Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 68

 

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1936 volume:

mimSt gw® fiMpa namMS ij rtiiii ifl WMBSil i) ? |m» ' !! l ».BlU. Jf 1 111 44f r j. pr | ? j VS6Si ' | j® ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia Hie poneer JA Qnetcen HHiindred and Thirty- ix •flJulilialjt ' Ji by thr § nttur (filaan nf Aitbrnu IGnuis liiglj rljuol alrrn, Utrgiitia i 4 4 WIk pioneer of 1936 4 4 4 4 4 4 foretoord “ Every man’s life is a fairy tale written by God’s fingers.” —Hans Christian Andersen. Alice in Wonderland , though existing only in the realm of fancy, is sym¬ bolical of that which is in all of us—the inclination to dream dreams. We dream of the past, its joys departed; we dream of the future, and what it holds for us. Life, what is it but a dream! True, we may not always attain those things of which we dream and for which we strive; but, if we aim at the sun, though we may not reach it, the arrow will fly much higher than if aimed at an object on a level with ourselves. In using the theme, “Reflections,” in this, our 1936 Pioneer, we hope it may serve to inspire you to continue to dream. Be curious, explore unknown paths, and that which you would know, seek! Within these pages we have endeavored to capture and hold, for all time, the reflection and spirit of the Andrew Lewis High School student, to picture our life here together. It is our task to keep alive these happy memories in this, our Memory Book. We know that it may be forgotten for a time and find its place in the attic with the other “old things”; but sometime, some day, we will feel inclined to reminisce—perhaps, when the way seems dark and the road uphill—then, in the cloud of dust which follows its opening, who knows but that we may catch an inspiration for the task ahead of us from the joys of days gone by—of old friends, classmates, scenes! Then, this “Alirror of Reflections” will have served its purpose. andrctti iLcttiis fiigh School « DEDICATION TO Mr. 2arl 15. jBroadttiatcr WHO, BY HIS COOPERATION, IN THIS, HIS FIRST YEAR AS PRINCIPAL OF ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL, HAS COMMANDED THE RESPECT AND ADMIRATION OF EVERY MEMBER OF THE FACULTY AND STUDENT BODY, WE DEDICATE THIS THIRD VOLUME OF HHie pioneer 4 ' Che ponccr of ig e 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 2 lma Water By Russell Graham Loyal sons of Andrew Lewis , Lift your voices clear; Sing to praise our Alma Rlater , Songs we love most dear. Green as velvet is thy campus , Red thy lofty walls; Tall and stately rise thy windows , Spacious are thy halls. Thou to us hast counsel given , To love things good and true; In the strife of right and evil , ' Thou wilt all our strength renew. We will ever fondly love thee , Live to spread thy fame Strive to make our lives add luster To thy grand and glorious name. lEhc School SPONSORED BY THE GIRL RESERVES CLUB “ ‘Let ' s pretend the glass has got all soft like gauze , so that we can get through. JVhy , it ' s turning into a sort of mist now , I declare! It ' ll be easy enough to get through - She was up on the chimney-piece when she said this , though she hardly knew how she had got there. And certainly the glass was beginning to melt away , just like a silvery mist. " ' Che pioneer of k )56 The Faculty Mr. E. B. Broadwater Principal Mr. J. E. Oglesby Civics, History, Sociology Miss Margaret Wright Librarian, English Mr. T. E. Burke Algebra Mrs. Clyde R. Turner English Mrs. Nell H. Peery Music Miss Staples Persinger English, Physical Education Miss Pauline Webb History, Biology, Chemistry Miss Annie McConkey Geometry and Trigonometry Miss Verba Wood English, Spanish, French, Economics Mr. J. B. Farley, Jr. Biology Miss Trina Effinger Office Mrs. Mary 0. Garner History Mrs. Carrie M. Pedigo English Mrs. Rebecca Fish el Home Economics Mrs. Clifford Rice Latin Mr. D. E. Denton French, Physical Education Mrs.W.M. Earley Algebra, Plane Geometry Mrs. W. G. Strickler English Mrs. Ethel S. Shockey Algebra, Civics Dr. R. T. Bell Algebra, Science Mrs. Margaret Z. Easter H istory Mrs. Emily L. Raynor General Science, English, Physics Mrs. Elizabeth Moorefield Stenography, Bookkeeping Mr. J. H. Snapp English Student Government OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary-Treasurer .John Thornton .Buddy Johnson Mildred Atkinson We, at Andrew Lewis High School, think, with Goethe, that that government is best which teaches us to govern ourselves. Alice found herself confronted with all kinds of trying experiences which de¬ manded patience. Even though she was told that she was not intelligent enough to be talked to, Alice still labored and learned, without exhaustion, and received a lesson from all her mistakes. We feel that Student Government is constructive in that it aids the student to govern himself as well as lead in the governing of his fellow students. Through our student body officers and council we are trying to promote self-government in our school. Seven Wk ponccr of ig56 •tS 4 6 • Pioneer Staff EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief . Assistant Editor . Assistant Editor . Activities Editor . Assistant Activities Editor .! Sports Editor . Assistant Sports Editor . Photograph. Editor . Assistant Photograph Editor . Art Editor . Assistant Art Editor . Assistant Art Editor . Senior Editor . Junior Editor . Sophomore Editor . Scribe . Typist . Typist . .Sarah Barnard .Alma Darden . . . .Mildred Atkinson . . . .Virginia Williams .Lucille Hood .Frank Peters . . . .Mary P. Keesling .Virginia Rezek .Carroll Wood M. Louise Stoutamire . J. Willard Brubaker .John Longaker .Ruth Murphy .Sybil Stump .June Hoover .John Thornton .Penn Kime .Doris Kellner BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager . Shirley Graham Assistant Business Manager . John West Advertising Manager . Franklin Hough Assistant Advertising Manager . Chester Bain Circulation Manager . Billy Kellner Circulation Manager . John Naff Assistant Circulation Manager . Albert Snapp Assistant Circulation Manager . Pauline Martin FACULTY ADVISORS Eight Miss McConkey Miss Webb Mrs. Turner Miss Wright Classes SrONSORED BY THE GIRL RESERVES CLUB “ ' ' The question is,’ said Alice , ‘whether you can make words mean so many different things.’ ‘ The question is,’ said Ilumpty Dumpty , ‘which is to be master — that’s all.’ -‘ They’ve a temper , some of them—particularly verbs: they’re the proudest—adjectives you can do anything with , but not verbs— however , I can manage the whole lot of them! Impenetrability! That’s what I say!’ ” President . Vice President. Secretary . . . Treasurer . Senior Class OFFICERS .John Naff .Ammon Sears .Ruth Murphy .Bob Woltz ' Through the Looking Glass Venturing through the looking glass Into another world we pass. A contradictory world, and queer, IVhere it does not always appear That things are just exactly right, 1 et if they were it seems we might Be disappointed that we went, And wish that we had not been sent. The strange and new we do require, Adventurers sit not by the fire. And though adventurers we would be, Sometimes we find we like to see Reflections of our high school days; Remembering all our high school ways; Recalling faces, and the scenes. In our annual, here, we have the means, As we can magically re pass, Through our wondrous looking glass. Alice in new, remembering old — Before us the mirror, Behold! 3tndrctt) Hctiris ftigh School « 4 « (y Y Iea ACY LEWIS ADAMS You ' re the top (even if your name is Acy Adams) F. F. A., 2-3-4; Basket Ball, 4; Senior Play KENNETH LEE AKERS Puffed wheal—what a man! Football, 3-4; Hi-Y, 4; Monogram Club, 4 CHARLES WILLIAM ALDRIDGE From “The Virginian " to old " Macbeth. " What a life! ROSA MAE ALTIZER A real girl among girls HAZEL CLYDE ARTHUR Silence is golden CHESTER W. BAIN Just a rising young business man Hi-Y, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Stage Crew, 3-4 GEORGE A. BAKER The thinker seldom speaks SARAH ANN BARNARD Portia and Helen of Troy — What A Mixture! Girl Reserves, 1-2-3; Presi¬ dent, 4; Annual Staff, 3; Editor- in-Chief, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4; Home Economics Club, 3; Literary Club, 4; Basket Ball, 2-3-4; Student Council, 3-4; Cheer Leader, 3-4. ANITA B ENOIS FLORA EVA BOLTON A demure little lady Eleven 4 4 4 " Che ponccr of ig 6 4 4 4 4 4 GARLAND CLAYTON BURTON His modesty exceeds all ROBERT E. LEE BUTLER “Rusty, " a right fine chap F. F. A.. 2-3; Basket Ball, t 2-3-4; Baseball, 3-4 MELBA RUTH CALAWAY Giggle, giggle, toil and giggle Glee Club, 3-4 HARRY JAMES CLARK " Love is Like a Cigarette " — lake it from me F. F. A., 2-3 RACHEL ELLEN COFFEY It ' s all in a " laugh " time v - ■ Twelve WILLIAM WAGNER COFFEY Chase and Sanborn are going to sign him up to help ad¬ vertise the product NELL LOUISE COLEMAN Stay as sweet as you are Spanish Club, 2; Basket Ball, 2-3-4 EDWARD PERSHING COLLINS lie who knows and knows that he knows — RICHARD F. CORMELL One of the Market Street strong boys Hi-Y, 3-4; Monogram Club, 3-4;.Football. 