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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 92

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1937 volume:

t $ ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY SALEM, VIRGINIA ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia PRESENTED TO ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL BY the estate of MISS ANNIE McCONKEY ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY SALEM VIRGINIA Ex Libris , ’ arT Shorten Uftouer ' " J " ' ' " " " " ' " r School Days No happier days in one ' s life will he know Than his school days so dear and so free; No matter how far from his home may he go, His school days are happier, he ' ll see. He may find many riches, and wealth, and great fame, Or a loved one to him very dear; He may circle the globe and return to the same Old home town where his friends are so near. A happiness he ' ll find, but it will not compare With the fun and the frolic and glee That in school he enjoys, when he has not a care But a few studies; then he is free! Many times will he wish when from school he departs He were back in that lively old place Where he toiled so and struggled with lessons and charts, But he does love it not in these days. And when it is over and gone fore ' er more, He will look back and then will he find That his happiest days have gone on before In the schoolhouse that he left behind. —Mary Frances Price THE PIONEER OF 1937 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL SALEM, VIRGINIA Andrew Lewis Library T HE Andrew Lewis Library is an attractive room, carefully arranged in furnish¬ ings, bright with sunlight, and warm with the friendship of persons and books. Growing plants and flowers, seasonal posters, and book displays add to the beauty of the room. Between the entrance doors, neatly placed on the shelves, are the books pertaining to studies and general and specific reference works. Beneath the great windows, back of the charging desk, are the books of biography and fiction, which the students enjoy reading. One particularly notices the splendid behavior of the persons who study and read in the library. This, of course, makes any library attractive. A spirit of quiet, courtesy, and cooperation generally prevails. The students are trusted to uphold the library standards, and they show that they appreciate the trust. Truly, the Andrew Lewis Library is most appealing and worthy of pride. —Dorothy Smith i - ! " ' 1 ;c f (s ,.rn. D uring this school year of 1936-37, some eleven hundred students have gone in and out of Andrew Lewis High School daily. As you have followed your various courses in science, music, shorthand, language, etc., as you have participated in the activi¬ ties of your choice, we be¬ lieve that, to each of you, life here has been a happy experience, a glorious ad¬ venture. Indeed, how could it be otherwise? The very atmosphere of the place seems to be filled with joy, the joy which comes from wholesome, right living. There is a pervading influence which we sometimes refer to as the “spirit of Andrew Lewis,” which all who enter seem to imbibe. The beautiful building, situated in historic Salem in the lovely valley of the Roanoke, is surrounded by towering mountain peaks in the distance. An administration considers carefully the present-day needs of young people. Faithful teachers, friendships and high moral standards— these and many other things contribute to this happy condition. It has been the aim of your Staff, in producing this 1937 Pioneer, to perpetuate in the mind of each of you an everlasting memory of your school life. We feel that a theme more fascinating to you could not be found, though we searched the annals of history. It is our hope that as you pause again and again, somewhere along the Road of Life, to turn these pages, that you may return to whatever task may be yours, inspired by having relived the happy days at Andrew Lewis. Foreword £) o Dedication N OT because he is one of the out¬ standing members of our faculty; not because he has always taken a keen interest in the activities of our school; not because he has taught us to “know what we know”; not be¬ cause he exemplifies those things that are finest in character—although all these traits have endeared him to us— but because he has proved himself to be one of the students’ best friends, we, the Class of 1937, proudly dedicate this volume of The Pioneer to Mr. J. H. Snapp Drawn by June Hoover SO ( t A Message From Our Principal T HE preparation of the Annual has required considerable time and expense as well as painstaking effort. Believing that this expenditure is justified because the Annual incorporates material to perpetuate worthy memories of high school days, because its publication is productive of an esprit de corps in the student body, and because its preparation has given valuable training to the students responsible for its composition, I heartily congratulate the Staff and Faculty Advisers upon their accomplishment of the Pioneer of 1936-37. If in years to come this little book shall call back happy days, pleasant memories, and fine friendships, it will have served its purpose and the Staff will not have labored in vain. Princi pal Sponsored by Girl Reserves School Faculty Miss Margaret D. Wright Mr. D. E. Denton