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Page 37 text:
WOLVERINE 19 3 2 WOLVERINE March i, 1939 INTERESTING DEBATE TO BE GIVEN HERE Mr. Ross Stevenson, stu¬ dent of Wheresis College, will take the affirmative side of the debate to be given at the High School to-night. The subject of the debate is, “ Resolved,that pencils should be sharpened at both ends.” Miss Edith Thomas upholds the negative side. -s. 11 . s.- ALUMNI NOTES (Continued from Preceding Page) received when she saw a mouse in her kitchen yester¬ day. Mr. George Garst is now a promising and prosperous fruit grower in the West. Miss Elizabeth Stevenson is now a teacher of chemistry in Salem High School. Miss Martha Maihl ac¬ cepts a position as secretary with the Wallar H. Moore Real Estate Agency. Miss Dorothy Williams accepts a position with the “James Bostwick Min¬ strels.” Mr. Harvey Sears has re¬ ceived the contract of erect¬ ing a new Salem City Audi¬ torium. Miss Laura Myers has been appointed chief operator in the Bell Telephone Office on Fifth Avenue, New York. Miss Blanche Lyerle and Miss Shirlene Fitzgerald are head nurses at Johns Hopkins Hospital. Miss Irene Linkous, who is considered the best expert at giving permanent waves in New York, has been visit¬ ing in Salem. Chief of Police Dennis Richardson received $5,000 reward for the capture of Burglar Bill. Mr. Louis Crouch is now the cartoonist for the “New York Sun.” Miss Ruby Deaton is pleading with the school board to install comfortable benches on the school ground so that adoring lads and adorable lasses may sit down to adore. Miss Lillian Carson and Miss Ellen Burke have pur¬ chased Russian Wolf hounds to keep away unwanted swains. Miss Mary Bays is the holder of the Worlds Cham¬ pionship in Typing. Miss Margaretta Hisey and Miss Katherine Davis hold very honorable positions in the Congressional Library in Washington. Mr. Garland Bruce has succeeded his father, Mr. F. L. Bruce, as teacher of Junior English at Salem High School. Mr. Barker Webber has been appointed the successor of Mr. J. H. Snapp, teacher of Senior English at Salem High School. Miss Linelle Joyner has been appointed principal of the Kirk Street Kindergarten. Miss Cordelia Cowan is the new matron of the “Howl Orphan Home.” Mr. Emmet Andrews is teaching mathematics at the University of California. Mr. Emory Garst is now First Lieutenant in the U. S. Army. Mr. Lennis McGhee and Mr. Leo Painter have ac¬ cepted positions as joint math professors at Harvard Uni¬ versity. Mr. Robert Driscoll is studying law at Duke Uni¬ versity. Miss Helen Stump has accepted a position as one of the four secretaries of Salem High School. Miss Blair Wiley’s Dancing School Open All Hours ' Phone 00000 Aurich A. Woodson Attorncy-at-Law Salem, Virginia Howl Orphan Home Cordelia Cowan Matron W. H. Moore Real Estate Agency ’Phone 63 Hope to Renew “Hitch-Hiking ’ 5 Mr. Russel Cronk and Mr. Bill Hilton, two of Salem ' s foremost citizens, are taking an active part in the attempt to repeal the ban on “hitch¬ hiking.” --s. h. s.—-—- BEST SELLERS Mr. Frank Francisco and Mr. Bronsy Hudson will re¬ lease their book, “How To Make Teachers Like You,” to-morrow. Mr. Greer Robertson and Mr. North Plunkett expect to complete their newest novel, “ Dyna Might,” some time in the near future. -s. h. s.- New Dancing School Opened Miss Blair Wiley, former student of Salem Hi, recently opened a new dancing school in Salem, on the fifteenth floor of the Flatiron Building. The school will accommodate two hundred pupils and will feature the new “Wiley Shag " so much in demand now. Grandin Theater Monday-T ucsday Wilma Cox in “WHY?” Wcdncsday-Thursday Lucille Crockett in “THE SCREAM” Friday-Satnrday Mildred Cook in “Hello Beautiful” Page 2 NOTICE Mr. Wesley Hayden has at last secured a hat which will not give him a headache from being too tight. Mr. Oliver Divers will speak to-night at the City Auditorium on “Speed.” -s. h. s.-- London Limericks Well Received London Limericks, a new comic magazine edited by Gillie Williams, is now on the market and has been very well received by both Lon¬ doners and New Yorkers. Kuddly Kitty Shop Frances Danner Juanita Carper Persian Cats a Specialty Tomato Plants for Sale See Raymond Thomas Registered Stock for Sale DeWitt Hartman ’Phone 677 Miss Collette McCIuer Classes in French ’Phone 123 Garst Fruit Co. Orchards in Indiana, Iowa and Idaho Cure Your Spring Fever at Hobble Hospital Toss Your Cares to the Airs and Enjoy Our “SUNSHINE GIRL”
Page 36 text:
WOLVERINE 19 3 2 Wolverine Vol. LXII MARCH i, 1939 No. 3 ALUMNI MAKE GOOD AT THE CINEMA CITY Mr. Carter Fleshman, Hollywood ' s newest rage, was seen strolling down Broad¬ way surrounded by a bevy of beautiful ladies. Mr. Paul “Gable” Holly- field has been sued for breach of promise by Greta Garbo. M iss Vera Crawford, f amed actress, and her secretary, Mildred Bain, “washed their hands” of the Paramount officials to-day, because the insistance of the latter, that Miss Crawford say “cawn’t” rather than “can’t” was very annoying. DAWSON AND WOLVERINES PLAY HERE Mr. Louie Dawson and his well-known Wolverines are playing for Roanoke College Easter dances this spring. This orchestra has been making it hard for Guy Lombardo and his Royal Canadians to hold their place in the musical world. BELL BOYS ARE INJURED Mr. Charlie Boxley and Mr. George Craig, active bell boys in the Mayflower Hotel, were seriously injured when they