opal Myers h ' oundation Club 4; Senior Class Secretar} ' . Elmer Opengari Basketball 3, 4, Captain 4; Senior Class ' ice-Presi- dent second semester. Claude Rigole D. O. Club 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Treasurer 4. Page 18 Senior Aaivities and Honors (continued) ' lRGINIA SlIKPIIERD Y-Tccns 3, -4, ' icc-Prcsidcnt 4; D. O. Club 4, Sec- retar) ' 4; S.C.A. Representative, 3; Finance Connnittcc 3; Picture Editor of Annual 4. Erwin Saltz President Junior Civitans; ' ice-President Senior Class, first semester; Co-eaptaiu football; basketball; Dramatics Club; Mid-term graduate. Rita Joy Witten Glee Club 3, 4; Latin Club 3; Dramatics Club 4; Beta Club 4; Foundation Club 4; Head Cheerleader 4; S.C.A. ' Preasurer 4; Business Manager buciNi. N; l.ittlc Virginian Staff. Kenny Worley President Senior Class first semester; Co-captain football team; bce-Presidcnt Ili-Y; ' Iid-tcr l graduate. Class History In the year nineteen hundred and forty-.scven the Seliool Board of Bristol, hrginia, deereed that tlie sehool system must eonsist of twel e grades instead of eleven. Out of this ehaos arose a determined but eonfused group of twenty-six students. We were elassified as sophomores al- though there sere not supposed to be any sophomores that year. We ehosc Fred Aekerman to lead us through our sophomore year. As Juniors we were twenty-two strong and we were ready for anything that might be given to us to do. After some debate as to our ability, the job of running Miss Virginia High night was given us. This was our ehanee to prove ourselves in the eyes of the other elasses. Vc worked together and gave a perform- anee rated with the best. We also gave a junior play. With the money we netted from these two enterprises we gave the junior-senior banquet in style. hthout the able help of our sponsor. Miss Evelyn McClellan, we feel that we could not ha e clone these things; for when we were discouraged, she dro ' e us on. Our president for this year of glory was Meryle Owens. At last we were ■-eniors. Although we were a far ery from the himclred-elesen which graduated the year before, we were still honored by the underclassmen just as much. We have worked hard to try to keep up with the larger classes and hope that we have done as well as the elasses in the past. Vc hope that the elasses in the future enjoy their school clays as much as we have. Spruill Eorbusii, Historian Pa e 19 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Left to right: Boyce Goodman, Vice-President; Bill Wooten, Treasurer; Bob Jordan, Sergeant-at-Arms; Marilyn IIecijt, President; Paul Price, Secretary; Barbara Carrier, Reporter. Page 20 JUNIORS Left to right: Bill Allen Faye Arrants Perr ' Bacon jack Barker Betty Barrett Jean Baumgardner Marjorie Bays Betty Bell Ruby Blankenship Lee Brantley Sain Breeding Brenda Campbell, Ralph Campbell Barbara Carrier Ex ' eh’u Carrier Joseph Cass Nancy Chambers David Coffey Betty Conley Roland Countiss Janice Crowder Peggy Da ’is David Eden Page 2 1 b A. Farris I JUNIORS Left to right: Boyce Goodman Betty Graham Donald Green Barbara Gunning Mary Jane Harkins Jean Harris Rosalee Hawkins Peggy Hicks Marilyn Hecht Glara Houser Betty Lou James Betty Johnson Wayne LaAIon Bobby Leonard ■ Frances Leonard Margaret Leonard Patsy Lilley Bobby Logan Danny Joe Long Marie McCroskey Margaret McNeer Faye Maden Joe Mack Minor Lindy Mumpower Page 22 JUNIORS Left to right: Frances Patrick Anne Poindexter William Pruett L,yman Reynolds Alice Rouse Edward Sanders Myra Selfe Tommie Sheffield Billy Shuttle Richard Sparks Marie Starke Phil Stauber Charles Stewart Roy Stigall Eloise Swan Warren Vance Patricia an Moy Rachel Webster Jappa Lee Wolfe Bill WVoten Phyllis Wright Page 2) SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS First row: Second row: Third row: Betty Lowe, President; Herman Baker, Vice-President. William Marshall, Secretary; Ed Morton, Reporter; Hassell Wooten, Sergean t-a t-Anns. Dewey Bowers, Sergeant-at-Arins; Jack Glover, Treasurer. Page 24 SOPHOMORE CLASS Left to right: Ann Arnold Rose Barlow Lee Beaty Nancy Berkley George Blaylock Faye Brindle Barbara Brown Peggy Broyles Shirley Butterworth Julia Calhoun David Campbell Richard Cartwright Carolyn Cocke Howard Coffey Bill Crosswhite Beverly Dunn Helen Dutton Paul Fleenor Joan Fortner Barbara Gardner Bobby Godsey Jimmy Goode Betty Goodman Jimmy Cose Jack Glover Thomas Hardin Frances Hawk Veda Rose Hensley Jane Holmes Ruth Houser Barbara Hudson Junior Iccnhour Bob Jessee Bob Johnston Donald Keyt Page 2 5 SOPHOMORE CLASS Left to right: Douglas Lane Howard Lee Betty Lowe Annie Lee McCracken Sammy Marney Ted Martin Arta Jo Montgomery Donald Moore Judy Morris Ed Morton Betty Owens Dick Peters Alargaret Pippin Donald Preston Shirley Pruett Elizabeth Young Sam Wright Ann Worley Rose Whicker Mary Ellen Wampler Jimmy Walling Jimmy Thompson Bobby Stuart Mary Stant Peggy Sutton Champe Summerson Donald Smith Charles Sharrett Mary Elizabeth Seneker Alan Rutherford Johnny Rush Billie Roberts Helen Roberts Page 26 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Left to right: Joe Goodman, Treasurer; Jerry Cassell, Reporter; Silas S n Hoy, Viee-President; Norman McMurraa ' , Sergeant-at-Arius; Bii.l Gross, Presi- dent. Page -27 FRESHMAN CLASS Front row: Icenhour, Francis, Leonard, Feathers, L. Burnett, Hudson, Stump, Hager. Second row: Harris, Mann, R. Booher, Brsan, Dishner, Saul, Grashain, Keesee. Third row: Jackson, Ferguson, J. Burnette, Snodgrass, Kelly, McGuigan, Davis. Fourth row. W ilson, W ' atkins, Meegan, Trivette, Morrell. First row: Barh, Booher, Rice, Sturgill, Maiden, Lee Cowan. Second row: Wright, Keesling, South, Barh, Graybeal, John- son. Third row: Haga, Goodman, Mumpower, Griffin, Balthis, Opengari. Fourth row: Comer, W ' hite, W ' orsham, Carrier. First row: Roberts, Addison, McDeVitt, Hurley, Lane, Moretz, Young, Shelton, Fleenor, Draper. Second row: Moore, McKenny, W ' hite, Campbell, Estep, Van Hoy, Walden, Hollo- way, Cadle, Countiss, Penley. Third row: WYight, Booher, Poston. Richards, Hill, Triv- ette, Rogers, Chadwick, Eas- terly, Steele, Tolbert, Carlson. Page 28 FRESHMAN CLASS ■ 1 -A r I First rou ' : Parrish, Leonard, Baker, Gobble, Browning, Kennedy. Second row: Miller, Spangler, Johnson, Phillips, King, Kent, Williams. Third row: Hodge, Clark, Ball, Ahnany. First row: Leonard, Pruett, Crowder, Linnen, Brown, Carter, Deans. Second row: Eades, McMnr- ray, Honaker, Hnmphrey, Hutton, W ' orrell. Third row; Hicks, Gross, Ham- ilton, Thomas, Garrett. First row: k ' niikhouser. Fuller. Bradv, Trivettc, Hudson, M’ar- ren, Profitt, Greene, Bouten. Second row: Crockett, Moretz, Cassell, Thomas, Barker, Par mcr, Litz, Morton. T ' iird row: Mullins, Blesins, Franklin, Fades, Kent, Long. Draper. Page 29 EIGHTH First row: Rogers, WTlson, Davis, Mumpov er, P v 1 e, Hansu. Second row. Leonard, Widner, Crowder, Dayton, Carrier, Millsaps, Ncblett. Third row: Cox, Bryant, Stew- art, ' itt, Crumley, F. Ruth- erford, P. Rutherford. Fourth row: Hutton, McCros- key, Wampler, Kress, Groves, Love. First row: Lawson, Almanv, Carrier, McLemore, Almond. Second row: W ' atson, ' orlev, Clark, Fouch, Triplett, Mul- lins. Third row: Turner, Pender- grass, Lewis, Hamm, Gobble, Shaw. Fourth row: Canter, Brewer, Pritchard, Slagle, Daggett, Mumpower. First row: Saddler, Good, An- derson, Lowe, Havton, Triv- ette. Second row: Herndon, Leonard, S. Smith, ’enable. Gamp- bell, Cross, Peters. Third row: Da is, Rutherford. Helms, Steele, Almond, Hodge. Fourth row: Hager, F. Pippin, R. Smith, D. Pippin, MTl- liams. First row: Calhoun, Penlev, Barker, Phillips, Cash, Dickev. Second row: Brewer, Childress, Rowe, Oaklev, Fades, Keescc. Third row: Burnette, Alvarez, Smith, Maine, Kell, Um- berger. Fourth row: Sturgill, Zint, Webster, Godsey, Ingle, Lewis, Goodman, Kyle. GRADE Front row: R. Barlow, Bellamy, Bailev, Simmons, Griffin, G. Barlow. Second row: Lester, Marshall, Priee, Arnold, Moore, Wolfe. Third row: Draper, Faulkner, Bowers, Wright, Falin, M ' ade, McDe ’itt. Fourth row: Morley, Ghandler, Kistner, Lee, Le Snenr. First row: Keller, E. Shelle} ' , Bolling, Pendergrass, Shef- field. Second row: Meade, Fortner, Keith, Martin, Melllwaine, Gross, Pridemore. Third row: P. Shelley, llaga. Berry McGroskey, Harkrader, Lindamood, Lutes. Fourth row: Selfe, Miimpower, Luttrell, Duff, Branson. First row: Galliher, Riehardson, R. Fleenor, Gampbell, P. Wright, Dickenson. Second row: McNamara, Keys, B. W ' right, Kennedy, Martin, Dettor. Third row: Nelson, Jordan, Gross, Garrier, Hutton, Keith, Garswell, Leonard. Fourth row: Wolfe, Helton, Glover, Carter, J. right, Spahr, Thomas, Marshall, Whdner. Front row: Bouton, Kilgore, Rosenbalm, ' Ferr}-, Carmody, Fortner, Second row: Hamilton, Mor- rell, Stine, Trinkle, White, Booher. Third row: Williams, Roark, Grindstaff, Collins, Plaskie, Clark. Fourth row: Mumpower, Mill- horn, A. Bailey, D. Bailey, Campbell. J ' 1 11 SEVENTH First row; Dayton, Ackerman, Ansimis, Bridgeman, Hutton, W ' liickci, Kingsolver. Second row: Triplett, Seneker, Johnston, Burnette, Ballard, Utt, Carlson. J ' liird row: Odum, Branson, Roberts, Williams, Keith, Tnable, Jackson. Front row: l ' ’arnham, Hanshew, Blaylock, Ross, Falin, Cars- well, Whlson, Feathers. Second row: Drinkard, Smith, Bellamy, Balthis, Sawyer, Per- jon, Hagy, Harper. 