3-4; Basket Ball, 2-3-4; Base ' all, 4; Coach of B Team, 4; F. F. A., 3. J. HAROLD CRAIG Me and my A ' s; Massachusetts Institute of Technology, maybe Hi-Y, 4; Annual Staff. 2-3; Stage Crew, 2-3; President Sophomore Class, 2. O 2ndrctt) ILcttiis NANNIE MILDRED CUNNINGHAM Fine things come in small packages, don ' t they? Glee Club, 4 EILEEN ELIZABETH DARNELL In my solitude I haunt you Home Economics Club, 4 MADGE S. DAVIS Dependable, darling, demure - that ' s Davis JOHN W. DAVIS Genius in love Boxing, 2-3-4 DOROTHY VIRGINIA DEAN .4 wee small voice, but — Glee Club, 4 tiigh School 4 4 4 AGNES VIRGINIA DILLARD She pecks at keys, but not at “he’s " Literary Club, 3-4; Glee Club, 2-3-4 FRANCES LOUISE DILLARD Brains, brains, brains Glee Club, 1-2-3-4; Home Economics Club, 2-3-4; Liter¬ ary Club, 2-3. M. WILFORD DUNAHOO Dunahoo ' s taxi, an institution F. F. A., 1-2-3-4; Vice President, 4 PAUL C. ELLER Frank Parker with a horse laugh F. F. A., 1-2-4; Literary Club, 4; Glee Club, 2-3-4 GENEVA BERNEASE FARRIS She satisfies—so whatl Literary Club, 4 Thirteen 4 HTht pioneer of ig 6 « 4 4 VIRGINIA M. FERRIS “And the light Latin tripped along her longue” Poetry Club, 4; Latin Club, 4 DANIEL L. FINLEY A ll the world ' s a stage—and I have to shift its scenery Hi-Y, 4; Football, 3-4; Orches¬ tra, 1-2-3; Stage Crew, 3-4 SARAH COOPER FLECK Night dub hostess; ' nuff said Girl Reserves, 2-3-4 JAMES WILSON FLESHMAN Who walks in when I walk out? Hi-Y, 3-4 MADELINE FLESHMAN “Sing an old-fashioned song to a young, sophisticated lady” Spanish Club, 1-2; Home Economics Club, 1-2 RUTH EVELYN FRALIN The “eyes” have it Senior Glee Club, 4 VIRGINIA WILIS FUQUA I ' m a poet and don ' t know it Glee Club, 3-4 ROBERT MILTON GARDNER The butcher, the baker, the baker’s son Hi-Y, 2-3-4; Poetry Club, 4; Baseball, 4 KATHRYN MIRIAM GARST She laughs, she sings, she plays Senior Glee Club, 3-4; Literary Club, 4; Basket Ball, 4 LEONARD THOMAS GILBERT “In my solitude ...” F. F. A., 2-3-4 Fourteen andrcft) tcttiis fticjli School « 4 4 4 ROBERT OSCAR GOODWIN Oscar certainly has his He hath importuned, me with his love in honorable fashion Girl Reserves, 4; Literary Club, 4; Basket Ball, 3; Senior Play. TURNER ASHBY GRAVES, Jr. Make way for a Demosthenes C. LAMAR GRISSOM Rubinoff and his violin Orchestra, 2-3-4; Glee Club, 2-3 a LEE J. GUTHRIE Another rising executive HARRY NELSON GWINN I ' m in the mood to talk Literary Club, 1-4; Spanish Club, 1 BOYER DANIEL HALL A friendly good chap JOHN ALLEN HARR A Math. Professor in the making Latin Club, 1 MYRTLE ELEANOR HASH A hardwood star that will be missed Spanish Club, 4; Monogram Club, 3-4; Basket Ball, 2-3-4; Captain, 4; Baseball, 3-4; Cheer Leader, 4. 4 Fifteen 4 4 ' Che pioneer of 1956 4 4 4444 GERALDINE MAE HATCHER Ivory tickler of the age Glee Club. 2; Orchestra, 3: Baseball, 2-3; Girl Reserves, 3-4; Secretary, Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 3; President, 4. ANNA BELL HOBBS Reason why “The Cone " sells so much ice cream Girl Reserves, 1-2-3-4; Spanish Club, 1—2; Glee Club, 1-2-3-4; Literary Club, 1-2. ZOLA MAY HOLLAND She ' s new but not unknown Dramatic Club. 1-2-3; Music Club, 3 y ■. « DORIS ANNE HOLLYFIELD If only she had preached little of her silence! a ft X Girl Reserves, 2-3-4; Stu¬ dent Council, 2; Baseball, 2; Literary Society, 4. RAYMOND FRANKLIN HOUGH, Jr. Well, I’ll be a rookie Midget Basket Ball, 2-3; Basket Ball, 4; Baseball, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Advertising Manager of Annual, 4; Literary Club, 4; Debating, 4; Stage Crew, 3-4; Hi-Y, 4; Senior Play. EDITH ALLEN HUBBARD Not much noise, but it gels the boys Girl Reserves, 2-3; Secre¬ tary, 4; Newspaper Staff, 3-4; Latin Club, 4; Student Council, 4. MARGARET LEE HUFF Knit sweaters and blue SAM V. HUTSON aniel Boone in a tuxedo Hi-Y, 4; Orchestra, 1-2-3 FRANCES PAULINE JOBE Ballyhoo and chit-chat Literary Club, 2; Library Club, 2-3-4 DOUGLAS JOHNSON Duck! They ' re gonna shoot! Sixteen 2ndrctt) ILctois ttigh School 4 4 4 MARGARET ELIZABETH JOHNSON Modesty is a great virtue Home Economics Club. 4; Glee Club, 4 RUBY CHRISTINE JONES Sweet is synonymous with Ruby Literary Club, 2 MARY PRESTON KEESLING Would the silence had been broken Then how grandly she had spoken Girl Reserves, 1-2-3; Vice President, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Latin Club, 4; Senior Glee Club, 4; Basket Ball, 2; Assistant Manager, 3; Manager, 4; Mono¬ gram Club, 4. DORIS KATHERINE KELLNER Red sails; but so is Deane Janis Basket Ball, 2-3—4; Mono¬ gram Club, 3—4; Baseball, 3; Girl Reserves, 2-3; Treasurer, 4; Literary Club, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Cheer Leader, 4; Senior Play. WILLIAM C. KELLNER Door knobs; change, please Football, 4; Midget Basket Ball, 3; Basket Ball, 4; Boxing, 3; Hi-Y, 3; Annual Staff. 4; Monogram Club, 4; Track, 4. PENN KIME The twin says, “Don ' t give me any trouble” Annual Staff, 1; Literary Club, 1; Newspaper Staff, 4; Poetry Club, 4. GERTRUDE AGNES KINGERY “So you met someone who set you back on your heels " CATHERINE MATTS LEWIS More brains than height MELVA ELIZABETH MARTIN Somebody ' s Secretary JANET ELIZABETH MARTIN Adieu, Adieu, Adieu, remember me Seventeen ' Che ponccr of 1956 444 PAULINE URQUHART MARTIN ' d fee o speak to - Literary Club, 2-3-4; Home Economics Club, 2; Glee Club, 4. ELIZABETH ORA McCORMICK She stoops to conquer FRANCES VIRGINIA MILLER Espahol; calling cards Home Economics Club, 1-2-3-4 CHESTER WOODROW MITCHELL Did Schubert serenade Caroline? Debating, 2-3; Boxing, 4 MILBRY JUNE MOOMAW Me lord, as I was sewing in my closet — Glee Club, 1-3-4; French Club, 3; Basket Ball, 2 I WARREN MOORMAN Aristotle on the way RALPH M. MORGAN The more you come, the more you learn Hi-Y, 4; Debating, 2-3 HAZEIr vTRGI MOWLES She loves, she is Home Economics JULIAN D. MOW The less he speaks, the more he learns 1, 4 r v V F. F. A., 3-4; Basket Ball, 4 RUTH MURPHY Intellectually redundant, huh ? Basket Ball, 2; Literary Club, 3; President, 4; Secretary Senior Class, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Debating Team, 3-4. Eighteen EULA VIRGINIA OVERSTREET She laughed, she talked—hence we met her in the halls Home Economics Club, 4 SYBIL AGNES PERDUE Jjimp! Myrtle, jump! Basket Ball, 2—3—4; Monogram Club, 3-4; Spanish Club, 3 ELIZABETH DIAL PERROW The sun regulates a dial Girl Reserves, 3; Glee Club, 3-4; Spanish Club, 2; Reading Club, 2. fligh School ICctHis 1 JOHN W. NAFF Here am 1 but where are you ? Vice President Freshman Class, President Senior Class; Baseball, 2-3-4; Basket ball, 4; Football, 4; Hi-Y, 4; F. F. A., 2-3-4; Monogram, 3-4. GEORGE HOBART PIERPONT Little George; Lapchick Hi-Y, 3-4; Monogram Club, 3-4; Midget Basket Ball, 1-2; Basket Ball, 3-4; Football, 4; Manager, 3; Coach Midget Basket Ball, 4. MARGARET LOUISE POFF Light, happy and gay Glee Club, 3-4 MADELINE ESTELLE PRICE A guard of the old school Basket Ball, 3-4 BEATRICE MARION RAMSEY Sweet and lovely Home Economics Club, 4 VIRGINIA LOUISE REZEK Like a port in a storm Newspaper Staff, 3-4; An¬ nual Staff, 3-4; Debating, 3; Girl Reserves, 3-4; Literary Club, 4; Sight Reader, 3-4; Senior Glee Club, 3-4; Senior Play. Nineteen 1M «I 1 fM - t:hc ponccr of 1950 ANDREW A. RICHARDS Time on my hands AMMON SEARS Your vote, sorr, it’s 1998! Manager Baseball, 2-3; Tennis, 1-2-3-4; Football, 2-3; Hi-Y, 2-3; Secretary, 4; Basket Ball, 2-3-4; Monogram Club, 2-4; Secretary-Treasurer. 