Miss Staples Persinger Mrs. Louise D. Rice Mrs. Emily L. Raynor Librarian Physical Education Physical Education Latin, Algebra General Science, Physics Mr. John H. Snapp Miss Trina Effinger Mr. E. B. Broadwater Miss Annie McConkey Mrs. Katherine H. Early English Office Principal Mathematics Mathematics Mrs. L. G. Pedigo Mrs. Rebecca J. Fischel Dr. Richmond T. Bell Mrs. Taylor Turner Mr. J. Edward Oglesby English Home Economics Algebra, Science English Civics, Sociology Mrs. Margaret Easter Mr. J. B. Farley, Jr. Mrs. Pearl C. Strickler Mrs. Ethel Siner Shockey History Biology English Mathematics Faculty Miss Sarah Catherine Miss Mary Virginia White Mr. Everett A. Harding Miss Emma J. Hurt Miss L. Jane Brown Goodwin English English, Social Science Vocational Agriculture Vocational Civics, History English Mrs. G. G. Peery Music Mrs. J. S. Hackman Miss Verba M. Wood Mrs. G. G. DeHart, Jr. Mrs. Richmond T. Bell Algebra French, Spanish History, Mathematics English, History Mrs. Dwight B. Ferguson Science Mr. John W. Dennis Bookkeeping, History Mrs. E. C. James Latin, English Mr. Paul T. Wright Arithmetic, A Igebra Miss Priscilla Pauline Webb History, Science Mrs. Mary 0. Garner Miss Elsie F. Kennedy Mrs. Elizabeth B. Moorefield History English, History Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping Mr. Roland E. Cook T HE Pioneer Staff wishes to dedicate this page as an ex¬ pression of appreciation to Mr. Roland E. Cook, Superintendent of Roanoke County Schools. Andrew Lewis High School is proud of the distinction which he has attained in educational affairs. He was elected president of The Virginia Education Association for a term of two years at the Annual Convention in Richmond in Novem¬ ber. Commenting on his election, The Virginia Journal of Education designates him as “one of the outstanding superintendents of the State.” We are glad that Mr. Cook’s capacity for fine leadership is recognized abroad as well as at home. He has also served as vice president of District M for two terms. Having received his early education as well as having taught in the schools of the county, Mr. Cook has ever had the interests of the boys and girls of Salem and Roanoke County close to his heart, during the thirty years of his superintendency. A man, extremely modest as to his own merits, exceedingly human, yet resolute and vigorous when the occasion demands, he is greatly admired by those who know him. Both student and teacher feel free to approach him with their problems because they find in him sympathetic under¬ standing. Mr. Cook is indeed worthy of admiration. Classes Sponsored by Girl Reserves THE PIONEER Seniors ANOTHER June, and Seniors, the 1937 Class, going forth from -7 A Andrew Lewis. Like the pieces of a puzzle we have not yet found the places which we are to fill in Life. We are not quite smoothed to the beauty of form for portraying the future of our country in time and deeds. This, for us, is a step forward into a world full of complex situations that require infinite knowledge, enlightenment, and wisdom. Our school life has given us, to some extent, all these. Experience will supply the finishing touches. Those who watch expect us to follow the gleam. Other classes which have gone before challenge us. Lor us—they need have no fear. The time will come when we shall grasp the torch of progress flung into our hands. May we hold it high and may we accomplish! —Margaret Trent 14 oj 193 7 Senior Class Officers Jon Dasu Longaker. Caroline Maxwell . . . John Bernard. Nancy Pierpont . President . . Vice President . . . .Secretary Treasurer -£{ 15 }! THE PIONEER THOMAS M. ADAMS Solitude HAZEL ARTHUR ' Dark eyes; calla lilies Glee Club, 4 DAVID BARGER Saxophones; ice cream. Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y, 3; Library, 2; News¬ paper Staff, 3. ROBERT OTTO BARNETT Silence; Algebra sharks Literary Club, 3 ELLA VIRGINIA BEACH School Ma’am; songbird Latin Club, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Poetry Club, 3, 4 PETER APOSTOLOU Athletics; women Football Manager, 4; Basket Ball, 4; Latin Club, 1; Monogram Club; Base¬ ball, 4. WALTER L. BAIN Dignity; chats with Vivian Glee Club, 2; Orchestra, 2, 3; Poetry Club, 3; Senior Choral Club, 3, 4. EDWARD BARNETT Norman Lap-chick; Fuller brush Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Manager Foot¬ ball, 2; Hi-Y, 3; Monogram Club, 4; Baseball, 4; Foot¬ ball, 4. GRACE ELIZABETH BAYS “Grade A”; Cleopatra Home Economics Club, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 4. JOHN G. BERNARD “Gentleman of the old school’’; “Romeo” Glee Club, 3; Baseball, 3; Hi-Y, 3; President, 4; French Club, 4; Secretary of Class, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Student Council, 4. 