7 ' hird row: Bailey, Clark, Hol- loway, Allison, Pruett, Elliot, I ' ipps, Lambert, Bowers. First ww: Shores, Booher, Na e, Shelley, South, Lester, Mann, Baumgardner. Second row: Newton, Patrick, Dae idson, Rust, h i t c, Burke, Crider, Ball, Blair. Tl}ird row: Cowan, Statzer, Wil- liams, Cregcr, 01i cr, iancc, Scott, Bowman. Page 32 GRADE Front row: Rainero, Barr, Chandler, Widner, Bivens, Elaine McKenzie, Moretz, ' illis, Counts. Second row; Baker, Slaughter, Bagwell, P’lannagan, Osborne, Boswell, Munipower, Gilley, J. Smith. Third row: Branch, Willis, Green, Scott, Blankenship, Littleford, M. Smith, Eleanor McKenzie, Trannm, Trail. First rou : Odum, Edwards, C. Pruett, Arnold, Hicks, Litz, Rutherford, Moore. Second row: Leonard, Settle, Kemp, Hurley, Davis, Gob- ble, Johnson, McLellan, Hill, Trivett. Third row: Campbell, Baldwin, Ross, Blaylock, R. Keglev, Shelton, C. Kegley, an Hoy. First row: Crosswhite, Branson, Whitson, Carrier, White, Neal, Beaty, Kcllv, Hicks. Second row: Comer, Jones, ' alls, Little, Kent, Picker- ing, Sallie, Eller, Shifflett. Third row: Estepp, Cassmever, Winne, Scmoncs, Crawford, Hutton, Carter, Mmnpowcr, Littleford, Goodman. Page J3 V T ' ' 1 Tliese snaps depict some club activities. In the upper left Sylvia Mettatal installs the officers of a new club, the Beta Chapter of Junior ParrishA ance Foun- dation. With the exception of the two boys the other pictures show Santa-pal activities of the F.H.A. and Y-Teen clubs. The two boys are “on the job” views from the Diversified Occupations group. Page 34 ACTIVITIES ■LJ i iI bH h b1 1 HmHEI SfMlKX Mgliliigll Spruill Forbush Editor-in-cbie David Coffey Assistant Editor Bobby Logan ) „ . , , Business Managers Rita Witten ) THE VIRGINIAN I I i j Bonnie Ball I T ypist Gladys Cross I ypist Janice Crowder Typist Jack Dunlap Artist Joe Long Sports Editor Barbara Cunning, Asst. Bus. Mgr. I Marie Starke Literary Editor Richard Sparks, Snap Shot Editor Page 36 THE LITTLE VIRGINIAN EditoT-iu-Cbicf Marilyn Ilecht Associate Editor Anne Poindexter Business Manager Cliarles Stewart Asst. Business Manager Spruill Forbush Sports Editors Bobby Stuart Bunny Saltz Joe Long Jean Harris Society Editors Barbara Gunning Chainpc Suinnier.son Joke Editors Bobby Logan Jane Holmes Circulation Managers Lyman Reynolds Dick Peters E’cature Editors Eloise Swan Sammy Marney Make-Up Fay Maden David Coffey Art Editor Jack Dunlap Fashion Editors Margaret McNeer Patricia ' an Hoy Reporters Frances Patrick Patsy Lilley Betty Green l bil Stauber Shirley Chadwick Mae J’errin Kennedy I’eggy Hicks T ypists Rita Witten Gladys Cross Bonnie Ball Sponsors Mrs. Fillinger Miss Anderson Photographers Kreiner and Sparks EDITORIAL STAFF Eirst row: Hcclit, Gunning, Logan, Holmes. Second row: Patrick, Marney, Stuart. Third row: Green, Harris, Hicks, Long, Gardner. Fourth row: Chadwick, Poindexter, Kenneds ' , Stauber, ' an Hoy, McNccr, Mrs. Eillinger, Sum- merson. Miss .Xnderson, Lillev, Swan. BUSINESS S ' PAFF’ Reynolds, Coffey, Forbush, Stewart, Maden, Peters. Page 37 Van Hoy Bowers Earp Glover Bacon Vance Eden Alinany Baker Campbell Goodman Jordan Saltz k iMum JUNIOR CIVITAN CLUB The Junior Civitans’ purpose in our school and community is to pro- mote good citizenship. It has tried to follow this throughout the year and has accomplished many things with the help of the senior sponsor, the Ci itan Club and faculty adv iser, Coach Louis Kovacs. Working together has been most enjoyable. The Junior Civitan Club is associated with the International Senior Civitan and works with it. The Junior Civitan keeps in contact with the Senior Civitan by sending two of its members to its meeting and luncheon every Monday. Under the constitution of the Senior Civitan, the Junior Civitan has a maximum of twenty members; each was chosen by a unanimous vote of the membership. The Club’s project for the year was keeping the trophies and trophy case clean and in neat order. It also sponsored the boys’ inter-class tourna- ments, as well as planned the showing of some movies of the most im- portant football games played by the Virginia High team. The Club had one outing at the first of the year. It was held at Woolwine’s Cabin, on Ilolston River. Several more outings have been planned before the year is over. Officers for the year were: President, Bunny Saltz; Vice-President, Bobby Jordan; Treasurer, Boyce Goodman; Secretary and Sweetheart, Betty Lowe; Sergeant-at-Arms, Don Almany; Chaplain, Herman Baker; Sponsor, Louis Kovacs. After the first half of the year. Bunny Saltz grad- uated and the office of president was taken over by Bobby Jordan. Townsend Peters Jolinston Sliarrctt Lee Lowe Page 38 SAFETY PATROL First row: Trivette, L. Hodge, Sliepherd, Mumpower, Percell, Neal, C. Hodge. Second row: Prichard, Cunningham, Morton, Doggett, I. B. Moore, Sponsor, Stigall, C. Mumpower, E. Wright, }. Wriglit. The Safety Patrol is composed of boys whose duty it is to protect the school children at all times. The main duty consists of patrolling certain corners near school where traffic is heavy before school, during lunch and after school. The Patrols, as these members are called, serve as policemen and direct traffic accordingly. Page Senior High Seated: I. to r. Mary Staiit Barbara Gardner Standing: David Coffey Jimmy Shepherd Mrs. Fillinger Alice Rouse Rita W ' itten ayne LaMon STUDENT COOPERATIVE The Senior High Student Cooperative Association, commonly called the S.C.A., is the student organization of hrginia High School. It is composed of the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. Bill Henry served as the first president eleven years ago. Our legislative body consists of the Prefect Council, which meets every day, and the Student Council, which convenes every week. These two groups give students a chance to present their problems and help keep students informed of school activities. d ' he special projects for this year were to get a much-needed student club room at V.H.S. and send rcpre.sentatives of Virginia High School to the state and district conventions. Promotion of the Honor System and improving the general conduct has been one of the most important and most stressed of the projects. Some of our larger accomplishments were; amending the consti- tution, selling shakers and badges for the Virginia-Tennessee football game, awarding student let- ters at graduation to outstanding seniors, selling school supplies, selling hats and tee shirts, keeping the school medicine cabinet supplied and sponsoring our school paper. The Little Virginian. The purposes of the S.C.A. are to promote leadership and good citizenship at Virginia High School and to create a more cooperative spirit between the teachers and the students. Officers of the 1949-1950 year were; Alice Rouse, President; David Coffey, Vice-President; Mary Stant, Secretary; Rita Witten, Treasurer; and Barbara Gardner, Reporter. Mrs. W. W. Fillinger is the Senior S.C.A. sponsor. Page 40 The Junior Higli Student Cooperative Association was organized in 1941. This organization supplied the well defined need of giving the Junior High pupils a definite part in school training and participation. At the close of each school year, new officers and council members are chosen by the junior student body for the following year. The officers are chosen on the basis of their scholarship, citizenship, and leadership demonstrations. At the beginning of each school year, after the or- ganization has been set up, goals and projects arc established to work for the training and better- ment of all. Such goals and projects may include assembly programs, beautification of the school, attendance drives, helping in community drives, encouraging church attendance, and daily devo- tions in home rooms. The Junior S.C.A. affords an opportunity for training in leadership and responsibility as well as training in cooperation among pupils and faculty members. The Junior Student Cooperatnc Association adheres to the belief that “cleanliness is next to godliness.” Our organization keeps this motto in action continuously. It is a project for every year. One of the projects that was financed for the past year was the placing of containers in the halls for the disposal of waste paper. The officers for the 1949-1950 school year were: Bill Gross, President; Sarah Neblett, Vice- President; Jimmy Carlson, Secretary; Annette Richardson, Treasurer. Reporters: Jo Ann Penly, Ninth; Don McLemore, Eighth; Peggy Gilly, Seventh. ASSOCIATION 1950 Junior High First row: Arnold Drinkard Smith Baker Chandler Litz McLemore Second row: 1 lamm Penley Cowan 1 larkrader Wilson Baithis Lester Whicker Richardson Cood Walden I ' liird row: Mrs. Guinn W ' right Gross White Leonard Neblett Bradley Hudson Carlson Crawford Mrs. Kiser Page 41 BOYS’ HI-Y This national religious organization has for its purpose to ereate, maintain, and extend throughout the sehool and eonnnunity, high standards of Christian li ’ing. The elub serves as the link between high sehools and the Young Mens’ Christian Assoeiation. The Boys’ Ili-Y has had several aetivities and projeets for this year. At Christmas time the club members enjoyed playing Santa Claus to a small boy. Each month it attended Church in a body; thus it visited many denominations. The Boys’ Hi-Y has had a very successful year under Buddy Holloway, President; Kenny Wor- ley, hce-President; Joe Long, Secretary and Treasurer; Roland Countiss, Sergeant-at-Arms; Betty Bell, Sweetheart; and Mr. Rasnick, Sponsor. Boys’ Ili-Y had several social activities this year, and closed with the annual outing at Hungry Mother Park. First row: E. Morton, Forbush, Ilollowav, Bell, Harrison, B. W ooten, t.ong, B. Morton, M r. Rasnick. Second row: Countiss, Goode, Clark, Worley, W ' alling, Carter, Almany. Third row: Meade, II. Wooten, Stuart. Page 42 First row, I. to i.: ]. Barker, Patrick, Hensley, D. Barker, Ilecht, Carrier. Second row: Arrants, Holmes, Rouse, Lilley, Miss Tlioinas, Gunning, Berkley, Arnold, Poindexter, Starke. Third row: McNeer, Brown, Goodman, Hicks, Lowe. GIRLS’ HI-Y The Girls’ Hi-Y is a religious organization; its purpose is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian living. Its platform is “clean speech, clean sports, clean living and clean scholarship.” Its slogan is “service.” In November the club had a benefit card party in the new gym; it was given for the purpose of making money so as to send a representative to the summer Tri-Y Camp. The club has be- come affilia ted with the State Ili-Y