tried to take the ele¬ phant ' s trunk up to the fourth floor. RECENT GREAT STEAMSHIP DISCOVERIES BALLYHOO — INVENTIONS LEFT TO-DAY Mr. Roy Columbus Ham- brick has finally discovered “The New Trade Route to India.” Mr. Ray Dean recently invented a method of tanning hides other than by the old hickory. Mr. Carl Dulaney has built a plane guaranteed to be safe. (It wont leave the ground.) Miss Bessie Deel has in¬ vented a test tube which can be heated, to her delight, without breaking. Miss Katherine Andrews and Miss Helen Bower, two eminent chemists, will soon reveal a discovery by which the dreaded bookworm may be exterminated. Miss Margaret Garst is broadcasting over Station WRBX for the Garst Bros. Dairy. Miss Dorothy Tysor pre¬ sented her piano pupils in a recital last night. The judges were Miss Ruth Brewer and Mr. William Bowman. Miss Evelyn Board’s lovely voice was greatly praised at the Metropolitan Opera House last week. Mr. Douglas Blackard re¬ ceived first prize at the Night¬ ingale Music Recital last week. Spigel’s Fashion Show Models Exhibited by Margaret Rettinger Models Designed by Margaret Shoffner The S. S. Ballyhoo left port early to-day, under the able guidance of Capt. Ed¬ ward Shank.— N. Y. Tribune. ALUMNI NOTES Misses Nellie St. Clair, Nancy Wilkes and Miss Emma Worley, nurses at the Walter Reed Hospital, are visiting in Roanoke this week. Miss Maggie Goad was hostess at a delightful tea given in honor of her guests, Miss Florence Arthur and Miss Pauline Conner, both of New York City. Mr. Frank Gwinn was badly bitten by a Chow- Hound when leaving the home of his “Dream Girl.” Miss Nancy Smiley was awarded first prize in a beauty contest last Friday night. Mr. Richard Miller, editor- in-chief of the Roanoke Times, is visiting his brother, Earl, who is a business partner of Mr. Glen Thomas in New York City. Miss Elinor Walters, the “Sunshine Girl” of Hobble Hospital, is visiting Miss Mary Jane Maxwell, a law student at Columbia. News was received of the elopement of Miss Estelle Woody and a promising young doctor of Johns Hop¬ kins Hospital. Miss Katherine Deyerle and Miss Ruth Thompson are in Chicago nursing gangsters who have had the misfortune of preventing stray bullets from straying far. Miss Frances James is suffering from a shock she Continued on Next Page) GREAT WORK I S D O N E B Y EDUCATIONAL LUMINARIES Mr. Robert Fisher, Presi¬ dent of Columbia University, gave a very interesting talk Friday night on “How to Teach Math to Every Living Creature.” Miss Katie Sears is giving daily classes in “Home Nursing” at the Salem Audi¬ torium. Miss Sears is an ad¬ vanced student of Miss Mildred Cross, head of the T. C. Medical School. Miss Mildred Lam gave a well-accepted speech at the recent meeting of the W. C. T. U. Miss Verna Rhodes is in Egypt searching for docu¬ ments explaining why the Sphinx, being a woman, never talked. Mr. Jack Crosswhite and Mr. Asbury Maury have been appointed Directors of Ath¬ letics at Princeton University. Mr. Paul Craige recently won a trophy in the Golf Tournament at Blue Hills. Mr. Howard Price has been appointe d Athletic Di¬ rector at Roanoke College. Circus! Circus! “George Frank Stinnett ' s Circus” will be in Salem next week. Nellie Webber, ac¬ complished aerialist is the featured star and Ringmaster William Oakey predicts a great show.
Page 38 text:
w o N E 19 3 2 Class History It seems to us that our four years of high school life could be very fittingly rep¬ resented by colors. Upon working this thought out it falls into the following plan. Green for the Freshman year. The greenest green imaginable. Poor little scared rats scattling here and there; blundering into Senior Classes and being razzed; ducking the merciless torments poured upon us by Sophomores and Juniors; asking questions and receiving misleading answers. Oh! could anyone have been as green as we ?! Next comes our Sophomore year-royal blue. The blue of lords and kings; the blue of princes and rulers; and most of all, the blue with which to welcome royalty. For our new principal, Mr. House, was certainly that! What overbearing, piggish little upstarts we must have been, justly deserving the name “Sophomore!” But it was a feeling never again to be encountered, and we are glad we experienced it. Then too, we must not forget a slightly deeper shade of blue, a mourning shade with which we felt the loss of one of our dearest friends, Ruth Stoutamire. Red for Juniors; the red of courage; the red of the conquerer; and even more the orange-red tints of fire. We were filled with determination and purpose. We must go to the heights, and we must work to get our start. Then came the awful fire which partly destroyed our school building. Will we ever forget the leaping red flames against the cold, wintery night sky, or the crowded days following, when we went to school without a school; the many tardies and excuses. O, what a year! For our Senior year, it is fitting to use our school colors, blue and white. The blue for sincerity and loyalty and the white for purity of purpose and character. We feel that even though we are not able to reach the top, we have our place, and our duty is to fill that place to the best of our ability. We know too, that if we are to do our best, we must keep pure in mind, body, and spirit and towards this end we will strive, since it and whatever goal we have are one. 34
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