3; Vice President Senior Class; Senior Play. AGNESS V. SALE .4 local Babe Diedrickson Basket Ball, 2-3; Captain, 2; Baseball, 2—3; Debating, 4; Secretary Literary Club, 4; Vice President Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 4; Monogram Club, 3-4. WILLIAM SELLEW Alice —-— In Wonderland HOMER SCOTT Watch your hyphens! Charlottesville (Spelling) RILEY SCRUGGS Give me time and plenty of it FRANCES SINER SHOCKEY I yam what I yam ' n that ' s all that 1 yam Senior Play JACK S. SLUSSER The rose on “Golden Dawn " Literary Club, 4; Hi-Y, 4 D. R. RICE ' Fess up, what ' s D. R. stand for? Football, 2-3; Hi-Y, 2-3-4; Senior Play NANCY LEE SEA NOR " I came, I saw, I conquered " Basket Ball, 3; Girl Reserves, 4 Twenty ahidrctti XcttJis itnigh School « • NANCY ELIZABETH SOWERS “Pretty is as pretty does " Heme Economics Club, 4 Literary Club, 2 y VIRGINIA STAPLES I didn ' t, I didn ' t, didn ' t! MARY LOUISE ' r STOUTAMIREyjf Who said jfj “ Beautiful but dump? " Latin Club, 1; Basket Ball, 2-3; Glee Club, 2-3-4; Girl Reserves, 2-3-4; Literary Club, 4. JAMES P. TANEY His tastes: Beauty Contests, Hi-Y Conferences, Tennis Tennis, 2-3-4; Boxing, 2; Hi-Y, 2-3-4 HILDA ALWILDA THOMAS “I bet you say that to all the girls " JOHN W. THOMAS Pm in love all over again Orchestra, 2-3-4; Glee Club, 3-4 JOHN THORNTON Was Socrates a Spanish athlete or a Greek philosopher? President Student Body, 4; Student Council, 3-4; News¬ paper Staff, 2-3; Editor-in- Chief, 4; Vice President Junior Class; Annual Staff, 4; Hi-Y Club, 2-4, Vice President, 3; Monogram Club, 3-4; De¬ bating team, 2-3-4; State Finalist, 2; Student Manager, 4; Literary Club, 2-3-4; Basket Ball, 2-3-4; Senior Play. CHARLES N. D. TURNER “The time is out of joint: O cursed spile that ever I was born to set it right! " Literary Club, 2-3-4; Glee Club, 3-4; Orchestra, 3-4 BILLY TURNER Smile and grow stout Basket Ball, 3; Football 3-4; Baseball, 3 RUSSELL V. VEST “ Stick " ; football ' s my meat Football, 3-4; Hi-Y. 3-4; Monogram Club, 4; Boxing, 2; Botany Club, 1. Twenty-One «« ««« lEhc $)ionecr of 1936 RUEL LEE WATKINS “ To sleep - perchance to dream ” LEO WHITICAR He has inside information VIRGINIA LORRAINE WILLIAMS “He ' s crazy’’ Glee Club, 1-2-3; Girl Re¬ serves, 3-4; Home Economics Club, 2; Literary Club, 4 VIRGINIA MARTIN WILLIAMS “Me ’n Dorothy Parker ” Basket Ball, 2-3-4; Annual Staff, 1-3-4; Girl Reserves, 1-2-3; Literary Club, 4; Poetry Club, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4; Monogram Club, 3-4. MILDRED WIMMER Though I fail, I shall try again RUTH IRENE WIMMER She has a manner that is gentle and refined Glee Club, 3-4 HENRY WILLARD Where 1 go ye cannot come Senior Play; Literary, 4 ROBERT K. WOLTZ Cicero, Voltaire, Pythagoras, which will it be? Newspaper Staff, 4; Hi-Y, 3—4; Boxing, 2-4; Secretary Junior Class; Treasurer Senior Class; Debating Team, 3-4; Public Reading, 3; Spanish Club, 2; Literary, 4; President Hi-Y, 4; Student Council, 4. HAROLD BELL WRIGHT A “Wright " guy Literary Club, 3-4; Debating, 2 Twenty-Two 2ndrctt) ILcttiis fticjli School L. RAYMOND YORK “Sometimes I sit and think , Sometimes I just sit.” Hi-Y, 3-4; Literary Club, 3-4; Debating, 4; Baseball, 4 U 0WI The Awakening A ' l7.. K Almost like Alice, when she fell, Seniors awake, as if by a bell, You dreamed of new figures and faces And seeing new countries and new races. FERNE VIRGINIA YOUNG “I know a secret” Home Economics Club, 1-2-3-4 » But awaken now from your dream And take your place in life’s golden stream, Azvake now from your dream afar With your ambitions pinned to a star. You have traveled far, into another day, One in which your knowledge will ever hold sway You have learned to live, and lived to learn, That you only receive what you earn. You have worked hard, through bitter tears; Others have struggled with infinite fears, To gain counsel, both good and true, Which will, in time of trouble, your strength renew. May “ Forward!” ever be our watchword Conquer and prevail; While out of the sea of despondency May we ever set our sail. And now , Oh Seniors, your leave partake, Go out into the world your fame to make For with that great pilot, Knowledge, at the helm A Sea, the Universe may be thy realm. Twenty-Three lEhc ponccr of )q56 + 4 Senior Class Mirror Best Looking Fleshman Fleshman Most Popular Thornton Barnard Best All Around Kellner Murphy Most Attractive Seanor Hough Most Capable Graham Rezek Most Athletic Naff Hash Biggest Case Sears Kellner Wittiest Woltz Kellner Cutest Slusser Thomas Best Dressed Hutson Hubbard Most Experienced Sears Fleck Most Sophisticated Craig Grant Twenty-Four andrctt) Cctois itiigh School 4 4 4 4 4 4 Senior Class Prophecy “That’s funny, it didn’t hurt at all,” Alice murmured as she stepped through the looking glass. What were these queer figures? Oh yes, the chessmen—lying just as they had fallen in the ashes of the fireplace. Alice started toward them, or rather away from them, for because of some peculiar happening ever since she passed through the mirror everything had to be done backwards. Just then the Red Queen arose majestically from the ashes and dusted herself off. “Well, little girl, what are you doing here? Don’t I have enough trouble with this lumbago, and that Virginia Williams throwing me on the floor every time Elizabeth McCormick beats her at chess?” “No, not Lorraine Williams, the banker’s wife, nor Louise Williams, the divorcee, although they treat me rough, too, sometimes.” Just then Alice heard a noise outside the window and she backed across the room and looked out. Up the street came the end of a circus parade. My, how the band proudly backed down the street! There was Francis Shockey whanging away on a big bass drum, but all of a sudden the strap broke and down the street rolled the drum, much like a giant hoop. The crowd roared and even Drum Major Sears had to stop prancing before Doris and watch. On and on the drum rolled, knocking down three bystanders, who later proved to be Flora Bolton, Anita Benois and Mildred Wimmer. Finally, after it had smashed through the plate-glass window of the Guthrie, Gilbert and Wright Grocery, the drum came to a halt in front of a huge pickle jar bearing the inscription “Aldridge’s Famous Bitter Sours.” By this time the parade had caught up with the drum, that is everyone except Guilford Huff, the piccolo player, who was always late. Leading the indignant procession, which arranged itself in front of the pickle jar, was Turner Ashby Graves, president of the Amalgamated “ Good Night” Club of America. Beside him stood Pauline Martin, whom the newspapers termed “The Carrie Nation Of Her Age.” Alice gasped as she watched the sight. What was happening to the drum? For all of a sudden, from tlie huge rip in its head appeared the queerest sight she had ever seen. She could catch at a distance only a few words of explanation, out of the torrent of volatile phrases which poured forth from the mouth of Edith Hubbard, the country’s best known and often heard congresswoman, who chanced to be standing on the street corner thumbing a ride. “Why, Jack Slusser, what were you, John Thomas, Harry Clark, George Baker, John Davis, Lee Akers and Boyer Hall doing inside of that drum?” She was dumfounded and could go no further. Slusser, always the spokesman for the crowd, cried out, “We couldn’t help it. We were only touring the bass drum factory, when the managers, Bob Blackard and Billy Coffey, pushed us inside one of the unfinished drums and before we could say ‘Hilda Alwilda Thomas’ the drum was sealed up and we were on our way to the Turner (Charles) Music Shop.” By this time the parade was ready to continue, but then someone (Detective William Kellner) discovered that one of the band, Carey Breithaupt, was missing. However, he was soon found standing in front of a sign labeled “Katherine Lewis, Trombone Lessons While You Wait.” Now Alice directed her attention to the crowd milling around in the street. There was the dashing boulevardier, Sam Hutson, in earnest conversation with Geraldine Hatcher, th e country’s latest music sensation, whose newest piano pulsation was sweeping the land with as much fire as was Lamar Grissom, the swing violinist. Just then up the street swung Richard Cormell, John Naff and Raymond York, recently back from England where they had represented Eton Academy in the National Cricket Tournament. Cormell was waving a letter from Sarah Fleck, proprietor of the new Grey Rock Spring Summer Resort. In this she said that John Thornton and Bob Woltz, co-owners of the “Home For Aged Spanish Athletes,” had announced a change of policy for the coming term and stated that hereafter Professor Herbert Hodges would be in charge of