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

 - Class of 1936

Page 28 of 68


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 28 of 68
Page 28 of 68

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 27
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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 29
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Page 28 text:

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

Page 27 text:

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

Page 29 text:

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

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