16 of 193 7 JACK BLACKARD Baptist Orphanage; baseball GEORGE AMBROSE BOWER " Chanda ” 2d; cracker-jacks F. F. A., 3; Vice President, 4; Football, 2 MARY VIRGINIA BRANCH Soft, sweet music; cals Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, 3; Spanish Club, 4. CLAUDE F. BRICE Sedate Gentleman; books HELEN ELIZABETH BROUGHMAN Powder puffs; paint boxes Latin Club, 1, 2 Spanish Club, 4 KEISTER BOONE " Fats”; happy-go-lucky MARY CECELIA BOWLING “Algebra 4”; “Lavender Perfume " FRANCIS CAREY BREITHAUPT Properly man; " Ignote ” Hi-Y, 3, 4; Orchestra, 2; Newspaper Staff, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew, 4; Annual Staff, 4. MARGARET LEE BROGAN Studies; Jigsaw Latin Club, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Senior Glee Club, 3, 4. HELEN BRILLHART Violets; cozy corners ■4 17 fa THE PIONEER EVELYN BROWNE Escritoire; Galax Home Economics Club, 4 DOROTHY ELIZABETH BRUCE Melodies; demure beauties Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 2; Poetry Club, 3; Vice President, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club, 3; Newspaper Staff, 4. GEORGE CANDLER “Daniel Boone ” Pnetrv Club. 1; F. F. A., 3 LOUISE GRACE CARROLL Catawba mountain; sweet disposition Glee Club, 2, 4 IDA MERINDA CECIL Stately Oak; Vassar Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3; Debating, 3; Senior Choral Club, 4; Literary Club, 4; Vice President La Paloma, Spanish Club, 4; Beta Club, 4. HAZEL MARIE BRUBAKER Civics; leaching Home Economics Club, 2, 3 ETHEL VIRGINIA BYRD “You know” Glee Club, 3; Home Economics Club, 3, 4 MARGUERITE ELLIOTT CARR Organdie ruffles; wistaria Girl Reserves, 2; Home Economics Club, 2; Glee Club, 2, 4. HELEN EMILY CARTER Ilotdogs; tennis Latin Club, 1; Girl Re¬ serves, 2, 4; Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 3; French Club, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Beta Club, 4. MILDRED RUTH CECIL Short stories; cameo Home Economics Club, 1, 2 4 18 of 193 7 JEAN CYNTHIA CHEATHAM Soft -words; peaceful ways Latin Club, 1, 2; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 4; Girl Re¬ serves, 4. ESTELLE BERTHA CHRISTLEY Angler; scribbler 4-H Club, 1; Junior League, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3. FRED CORMELL Play boy; idle hours Football, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 4; Baseball, 4; Mono¬ gram Club, 4. GORDON CRAIG Sailing ships; pipe collections Latin Club, 1, 2, 3; Poetry Club, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Track Team, 3. EDYTHE ROBERTA DAVIS Heart breaker; Katherine Hepburn Spanish Club, 2; Home Economics Club, 4; Base¬ ball, 2; Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4. ARLEN CHRISTLEY Blushes; “Little one " MARY SUE COOK Espanol; “ Wally” Simpson Glee Club, 2; Home Economics Club, 2; Spanish Club, President, 4. ALMA ROLAND COX Emeralds; ermine Latin Club, 1; Girl Re¬ serves, 2, 3, 4; Beta Club, 4. ALMA DARDEN “ Holtlesville " ; " Ye ole editor " Secretary Freshman Class; Latin Club, 1, 3; Student Council, 2, 3; Senior Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, Sophomore Class; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 2. 3; Editor-in-Chief, 4; News¬ paper, 4; Mr. Snapp’s Secretary, 4. ROBERT DAWSON Stage furnishing; chicken soup Football, 2, 3. 4; Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4; Stage Crew, 2, 3, 4 4 19 }E - THE PIONEER HELENA DRAIN Spinning wheels; hair ribbons DORIS M. EARNHARDT Key tickler; bangs Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 3; Spanish Club, 4. EVELYN JUANITA FERRELL Summer skies Glee Club, 3; French Club, 4; Beta Club, 4 MARY ELIZABETH FLECK Knit suits; football heroes Latin Club, 1; Girl Re¬ serves, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3. LAURA ELIZABETH FRALIN Breakfast nooks Home Economics Club, 3; Glee Club, 4 TRESSIE ELLEN DUNCAN Persian cats; story books Glee Club, 2, 3; Spanish Club, 4 MARY PEPPER FAGG Exotic expression; firefly Latin Club, 1; Girl Re¬ serves, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 4; Newspaper Staff, 3, 4; Baseball, 4. GLENN THOMAS FITZE Salesman RUTH LEONA FLORA Candlelight; pounds of candy Glee Club, 2, 4; Home Economics Club. 3, 4 ADA GARDNER Cornflower Senior Choral Club, 4; French Club, 4 { 20 of 193 7 GENEVIEVE GAY GARDNER Serene rationality Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Beta Club, 4 WILDA FRANCES GARRETT Blue delphinium ; open fireplaces Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 3; Vice President, 4. BEULAH KATHRYN GRANT “Goo-Goo”; “Roberts’ Swimming Pool” Baseball Captain, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4; Cheer¬ leader, 4; French Club Secretary-Treasurer, 4. HUGH THOMAS GRESHAM Taps; hunting lodges Hi-Y, 2, 3; Treasurer, 4; Band, 4 HAZEL LOUISE GRUBB Aquamarine and silver Latin Club, ' 1; Library Staff, 2; Library Club, 2; Literary Club, 3, 4; Student Council, 4; Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 3; Basket Ball, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Beta Club, 4. GWENDOLYN GARNER Sky at dawning MARGARET ELLEN GOING Rag dolls; sunlight Glee Club, 2, 3; Latin Club, 1 ROBERT PRESTON GRAVES Fire engine; fun maker Editor Roman Herald, 1; Senior Choral Club, 2; Literary Club, 2; Hi-Y, 3; Monogram Club, 4; Foot¬ ball, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 4; Business ManagerPioNEER, 4; Senior Play. IRENE CORDELIA GRISSOM Typewriters; ivory tapers Glee Club, 2; Home Economics Club, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 4. FRANCES GRUBBS Latin; sports 4 21 } THE PIONEER CLEO HALE Tailored suits; novels Glee Club, 1, 2 HAZEL SARA HALL Dramatics; Curls Student Council, 3; Beta Club, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Secretary, Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 4; Latin Club, 1; Literary Club, 2, 3, 4; Declamation, 2, 3, 4; Senior Play. JOHN CLIFFORD HELMS, JR. ‘Just