all preliminary training for those wishing to continue the study of the sport. Alice was slightly bewildered but she had not time to remain in that condition long, for before her eyes purred a long, sleek Rolls-Royce with the letters “Ferris and Farris, Names Re-euphonicised.” A book dropped from the window of the car. It was titled “Verbose Expressions Sadly Misused and Why, ” by Ruth Murphy, LL. B., A. B. A woman darted out from the curb and picked it up, scanning the pages. It was none other than Virginia Rezek, internationally known literary critic. She was accompanied at the time by Professors J. A. Harr and W. L. Moorman, holders of the Nobel Prize in Mathematics and Chemistry. The milling throng below the window suddenly grew quiet and every person in the great crowd seemed to be straining his ears to catch every word from a dramatic, melodious, entrancing, enthralling, gripping, thrilling voice which came from the window of a tall office building. A few of the bystanders, namely, Clayton Burton, Frances Jobe, Nell Coleman, Melba Calloway, Dan Finley and Harry Gwinn were moved almost to tears at the lachrymose tale which ended with the following climax: “Oh, please, Air. Bain, raise my salary to just four dollars a week!” “I’m sorry, Miss Barnard, Air. Pierpont and I have talked the matter over and decided that you’ll have to be satisfied with three-thirty-nine.” T Twenty-Five 4 4 The pioneer of 1936 _L_ 4 Alice wept at the pitiful tale, but the Red Queen sniffed, “Huh, when I was her age I worked for Harold Craig for twenty-nine cents per day.” “Yes, it looks like Shirley Graham, the Coca-Cola king, is the only magnate who pays his help decently, unless it be Moomaw and Wimmer, the beauty salon operators.” Just then the White Queen bounced up and exclaimed, “ I have just been reading about a boy, D. R. Rice, who has made a pile of money renting himself out to people having big weddings. You see they shoot him out of a cannon at the bride and groom and, in this manner, Rice is thrown on a large scale. Let’s see .... Dorothy Dean, Eileen Darnell, Mildred Cunningham, Margaret Huff, Ruby Jones and a lot of others used this new method when they were wed.” Alice wasn’t listening; she was watching, outside the window, an airplane which was writing in smoke letters, “Keesling and Sowers—Elocution Lessons.” A horn honked and one of the fleet of Chapman and Dunahoo Quick Delivery trucks tore up the street bearing the dress shirt of R. Franklin Hough who was scheduled to address the Grant, Sale and Hash School of Physical Education that night on the subject, “What To Do With Unemployed Hop-Skip- and-Jumpers.” The Red Queen said, “What ever became of Elizabeth Janet Martin?” The White Queen said, “Oh, you mean Elizabeth Melva Martin, don’t you?” They were off again. Alice sighed. It was terrible the way they argued. If it wasn’t the Martins or the Fleshmans it was the Dillards, Agnes and Frances. It was terrible, and Zola Holland was the only one who could do any¬ thing with them! Again she turned to the window, for Paul Eller, the Arthur Tracy of his age, was crooning beneath it. Suddenly from across the street came one of those juicy cream puffs from the Gardner Bakery. It struck Eller on the nose. Billy Turner laughed and laughed for he knew all the time he did it. A second cream puff, not from the hands of Turner but his partner in crime, Acy Adams, found its mark on the mouth of Virginia Grant, and the latter’s cries of indignation could be heard above even the wails of her companions, Miriam Garst and Madge Davis. Such was the life of a pedestrian in Wonder¬ land! There was a muffled roar dying away, in the distance, which worried Alice at first but the Red Queen tartly remarked, “Only Jim Taney and Billy Sellew bent on relieving the distress of the weaker sex!” Below, on the street, Senator Garland Bruce and Governor Pershing Collins were talking. “Say, Collins, a group of women were in to see me yesterday trying to see if I couldn’t do something about the abolishing of party-line telephones, and I sent ’em over to see you.” “Who were they?” “I think the list ran something like this: Eula Overstreet, Elizabeth Perrow, Sybil Pardue, Margaret Poff, Madeline Price and Beatrice Ramsey.” “Well, they’re all wealthy. I’ll have to do something about it.” This tickled Alice and she began to laugh. “Hush child,” the Red Queen said, “you remind me of Leo Whiticar and Charles Williams, the radio comedians, laughing at their own jokes.” A quintet of the town’s leading young women had stopped across the street to admire the show window of Kime and Mitchell, clothiers. In the group were Hazel Arthur, Rosa Altizer, Mary Bowman, Ellen Coffey and Ruth Fralin. Alary spoke up: “Let’s go down to Annabelle Hobbs’ tea room and have a bite to eat.” “Certainly, and we can read some of Virginia Fuqua’s newest free verse.” The tea room was crowded, but Douglas Johnston, the millionaire head waiter, found the party a table. Nearby were seated Attorneys Ralph Morgan and Henry Willard, dining with two influential clients, Mary Louise Stoutamire and Nancy Lee Seanor. Perhaps you think that Alice couldn’t see this but you mustn’t forget the magic looking glass. “Watch Robert Goodwin, Julian Mowles, and Eugene Overstreet eat,” Alice said. The Red Queen shrugged her ivory shoulders and sighed, “Yes, it reminds me of the old days when Robert Butler, Riley Scruggs and Russel Vest used to clean out the Andrew Lewis Cafeteria.” “Ah, there’s the Red Dog Mouth-Wash Trio, Doris Hollyfield, Alargaret Johnston and Gertrude Kingery, and beside them sit Clayton Burton and Ruel Watkins, the sound effect men.” “That’s nothing. Here comes Homer Scott, the orthographic expert, with Andrew Richards and Fern Young, the comedy team.” As Alice turned from the looking glass she didn’t observe the entrance of Virginia Staples, Hazel Alowles and Frances Miller, a trio of female efficiency experts. The little girl started to retreat across the room, when suddenly she tripped over the chess board and “Bang!” she went right through the looking glass again! A queer feeling went over her as she brushed the ashes from her dress and then noticed how tiny and still the Red Queen and the White Queen looked lying on the floor. Somehow Alice felt strangely alone without her chess-board friends and all the interesting personages of the Senior Class to help her while the hours away. Twenty-Six —John Thornton 2ndrctt) Xcvnis iftigh School President . Vice President Secretary. .. Treasurer Junior Class OFFICERS .Jack Stone . .Caroline Maxwell . .Margaret Trent Colleen Sanford Junior Sentiments One of the many thrilling adventures experienced by Alice was the journey with the Looking-Glass Insects. She found herself seated on the train with such fellow-passengers as a Goat, a Beetle, and a Gnat. The Guard put his head through the window: “Tickets, please!” Alice was terrified. Again, “Show your ticket, child!” .... “I’m afraid I don’t have one,” said Alice. “You see, there was no ticket office where I came from” .... “Don’t make excuses. You should have bought one from the engine-driver. Why, the smoke alone is worth a thousand pounds a puff!” .... There’s no use speaking, thought poor Alice. After looking at her through telescope, microscope, and opera glass, he remarked, “You are traveling the wrong way!” A voice that sounded like that of a horse said something and an extremely small voice kept whispering something in her ear. Suddenly there was a shrill scream from the engine, and someone announced that the train was merely jumping over a brook. There was comfort in the thought that this would take them into the Fourth Square. As she felt herself rising, Alice caught at the Goat’s beard, which seemed to melt away and she found herself sitting quietly under a tree. Oh, if she could only reach the Fourth Square! .... She traveled on until she finally came to the cross roads. Which should she take? Three years ago, we Juniors, a group of promising-looking young things, greeted the teachers of Broad Street School. On that September day, in the autumn of 1933, we seated ourselves in the Coach which was to transport us through High School, finally to bring us to Graduation and Success! Like Alice, we were curious to explore untried paths and frequently were made to suffer chagrin by being told that we were “going the wrong way.” Indeed, we have