organization. At Christmas time, along with the Foundation Club, the Girls’ Hi-Y took a family of four for its Santa Pal. In January the club had a “Date Night” at which time each member was allowed to bring a date. In March Easter lilies were sold for the crippled children, and in May it held its final outing at Hungry Mother Park. The officers for the year were Patsy Lilley, President; Jane Holmes, hce-President; Marilyn Hecht, Secretary; Ann Poindexter, Treasurer; Margaret McNeer and Nancy Berkley, Reporters. Boyce Goodman was chosen as the Sweetheart and Miss Virginia Thomas is the Sponsor. Page 43 First row, left to right: George Chambers, Gordon Bourne, Jim Stallard, Richard Sparks, David Coffey, Bill Gross. Second row: Peggy Rouse, Bill Rauh, Phil Stauber, Lyman Reynolds, Jack Barker, Edward Sanders, Alice Rouse. Third row: Donald Keyt, Jay Baumgardner, Charles Wilson, Bill Templeton, Bob McCrav, Lloyd Hashbarger, Bill Slagle, Bill Rogers, Jim Thompson. Fourth row: Howard Coffey, Sammy Niamey, Bobby Godsey, Dick Stouffer, Johnny Boyd, W ' alter Banks, David Anderson, Don Smith. Not pictured: Lee Brantley, Bruce Ottenfield. KEY CLUB The Virginia High Sdiool Key Club is a part of Key Club Internatioual. a club sponsored by Kiwauis International, for “key boys” in high school with the motto, “We Build”; the Key Club strives to develop leadership and prepares its members for good citizenship. In the beginning, Bristol had one Kev Club, established in 1946, with fifteen members each from Virginia High School and ' rennessee High School. One of the club’s main objectives was to strengthen relationship between the two schools. This year, in order to create more unity and to simplify business, the club has been divided into two separate clubs; one in each of the two high schools. This way, the two schools are bound together by joint meetings and projects, and the two clubs are much more efficient than formerly. This year the Key Club shared in selling concessions at school, helped in the Red Cross drive, sold tickets for the Kiwanis Minstrel, sponsored an assembly program, sponsored the Spring Re- eital of Miss Hardinge’s Ballet Sehool, gave a dance at school, took a Santa Pal at Christmas, and had other projects. One of our members, Lee Brantley, was elected Lieutenant-Governor of the ninth division of Key Clubs, and represented the club at the distriet eonvention in Louisville, Kentucky. Miss Alice Rouse, the Sweetheart, and Lyman Reynolds represented the elub in the annual beauty contest. Officers for this year were: President, Sammy Marncy; Vice-President, Edward Sanders, Sec- retary, Lyman Reynolds; Treasurer, Phil Stauber; Sweetheart, Aliee Rouse; Faeulty Sponsor, Mr. Powers. Page 44 BETA CLUB riie ' irginia High Chapter of tlie National Beta Chib is an organization of high sehool stu- dents of good mentality and eharaeter, ereditable aehievement, and eommendable attitudes. The Beta Club this year is composed of about forty members; all of whom must have and maintain a B— aserage in all subjects. New members arc selected twice a year, in the fall and in fhe spring. Many activities have been carried on during this year; among which the most important were two rummage sales, the annual faculty basketball game, a sehool dance, and the selling of Easter lilies by the girl members in a drive to raise funds for crippled children. The final activity was at- tending the State Convention which was held in Richmond, April 21-22. First row: Mecht, Jones, Lilley, Murray, Roberts, Helms, Green. Second row: Reynolds, Logan, Stauber, Coffey, Selfe, Kevt, Icenhour, Marney. Third row: Cocke, Gardner, Calhoun, Stant, Lowe, Trinkle, Wolfe, F. Arrants, Poindexter, Van Hoy, Swan. Fourth row: Miss Blackard, Wright, W ebster, Hawk, Ball, Hudson, Cumbow, Baumgardner, Maden, Starke, Earp. Fifth row: Stewart, Clark, Hicks, Martin, Whtten, J. Arrants, Rouse, Harris, Leonard. Maine, Young. Page 45 T ' I ' he Boys’ Monogram Club is composed of all boys who have earned a varsity letter in foot- ball, basketball, baseball, or traek, either as a player, or a manager. The elub had a membership this year of approximately thirty members. The purpose of the elub is to promote good sehool spirit and high morale among the athletie teams. d’he Monogram Club is mostly an honor elub for the athletes, but it does have some ereative funetions. The major projeet of the elub this year was to build a new trophy ease in the gym- nasium, with the help of the Junior Civitan Club. This projeet was eompleted this fall. The Head Football Coaeh, Mr. Homer Harris, is the sponsor and the members eleet their offieers early in the fall. i I ' The officers are as follows: President, Lloyd Lilley; hee-President, Lee Brantley; Seeretary, | Ann Holloway; Treasurer, Joe Long. 1 MONOGRAM First row: Baker, II. Wooten, Clark, Jordan, Malcom, Worley, Holloway, Brantley, Saltz. Second row: Alniany, Long, Lilley, Barker, Conntiss, Stuart, an Hoy, Walling, Goodman. Third row: Mr. Harri.s, Townsend. Morton, Earp, Cross, Peters, Goode, Glo er, Bacon. 1 1 i i r L 1 1 ; Page 46 First row: M. Harris, Baker, Neal, Goode, Harkins, Lambert, Wright. Second row: M. Leonard, Hawkins, E. Johnson, Holloway, B. Johnson, J. Harris, Fleenor, Morris, Mrs. Mcjiinkin. CLUBS Tlie purpose of tire Girls’ NJonograni Club, which was reorganized in 1949U0, is to plan and execute the intramural sports actisitics and promote good sportsmanship in the school. To be- come a nrember of this club, a girl must have attained a minimum of fifty points, awarded her for participation in the various sports. She may receive a letter, a sweater with stripes and the highest award, a school blanket. d ' he club not only has charge of the sports actixitics, but takes part in many of the regular social matters and sponsors outings, dances and assembly programs in the school. In 1949-50 a “Barn Warming” was a great success and the girls entertained their dates on an outing at Hungry Mother Park. 4’he able leader and sponsor was Mrs. John Mejunkin. The officers were: President, Jean Harris; hcc-President, Lucille Neal; Scc’y- ' Frcasurer, Betty Johnson; Reporter, Mary Harkins. Page 47 First row: Johnson, Barrett, Harkins, Elkins, K. Keesling, Bell, Hurlev, Conntiss, Fuller, Carrier, Second row: Morris, Kent, Thompson, Thomas, Elliot, Blaylock, Branson, Hawk, Crawford, Keesling, Mr. Shultz. Third row: Arnold, Chandler, J. Calhoun, R. Barlow, Semones, Rutherford, G. Barlow, Marney, Leonard, Brindle, Fortner. Fourth row: S. Settle, R. Calhoun, Dettor, Kyle, Meegan, Dickey, Davis, Cose, Smith, Gardner, Almany. Fifth row: B. Settle, Humphrev, Bruner, Stevens, Collins, Spang ' er, Minnick, Price, Stigall, Jesse, Mumpower. BAND The band, under tJie direction of Jolin Slrultz, i.s composed of 53 members. The aim of the band is to promote good music in the hrginia School System. The band played for all home games and made trips to Blnefield, West Virginia, Marion, and Richlands. It also represented West Liberty College in the Smoky Mountain Bowl. Many parades, pep rallies and basketball games saw the band furnishing entertainment and spirit for the student body. The band attended the District 6 Music Festival held at Narrows on March 25. The Spring Concert was held to an appreciative audience on May 12. ' I’he all state band was held February 10, 11, 12 with a record number attending from Vir- ginia High. They were Sam Marney, Don Smith, Bobby Almany, Billy Davis, Barbara Gardner, Julia Calhoun, Alan Rutherford, Rose Barlow and Robert Calhoun. The officers are as follows: Barbara Gardner, President; Don Smith, hce-President; Van 7 ' homas, Secretary; Jim Cose, Treasurer; Alan Rutherford, Librarian. Page 48 DIVERSIFIED OCCUPATIONS CLUB The program of Acational Education for Diversified Occupations is a part-time cooperative program of education in which the business establishments in the community cooperate witli the scliool by providing w ' ork experiences and vocational instruction for a selected number of high school students, who are placed in employment half of each school day. When the student en- ters the program, he continues to pursue at least two additional academic subjects during each of the remaining years in high school. He spends at least three hours a day working under supervi- sion in some employment, and at least one period each day in school recci ing specific informa- tion related to the vocation in which he is placed. One is able to secure suffieient credits for college entranee while taking D.O. Only one hour of elass w ' ork is required each day, with no outside assignments. I’wo credits are given for each year’s w ' ork. The Diversified Occupations Club attempts to expand each student’s knowl- edge and understanding of eommon problems, to develop stability and self-confidence, to encour- age improvement in scholarship, to cultivate a friendly and cooperative spirit among members, parents and employees. There are students training as dental assistants, general office workers, in store management, bakery management, architectural drawing, cabinet making, office, filling sta- tion and hotel management. Delegates were sent to the state convention in Lynchburg in March. Seated: Campbell, Rutter, Crowder, Minor, Arrants, Mason, M ' hite. Standing: Breeding, Biyant, Leonard, Pruett, Rigole, Shepherd, Shuttle, Cross, Cass, Luchini, James, Mumpower, Dunlap, LaMon, Green, Mrs. Bovd. 4 1 f • [ijC f ■ f. 1 r H. I . . ' tt i 1 H ' ■ ’ - k il H VIRGINIA PARRISH LIBRARY CLUB The Library Club was organized November 21, 1933, by Miss Annie Aaron. In 1935 the library was named for Mrs. Virginia Parrish, who then became sponsor of the club. The club, which has varied in size, is composed of student librarians in the high school. This year members of the seventh and eighth grade classes have assisted for short periods of time but have not had membership in the club. The student librarians, who help