an Old Cowhand” Baseball, 1, 2; Basket Ball, 1,2; Glee Club, 1, 2. MARTHA JANE HENRY Blue velvet; chewing gum VIRGINIA CLARA HOLDREN “Pigeon”; columbine Basket Ball, 4; Home Economics Club Treasurer, 4; Spanish Club, 4. ROY HALE “Freckles” French Club, 4 JAMES W. HALL Man of experience; apples Activities LILLIAN HELTON Crocuses; organdy ruffles Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Senior Choral Club, 4 ELIZABETH ADAIR HIGGINBOTHAM “Hickey " ; Babe Didrickson Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 3; French Club, 4; Glee Club, 4; Baseball, 3; Senior Choral Club, 4. LUCILLE HOOD Brass buttons; uniforms Annual Staff, 3; Activi¬ ties Editor, 4; Student Council, 2, 3; Newspaper Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Re¬ serves, 3, 4; Latin Club. 1; Senior Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 2; President, 4; Literary Society, 2, 3, 4; Poetry Club, 3; Girls ' Base¬ ball Manager, 3, 4; Girls’ Basket Ball Manager, 4; Library Staff, 2; French Club, 4; Operetta, 2, 4; Senior Play. { 22 of 193 7 SHIRLEY HOOVER Knit Suits; Modern painting President Poetry Club, 4; President Beta Club, 4; Girl Reserves, 4; Orchestra, 4; Glee Club, 4; News¬ paper Staff, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Art Editor; Secre¬ tary English Class, 4. NELL HURT Shamrocks; puppies Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 2; French Club, 4 JAMES B. JOHNSON Deep pine woods; South wind AMINEE WOODS JONES “Modern Penelope " ; Chit-chat Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Senior Choral Club, 3, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Christmas Play, 3, 4; French Club, 4. LESLIE KEITH Yachts; fair ladies Football, 3, 4; Boxing. 3; Basket Ball, 4; Monogram Club, 4; F. F. A., 2, 3; Track, 4. IVA LOU JOSEPHINE HUDGINS Swimming holes; Operettas Latin Club, 1, 3, 4; Senior Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleader, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 3, 4. EVA MAE JOHNSON Topaz; Symphonies Spanish Club, 4 JAMES H. JOHNSON Football; bunnies Football, 2, 3, 4; Co- Captain, 4; Boxing, 3; Track, 3, 4; Vice President, Student Body, 2; Mono¬ gram Club, 2, 3, 4; Secre¬ tary, 4. BERNICE MARIE JONES China cups; cut crystal Glee Club, 2; Latin Club, 3; Literary Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, Secretary-Treas¬ urer, 4. PAUL KILLGORE J ack-of-all-trades; Hershey bars Hi-Y, 4 4 23 THE PIONEER BARBARA LEE KIME Lettuce sandwiches; French dolls Glee Club, 2, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Poetry Club, 3; Secretary, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4; French Club, 4. DOROTHY ISABELL LEE Ford V-8; French names SARA FRANCES LOFLAND Shiny copper; “gadabouts” Latin Club, 1; Girl Re¬ serves, 2, 3, 4; Senior Glee Club, 2. VIRGINIA IRVING LOOPE “Book Worm”; New York Latin Club, 1, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Library Club, 2, 3, 4; President, 4; Poetry Club, 3. CAROLINE KYLE MAXWELL “ Yas”; old-fashioned gardens Beta Club, 4; Vice Presi¬ dent; Vice President Junior Class; Vice President Sen¬ ior Class; Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3; Secretary, 4; President French Club, 4; Student Council, 3, 4. EDNA MARGARET KING Wide open spaces; tete-a-tetes MARKHAM VAN FOSSEN LEWIS Troublesome trumpet Latin Club, 1; Orchestra, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y, 4; Spanish Club, 4. JON DASU LONGAKER Prince; Wagner Annual Staff, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Choral Club, 3, 4; Oper¬ etta, 2, 4; Newspaper Staff, 3, 4; Literary So¬ ciety, 3, 4; Reader, 3; Poetry Club, 3; Vice Presi¬ dent Hi-Y, 4; President Senior Class; Public Speak¬ ing, 2; Secretary for Mr. Snapp, 4; French Club, 4; Latin Club, 3; Senior Play. ALICE ELIZABETH MAXEY Football games; Minnie Mouse Home Economics Club, 3, 4 CAROLE BYRD McCALLUM Loud stripes; tinkle bells Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 2; Home Economics Club, 4; Liter¬ ary Club,4; Operetta; Senior Play. 4 24 of 193 7 LILLIE ANN McGRADY Irish eyes; Shakespeare Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3; Poetry Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, 4; News¬ paper Staff, 4. HELEN ELIZABETH MIDDLETON Clarinet; “Twiners ” Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Sen¬ ior Choral Club, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club, 3, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4; Orchestra, 4; Band, 4; Debating Team, 4; French Club, 4, NELLIE MYERS Deep rose; Ph. D. Literary Club, 4; Beta Club, 4 MARGARET ELEVY PARKER " Captain”; queen of feasts Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4; Captain Baseball, 2 GEORGE GOSE PEERY Arguments; trombones Latin Club, 1; Poetry Club, 3; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3,4; Hi-Y, 4; Senior Choral Club, 4; Literary Club, 4; Beta Club, 4; Annual Staff, 4; French Club, 4; Operetta, 4. EDITH CHLOE MEADOWS Golden windows; soft breezes Latin Club, 1; Spanish Club, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3; Senior Choral Club, 4. RUBY MOSELLE MILLER Spanish music; pastel shades Spanish Club, 4 IDA RACHEL PARKER Silly sayings; straight A’s Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3; Spanish Club, 2; Glee Club, 2 . VIVIAN MAVIS PARKER Heart