been reprimanded so severely sometimes that one might have wondered if there were Goats even among us! Many times we have felt that it was no use, so scrutinizingly have we been examined along the way, but the small voice within kept whisper¬ ing words of courage. As we venture through the dangerous section, Halls, we are constantly confronted by someone: “Building pass, please!” .... “Why, you see, I have none, I forgot. . . .” Then, “Do you have your work prepared?” in class we are asked. “Er—No,—last night I had to go to . . . .” “Don’t make excuses!” and we are sent to report to the office where we are told: “You are traveling the wrong way; I will not have such behavior!” And now, we have come quite a distance. We are happy that, although the journey thus far has been hazardous, we have reached safely the Third Square. Someone announces that our train must “jump a brook.” (Two we have already crossed, both of which were so perilous that we feared the Coach would be upset.) We feel ourselves rising in the air and we grasp eagerly the opportunity to cross this third brook successfully. If we can only reach the Fourth Square! We feel now that our troubles, like the Goat’s beard, will have “melted away,” and that we shall find ourselves “sitting in the shade of the trees” when we have reached the Senior Square —but then, of course, in the distance, the cross roads also await us. Who knows the way that we shall choose? —Sibyl Stump Twenty-Seven uniors Adams, Jack Bunting, Bobby Davis, Edith Hall, LIazel A ) Adams, Thomas Byrd, Ethel Dillard, Mltndi Helton, LillianI K Akers, James Candler, George Dooms, Helen Higginbotham, ’ v u Apostalou, Peter Carr, Marguerite Drain, Helena Elizabeth Armstrong, Van Carroll, Louise Duncan, Tressie Holdren, Virginia Bain, Walter Carter, Emily Earnhardt. Doris Hontz, Eleanor Baker, Terrence Cecil, Ida Edwards, James Hood, Lucille Barger, David Cecil, Mildred Fitze, Glenn Hoover, Shirley Barnett, Robert Cheatham, Jean Fleck, Betty Hudgins, Josephine Bayse, Grace Collins, Sam Cook, Charles Flora, Ruth Hurdle, Dan Hurt, Nell Beach, Virginia Fagg, Polly Beckner, Ruth Cook, Mary Sue Fralin, Laura Janney, Thelma Bernard, Johnny Cormell, Fred Gardner, Genevieve Jobe, Frances Blackard, Jack Cowan, Earl Garrett, Wilda Johnson, Eva Mae Boone, Keister Cox, Alma Going, Margaret Johnston, James Bower, George Cox, Anna Goodykoontz, Spots Johnston, James H. Branch, Mary Virginia Cox, Jean Goodwin, Erskine Jones, Aminee Brillhart, Helen Craig, Gordon Craun, Wyvetta Graves, Preston Jones, Bernice Marie Broughman, Helen Gresham, Hugh Jones, Viola Brogan, Margaret Crouch, Doris Grissom, Irene Keith, Leslie Brubaker, Hazel Darden, Alma Grubb, Hazel Kelch, Floyd Bruce, Dorothy Dawson, Robert Hale, Cleo 2 455 Juniors Kesler, Page Killgore, Paul Kime, Barbara King, Edna Koogler, Ruth Lofland, Frances Lewis, Markham Longaker, John Loope, Virginia Marmaduke, Jack Maxey, Alice Maxwell, Caroline Maxwell, Robert McClung, Jean McCollum, Carole McDaniel, Frances McG rady, Lillie Ann Meadows, Edith Middleton, Elizabeth Miller, George Miller, Ruby Minnix, Boyd Morton, Randolph Myers, Nellie Nichols, Lucille Parker, Margaret Parker, Mavis Parker, Rachel Parker, V irginia Perdue, Elizabeth Peery, George Pendleton, Roy Peters, Jack Pierpont, Nancy Porterfield, Dorothea Poff, Thelma Powers, James Price, Irene Price, Mary Frances Pritchard, Harold Ramsey, Glenn Ragland, Janelle Reed, Alice Reich, Paul Reynolds, Winsloe Richmond, Peyton Robertson, Josephine Richardson, Margaret Rucker, David Rusher, A. 0., Jr. Sanford, Colleen Sanford, Vivian Scott, Jeanette Shelor, Winton Showalter, Mildred Smith, Gilbert Snapp, Albert Spessard, Alice Stone,Jack Stump, Sibyl Summers, Jack Swann, Eugene Tate, Pauline Thomas, Sabra ' Turner, Kolmer ' Trent, Margaret Voci, Mary Waldron, Margaret Waters, Almeda Watkins, Ruel Welsh, Mary Elizabeth Wertz, Algene West, John Wetzel, Rose Lee Whitescarver, Kenneth Wiley, Betsy Williams, Eugene Wimmer, Louise Wimmer, Margaret Wirt, Weldon Wood, Carroll Wright, Ernest Wright, Phyllis Young, Leslie Sophomores President . Vice President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS . . . . Jean Maxwell . .Gibson Maxwell Mildred Atkinson Adams, Helen Akers, Anne Akers, Katherine Akers, Vera Aliff, Eugene All, Elsie Amos, Virginia Andrews, Ai.dine Armstrong, Bea Atkinson, Mildred Bain, Edith Baker, Gladys Barger, Bill Bayse, Justin Beckner, Oneda Black, Powell Black, Wanda Blackard, Margaret Bliss, Mary Jane Body, Pauline Booher, Louise Bowles, Walton Bowman, Lillian Bradley, Irene Bradshaw, Bob Brice, Vivian Brown, Edward Brown, James Broyles, Leonard Brubaker, J. Willard Buck, Mildred Butts, Sara T hirty Burton, Virgie Bush, Forest Byrd, Catherine Bryant, Ruby Bryant, Thelma Campbell, Catherine Campbell, Nealure Carper, Mildred Carper, Robert Carter, Elizabeth Carter, Mary Frances Casey, Beatrice Cecil, Lois Cheatham, Margaret Clark, Esther Clark, Lucy Coleman, Julia Coleman, Charlotte Collins, Bert Collins, Raburn Crafton, Buford Craighead, Bill Cregger, Genevieve Crews, Ruth Crosswhite, Elmo Davidson, Patricia Dean, Henry Dean, Ralph Dearing, Henry Dees, Curtis DeHart, George Rae Dent, Florence Depkin, Harold Dickerson, Velma Donahue, Edith Doughman, Eva Jane Duffy, Helen Duncan, Evelyn Duncan, Georgia Dutton, Hubert Dyer, Edwin Echols, Nancy Ellis, Shirley Epperly, Robert Flora, Dorothy Flora, William Francisco, Oswald Franklin, Florence Fulbright, Silas Gallion, Frank Gallion, Mildred Gallion, Ralph Garner, Dorothy Garrett, Hester Garrett, Thelma Garst, Kathryn Garst, Virgil Gearhart, Helen Gearhart, Muriel Gilmore, Leslie Gilbert, Alice Glass, Samuel Godbey, Rosalie . Goodwin, Michael Goodwin, Robert Gottschalk, Carl Gray, Blanche Graybill, Ruth Greenway, Lucille Greenwood, Sarah Grice, Edward Grim, Mary Gunter, Catherine Gunter, Louise Grubb, Ruby Grubb, Ruie Guthrie, Nadine Hale, Frank Hall, James Hall, Virginia Hamilton, Cecil Hamlett, Virginia Hammond, Charles Harman, Ernest Harrison, Frances Harvey, Melvin Haupt, Jean Hayden, George Hayden, Howard Higginbotham, Mary S. Hodges, Dorothy Jane Hogan, Eunice Hollyfield, Mary Hope Hoover, June Hough, Mac Huff, Lucille iVMpv L andrctt) ILcttns tjigh School 4 4 4 4 Sophomores Hughson, Anne Hurd, Catherine Hurt, Billy Jar rett, Alonza Jobe, Thurman Johnson, Cletis Johnson, Henry Johnson, Louise Jonakin, Bill Jones, Everette Jones, Leo Jones, Mary Emily Jones, Marvin Joyce, Marguerite Keith, Geraldine Kessler, Avis Kilby, Beatrice Kimmerling, Dorothy Kincaid, James Kingery, Ethel Kinzie, John Laffon, Alene Lambert. Robert Lathan, Pattie Lawrence, Harrell Lazenby, John Lee, Eldridge Leonard, Kathleen Lester, Pegie Lewis, Dorothy Light, Selby Long, Margaret Long, Russell Lovern, Frances Loving, Jimmie Macom, Jack Maihl, Juanita Martin, Gertrude Martin, Lucy Masincup, Thelma Maxwell, Gibson Maxwell, Jean McCauley, Dorothy McCauley, Mary V. McCollum, Betty Jane McDaniel, Fred McDaniel, Ruby McGhee, Beatrice McGhee, Paul McGrady, Edward Meador, Gladys Miles, Edna Mae Morgan, Mary Alice Moring, Majel Mowles, Garland Moses, Frank Lee Mowles, Mildred Mowles, Raymond Murphy, Frances Nicar, Nick Oakey, David Oakey, Miriam Overstreet, Eva Owen, Emily Oyler, Gladys Parris, Leon Patton, Mary Pendleton, Myriam Persinger, Charlotte Philpott, Owen Poff, Edward Poff, Gorman Poff, Miriam Powell, Robert Price, Edgar Price, Evelyn Price, Virginia Prillaman, Bernard Puckette, Eugene Quarles, Talma Ramsey, Ralph Reed, Bain Reed, Garland Reed, Nelson Reese, Roxie Reich, Kolmer Reynolds, Preston Richardson, Billy Ridgway, Robert Robertson, P. L. Robinson, Audrey Robinson, Edith Rogers, Edward Rowell, Charles Rucker, Nancy Saul, Lonnie Saul, Rachel Sellew, John Shaver, J. Elmer Shelor, Donald Shepherd, Wiley Shorter, James Sink, Bessie Sink, Earl Sisson, Victor Skelton, Emma Smith, Ruth Smith, Ruth Lee Sowder, Warren Sowers, Ursaline Spiggle, James Sprouse, Louise Stevenson, June St. Clair, Clay St. Clair, Katherine Stoutamire, Frances Stewart, Betty Stuart, Rose Stump, John Summers, Mary Summers, Raymond Sutphin, Alma Thomas, Jack Thomas, Geneva Towler, Faye Trail, Libby Turner, Betty Turner, Doris Tynes, James Vest, Mildred Wade, Eldridge Watkins, Cora Watson, Ida Webster, Hortense Webster, Opal Wertz, Catherine Wertz, Glenn Wertz, Sylvia West, Francis Westwood, Lurene White, Nell Whitescarver, Roy Whitlock, Hubert