with routine tasks in the library, serve a population of over 800 at Virginia High, with a book collection of more than 6000 and many other materials, such as pamphlets and magazines. They also help with the process- ing of books for the elementary school libraries. OFFICERS President Betty Green Treasurer hce-President Julia Morris Reporter Secretary Shirley Butterworth Sponsor Elizabeth Young Mary Elizabeth Seneker Miss Leone Cooper First row: Morris, B. Green, Young, Butterworth, Seneker. Second row: Brindle, White, Rogers, P. Green, Parrish, Kennedy, Houser, Leonard, Gobble, Hawk, Rice. Third row: Baumgardner, Rutherford, Vance, Morton, Wright, Miss Gooper. Page 10 First row: Butterworth, Carrier, Johnson. Second row: Noblitt, Jones, Slieplierd, Harkins. Third row: Hawkins, Worley, Leonard, Price. Fourth row: Brovles, R. Houser, Dunn, Neal, Davidson, Clark, C. Houser, Barrett. Fifth row: Lambert, Mumpower, Elkins, Miss Baxter. SENIOR Y-TEENS The chief aims of the Y-Tcen organization arc to rlc elop strong cliaracter and promote a better spirit of friendship among onr neighbors at liomc and abroad. Fi e chapters of Y-Teen girls in hrginia High School ha e tried to follow these three ideals. “To find and give the best” is part of their code and to this end th e girls have volnntcered their services to the organizations whose work makes “Bristol a good place in which to live.” The Tag ISay drives sponsored by the Bristol Tuberculosis Association, The Bristol Cancer Society, the Yterans of Foreign Wars, “Poppy Day” and the Kiwanis Club “Kid I ay” have all been con- dneted by the ' I ' - ' Peens. As olnnteer workers, they have served many hours in the offices of the Bristol Chapters of the American Red Cross. To help make Bristol a safer place, the Y-Tcens conducted a traffic survey, pointing out the spots wliere pedestrians were most careless of their own safety. A joint meeting with our Y- ' I ecn neighbors in Bristol, ' I ' cnncssee, is held monthly. A coun- cil composed of all chapter presidents and advisers directs the work of this group of more than two hundred girls. These groups meet in the Y- ' I ' ccn dub room in the Y.W.C.A. To our neighbors overseas, the girls have sent gift boxes through the American Red Cross and in cooperation with all Y-Tcens they ha c shipped boxes of chocolate bars. With the work that has been accomplished there have been many play times, too. Several of the girls attended Y-Tcen camp at Ily-Lakc and many of the girls attended the Regional Con- vention at Sullivan High School. Chapter parties, dances, and picnics will long be remembered, but making other people happy, too, is a cry important part of the Y-Tcen code and so the girls adopted several children from the Santa Pal list at Christmas, as well as cntcrtaiir ' ng the children from the Janie Hammitt Home several times throughout the year. (Contimiccl on Page 56) Page J1 GLEE BOYS First row, left to right: Cocke, Sanders, Cartwright, Rush, Goode, Goodman, Stigall, Barker, Farris, Crockett, Allen, Draper, Mr. Kreiner. Second row, left to right: Reynolds, Blaylock, Long, Walling, Eden, Brantley, Baker, Jessee, Stewart, Stauber, Countiss. The Boys’ Glee Club is composed of about 1 5 boys under the direction of Mr. Raymond F. Kreiner. The boys meet every Tuesday and Thursday in the music room of Trginia High School. Carolyn Cocke, a Virginia High School student, served as our accompanist. The club gave several musical programs during the year for the Kiwanis, Ci itan, and Rotary Clubs as well as for the annual Christmas program. When spring drew near, Margaret McNeer and Charles Stewart were chosen by the boys to represent them as contestants in the Spring Festival. The officers for the year were: Roland Countiss, President; Lee Brantley, ’ice-President; Joe Long, Secretary; Boyce Goodman, Treasurer; Bill Allen and Jimmy Walling, Librarians. Page 52 CLUBS GIRLS First row: Cocke. Bivens, Stump, M. Harris, Lane, McDivitt, E. Young, Carrier, Jones, Nolilett, Moretz, B. Young, Morris, Seneker, Campbell, Mr. Kreiner. Second row: Icenhour, k ' unkliouser, Butterwortli, W’orlev, Chambers, Sheffield, Hill, Patrick, J. Barker, Conley, Swan, Davis, Chadwick, Johnson. Third row: Barrett, Starke, ' an Hoy, Poindexter, McNeer, Hensley, Pruett, Grasham, F. Leonard, Gunning, Goodman, Roberts, Bordwme, Brown, Trivett, Pippin, lYisis, Harkins. Fourth row: Hawks, Hudson, Hawkins, Sutton, Dishner, J. Harris, Montgomerv’, R. Houser, Broyles, C. Houser, Lambert, Maine, Neil, Selfe, Dunn, M. Leonard, Wright, Hicks. Tlie Glee Club is composed of high school girls who desire to learn the best in music. ' Lhe club is directed by Mr. Raymond F. Kreiner. Carolyn Cocke, a student at hrginia High, served as our accompanist for the year. During the Christmas season, the club sang for the student body and was in itcd to sing for many of the civic clubs of the city. I’he two big events of the year were the Music Festival and singing on a broadcast over W.O.P.I. The representatives for the Spring Festival this year were Geraldine Cash and Johnny Rush. Those holding office during this school year of 1949-50 were: Barbara Jane Brown, President; Georgia Jones, Seeretary; Frances Patrick, Treasurer; Barbara Gunning, Reporter; Marie Starke and Peggy Davis, Librarians. Page J3 RED CROSS COUNCILS Senior Council First row: Maine Butterwortli Conley Jones Second row: W’ righl Seneker B. Green Fortner Chambers First row: Patrick Saw er Kingsolver Gallilier Parrish P. Green Second row: Gobble Grindstaff Grasbam 1 Ingy Hamilton 1 layton Canter Junior Council Page 54 JUNIOR PARRISH-VANCE FOUNDATION Alpha Chapter | 1 i Beta Chapter First row: Bell V ' an Hoy Couiitiss Mettatal Swan Second row: Barlow Snmmerson Myers Calhoun Morris Third row: M iss Hillman Pruett Stant Harris Wliite Cocke Cardner Witten First row: Trinkle Long Seneker Second row: Hudson Wampler Hawks Montgomery I ' ortner Young Owens Murray Page 55 JUNIOR PARRISH- VANCE FOUNDATION Alpha Chapter The Junior Parrish- Vance Foundation was organized in 1936 by Miss Jennie Buford Hanson. Its purpose is to cooperate with the school and community in social service work. The major activity of the Alpha Chapter this year has been to organize a sister club, the Beta Chapter; the institution of which took place on November 16 in recognition of the birthday of Mrs. hrginia Parrish, a former principal of the school. Other activities have been a joint Christmas project with the Girls’ Ili-Y; contributions of Christmas cards to the Veterans’ Home in Johnson City, purchase of Easter seals for the benefit of the hrginia Society for Crippled Children; rendering of programs for the Janie Hammitt and Katie Lockett homes; assistance toward the special football edition of the Little Virginian, contri- bution to the March of Dimes. In December there was a lo ely dance at Champe Summerson’s beautiful new home, and in the spring a most enjoyable outing. Officers for the year were: Sylvia Mettatal, President; Patricia Van Hoy, Vice-President; Eloise Swan, Secretary; Betty Bell, Treasurer; Roland Countiss, Sweetheart; and Miss Etta Hill- man, Sponsor. Bera Chaprer The Beta Chapter of the Parrish- ance Foundation was instituted by the Alpha Chapter on November 16, 1949, in honor of Mrs. Virginia Parrish. The purpose of the Foundation Club is to cooperate with the school and community in social service W ' ork. Since the club has just recently been organized, it has not as yet had many projects. It had a Santa Pal at Christmas, gave a box of Christmas cards to the Veterans’ Home, took some of the Janie Hammitt children to a movie, with the aid of two of the Y-Teen members. In April it gave a Sadie Hawkins dance, which was considered very successful. The officers are: Mary Elizabeth Seneker, President; Anna Trinkle, Vice-President; Mary Wampler, Treasurer; Prances Hawk, Reporter; Arta Jo Montgomery, Sergeant-at-Arms; Joe Long, Sweetheart; and Miss Gillespie, Sponsor. SENIOR Y-TEENS (Continued from Page 51 ) Every girl is a member of the Y.W.G.A. and kinds to our “Mother organization.” ALPHA CHAPTER President Evelyn C. rrier Vice-President irginia Shepherd Secretary Betty B.arrett Treasurer Betty Johnson Reporter Mary Jane Harkins Sweetheart Paul Price Sponsor Miss Billie Baxter the chapters have made contributions of various DELTA CHAPTER President Janice Cowan Vice-President Marie Davis Secretary Sylvia Erancis Treasurer Betty Fuller Reporter Shirley Grasiiam Sergeant-at-Arms Shirley Rogers Sponsors Misses Eugenia Summers and ' iRGiNiA Anderson President . Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer ... Reporter . Sponsor GAMMA CHAPTER Pat Hamilton Shirley Blankenship Amelia Nave Ereida Bell Ball Peggy Hanshaw Miss Doris Neal ZETA CHAPTER President Cei.este Dickson Vice-President Betty Jo Galliher Secretary Annelle Richardson Treasurer Betty Kell Reporter Garolyn Kennedy Sponsor Miss Sally Fr.ank Hickam SIGMA GHAPTER Fall Spring Pres Jane Burnette Barbara Deows V.-Pres Jane Parrish Patsy McKinney Sec. Norma Crowder irginia Moretz Treas Charlene Snodgrass June South Reporter. . . Joan Stump Phyllis Leonard Sgt.