snatcher; curiosity Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 3; Operettas, 4 MARY ELIZABETH PERDUE Daffodils in the spring Glee Club, 2; Home Economics Club, 2 THE PIONEER JACK PETERS Dizzy Dean Baseball, 1, 2, 3; F. F. A., 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 2 NANCY CLAYTON PIERPONT Venus de Milo; antique jewelry Latin Club, 1; Treasurer Freshman Class; Senior Choral Club, 2; Secretary Sophomore Class; Girl Re¬ serves, 2, 3; Treasurer, 4; Basket Ball, 4; Treasurer, Senior Class; Annual Staff, 4; Spanish Club, 4, Secre¬ tary-Treasurer; Senior Play. VIRGINIA POFF Montvale; second hall IRENE PRICE Rubenstein; rippling streams Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 1, 2; Home Economics Club, 2, 3; Basket Ball. HAROLD PRITCHARD Comedy; dimples Orchestra, 2 CATHERINE LOUISE PHILLIPS “Gab-gab”; Lynchburg Girl Reserves, 4; Literary Club, 4; Dramatics Club; Poetry Club, 4. NANCY RUTH POAGE Athletics; candy Literary Club, 4 JAMES DARDEN POWERS Trip it lightly; “Librarian " Glee Club, 2, 3; Library Staff, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 4; Annual Staff, 4. MARY FRANCES PRICE Pythagoras; W(h)it and a lock of gold Latin Club, 1; Girl Re¬ serves, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2; Poetry Club, 3, 4; Literary Club, 3; Beta Club, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4; French Club, 4; Annual Staff, 4. THELMA VIRGINIA POFF Library; bright lights Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3; Library Club, 1,2, 3, 4; President, 3. •€{ 26 }£- of 193 7 MARY ALICE REED Dreamers; sunsets Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3; Literary Club, 4. WINSLOE MARGARET REYNOLDS Puffed sleeves ; rhinestones Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 2, 3; Beta Club, 4. VIRGINIA PEYTON RICHMOND Rhymes and rhythms Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4; Poetry Club, 2, 3; Secre¬ tary, 2; Newspaper Staff, 4; Beta Club, 4; Senior Glee Club, 3, 4; Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 1. A. O. RUSHER, JR. “ Ladies ' man " ; poets Literary Club, 2, 3; Poetry Club, 2, 3; Hi-Y, 3 VIVIAN LOUISE SANFORD Chewing gum; “ Vivace ” Glee Club, 1; Senior Choral Club, 2, 3, 4 PAUL B. REICH, JR. Fires in the brown brush MARGARET E. RICHARDSON Checkers; gay-covered magazines Library Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1; Literary Club, 1. JOSEPHINE ROBERTSON Eddie Duchin; military school Home Economics Club, 3, 4 COLLEEN MAE SANFORD “Bull necks " ; Martha Raye WINTON WARREN SHELOR Tooth-paste smiles; English literature 4 27 THE PIONEER MILDRED NAOMI SHOWALTER Blue skies; lily of the Valley Latin Club, 4 ALICE GRAYBILL SPESSARD Rumble seats; V. P. I. Vice President, Fresh¬ man Class; Annual Staff, 2; Girl Reserves, 2, 3; Vice President, 4; Poetry Club, 3; Vice President, 4. SIBYL GERTRUDE STUMP Grand pianos; Cicero Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 2, 3, 4; Poetry Club, 3; Latin Club, 3, 4; Vice President, 3; Presi¬ dent, 4; Annual Staff, 3, 4; Beta Club, 4. EUGENE SWANN “Honest Abe” Football, 4; Latin Club, 1; Literary Club, 3, 4; Glee Clu b, 4; Hi-Y, 4. MARGARET SHARPE TRENT College rats; old-fashioned nosegay Beta Club, 4; Student Council, 3, 4; Literary Club, 3, 4; Newspaper, 3; Assistant Editor, 4; French Club, 3, 4; Secretary Jun¬ ior Class; Annual Staff, 4; Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3; President, 4; Christmas Play, 3. ALBERT SNAPP Wise cracks; teacher ' s pet Student Council, 2; Latin Club, 1, 3; Beta Club, 4; Vice President, Literary Club, 3; Secretary-Treas¬ urer, 4; Annual Staff, 3, 4; Newspaper Staff, 2, 3; Editor, 4. JACK STONE Red Grange; seventy-seven Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Cap¬ tain, 3; Baseball, 1, 2; Captain, 3; President, Jun¬ ior Class; President, Sopho¬ more Class; Basket Ball Manager, 2, 3; Monogram Club Vice President; Hi-Y, 2, 3; Annual Staff, 2. CLAUDE JACKSON SUMMERS Deep Study Orchestra, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 4. SABRA ALLEN THOMAS Torch singer; red lacquer Baseball, 1, 2, 3 MARY THOMAS VOCI Spanish dances Library Club, 2; Glee Club, 4; Assistant Libra¬ rian, 2; Spanish Club, 4. 4 28 of 193 7 MARGARET WALROND Onyx eyes; taffeta Latin Club, 1, 3; Poetry Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Senior Choral Club, 4. ALMEDA KELLY WATERS West Virginia hills; North Carolina dunes ALGENE WERTZ Gray Chevrolet JOHN CHANDLER WYSOR WEST President U. S.; Nelson Eddy Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secre¬ tary, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3,4; Senior Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club, 3,4; Annual Staff, 2, 3; Stage Crew, 4. MARVIN D. WHITE, JR. Chemistry experiments; moonlight rides Glee Club, 1; Senior Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 3, 4; Hi-Y, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Orchestra, 2, 3; Cheer leader, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 4; Literary Club, 4; Senior Play. FRIEDA ELINOR WALTHALL Giggles; flax in the sun MARY ELIZABETH WELSH Demosthenes; Lexington Beta Club, 4; News¬ paper Staff, 4; Assistant Editor, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Senior Choral Club; Girl Reserves, 1,2, 3, 4; Lite¬ rary Club, 3,4;President, 4; Debating Team, 3, 4; Poetry Club, 