Whitmore, McClellan Wilbourne, Martin Wilcher, Lena Wilkerson, George Williams, Evelyn Wimmer, Forrest Wimmer, Howard Wondree, Melvin Wood, Henry Wright, Ernest Wright, John Wright, Ruth Wygal, Verlin Yeatts, Rebecca York, Vera Zeigler, Elmer Zimmerman, George Thirty-One Thirty-Two Slndrcvn tctois fligh School Reminiscence Alice has just learned her arithmetic and has even had the honor of shaking hands with Humpty Dumpty (she thought he looked strangely like an egg), who announced concerning his mastery over the parts of speech: “They’ve a temper, some of them—particularly the verbs, they’re proudest—adjectives you can do anything with, but not verbs—however,—I can manage the whole lot of them.” We have come from Alice In Wonderland, all the way to Andrew Lewis High School. When we were Sophomores algebra was “simple” and we were all “masters of English”: school was, day after day, happiness and fun. Then we became Juniors. Things were more complicated and more serious. We spent some little time studying, and not quite all of our remarks were foolish. We joined a club or two and some of us even achieved the Student Council. Now, at last we are Seniors. But, to our surprise, we are just learning the fundamentals of the English and algebra of which we thought ourselves the masters when we were Sophomores. We have almost finished the year in which Hamlet and Macbeth are evils and we have hardly a moment to waste. Yes, we have lived through the woes of the Annual and are now enjoying its “Reflections.” We may have been the “Most Conceited” or even “Teacher’s Pets.” All these as pictured and explained here are the priceless reminiscences of our school days. Classes The first bell rings at nine, The students then come in. A few stragglers left behind Come pounding in like “iron men.” All is quiet while the roll is called Except for a whisper here and there; Then, like a clarion, another bell rings And the students go up the stair. I go silently into the Library Where all is as quiet as a mouse; It greatly resembles an office Of an efficient banking house. The students all are studying Or so it appears to me; A smile lights the face of a youth As he conquers problem number three. Toward the end of the period With all their studies done The students read the funnies Or gaze dreamily into the sun. The second class breaks up their revelry For there is a class in Economics. Most are Seniors in this class Still laughing at their comics. The teacher raps the desk And calls the class to order. She calmly tells one trouble-maker That he is on the border. The sniggle that follows this announcement Makes the young man’s face turn red. He hides his face right in his book And covers up his head. The next class is the one I love It’s English you can bet And the teacher of this class I never shall forget. She knows more English than Webster did, And she can teach it, too! She makes you work, of course, But this work you’ll never rue. The next bell rings, for luncheon — I’m as hungry as a bear. I go to the cafe and eat A sandwich that is rare. After lunch I walk around To let my luncheon settle After awhile I hear a sound It’s a sound of a gong on metal. My fourth class I do enjoy Because of a girl, you see. Algebra is the subject, And is it hard? Did you ask me? The blue-eyed girl, with the blonde hair Is cute as she can be. I know little algebra, and she Tries her best to make me see. When this delight is ended I feel a little sad, For I see her no more till tomorrow. The thought drives me almost mad! Today we have assembly, A program we’ll enjoy, By the Literary Contestants, Two girls and a boy. And, last but not least, I ' m sure 1 go to biology class Where I learn of all living things — Animals, birds, flower and grass. The work is very interesting Yet still into sleep I roam I am awakened very rudely By a bell which says, “Go home.” By Russell Graham T hirty-Three 4 Wxt iponeer of ig 36 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Things to Do There are things to do every day Whether in work or whether in play Things that make the time go by Like the Girl Reserves and boys ' Ili-Y. The Poetry Club and Glee Club, too, But the Monogram Club is something new. To work with no play is not much fun, So there ' s always play when work is done. There are groups that meet most every day Thirty-Four The farmers ' club is the F. F. A. The Latin club uses old Roman style There are things to do in it all the while; The Home Ec. Club is one of joy For in it there is not one boy. The clubs of Andrew Lewis High Make work like play and time just fly. So if you want to have a very good time Just join some clubs and the pleasure is thine. activities SPONSORED BY THE GIRL RESERVES CLUB “ ‘ The time has come, ' the Waims said, ‘ To talk of many things: Of shoes—and ships—and sealing-wax Of cabbages—and kings — And why the sea is boiling hot And whether pigs have wings ' . " 4 4 TChe ponccr of igio 4 (4 4 4 4 4 Student Council Sarah Barnard Edith Hubbard John Thornton Bob Woltz Bobby Bunting Hazel Hall John Naff Elmo Crosswhite June Hoover Mildred Atkinson Alma Darden Margaret Trent Caroline Maxwell Jean Maxwell Anna Miller Audrey Robinson Martin Willbourne Geraldine Keith Katherine Akers T hirty-Six 3indrcft) ILctois tiigh School Newspaper STAFF Editor-in-Chief. . . . Associate Editor. . Faculty Advisor . . . .John Thornton . . .Virginia Rezek Mr. J. H. Snapp EDITORIAL STAFF Hood, Lucille Woltz, Bob Barnard, Sarah Longaker, John Trent, Margaret Snapp, Albert Hubbard, Edith Breithaupt, Carey Wood, Carroll Fagg, Polly Barger, David Kime, Penn Turner, Charles Hodges, Herbert Williams, Virginia T hirty-Scvcn Hi-Y Club President . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . Faculty Advisor OFFICERS .Bob Woltz .Billy Kellner .Ammon Sears Harold Depkin J. E. Oglesby Colors: Red and Blue Flower: Gladiolus Purpose: To create , maintain and extend, throughout the school and community, Christian ideals and principles of clean living, clean speech, clean scholarship and clean athletics. Andrews, Charlie Bain, Chester Barnett, Edward Cormell, Norman Cormell, Richard Craig, Harold Depkin, Harold Finley, Dan Fleshman, James Gardner, Bill Hutson, Sam Hough, Franklin Kellner, Billy Maxwell, Robert Maxw’ell, Gibson Morgan, Ralph Overstreet, Eugene Penn, J. C. Peters, Frank Pierpont, Hobart Ramsey, Glenn Ramsey, Ralph Rucker, David Rice, D. R. Sears, Ammon Sellew, Billy Sellew, Johnny Shaver, J. Elmer Stone, Jack Taney, James Thornton, John Vest, Russel Via, Thomas West, Francis Dillard, Mundy West, John Woltz, Bob York, Raymond Bernard, Johnny Gresham, Hugh Slusser, Jack Akers, Lee Breithaupt, Carey Hurdle, Dan Goodykoontz, Spot Keltch, Floyd Dawson, Robert Naff, John Graves, Preston T hirty-Eight 3 tndrcto ILcttiis fiigh School - - - - OFFICERS President .Sarah Barnard Vice President .Mary Preston Keesling Secretary .Edith Hubbard Treasurer .Doris Kellner Hood, Lucille Spessard, Alice Maxwell, Caroline Kime, Barbara Bruce, Dorothy Richmond, Peyton Welsh, Mary Elizabeth Stoutamire, Mary Louise Williams, Lorraine Fagg, Polly Wiley, Betty Darden, Alma Pierpont, Nancy Fleck, Sarah Hollyfield, Doris Grant, Virginia Hobbs, Elizabeth Jones, Aminee Loop, Virginia Lofland, Frances Cox, Alma Price, Mary Frances Hollyfield, Mary Hope Hodges, Dorothy Jane McCauley, Mary Virginia McGhee, Elizabeth Miles, Edna Mae Stoutamire, Frances Maxwell, Jean Hughson, Ann Clark, Esther Higginbotham, Elizabeth Rezek, Virginia Trent, Margaret Joyce, Marguerite Blackard, Margaret Oakey, Miriam T hirty-Nine - - - - - hc ponccr of ig56 Future Fanners of America President . First Vice President. . . . Second Vice President Treasurer . Secretary . Reporter . JVatch Dog. . Advisor. . OFFICERS 1935-36 .John Naff .WlLFORD DuNAHOO .Paul Eller .Jack Peters .Keister Boone .Billy Sellew J. Elmer Shaver . .T. E. Burke MEMBERS 1935-1936 Andrews. Aldine Boone, Keister Bower, George Brown, Edward Candler, George Chapman, Bill Clark, Woodrow Coffey, Billy Crosswhite, Elmo DeHart, George Dunahoo, Wilford Dyer, Edwin Eller, Paul Gallion, Frank Gallion, Ralph Garst, Virgil Gilbert, Leonard Glass, Samuel Grice, Edward Grissom, George Hall, Boyer Hall, James Hodges, Herbert Hurt, Billy Jobe, Thurman Jones, Leo Keith, Leslie Lee, Eldridge Mowles, Billy Mowles, Julian Naff, John Nicar, Nick Peters, Jack Philpott, Owen Ramsey, Glenn Reed, Nelson Rogers, Edward