-at-Arms . Shirley Barb Sponsors Misses Doris Mauk and Millicent Broglin Page 56 RED CROSS COUNCILS I ' vvo councils, composed of rcprcsciitati cs from all home rooms, plan the Red Cross work of hrginia High Sehool. The Tterans’ Facility in Johnson City has been one of the main projects. Cup cakes and homemade eandy liave been sent to them several times, as well as Christmas eards, games, prizes, magazines and sacks of Christmas candy. ' The Janie Ilammitt Home is one of the most popular plaees for the students to visit. Indi- vidual stockings were filled for the children at Christmas, and throughout the year the students have taken them to the mo ies and sent them gifts of various kinds. Jr. Red Cross members have taken gifts to the Katie Lockett Home and the children’s ward in the hospital. Several visits have been made to the Old Folks’ Home and baskets of fruit have been sent to them and to families of our school. Girls of hrginia High School worked in the Red Cross offiee, assembling materials for the campaign; they also helped to raise funds for the campaign. Probably the greatest contribution was made at the Christmas season when organizations in the high sehool adopted twenty children and their families from the Santa Pal list. Several of these organizations helped the Red Cross to fill the gift boxes to be sent overseas. More than thirty of these boxes were filled and shipped fhis year. SENIOR COUNCIL OF JR. RED CROSS President Betty Conlf.y Secretary Betty Greene T reasurer S. m W’rigiit JUNIOR COUNCIL OF JR. RED CROSS Betiy Jo Gai.i.iiii.r Louise Pyle Jane Parrish Doris Patrick Miss Bii.i.ie Baxter Georgia Jones President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Sec’y. of Bristol, Tenn.-Va. City Council SPANISH CLUB The Spanish Neighbors’ Club is composed of students who arc studying Spanish now or who have had at least one year of Spanish. The purpose of the club is to accpiaint the students with the customs, literature, and ways of living of the Spanish-speaking countries. In our meetings on the first Monday of every month our programs have included outside speakers who have told us of trips to the Spanish-speaking countries, movies, and South American students who told us of their “life at home.” Its activities have included two fiestas, one in the form of an outing, and the other in the form of a luncheon at which the menus were printed in Spanish, and the members tried to con- verse only in Spanish. The officers are: President, Patsy Lilly, hce-President, Betty Lowe; Secretary, Elsie Maine; Treasurer, Nancy Berkeley. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS of AMERICA The F.H.A. is an organization for girls w ' ho have had one or more years of home economics. Phe hrginia High Chapter is affiliated with both the district and State E.H.A. organizations. The purposes of this club are: 1. To promote a growing appreciation of the joys and satisfactions of homcmaking. 2. To emphasize the importance of worthy home membership. 3. To encourage democracy in home and community. 4. To work for good home and family life for all. 5. To promote international good will. 6. To foster the development of creative leadership in home and community life. 7. d o provide wholesome individual and group recreation. 8. I’o further interest in home economics. The officers for this year are: President, Marie McCroskey; ’icc-Prcsidcnt, Bonnie Ball; Sec- retary, Betty Owens; Treasurer, Phyllis Wright; Reporter, Hazel Lambert. Page 57 JUNIOR First row: Stump Green Hudson Barb Proffit South Moretz Second row: McKinley Richards Leonard Baker Warren Burnette Snodgrass dliird row; Miss Broglin Cruinlev Deans Kelly Parrish Crowder Leonard Icenhour Johnston I ane Miss Mauk First row: Riehardson Galliher Dixon Kell Lindamood Second row: Barker Kennedy Bouton Cross Sturgill I lar..rader Third row: Mrs. Mejunkin Pvle Gilley Neblett Lewis Graybell Iliekum Page 58 Y - T E E N S First row: Cowan Bivens Falin Hager Kingsolver I ' liller Second row; I larris I’raneis I ' istep Funkliouser Addison Maine Third row: Miss Snininers Grashain Davis Rogers Pliillips Blaylock Keesling Rutherford Smith Miss , nderson Front row: Feathers Nave Kemp Wilson 1 lanshew Baumgardner Second row: Settle Olicer Davis Smith Blankenship Miite Ball South I ' hird row: Miss Good 1 lamilton Grindstaff Miss Neal Page 59 SPANISH CLUB First row: Sheffield Lowe Davis Baker Holmes Berkley Hensley Young Second row: Barrett Dunn Carrier W ' orley Hieks Poindexter Lilley Green Roberts Third row: Miss Blackard Reynolds Farris Bray Stauber Stewart Campbell Maine ' I’liompson Seated: Wright, Ball, McCroskey, Owens, Lambert. Standing: P. Leonard, Pippin, Goodman, Roberts, Rogers, Biyant, Cross, Hawkins, 1 ' . Leonard, Helms, Murray. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS of AMERICA Page 60 ATHLETICS Left to right: Messrs. Hiigli Da id, Bill Powers, “Tige” Harris, Louis Ko aes. i 1 I- . FOOTBALL First row: Saltz, W ' orley. Second row: T ownsend, Alinany, Stewart, Jordon, Goodman, Holloway, Brantley, Lilley, Long. Third row: Harrison, B. W ' ooten, Morton, 11. W ooten, Allison, Campbell, Peters, Baker. Fourth row: Walling, Johnston, Seneker, Countiss, Carter, Lee, .Almany, Glover. Fifth row: ' an Hoy, Sharret, Baeon, ISlarney, Karp, Godsey, Sheaff, Malcolm, R. Clark, H. Clark. Resume of the Season September 9: The hrginia High Beareats opened the football season of 1949 by defeating a rugged Tazewell team to break a jinx of long standing by a seore of 20 to 12. This vietory, howexer, was later gi en to 1 azewell as a forfeit. September 16: The Beareats took on an out of distriet foe, Johnson City, and defeated them by a seore of 27 to 0. This put the ’Cats on their way to a very sueeessful season. T ' he N’irginia boys showed the kind of blocking and tackling that led the team of 1948 through an excel lent season. MR. HOMER HARRIS Athletic Director KENNY WORLEY, BUNNY SALTZ Captains CHEER LEADERS Fiist row: PAI ' RICK S ■AN wrn ' EN GUNNING Second row. rOINDKATl ' R RKYN01,DS ’AN HOY I ' hircl row: McNEKR LOGAN ROUSE HARRISON rOWNSEND S ' l ' UART WALLING COUNI ' ISS CROSS MORTON vV BARKER September 20: The boys in orange and blaek played host to the Harrison-Chilhowie team from down Knox- ille way, and defeated them 20 to 0. Although outweighed man for man, the Bearcats blocked several kicks and passed for the tallies. The Bearcats were paced b ' strong defen- sive play. September 30: Our squad was host to the William-King squad of Abingdon and took them in their stride by a score of 32 to 6. Our running and passing was a thing of split second timing and almost e ' ery play was good for a gain. October 7: The Marion Hurricane blew itself out against the Bearcat squad. They fell to the conquering Bearcats in a 32 to 0 contest. This was another district foe under our belts. There were several long runs made by the big three of the backfield. PETERS ALMANY CAMPBELL CROCKEir BO ' ERS GOODE JOHNSON October 13: The Bearcats continued to roll on by defeating Elkhorn kligh of West Virginia. Again the Bearcats faced a team whieh outweighed them by a wide margin. The Elkhorn team, as a whole, weighed almost a ton, but the boys from irginia had faced heavy teams before and with speed and deception routed the Elkhorn team 30 to 0. October 21 : Idle brginia High team plowed an old enemy under when they defeated the Richlands High team by a score of 46 to 13. Two other Bearcat touchdowns were called back by penalties. 4 his was one of the best games the squad played. October 28: hrginia High finished its distriet play by defeating the Golden Hurricane of Grundy in a very muddy contest with a score of 32 to 7. Grundy was ahead of the Bearcats at the first of the game. This was the first time any team had led the Bearcats at any point of the game. KRESS GOOSEY MARNEY MEADE SENEKER lERRY WHITE November 4: Tire Beareats defeated one of tlie strongesi teams of West 4rginia when they downed Beaver I ligh of Blnefield. The score of 33 to 13 would have been larger if two Bearcat tonehdowns had not been called back. 4’his game was considered one of the best games we have ever played. November 1 1 ; The Bearcats faced their city rivals, Tennessee High, with a slight margin to win, bnt the ’ikings started early in the game with a safety off a blocked kick. 4’he Bearcats had met their match and came ont on the short of a 15 to 7 score. ' I’his defeat, which was the Bear- cats’ last game, ended onr chances for an nn defeated season. This was the last game for five hrginia High stars; Saltz, quarterback; Worley, halfback; Lillcy, guard; Allison, end; and Hol- loway, guard. Game strategy Saltz (ollows up BASKETBALL The Virginia High Bearcats under the watchful eye of Mr. Earl Hedrick had a successful season, going the first four games with district teams undefeated. The Virginia quintet had a hot and cold ball clnb and every team had as its aim to get the Bearcats when they had an “off” night. Virginia High came out in a tie for sixth place, by winning eight games against six losses in the district. The team drew the top seeded team, Tazewell, for the first game and lost by a score of 55 to 37. The lettermen of the 1949-50 season are as follows: Elmer Opengari, Lloyd Lilley, Lee Brantley, “Bunny” Saltz, Jack Glover, Dewey Bowers, Bob Jordan, Bob Stuart, Bobby Meade, Phil Stauber, Doug Sheaff and Joe Long. Assistant Coach Louis Kovacs Page 69 JUNIOR VARSITY I he ' irginia “B” team won five out of twelve games. The games that this fine team lost were usnally by a small margin. The seores are as follows: hrginia 18 Blountville 24. hrginia . .29 Grundv .49 X ' irginia .21 Blonntville 19 hrginia . .19 Tenn. 21 hrginia . .81 Saltville . 33 hrginia .26 Tenn 28 ’irginia 1 Tazewell 28 ' irginia 24 Saltville 19 hrginia .31 Marion 21 hrginia .42 Marion 33 D First row: Peters, Earp, ’an Hoy, .Sharrett, D. Cross. Second row: Goode, Barker, Marney, Godsey, Martin. Third row: . lmond, Balthis, Mr. Kovacs, Wright, Eden. Campbell. Page 70 B. JORDAN J. LONG Dec. 1 3— brginia , 26 Blonntville 49 Dec. 6 — Y irginia . 56 Richlands 38 Jan. 7— Ybrginia .33 Blonntville 49 Jan. 10— Ybrginia . .47 Abingdon 36 Jan. 13— 0rginia .49 Saltville 29 Jan. 14 — irginia , .71 Lebanon 24 Jan. 17— Virginia .51 Richlands ,70 Jan. 20 — Virginia . .57 Grundy 60 Jan . 