3; Glee Club, 3; French Club, 4. FRANCIS THORNTON WEST “Baa”; " Gone With the Wind ” Football, 1, 3, 4; Boxing, 3; Baseball, 2, 4; Assistant Manager, 2; Track, 3; Hi-Y, 2, 3; Monogram Club, 4; F. F. A„ 2, 3, 4; Watch Dog, 4; Mr. Snapp’s Secretary, 4; Senior Play. ROSE LEE WETZEL Flamingo; wild rose KENNETH T. WHITESCARVER, JR. Spanish; Mumps; Veterans Facility Spanish Club, 3, 4 4 29 } THE PIONEER ELIZABETH DABNEY WILEY “Star Dust”; Fraternity pins Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Manager Girls ' Basket Ball, 4; Annual Staff, 4. MARGARET EVELYN WIMMER Elizabethan coiffures ERNEST WALTER WRIGHT “Hunter”; quiet waters F. F. A., 3, 4 BLANCHE LOUISE WIMMER Love myths; nurses Latin Club, 2 Glee Club, 3, 4 CARROLL E. WOOD, JR. Ichthyologist; peppermint sticks Literary Club, 3, 4; President Latin Club, 3; Newspaper Staff, 3; As¬ sistant Editor, 4; Annual Staff, 3, 4; Hi-Y, 4; Beta Club, 4; Library Club, 2; Reader, 3; Senior Play. PHYLLIS MAUDE WRIGHT Winning ways; pretty speeches Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Declamation, 2; Library Club, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 3; Presi¬ dent, 4; Beta Club, 4; French Club, 4. { 30 of 193 7 Best-All-Round Caroline Maxwell Wittiest Betsey Wiley Cutest Aminee Jones Most Capable Shirley Hoover Best Looking Nancy Pierpont Most Sophisticated Alma Darden Most Athletic Margaret Parker Teacher ' s Pet Mary Elizabeth Welsh 3 { 31 Best-All-Round James W. Johnson Wittiest Preston Graves Cutest David Barger Most Capable Carroll Wood Best Looking John Bernard Most Sophisticated Jon Longaker Most Athletic Jack Stone Teacher ' s Pet Albert Snapp THE PIONEER Class Will W E, the Senior Class of nineteen hundred and thirty-seven, realizing that our days at Andrew Lewis High School are numbered, and now possessing a very great deal of intelligence, rare personality, and talents in many lines, do hereby bestow our numerous valuable qualities, as well as our idiosyncrasies, upon our worthy and devoted lower classmen in this, our Last Will and Testament. ITEM—To the faculty, we leave sincere appreciation for their willingness to help us at all times. ITEM—To Mr. Broadwater, we bequeath any money left in the treasury, hoping that it will erase from his brow all trace of financial worry. ITEM—The tracks on the floor after a rainy day we leave to Mr. Voci. ITEM—To the Junior Class, we proudly leave our reputation for silence, study, and school spirit, with the hope that they may add to these qualities. ITEM—To the Freshman Class, we offer this advice—Take Latin for it will be needed in Mr. Snapp’s Senior English. ITEM—The graduating members of the Music Department thoughtfully leave Mrs. Turner means whereby her walls may be made soundproof to protect both herself and her stu¬ dents from certain sounds which are emitted from the Music Room when beginners are 1 ‘ blowing the horns.” ITEM—Shirley Hoover leaves her knitting to Mr. Snapp who will give it to anyone who can use it and still make as good grades as she. ITEM—Jon Longaker leaves the pleasure of being Class President to anyone who can take a lot of comment. ITEM—Albert Snapp leaves his Latin papers to anyone who can use them and still pass the course. ITEM—Colleen Sanford leaves her keen eye for the basket to Betty Stuart. ITEM—After much deliberation, Mary Elizabeth Welsh has agreed to bestow her oratorical ability upon Betty Turner. ITEM—Marvin White generously leaves his Chemistry Experiments to anyone who can find them. ITEM—Lucille Hood leaves her lovely contralto voice with Mrs. Peery and her passion for brass buttons to Jane Haider. ITEM—Alma Darden, Elizabeth Middleton, and Aminee Jones leave their reputations to any who can take a lot of gossip. ITEM—Penn Kime, in brotherly affection, wills his dignity to Vic Sisson. ITEM—Alice Spessard leaves her giggles to anyone who has the nerve to use them. ITEM—-Kenneth Whitescarver bequeaths his standing with the ladies to Mr. Oglesby. ITEM—George Peery leaves his nickname to anyone who desires it. ITEM—Markham Lewis wills his trumpet to anyone who dares play it in Mr. Snapp’s presence. ITEM—Mary Frances Price kindly leaves her mathematical ability to Irene Bradley. ITEM—Virginia Holdren and Margaret Trent, after careful consideration, agree to confer their good looks upon Miriam Oakey and Dorothy Jane Hodges. ITEM—Peyton Richmond leaves her literary ability to Jacqueline Sharpe to be used in Mrs. Pedigo’s programs. ITEM—Nellie Myers cheerfully leaves her good grades to James Kincaid. ITEM—Nancy Pierpont and Betsy Wiley reluctantly relinquish their social positions to Mary Patton and Helen Chewning. ITEM—Francis West leaves to next year’s Civic Classes his ability to keep Mr. Oglesby from giving a test. ITEM — Preston Graves wills his talent for financing the Pioneer, along with his willingness to make all the speeches required by Mrs. Turner in the Subscription Campaign, to Gibson Maxwell. ITEM—John West leaves his composer’s ability to John Kinzie. ITEM—Lillie Ann McGrady gives her Irish eyes to the one who can use them to the best advantage. ITEM—James Powers confers upon J. Willard Brubaker his rhythmical dance step. ITEM—Sibyl Stump leaves her poetic talent to Jack Macom and her place at the piano to Wanda Black. ITEM—Polly Fagg relinquishes her Friday morning task of selling remaining copies of the Times Register to Frances Stoutamire. ITEM—John Bernard bestows his ‘‘role of Romeo” upon Martin Wilbourne. 