Rowell, Charles Scruggs, Riley Sellew, Billy Shaver, ). Elmer Shelor, Donald Shelor, Winton Shepherd, Wiley Shorter, James Tynes, James Wade, Eldridge West, Francis Williams, Charles Wondree, Melvin Wright, Ernest Wright, John Zimmerman, George Forty andrcto tcttris filgh School Home Economies Club OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . Faculty Advisor .Geraldine Hatcher .Agnes Sale .Nancy Sowers .Virginia Parker Mrs. Rebecca J. Fischel Carter, Emily Cheatham,Jean Cheatham, Margaret Clark, Lucy Craun, Wyvetta Darnell, Eileen Flora, Ruth Garrett, Wild a Grissom, Irene Johnson, Margaret Jones, Mary Emily Parker, Rachel Thomas, Hilda Perdue, Elizabeth Owen, Emily Ramsey, Beatrice Robertson, Josephine Robinson, Edith Overstreet, Eula Vest, Mildred Wimmer, Margaret Wright, Phyllis Forty-Otic Latin Club OFFICERS President . Carroll Wood Vice President . Sybil Stump Secretary-Treasurer . June Hoover Program Chairman . Bernice Marie Jones Faculty Advisor . Mrs. C. G. Rice Club Motto: Nil desperandum — Horace. Never despair Akers, Katherine Akers, Anne Barger, Bill Beach, Virginia Brogan, Margaret Carter, Mary Frances Cheatham, Margaret Cox, Anna Cox, Jean Craig, Gordon Craun, Wyvetta Darden, Alma Ferris, Virginia Flora, Dorothy Garner, Dorothy Garst, Kathryn Greenwood, Sarah Gunter, Catherine FIudgins, Jo Johnson, Louise Keesling, Mary Preston Lewis, Dorothy Lovern, Francis Mowles, Mildred Patton, Mary Persinger, Charlotte Puckett, Eugene Reynolds, Winsloe Richardson, Billie Snapp, Albert Turner, Doris Waldron, Margret Webster, Hortense Westwood, Lurene Wilbourne, Martin Forty- Two andrctt) Ictois High School 4 4 4 4 4 4 Music Department Preside fit . Pice President Secretary... Treasurer SENIOR CHORAL CLUB OFFICERS .Charles Turner .John Longaker .Mary Louise Stoutamire .Miriam Garst ORCHESTRA OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary and Treasurer . .Lucille Hood Markham Lewis David Barger Forty-Three 4 HLhc ponccr of ig }6 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Literary Contestants Affirmative (c) DEBATERS Negative (c) John Thornton Mary E. Welsh Bob Woltz Charles Turner Affirmative: Winners of Class A and State Championships at Charlottesville and winners at Roanoke College. Negative winners in Charlottesville finals. DEBATERS Mary E. Welsh Ruth Murphy Winners of Cup at Radford College READERS Virginia Rezek (c) John Longaker (c) SPEAKERS Ruth Murphy (c) Frank Peters Bluefield Representative .Charles Turner Emory and Henry Representative .Frank Peters READER SPEAKER Sarah Barnard Virginia Rezek SPELLER Homer Scott (c) After-Dinner Speaker .Mary Louise Stoutamire Roanoke College Cup FACULTY SPONSORS Mrs. E. S. Shockey AIrs. W. G. Strickler (c) District Champions Forty-Four nmmaifWK u If andrctt) ILctois ttidi School - Andrew Lewis Literary League OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary-T reasurer Faculty Advisor. .Ruth Murphy .Albert Snapp .Agnes Sale Mrs. W. G. Strickler MEMBERS Akers, Anne Barnard, Sarah Barnett, Robert Black, Powell Bowman, Lillian Bruce, Dorothy Carter, Mary Frances Clark, Esther Coleman, Charlotte Cox, Anna Davis, Madge Dillard, Agnes Eller, Paul Farris, Geneva Francisco, Oswald Gardner, Genevieve Garst, Miriam Grant, Virginia Grubb, Hazel Gunter, Catherin Gwinn, Harry Hall, Hazel Hobbs, Anna Bell Hodges, Herbert Hollyfield, Doris Hollyfield, Mary Hood, Lucille Hough, Franklin Hudgins, Josephin Jones, Aminee Jones, Bernice Keesling, Mary Preston Kellner, Doris Kinzie, John Longaker, John e Martin, Pauline Middleton, Elizabeth Miller, Anna Murphy, Frances Murphy, Ruth Murphy, Virginia HopePeters, Frank Persinger, Charlotte Pierpont, Hobart e Price, Mary Frances Rezek, Virginia Rusher, A. O. Sale, Agnes Scott, Homer Slusser, Jack Smith, Ruth Lee Snapp, Albert Stoutamire, Mary Louise Swann, Eugene Thornton, John Trent, Margaret Welsh, Mary Elizabeth West, John Willard, Henry Woltz, Bob Wood, Carroll Wright, Harold Wright, Phyllis Yeatts, Rebecca York, Raymond Forty-Five IChc poneer of 1936 4 4 4 Poetry Club OFFICERS President . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . Reporter . Faculty Advisor. . . . Honorary Member .Bobby Bunting .John Longaker .Dorothy Bruce .Peyton Richmond .Alice Spessard Mrs. Carrie M. Pedigo . .Mrs. J. E. Bradley Motto: “Sweet are the pleasures that to verse belong , and doubly sweet a brotherhood in song.” — Keats MEMBERS Beach, Virginia Bunting, Bobby Cox, Anna Davis, Madge Hood, Lucille Kime, Barbara Price, Mary Frances Rusher, A. O. Boone, Keister Stump, Sybil Bruce, Dorothy Ferris, Virginia Peery, George Body, Pauline Bain, Walter Cregger, Genevieve Craig, Gordon Kime, Penn Longaker, John Loop, Virginia McGrady, Lillie Anne Powell, Bobby Richmond, Peyton Spessard, Alice Welch, Mary Elizabeth Walrond, Margaret Williams, Virginia McClung, Mary Jean Graham, Russell Forty-Six athletics SPONSORED BY TIIE GIRL RESERVES CLUB lii kVe must have a bit of a fight , but 1 don t care about going on long, ' said Tweedledum. ‘ What ' s the time now? ' Tweedledee looked at his watch , and said, 1 Ilalf-past-four. ' ‘ Let ' s fight till six , and then have dinner , ’ said Tweedledum. " Coach Captain Co-Managers Football OFFICERS .D. E. Denton .Jack Stone Petie Apostolou 1 David Rucker Centers Guards Tackles Ends Backs Hurdle Gallion Vest Graham Gilmore Shaver Peters fJOHNSON Akers P. Graves T. Graves Seniors ICo-captains-elect McGhee PlERPONT Penn Keith Stone R. CoRMELL Naff Whitlock f Andrews Lee Kellner Turner Forty-Eight SWtxBliCHMIUnTKnlCJaOHilMBIIHIIIl Boys’ Basket Ball OFFICERS Coach .D. E. Denton Manager .Jack Stone Assistant Manager .Petie Apostolou Guards Centers Forwards Kellner Thornton Naff Peters Pierpont R. Cormell Graham Crosswhite Minnix Hough MIDGETS Bunting Haskins Apostolou Whitlock Macon Rucker Lambert Brubaker Forty-Nine ’ " Seniors 4 4 lEhc pioneer of 1956 4 44444 Girls’ Basket Ball OFFICERS Coach . Manager . Assistant Manager.. Captain . .Miss Staples Persinger . .Mary Preston Keesling .Betsy Wiley Centers Guards Forwards Edith Davis Myrtle Hash Sybil Pardue Agnes Sale Sarah Barnard Miriam Garst Josephine Hudgins Doris Kellner Caroline Maxwell Margaret Parker Madeline Price Virginia Williams Nellie Coleman Beulah Grant Barbara Kime Colleen Sanford Elizabeth Higgenbotham Fifty Baseball OFFICERS Coach .D. E. Denton Manager .Woodrow Clark Assistant Manager .Petie Apostolou Pitchers Naff J. Peters Catchers Whitlock Collins Infielders Stone Minnix Gallion Crosswhite Outfielders McGhee Hough York Cormell McDaniel Reynolds Graham Seniors Fifty-One 4 HThe pioneer of 1936 -4 Track After a lapse of several years, Andrew Lewis again resumed track with a very successful season in the athletic program. In the All-County Meet at Vinton we came in a close second, trailing by eight points. Led by Captain Shirley Graham, we were outstanding in hurdles, dashes, the broad jump, discus, and shot put. With many of the members of the track squad returning, we should be fortunate in a track team next season. The members of the team are: Graham, Shirley Kellner, Billy Pierpont, Hobart Johnson, Buddy Gardner, Bill Lee, Eldridge VIINTER, LEN Whitlock, Hubert Minnix, Boyd Golf Since only one of the four from last year’s state championship team returned, and due to the fact that several of the qualifying players in the preliminary compe¬ tition are out of school, it was decided not to enter a team in the State Meet. It is hoped, however, that we shall again be able to capture the title in ’37 and produce another great team like that of ’35. Girls’ Baseball William Fleming was defeated Wednesday, April 29th, by Andrew Lewis girls’ baseball squad with a 10-0 score. This was the second game of the season for the victors, the first being with Back Creek. Beulah Grant was elected captain by an overwhelming majority and under her leadership the team is rapidly improving. The members of the team are: Higginbotham, Elizabeth Grant, Beulah Hash, Myrtle Maxwell, Caroline Harrison, Frances Stuart, Betty Parker, Higginbotham, VIary S. White, Nell Thomas, Sabre Watson, Ida VIaxwell, Jean Parker, Margaret Rachel Fifty-Tivo 3 indrctt) ILctois iligh School 4 4 4 4 4 4 The Awakening As a climax to her wonderful adventures in the Looking-Glass world, Alice became a Queen and was invited to dine with the Red Queen and the White Queen. “ Let me introduce you to the leg of mutton, ” said the Red