21 — 4rginia .40 Tenn. High .53 Jan. 24 — Virginia .47 Tazewell .55 Jan. 27 — Y ' irginia . . .58 Marion 44 Jan. 31— Y ' irginia .45 Grnndv 57 L ' eb. 3— Virginia .38 T ' enn. High .69 Feb. 7— Virginia . .63 Saltville 39 Feb. 10— 4rginia . .53 Marion 75 Feb. 21— Virginia . .43 1 azewell 57 Feb. 24— Virginia , , .37 Abingdon 35 Feb. 27— 4rginia .51 Lebanon 42 4rginia , . ,37 I’azewell 55 Not pictured: BOBBY MEADE, “BUNNY” SALT . D. BO ' ERS D. SHEAFF E. OPENGARI L. LILLEY L. BRANTLEY P. STAUBER B. STUART J. GLON ' ER 1 T I ■ •y M 1 • 1 r ' 7 t BASEBALL First tow: Keyt, ’right. Second row: Long, Blankenship, Saltz, orley, lessee. Third row: Holloway, Arrants, Jordan, Meade, Eden. Fourth row: Breeding, Morton, Coaeli Kovaes, Clark. Coach Louis Ko acs did something that no otlier coach has ever accomplished at Virginia High School, had an undefeated baseball team. The team this year (1948) won the eity and dis- trict crown, and also beat the Emory and Henry “B” team. ' I heir victories were due to hard and conseeutive hitting. Excellent defensive play, as well as fine pitching, held the opponents to minimum runs. ' I ' he team was also well trained in the funda- mentals, and it had the will to fight for victory when the going got tough. Those graduating from this superb team are as follows: R. C. Blankenship, Bill Allison, Kenny Worley, “Bunny” Saltz, “Doonie” Jessee, Phil Long. hrginia 17 Tazewell , 2 hrginia 11 Riehlands . 0 hrginia 15 Marion . 0 hrginia 9 Lebanon . 7 hrginia 22 Chilhowic 2 hrginia . . . . . , 5 Emory Henry “B” 4 hrginia 7 Lebanon 3 N irginia 5 Marion 1 hrgiuia 12 Chilhowie 0 hrginia 16 Riehlands 4 hrginia 7 Abingdon 1 Virginia .. 8 Tazewell . 7 hrginia .. 5 Tennessee . 2 hrginia 3 Saltville . 0 Coach Louis Kovacs Page 72 Virginia High Bearcats opened the 1949 track season with their crosstown rivals, Tennessee High. Tiie Vik- ings whipped them on a nincldy track by a score of 4S-4T 4 he contest was tied up to the last event, the 880 relav. In a five way ineef wifh Johnson City, Tennessee High, Kingsport and Klizabcthton, the Bearcats came out in fourth place, scoring 1 3 points. Johnson City was the winner, with 54 points. The Virginia High team came out iii fourth place in the Milligan Relays. ' I ' his was a moral victory for the team, which showed the same spirit that won so many athletic events for the Bearcats in all fields of sports in 1948-49. It was considered an honor because the team entered only nine events and placed in six of them. ' I ' lie members of fhe mile relay team should have been patted on the back for winning fhe mile relay. The Cindermen fook the distriet meet by a score of 85 to 14, with Lebanon High School the only competing team from the district. In the State track meet irginia High Bearcats came out in a tie for 5th place. They were paced by John Harrington, who placed in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Gordon Stuart won third place in the 440 yard run. Also, the mile relay team came in second. 4 ' his gave them a total of eight points. Coach Hugh David TRACK I lanington and Stuart won first and second places respectively. 5 GIRLS 7TH GRADE TEAM Front row, left to right: Eallin, King- solver, Casmeyer, ' innie, Sawyer, Ackerman. Back row; Moretz, Shelley, Elaine Mc- Kenzie, Eleanor McKenzie, Gobble, Hutton. 8TH GRADE TEAM Left to right: Hutton, Harkrader, Brewer, Rosenbaum, Gollins, Bailey, Gampbell, Hamm, Keys. 9TH GR. DE TEAM Front row, left to right: Harris, Leonard, Baker. Second row; Eleenor, Barb, Eeathers, Holloway, P. Leonard. Third row: Be ins, Reynolds, Johnson, Moretz, Lane, Eeathers, Lee. ITIMBLING TEAM Left to right- Worley, M. Harris, Eortner, Seneker, Hawks, Summerson, Butter- worth, Ghapman, Morris, Leonard, J. Harris, Roberts. Page 74 SPORTS 10 m CRADp; Left to right: RoIktIs, Hawks. Left to right: Biitterworth, Fortner, Cliapnian, Seneker, Suinnrerson, Rob- erts, Hawks. mil GR. DE Left to right: Harris, Harkins, Hecbt, Meenor, R. )olinson, B. Johnson. I FOLK D. NCING Left to right: Harris, Hawkins, Flccnor, Easterly, Clark, Johnson. Hollowav. SOFFB.M.L I larkins, 1 lawkins. Page 75 Left to right: Football banquet, Waiting for the class bell, Boys’ Glee Club in action. Home Economics group. Dramatics Club (How about it, back row?). Girls’ Glee Club performs. Page 76 I FEATURES King Lyman Rf.ynolds Page 78 Queen Betty Bell »IB l1 ROYAL COURT ROYAL ATTENDANTS Left to right: Bktty Lowk, Li.ovd Lii.i.ey, Johnny Rush, Gerai.dinf. Cash, Mary Harris, Anne Poindexter, Lee Brantley. Not pictured: MAyne LaMon. Page 79 THE JUNIOR CLASS presents THE TWELFTH ANNUAL SPRING FESTIVAL THE MAGIC PENNY By Eugenia Summers Directed by Emma Good Assisted by Mrs. John McJunkin and Mary Helen Tate Pianist — Carolyn Cocke Narrator Nicholas Tieo Nicholas’ Daughter . Nero Princess Minstrel Ponce de Leon Man ' Lou Good Carlanna Lindamood Sue Ellen Harkrader lane Martin Sarah Neblett Louise Pyle CHILDREN Nancy Gobble Margaret Seneker Christie Ann Earnham Evelyn Ackerman Carol Mhnnie Lura Belle Hurley INDIANS Harold V ' ilson Spruill Eorbush lim M ailing Silas ' anIIov Bobby Stuart Norman McMurray Ed Morton lack Glover PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS TIME EIGURES Betty Kell Mar} ' Lynn Graybeal Celeste Dickson Betty Rav Euller Barbara Herndon Peggy Pruett NERO’S COURT Georgia lones Phyllis Leonard Nancy Rice Sylvia Mettetal Peggy Hicks David Coffey Jerr ' Castle Joe Morton Richard Sparks Howard Coffey Julia Calhoun Hassell W ooten THE 8th GRADE CHORUS CONTESTANTS Sammy Marney Bill Wooten Gene Malcolm Jane Davis . . . Edward Sanders Rita Witten David Campbell Elvin Plaskie Peggv Boring Gay Barlow Loretta McDevitt Sylvia Erancis Doris Griffin CHINESE GIRLS W ilma Eortner Marie Davis Shirley Grasham Barbara Countiss ESKIMOES Laverne Sawyer Barbara Bouton Anna Lee Keith Mary Ross ’alen Miller Robert Utt C. N. Chandler Don McLemore Alpha Y-Tcens Peggy Broyles and Richard Cartwright Girls’ Glee Chib . . Geraldine Cash and Johnny Rush Zeta Y -Teens Evelvn Lewis and Eddie Davidson Givitan Club Betty Lowe and Bobby Jordan Safety Patrol Shirley Pruett and Bob Morton Cheerleaders Eloise Swan and Lloyd Lilley Sophomore Glass — Champe Summerson and A. D. Harrison Foundation Club (Alpha ) — Jud ’ Morris and Roland Countiss Boys’ Monogram . . Ann Holloway and Grady Clark Dramatics Gluh Jean Harris and Bobby Logan Boys’ Hi-Y Glub Betty Bell and Bobby Meade Key Glub Alice Rouse and Lyman Re ’nolds Girls’ Monogram Maiy Harris and Jimmy Goode Junior Glass Ann Poindexter and Lee Brantley F.II.A Marie McCroskey and Bill Shuttle Girls’ Ili-Y Glub Barbara Brown and Bovce Goodman L:brar ' Glub Shirle ' Butterworth and W ' arren ’ance Foundation Glub (Beta ) — Mai} ' Elizabeth Seneker and Joe Long Beta Glub Patricia an Hoy and Jack Arrants Spanish Glub Peggy Davis and W ' avne LaMon Sigma Y -Teens Barbara Deans and Bill Gross Gamma Y-Teens — Shirley Blankenship and George ’an Hov Senior Glass Vivian Myers and Buddy Holloway Band Barbara Gardner and Sammy Marney Freshman Glass Joan Pcnley and R. D. Dickinson D. O. Glub Janice Crowder and Charles Cross Boys’ Glee Glub — Margaret McNecr and Charles Stewart Delta Y-Teens Linda W’ade and Eranklin Cross ACKNOWTEDGMENTS Publicit}- Maril n Hecht Tiekets Bobby Logan and Lyman Reynolds Programs Marie Starke Properties Marie Starke and Patsy Lillev Solos Malcolm Cocke and Billy Da is Page 80 FESTIVAL SNAPS 10 SHOKINO SENIOR Although Vix ' ian Meyers is a new- comer to Virginia High, she has become one of the most popular girls in the senior class. Her smiling face has cheered up many a downhearted senior. Vivian is the class secretary and a mem- ber of the Foundation Club. Georgia Jones is a newcomer also, but she has proven to be a great asset to the senior class. She is keenly on the alert and is ahr ' ays in the thick of a debate or discus- sion. Georgia is a member of the Beta Club, Y-Teens, and Dramatics Club. She is also a member of the annual staff and senior class S.C.A. representative. Not pictured: Erwin Saltz Page 82 PERSONALITIES Spruill Forbush left Bristol at the end of the seventh grade, but returned to us at the beginning of his sophomore year. His re- turn was very fortunate for us, for w ' e have depended upon him for guidance and lead- ership all along the way. His contributions to the Boys’ Hi-Y and Latin Club have been outstanding. His many activities speak for themselves. He w ' as Junior Class ' freasurer, best all-round Sophomore and Junior, Class Historian, Business Manager of the Little Virginian, and Editor-in-chief of the Vir- ginian. Along with his many acti ities he found time to take part in athletics, having been a member of the track team in his Junior and Senior years. Rita Witten came to us from Richlands High School in her junior year. Richlands’ loss was surely our gain in her case. Men- tioning her many activities will tell what a really valuable person she has been to our group and to the school. These activities include Girls’ Glee Club, Latin Club, Dra- matics, Beta Club, Junior Parrish- Vance Foundation, Head Cheerleader, S.C.A. T reasurer, Little Virginian Typist, and Busi- ness Manager of the Virginian. Wherever Rita is, there you w ' ill find a leader and a W ' orker. Not pictured: Kenny Worley Page 83 BEST ALL ROUND SOPHOMORES JUNIORS Jack Glover Frances Patrick Judy Morris Joe Long Page 84 IN THE CLASSES FRESHMEN “Toto” Barker Jams Cowan EIGHTH GRADE Sarah Neblett Richard Lee SEM-INTH GRADE Ri:x Craw ford La Trne Saw yer y e c i a t i o n Before elosing the book and reeeiving our diplomas, may we express sineere appreciation to the students, faculty, sponsors, photographers, engravers, printers, advertisers— in fact to anyone and everyone ho has had a part in making this edition of the Virginian possible, we say “Thank you for everything you have done.” AKARD FUNERAL HOME i nstoi i l ewest and Yidjoit Wjodem ddiinet ' ai Jdc om e 1912 W. State St. Phone South 647 P.igc 87 KING COLLEGE Bristol, Tennessee Liberal Arts Program for Men and Women Thoroughness in Instruction Friendliness on the Campus CHRISTIAN Character and Scholarship Emphasized F or Information Write: R. T. L. LISTON, President King College Bristol, Tennessee SULLINS COLLEGE Is fully accredited and offers thorough preparation for remunerative position or for admission to Uni- versity. The advantages in Music, Art, Expression, Dra- matics, Home Economics, and Secretarial Science are in keeping with the high Literary Standards. Confer with us at Sullins College for information in reference to any courses desired. W. E. MARTIN, President Page 88 Engineering Sales Corporation Building Specialties and Supplies ★ Barreled Sunlight Paint 2005 W. State Street Phone 3784 P.O. Box 612 Bristol, Va.