4 32 of 193 7 ITEM—Carroll Wood leaves his fondness for Zoological specimens to his brother, Henry. ITEM—Buddy Johnson leaves his athletic fame to Paul McGhee. ITEM—Marvin White, Jon Longaker, and Kenneth Whitescarver leave their never-dying devotion for Mary Patton to Bob Bradshaw and Claude Stuart. ITEM—James Hall leaves his advanced ideas on farming to Forrest Wimmer, who will some day put them into practice. ITEM—Margaret Trent leaves her calm manner to Mary Jane Bliss in order that Andrew Lewis may enjoy a few peaceful moments next year. ITEM—Sibyl Stump leaves several feet of her stature to Dickie Walthall. ITEM—Vivian Sanford, the lady with the elastic jaw, leaves her capacity for chewing a whole pack of gum at once with the greatest of ease, to Walton Bowles. ITEM—Caroline Maxwell leaves her ability as guard to Jean. ITEM—Jon Longaker beneficently leaves his bass voice to Bobby Powell. ITEM—In order that the old Alma Mater will still be able to produce plays, Breithaupt leaves his willingness to help back-stage to Billy Yonce. ITEM—Markham Lewis regretfully bequeaths his neat, orderly habits to Victor Sisson. ITEM—Carroll Wood leaves his Hamlet papers and the hours spent on them to Martin Wilbourne. ITEM—Aminee Jones, after much consideration and with regret, leaves the “Moon” to her kid sister, so that it will all stay in the family. ITEM—Alma Darden wills her captivating ways to Jean Maxwell with the motto, “Carry on!” ITEM—Fred Cormell leaves his ability to fall asleep any time, any where, to Roy Whites¬ carver, but hopes he won’t use it too often. ITEM—“Weenie” Barnett leaves his interest in athletics to Bob Bradshaw. ITEM—Margaret Trent gives up her “fan males” to Alda Ruth Johnson. ITEM—Polly Fagg passes on her clever way of “Snooping in” and somehow discovering all the Secrets for A. L. News to Jane Haider. ITEM—George Peery leaves his every-ready desire to argue to Mac Whitmore. ITEM—Caroline Maxwell leaves her “feminine ways” to Jean Ann Wilfong, advising that she use them wisely. ITEM—Phyllis Wright leaves her cunning ways to “Wimpy” Lofland. ITEM—Preston Graves leaves his “taking” ways with the girls to Casey Jones. ITEM—Elizabeth Middleton leaves her alarm clock to Jane Haider, hoping that Big Ben will do a better job for his new mistress. ITEM—Betty Fleck says, “Trip it lightly, as you go” and leaves her love of dancing to Helen Chewning. ITEM—Rose Lee Wetzel leaves her booklet “On the Proper Diet” to Mildred Carper. ITEM—Irene Grissom leaves her “fetching” ways to lone Sisson. ITEM—Betsy Wiley decides to leave her “knack” for “blues” singing to Alice McGhee so that none of the “hit numbers” will be neglected. ITEM—Hazel Grubb leaves her charm and dependability to Geraldine Keith. ITEM—Keister Boone leaves his slow, stately tread through the halls to Dan Hurdle. ITEM—Dorothy Bruce leaves her gentle manners to Dorothy Kimmerling. ITEM—Jean Cheatham leaves her quiet, attractive manner to Edna Mae Miles. ITEM—Eugene Swann bestows his tranquil manner to Jack Marmaduke, hoping he will take advantage of it. ITEM—David Barger leaves his habit of being late to Jack Macom, but hopes he won’t use it too constantly. ITEM—Jo Hudgins leaves her Andrew Lewis “pep” and vigor to Emma Lyle West. ITEM—Thelma Poff decides to will her fondness for the library to Jean McClung. ITEM—Bernice Marie Jones leaves her ability to pronounce the big words to June Hoover. ITEM—“Weenie” Barnett leaves his false teeth to James Kincaid for use during his old age at A. L. H. S. ITEM—Petie Apostolou gives up his habit of “dodging” to Francis Musgrove. But watch the results! ITEM—A. 0. Rusher leaves his success in proving that men are not measured by their size to Dickie Walthall. ITEM—Walter Bain disposes of his graceful manner of walking through the halls by willing it to Mac Hough. ITEM—Alma Darden relinquishes the position of Editor of the Pioneer which she has so acceptably filled to a worthy successor yet to be named. Witness our hand and seal this second day of June, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and thirty-seven. Sibyl Stump { 33 Siren of the Fates THE PIONEER Class Prophecy The oracle, sage, and bard of this page Will show you the future events. These couplets express the marvelous success Of Lewis High ladies and gents. People find it hard to die, With Mildred Showalter, a nurse, nearby. Yale has the best coach it ' s ever known—- The well-known sportsman—Jack Stone. Jon Longaker, a Metropolitan bass, Made Lawrence Tibbett hide his face. Peyton Richmond, famous novelist lind poet, Has completed her book, “The World As I Know It. " A lady who has distinguished her name Is Alma Darden, a doctor of fame. Hospitals seem to have lost their curses Since Robertson, Reynolds, and Wertz are nurses. A teacher of primary kids—oh my! The best of her type, Miss Mary Voci. Snapp has gone to the Isle of Manhattan; Believe it or not, he’s teaching Latin. Lazy pupils meet their doom, When Almeda Waters comes into the room. People go to theatres all hours of the night To see the actress, Miss Phyllis Wright. Designers of dresses in colors that shimmer Are the famous Louise and Margaret Wimmer. Say, my