Queen. “Alice—Mutton: Mutton—Alice.” The leg of mutton got up in the dish and made a little bow. In the same way, she was introduced to the pudding; afterward, a poem was recited about fishes, then a toast to Alice’s health. She was told that she should “return thanks in a neat speech.” Being greatly frightened, Alice faltered, “Thank you very much but I can do quite well without.” “That wouldn’t be at all the thing,” replied the Red Queen. Then, “I rise to return thanks.” Presto! all sorts of things happened in a moment. Bottles, taking plates for wings and forks for legs, fluttered about as birds; the White Queen disappeared into the soup as a leg of mutton; and, as Alice continued to shake her violently, the Red Queen grew “shorter and fatter” —“softer and rounder”—until she finally assumed the form of Alice’s own dear, black kitten! Rubbing her eyes, Alice said, “You woke me, Kitty, out of oh! such a nice dream!” In like manner, the journey through our Looking-Glass world is completed, and after shaking ourselves, we realize that we, too, have awakened from a “nice dream.” Rubbing our eyes, we recognize the place as none other than our own beloved Andrew Lewis High School. Looking backward upon our duty of guiding you along this journey, we feel that “we can not do quite well without”—making a speech of thanks. “It would not be at all the thing” to make our bow without expressing our appreciation to some who have helped to make the adventure possible. Therefore, “we rise to return thanks.” To that lovable man, Lewis Carroll (1832-1898), who, because of the creation of these charming adventures, will never die in the minds of those who dream dreams, we offer gratitude for the inspiration which gave us the idea of taking this journey. To the typing depart¬ ment, to the members of Mrs. Pedigo’s Poetry Club, and to all who have aided us, we express our sincere thanks. Now, in conclusion, last but not least, may we introduce the business firms who have manifested their belief in The Pioneer by giving us their advertisements. Readers—Advertisements: Advertisements— Readers. These represent the best and we recommend them to you, asking that you give them your patronage. —The Staff ' Fo ' The Mac Mi an Company As, in the future, we muse over these, our youthful experiences portrayed in this, our Andrew Lewis High School Mirror, and, as the propensity to dream is rekindled within our souls as we read of Alice again, we would not forget the munificent spirit demonstrated by you in giving us permission to use, without charge, sketches and quotations from your edition of “Alice Through the Looking Glass” in connection with our theme. For this manifestation of your kindly attitude of helpfulness toward us, we say, “Thank you, MacMillan Company!” “SINCE i 8 FOR MEN, WOMEN, BOYS AND GIRLS---! Style! Quality! Value! CAPS AND GOWNS, FANCY AND DRESS COSTUMES, TUXEDOS AND FULL DRESS SUITS, SOLD AND RENTED Costume Dept. OAK HALL “Thru-the-Blok” ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Fifty-Four Gittens Morton INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE, LOANS Salem’s Oldest Insurance Agency 120 EAST MAIN STREET Salem, Virginia (Good-Bye Anxiety) The Pure Food Store FANCY GROCERIES AND MEATS Highest Quality : Best Service Two Telephones: 180 and 160 JOHN T. BOWMAN CHEVROLET CORP. SALEM, VIRGINIA GOODWIN . . . WILLIAMS REID CUTSHALL “A Department Store of Home Furnishings ' 1 ' ’ Buy Your Furniture on Our Budget Plan ROANOKE, VIRGINIA J. H. PENCE 119 EAST CHURCH AVENUE Roanoke, Virginia Public Seating of All Types F. W. Whitescarver Oldsmobile Dealer (The Car That Has Everything) COMPLIMENTS OF Goodwin Insurance Realty Comp any SECRETARIAL, STENOGRAPHIC, BOOKKEEPING AND ACCOUNTANCY COURSES . . . THOROUGH CONDENSED COURSES Our Graduates Hold Good Positions Special Summer Courses Memoscript Secretarial School ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Fifty-Five SALEM GROCERY COMPANY, Inc. SALEM, VIRGINIA Wholesale Grocers SMEAD WEBBER, Inc. ESTABLISHED IN 1850 THE OLDEST DRUG STORE IN WESTERN VIRGINIA SALEM’S LEADING DRUGGISTS As Up-to-Date as To-Morrow O. G. LEWIS COMPANY, Inc. Ford Dealers . . Telephone 93 SALEM, VIRGINIA BOWMONT FARMS Producers of Superior Quality Grade “A” Milk The Bowmont Jersey Herd is tuberculin and blood tested and has been under State and Fed¬ eral supervision since 1917 “KNOW THE SOURCE OF YOUR MILK SUPPLY” Telephone 417-M Fifty-Six AVERETT COLLEGE Aim: The aim of Averett College, through its more than three-quarters of a century of con¬ tinuous existence, has been to combine culture and refinement with practical education. Location: The college is located in the most beautiful residential district of Danville, a city rich in the traditions of Southern Virginia. Curriculum: In addition to the work leading to the B. A. and B. S. degrees, the college of¬ fers courses in music, art, expression and dramatics, home economics, physical education, and commercial education. Two years of college preparatory work are offered for a limited number of students. Activities: All sports and other extracurricular activities ordinarily found in a college for women are available. It is the object of the college to provide opportunity for every student to participate in the activities of her choice. Academic Standing: The college is accredited by all important accrediting agencies, North and South. For further information, address PRESIDENT CURTIS V. BISHOP Averett College, Danville, Virginia Dependable Quality At Reasonable Prices Class Rings, Pins and Medals, Prizes and T rophies for all Sporting Events, Fine Stationery with Monogram or School Crest, Menus and Programs Makers of the 1936 Class Rings Andrew Lewis High School J. E. CALDWELL COMPANY JEWELERS : SILVERSMITHS : STATIONERS CHESTNUT AND JUNIPER STREETS PHILADELPHIA Fifty-Seven P. L. STARKEY DEALER IN Fancv Groceries , Fresh and Cured Meats + + + FISH, OYSTERS AND GAME IN SEASON + + + Telephones 133-134 COMPLIMENTS OF Thomason’s Jewelry Store 219 EAST MAIN STREET Salem, Virginia Photographers of the 1936 Pioneer Woodward Studio Portrait and Commercial Photographers Reprints of Any Photographs Always Available Phone 8-J SALEM, VIRGINIA ROANOKE COLLEGE Founded 1853 SALEM, VIRGINIA FULLY ACCREDITED Member Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Southern States + + + B. A. and B. S. DEGREES and PRE¬ PROFESSIONAL COURSES + + + iQj6 Summer School June 15th—August 14th + + + Fall Term Opens September 15, 1936 Fifty-Eight To High School Graduates Whatever you plan to do after grad¬ uation—whether you plan for college or business—your mental development must continue. The National Business College is a distinc¬ tive, private school of professional grade. Day and evening courses prepare high school graduates for immediate earnings. Many graduates who have acquired experience are now presidents, vice-presidents, cashiers, sec¬ retaries, treasurers and controllers of large corporations—others are in successful ac¬ countancy practice. The selection of a commercial school for your business training is of vital importance to you. Write for beautifully illustrated cat¬ alog. National Business College Roanoke, Virginia Accredited by National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools. JVE SELL TO SELL AGAIN SALEM HARDWARE CO., Inc. Opposite Post Office . . ' Phone 89 SALEM, VIRGINIA COMPLIMENTS OF OLD VIRGINIA BRICK NORMAN’S RESTAURANT THE Home of Good Eats 6lcrm%)innich8 Clot ui. jvt l miru) Men and Men Wfur Stay t oivuj WBftT CAMftftKbl AVCMS K “At the Center of Salem” Webber’s Pharmacy HEADQUARTERS FOR LEWIS HIGH STUDENTS “Prescriptions Have Our First Attention ” Telephone 48 . . . We Deliver Spruhan Sport Shop Authorized Distributor DRAPER-MAYNARD ATHLETIC GOODS Tennis Rackets Restrung Fifty-Nine w e deem it a pleasure to put at your disposal our more tlian fifty two o o (lP ' years experience m oenool 9 College and Commercia PRINTIN THE STONE PRINTING AND MANUFACTURING CO. EDWARD L. STONE, President 1 ib-lo2 Norfli Jefferson Sfreef ° Roanoke, irgmia Printers of {i Fke Pioneer Sixty autographs n+ ' yui tlu , _ _ , ■t • A , ■ ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia Mi mm


Suggestions in the Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) collection:

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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