-Tenn. McClure Motors Chevrolet Cadillac Phone 3600 ' Ksms k CE VI IE’S- J aunJerina and 3)ru CL )r L leant ng Cash and Carry 42 — Phones — General Office 44 Page 89 Jack Trayer ”Food As Yon Like Ji” Some of the former Virginia High School girls now attending V. 1. VIRGINIA INTERMONT COLLEGE One of 10 Representative Junior Colleges in America Bristol R. L. BRANTLEY, Pres. Virginia Page 90 Senior Class Prophecy Good evening, Mr. and Mrs. North America and all the ships at sea— let’s go to press. Good heavens, look at all the news on this |nne N 196S. Flash! Joe Louis, the famous prize fighter, lost his title in New York’s Madison Square Gar- den last night to a newcomer to the profession. Bob Mason. The new heavyweight champion credited his victo ry to his excellent manager, Mr. B. J. James and to— yes— Wheaties! Let’s take a look at the human side of life. A Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Holloway have become prond parents of a baby boy— James Melvin III. What’s so exciting about that, you ask? Lhis little fellow completes Buddy and Shorty’s foot- ball team. And Capital Air Lines have got their biggest order in their historv, their president. Claude Rigole, announced today — a ticket to Llasha, ' I ' ibet. The high Llama of Tibet has employed a personal dentist. Dr. Spruill Forbusli. Hah! A sad goodbye was given to a teacher at a high school today in hrginia. The students of hr- ginia High School, Bristol, said goodbye to their English teacher, Mrs. W. Fillingcr. Mrs. Fillingcr awarded her successor. Miss Betty Green, with a Blue Horse WYapper lined with gold. I ' he principal, Mr. Charles Cross, made a short talk to the students, and the assistant principal. Miss h ' vian Myers, presented Mrs. lYllingcr with a copy of each school paper printed since she has been at Yrginia High. Mrs. Fillingcr is doing ’ery well tonight, after a mild heart attack this afternoon. Boys, you can give up now. ’I’he famous dancer, Betty Helms, has given up dancing for a man— she’ll be married tomorrow, ' rough luck, fellows. Jack Arrants, the famous racer, was in a wreck this afternoon. He blames the accident on care- lessness and his “hot rods.’’ The little girl we’ve all been wondering about. Margaret Mumpower, has finally won. She got her man away from the clutches of the President’s secretary, Miss Bonnie Ball. Kelly cho.se Mar- garet so Bonnie has gone back to Harry. Miss Hazel Lambert ' s famous restaurant. Hazel’s in New York City, was the scene of sev- eral celebrities’ good times last night. Mr. Jack Dunlap, Esquire, the world’s greatest architect, Gladys Cross, the founder of the Bristol Typing School, and Notre Dame’s football coach. Bunny Saltz were entertained by Robert Morton and his orchestra. ' Hie Brooklyn Dodgers have done it again. ' Pheir famous short stop, Grady Clark, has broken all records for home runs. And their catcher, Kenny W ' or ey, ran him a very close second! Good luck. The famous “bring ’em back alive” Elmer Opengari has captured a saber-toothed tiger in the wilds of Africa. Fred Carr, the director of the Bronx Zoo, said he would send his best trainer, William Pruitt, to get the supposed ex- tinct animal. Lloyd Lilley, football coach at S.M.U., will move to the country next week for the health of his wife, Pat. d’he Lilleys now have four chil- dren— girls! Miss Virginia Shepherd (Mrs. Pete Booher offstage ) will be starred in “Gentlemen Prefer Blondes,” whose first showing will be Friday night. Miss Shepherd has hired Georgia Jones as her personal hairdresser. Miss Jones has in- vented a natural looking peroxide, guaranteed or double your money back. Rita Witten finally said “yes” to one of her many Emory and Henry suitors, and is now a very successful housewife and community leader. Ladies and gentlemen of the radio audience, a nice little story about a small town grocer who won $30,000 on a radio program last night. Mr. Bob Morton says he and his family will go to Miami for the summer. And in closing, a human interest story. A captain overseas was reunited today with his wife, the former Miss Sue Kaylor. I’hey have been separated while he was doing duty in ' Fimbucktoo. And now for our sponsor, the class of ’30, I wish you all a pleasant future and happiness all your days. ’h our Prophet. Georgia Jones PaRC 9 1 ★ ★ ★ Tanners - Belt Manufacturers Bristol, Virginia Monroe Calculating Machine Company Manufacturers of Precision Office Machinery Calculating, Adding, and Bookkeeping Machines Page 92 A Short Course in Success Back in 1923 the twenties were just beginning to roar . • . folks were singing " Barney Google " , " Ain ' t Goin ' Rain No Mo ' " , and " Yes, We Have No Bananas " . . . jazz music was the new sensation and a dance called the Charleston was sweeping the nation . . . the ladies were striving for a boyish figure and the Ziegfeld Girls were the toast of Broadway . • . over in Germany a scrawny little Nazi named Adolph Hitler was thrown in the clink for fomenting a beer-hall rebellion. It was quite a year. That same year in Burlington, North Carolina, workmen were clearing a nearby cornfield to build a small textile mill. Some local businessmen were risking their money in a bedspread manufacturing venture. That was the beginning of Burlington Mills, a company destined to play a leading role in the rise of man-made yarn from obscurity to a place of major importance in textiles. During the past 25 years Burlington Mills has grown from one small mill at Burlington into one of the world ' s largest producers of rayon fabrics. It now has 74 plants In six states and four foreign countries employing over 27,000 people. Teamwork between management and skilled, loyal em- ployees made Burlington Mills a textile leader. Teamwork also produced the highest quality textile products at the lowest possible cost. This successful formula was possible because American free enterprise permitted constant improvements In mate- rials and machinery, development of our human resources, better methods of production, and an incentive for progress and growth. The formula brought better quality fabrics to the consumer. It brought better jobs, higher pay, increased benefits, and excellent working conditions to employees. And so, 25 years after, Burlington Mills wears a badge of success. Its multitude of products are truly " Woven Into the Life of America " . Sales Offices; New York, N. r. Exccutioe Offices; Greensboro, N. C. Burlinoton Mill ' 1Voven into the Life of America " MAKER OF WOMEN S OUTERWEAR AND UNDERWEAR FABRICS • MEN ' S WEAR FABRICS • DECORATIVE FABRICS • CAMEO STOCKINGS COTTON PIECE GOODS AND YARNS • RIBBONS • INDUSTRIAL AND TRANSPORTATION FABRICS THE B-RISTOL WEAVING PLANT, BRISTOL, TENN.-VA. h a unit of Burlington Mills Page 93 Bristol Gas Corporation Sammons Motor Company Your Hudson Dealer Page 94 " WHITE SEAL " Flour-Meal-Feeds Service Wholesale Grocery Co. Wholesale Grocers Bristol, Virginia Phone 3640 Phone FRED REUNING COMPANY Masonic Temple Building CUMBERLAND AND PIEDMONT » INSURANCE « BRISTOL, VA.-TENN. 3080 Telephone North-3063 C. B. KEARFOTT SON □ You Are Always Welcome Architects at Designers of Virginia High and the New Gymnasium MINOR ' S FAUCETTE CO. FRED D. WEAVER FUNERAL HOME Ambulance Service Gifts China Glass Silver Phone 1473 616 Anderson St. T boiighff Illness Characterizes Our Service Page 95 Left to right: Studying Algdna? Kcnieinbcr tlie Junior Fashion Parade? Cast of “ ' I’he Liglithouse Keeper’s Daughter,” R-a-y! Rah! Raid, Tlie fatal (?) inonient in “Another Spring,” Parle -vous francais? Page 96 SAMPSON PAINT COLOR CO. Paint — Wallpaper 16 Sixth St. Phone 330 Your Entertainment Is Our Business CAMEO and COLUMBIA THEATRES FISHER ' S JEWELERS • THE JEWEL BOX Diamonds-W atches " Your Friendly Jewelry Store” ir ' ine Watch Jewelry Repairing 529 State Street 418 State Street HOME DRY CLEANERS COLONIAL SERVICE STATION Quality Cleaning Quick Service Pure Oil Products 16 Front Street Bristol, Virginia Bumper-to-Bumper Service Phone 1704 Phone 747 Cash and Carry — Delivery Piedmont St. at Oakview Ave. THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Established 1880 MITCHELL-POWERS HDWE. CO. Incorporated Paints-W allpaper Wholesale Hardware Mill, Plumbing Electrical 511 State Street Supplies Bristol Va.-Tenn. Bristol, Virginia Page 97 DeVAULT ' S. Inc. ★ Ball Brothers, Inc. Established 1905 Athletic Equipment — Sporting Goods » « 14 Lee Street Bristol, Va. Telephone 3568 Fine Furniture 506-510 State St. Bristol, Tenn.-Va. BLEVINS FUNERAL HOME EASLEY INSURANCE AGENCY One Fourth Street Bristol, Tennessee-Virginia PARAMOUNT and STATE THEATRES MOORE-EARHART COMPANY Bristol, Virginia " ' Where You Find Entertainment, Flappiness and Friends” Outfitters of High Schools and Colleges Athletic Equipment and Luggage Complete Home Furnishings of Enduring Quality Convenient Terms JUUiUltSULKUiiilSiBV 607-60S State St. Bristol, Va. The Beauty of Our Business Is FLOWERS BRISTOL FLORAL CO. 534 State Street Oldest and Most Complete in Every Detail Phone 716 Page 98 Paramount Building James F. Young, Inc. Electrical Contractors 1900 Euclid Avenue BRISTOL, VIRGINIA Page 99 Bristol Builders Supply Company Smith Floral Company, Incorporated ★ □ " ' Say W lh ¥low?rs” Dealers for Johns-Manville Corbin Hardware Member F. T. D. Pittsburgh Paints Lupton Steel Windows Phone 523 714 State St. U. S. Gypsum Products BRISTOL TENNESSEE Quality Millwork Texolite Paint FULLER BUS LINE, Inc. Our Service Will Help You to » « Make a Bristol, Virginia Phone 5203 GOOD APPEARANCE ★ ★ ★ TROY W. M. CAMPBELL GROCERY ★ ★ ★ LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING Page 100 Since 1910 KELLY GREEN 514 Cumberland St. ROBERT C. BOSWELL, Inc. Complete Insurance Service 51 Piedmont Street Bristol, Va-Tenn. W. I. BOLLING MOTOR CO. OFFICE APPLIANCE COMPANY Corner of Water and Cumberland Serving East Tennessee and Phone 316 Southwest Virginia ★ Telephone 3085 15 Moore Street P. O. Box 551 DeSoto and Plymouth BRISTOL, VIRGINIA BRISTOL OFFICE SUPPLY CO., Inc. Office Supplies, Equipment and Sporting Goods P. O. Box 349 Phone 200 28 Moore St. Bristol, Va. Milk Shakes Sundaes Candies Pastries COURTESY ICE CREAM 621 Highland Avenue BRISTOL, VIRGINIA Phone North-1874 BUNTING ' S DRUG STORE Moore’s Manufacturing Co. Delicious Soda and Ice Cream Kodaks and Film Finishing Potato Chips - Peanuts - Popcorn Peanut Butter Sandwiches Candies Bristol, Virginia Page 101 DIXIE COAL YARD INTERSTATE HARDWARE and COMPANY, Inc. DANIEL ARTS lobbers of General Hardware Warmest Greetings to Our Friends Electric. Radio and Industrial Supplies at Virginia High School Heating and Plumbing Goods Phone 6 Bristol, Tenn.-Va. HOLSTON BLOCK and SUPPLY COMPANY BRISTOL DOOR LUMBER CORP. 310 Goodson Street •9 Bristol, Virginia The 50 Ford The Car of The Year Drive it Today STATES MOTOR CO., Inc REMINE-GOBBLE, Inc. » € Bristol ' s Smartest Men ' s Shop ICI CHEAM Ice Cream Milk Page 102 H. P. KING COMPANY OBVIOUSLY THE BEST PLACE TO SHOP Home of Better Hamburgers 408 State 710 Page 10) NICKELS MANUFACTURING COMPANY BETTY GAY 625 State St. Phone 2024 Pianos Magnavox Radios Sheet Music McCLISTER MUSIC CO. ReMINE BOYS ' SHOP Central Buildings Sixth Street ' Clothes Like Dad’s” STOP AND SHOP Good Food is our Business Corner Moore and Cumberland Opposite Hotel Bristol APPLE HOUSE Fine Apples and Groceries West State Street Bristol, Virginia GEORGIA ' S GRILL 1 6 Lee Street Phone 1 1 80-LM GIBSON CANDY COMPANY, Inc. Confectioners Bristol, Virginia-Tennessee Ladies ' and Men ' s Suits Made-to-Measure THE QUALITY TAILORS 16 Moore St. Bristol, Va. D. B. RYLAND CO. Bristol ' s First Name In Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry Silverware 53! Stats Street Phone 498 Zl-MS — teffT rarPEPT. STORE Bristol, Va. STERLING L HOUSE BRISTOL VIRGINIA. TENNESSEE BURNETTE MUSIC CO., Inc. Baldwin and Lester Pianos Arcade Building Cumberland Street NETTIE LEE SHOPS Bristol, Va. Kingsport, Tenn. Oak Ridge, Tenn. DUCHJlWAIiSUPPLY CO. Page 104 aij 1 0 ur claims !?e filLl m tk tk joi d genuine ackieuement. Claude D. Newman BRISTOL CLEANERS FURRIERS Henry Morris CHECKER YELLOW CAB CO. Paul Cook PAUL COOK FUNERAL HOME P. G. Tankersley INTERSTATE BODY WORKS P.1KC 105 WARREN ' S RESTAURANT Opposite Greyhound Terminal 42 Piedmont Ave. Bristol, Va. LUNCHES, STEAKS, CHICKEN, CHOPS SANDWICHES and FOUNTAIN SERVICE PIEDMONT SERVICE STATION UNCLE SAM ' S LOAN OFFICE GORDON GARMENT CORP. Underwear Manufacturers Goodson St. Bristol, Va.-Tenn. Lincoln and Mercury Cars BRISTOL LINCOLN-MERCURY SALES 2033 West State St. Bristol, Va. HARRIS JEWELERS Diamonds, Watches, and Engraving 16 Moore Street Bristol, Virginia Learn If Right” BRISTOL COMMERCIAL COLLEGE Bristol, Tennessee FULLY ACCREDITED CHARLES J. LOWRY Realtor FASHION SHOP Smart Apparel 604 State Street Bristol, Tenn. HOME TRADE STORE We Sell WAYFARER SHOES for the Entire Family Marion Cowan, Mgr. J. B. DENTON CO. Fresh and Cured Meats Phone 1350 19 Commonwealth Ave. BRISTOL STEEL IRON WORKS FRANKLIN SAVINGS LOAN CORP. " Low Cost Loan and Finance Service " 29 Sixth St. Bristol, Tenn. MICK-OR-MACK Cash Talks Your Friendly Food Store 22 Moore St. 849 State St. JAMES B. LYON AGENCY General Insurance Central Buildings 14 Sixth Street GLOVER ' S CLEANERS 25 Sixth St. Bristol, Tenn Page 106 ' Try Valleydale Franks " 4 Valleydale Packers, Inc. Bristol, Va. Established 1880 MITCHELL-POWERS HDWE. CO. Incorporated Wholesale Hardware Mill, Plumbing and Electrical Appliances Bristol, Virginia HOBART - BRISTOL STEWART CANDY COMPANY Food Store Equipment Roy C. Owen, Dist. Agent 321 Piedmont Avenue Charles G. Stewart, Owner P. O. Box 872 Phone 1045 WHITSON ' S DRY CLEANERS Phone 2255 1 1 Seventh St. Bristol, Tenn. Sterling Hardware Company Incorporated Hardware - Paints - Sporting Goods Electrical Appliances - Farm Supplies Lewis Moore Phone Pres. Gen. Mgr. 3131 837 State Street Bristol, Virginia The High School Crowd Always Buys Its Shoes At Page 107 Super Service Motor Freight Company, Inc. Home of Finer Pastries 507 Cumberland St. Phene 3650 TWO FINE HOTELS IN BRISTOL, VIRGINIA BILL HENRY’S " Everything Fine in the Magazine Line " Magazines - Tobaccos - Candies 39 Moore Street BRISTOL, VIRGINIA Phone North-3123 Hotel General Shelby 120 Modem Guest Rooms — 120 Baths Air Conditioned Cofiee Shop Garage Adjoining Oscar Stone, Assistant Manager MORTON ' S CABINET SHOP Hotel Bristol 100 Comfortable Rooms Air Conditioned Coffee Shop Free Parking Lot G. C. " Boots " Walker, Jr., Manager George W. Summerson, General Manager Page 108 Warren Willard Photographer ★ ★ STUDIO— 412 Park PHONE 2719 Bristol, Virginia ★ ★ COMMERCIAL, GROUP, AND PORTRAIT OWEN EQUIPMENT American Thr ead Company COMPANY □ Fifty Years of Quality Page 109 UNION SHOE SHOP Work done while you wait All Work Guaranteed 14 Front St. Bristol, Va. SIMPLY GRAND COFFEE BRISTOL MOTOR CO. Buick Car - International Truck - U. S. Tire Sales and Service Lee Sycamore Bristol, Va. Telephone 287 Congratulations, Class of 1950 from ROSE ' S McIVER-BROOME FURNITURE COMPANY 814-816 State St. Bristol, Tennessee GLENWOOD-MOUNTAIN VIEW CEMETERIES E. H. HAMMER COMPANY Johnson Seahorse Motors FURROW ELECTRIC CO. Modern Methods of Correct Lighting 12 Fourth St. Phone 162 1 “TODAY, MORE | i GOOD 1 bread! T. S. BOOHER and SON Meats, Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables, Appliances Phone North 372-L 1120 Texas Ave. Bristol, Va. •ecA£ , Sunbeam S. H. KRESS WARREN ' S NEWS 405 State 30 Moore 9141 9158 Page 1 1 0 Left to right: Pals, Grade stunt. Getting ready for the hkings, “Ditto,” In onr kitchen. In our halls. Page 1 1 1 Senior Class Will We, the Seniors of Virginia High School, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and fifty, wish to publish our last will and testament. To the members of the faculty we leave our sincere appreciation for their efforts in our behalf. To the Juniors we leave all our Senior privi- leges (?) and best wishes. Our personal bequests follow: I, Charles Cross, leave all my secrets of keep- ing my good looks to all the handsome boys in the Junior Class. 1, Robert Morton, leave my Harry James talents to the new band members. 1, Bob Morton, leave my position on the Safety Patrol to Roy Stigall. I, Billy Joe Janies, will my plug of Bloodhound Che ’ing Tobacco to anyone who indulges. I, Lloyd “Slop” Lilley, will my athletic ability to Jack Barker. I, Grady Clark, leave the remainder of my beauty treatment to Lee Brantley. I, Jack Arrants, will my “Boys’ State’’ pen to Ralph Campbell. 1, Buddy Holloway, will my seat in Mr. Ham- mack’s office during second period to any un- fortunate newcomer. 1, Claude Rigolc, will my D.O. pen to any hard worker in Mrs. Boyd’s next year’s class. I, Spruill Forhush, will my antics to David Coffey. I, Elmer Opengari, will my girl friend’s old man to anybody that wants him. I, Bobby Mason, will my manly physique to Bill Allen. I, Jack Dunlap, will my dunce stool in Mrs. Fillinger’s room to her next senior English class. I, William Pruett, will my West Virginia girl friends to Joe Mack Minor. I, Betty Green, will my secret to get along with teachers to all the Junior class. I, Margaret Mumpower, will my love for a tall handsome young man to all those in a roman- tic classification. I, Hazel Lambert, will my night hours to the Night Owls of 1951-52. We, Bonnie Ball, Gladys Cross, Sue Kaylor, and Betty Helms, will our ability to stick together to any hen party open for suggestions. 1, Rita Wdtten, will my technique of teasing to all the girls having the talent. I, Virginia Shepherd, will my love for D.O. to the next class. I, Gland Ritter, will my job to anyone that loves to work. I, Fred Cass, will my love for Mrs. Fillinger to the Juniors. 1, Kenny Worley, will my athletic honors to the new stars. 1, Bunny Saltz, will my girls to Joe Long. 1, Georgia Jones, will my expressions to any rubber faced Junior. I, Vivian Myers, will my good looks to Anne Poindexter. Page 112 -cLe,e- K-4 C " VuJ ' C ' ‘ ' .( CC ' P- ' t . J T J. JC NNUAL CRAFTSMEN Z ! i It It a eat — I a a L e BUILDING OF A SUPERI- OR YEAR-BOOK REQUIRES THE CLOS- EST COOPERATION ON THE PART OF THE STAFF, THE PHOTOGRAPHER, THE ENGRAVER AND THE PRINTER. OUR CONNECTIONS AND YEARS OF EXPERIENCE ENABLE US TO RENDER A COMPLETE SERVICE. IF YOU WANT TO PRODUC E AN OUTSTAND- ING YEAR-BOOK, LET US HELP YOU. OUR EXPERT SERVICE WILL MINIM- IZE MANY OF YOUR PUBLICATION PROBLEMS. THE KING PRINTING CO. tinleti • nt tO-vetA • ccU nil ieti BRISTOL, TENNESSEE Page 1 1 3 YELLOW COACH COMPANY OWNED AND OPERATED BY EARL PENLEY BRISTOL’S OLDEST AND MOST DEPENDABLE TRANSPORTATION SERVICE OFFICE PHONE 2600 TERMINAL PHONE 2541 BRISTOL, VIRGINIA-TENNESSEE ' lA e ' l timislt lie ( omnieL Bristol Furniture Company STORE OUT OF THE HIGH RENT DISTRICT CORNER OF SIXTH AND SHELBY PHONES 750 2552 BRISTOL. TENNESSEE DRIVE AMERICA ' S LOWEST PRICED CAR " The CROSLEY Ciba " is the most efficient auto engine made a FINE car YOU SEE THEM EVERYWHERE ASK YOUR NEIGHBOR ABOUT HIS The new ' 50 CROSLEY has hydraulic disc brakes — FOR SAFER DRIVING. New cast iron engine — FOR BETTER PERFORMANCE. Roll down windows and mohair interior. UP TO 50 MILES PER GALLON — OPERATION Ic A MILE Call North 2138 for demonstration YOUR BRISTOL CROSLEY DEALER Front Street Motor Sales Page 114 P.i«e I 1 5 Page 116 FOR REFERENCE Do Not Take From This Room % t ‘■•SL »5 Jt ! ' -CU .i ' 4 ■Aj i.
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