friends, did you see the prize fight Between Johnny Helms and Ernest Wright? Senator Whitescarver’s favorite guest Is the famous comedian, Francis West. The stage ' s greatest productions this year Were Welch and Lolland in plays by Shakespeare. Chevrolet now presents Rubinoff’s twin, “Jack Summers, and his violin.” People applaud as to Queen and King When Betsy Wiley rises to sing. Walter Bain, long since to New York did go, Happily married to—well, you know. Nancy Pierpont made all Broadway feel small With Johnny Bernard in “My Life, My All.” " You can be a star and not have to sing— Thus saith Hollywood’s queen, Edna King. To be beautiful is easy today With Lillie Ann McGrady not far away. The greatest aviator we’ve ever known. Jack Peters— ' round the world he’s flown. Just study the methods of Cleo Hale If you want recipes that cannot fail. If you want to hear an alto who’s really good, Turn on the radio and hear Lucille Hood. As a typist, she’s the best of all, She keeps her reputation—Hazel Hall. Most magicians merely take rabbits from a hat; George Bower does greater things than that. An army officer, with coat of mail. We proudly salute Roy Hale. Policeman White, get on your duty I Here ' s Margaret Trent, the American Beauty. V. Sanford, long since, to New York did go, Happily married to—well, you know. Of all efficient secretaries Margaret Richardson is quite the berries! Go to Detroit, if you want a good dealer. And buy a Chrysler from Winton Shelor. Rose Lee Wetzel, as little as ever, Is noted for work in Christian Endeavor. What a great asset to the New York Sun Is its competent editor, Eugene Swann! This ' ll show you the teachers, the painters, and preachers Inventors and actors renowned, Congressmen, cooks, lawyers, and crooks. And other professions profound. By Sabra Thomas good work is done In a well-known New York beauty salon. As basket-ball coach at Randolph-Macon Colleen Sanford a position has taken. From start to finish, from finish to start, The best guitar teacher in Virginia is Helen Gearheart. She claims to be a spinster, but bachelors couldn’t bear it If they could not go to see Wilda Garrett. Paul Kilgore has a formula for age prevention. Due to his unusual interest in invention. Here’s to C. Maxwell, woman Senator of fame, Whose unusual speeches have made her a name. The mind of the designer of hats, Margaret Going, With new ideas is simply overflowing. Doris Earnhardt, who in piano was dominant, In a jazz orchestra is now very prominent. Misses Spessard and Kime, a comedy team, Are enough to make any audience scream. Who is the lady with so much ambition? Why Margaret Walrond, the famous technician. She goes about, helping people in need. Who? The Red Cross Nurse, Miss Alice Reed. An excellent teacher—one of the best— Frieda Walthall fills pupils with zest. A boy who once in a theater was usher Is now the manager—A. O. Rusher. The wildest pupils are somewhat meek When the chemist, Paul Reich, rises to speak. Pythogoras would bury his face in shame Should he hear of M. F. Price’s fame. He dances on stages for hours and hours In bright lights is written “Today: James Powers.” There’s a radio program that all of us know By name, “Harold Prichard and his ole banjo.” She goes through the air, an air-hostess fine, Miss Lillian Helton of Eastern Airline. She’s made herself famous in works of art, Miss Shirley Hoover, a genius thou art! Dawson’s name we see on every page, An expert of gasoline age. Ada Gardner, a singer, has yet to be married; She was too particular; too long she tarried. Jean Cheatham after much hard work Has done quite well at her job as clerk. Alma Cox, a chemist of note, Just published a book of theory she wrote. Drink to the surgeon, Fred Cormell, Patients respect him, but O! how they yell! Here’s to Ruth Flora, a well-known name! At interior decoration she’s won great fame. Thomas Adams has opened a new hotel, And we hear he’s doing remarkably well. The life of a party will never lag If it’s given by the hostess, Fleck or Fagg. Of orphanage matrons, as everyone says, The best of all are Holdren and Bays. Virginia Beach, of three-husband fame, Once again is changing her name. A toast to B. Johnson, who just confessed He made his fortune in Europe’s sports contests. Robert Barnett, noted airplane designer, Has completed his plans for a “crack” airliner. Next is a man of the very greatest fame, Barnett, Coach of Notre Dame. 34 of 193 7 She teaches the children to be precise—- A. L. ' s Home Ec. teacher, Irene Price. Of kindergarten teachers, we all agree The very best is Miss Dorothy Lee. There are all kinds of stores in every town. But Keister Boone’s have the greatest renown. When teams want justice they just cry, “Save us!” To the competent sports critic, Edith Davis. She ' s a girl who never says, “I can’t”— The able tennis champion, Beulah Grant. For Andrew Lewis much money he saves—- The newly elected principal, Preston Graves. Here’s to the curer of ill, James Hall, Who, as bacteriologist, has surpassed us all. Thelma Poff, who was a great help to us. Is now librarian at Andrew Lewis. Dumb Greek students meet their Waterloo, Under the native Greek teacher, Peter Apostolou. We salute the mission worker, Helen Brillhart, Who did not hesitate her work to start. You all know the lady who’s the talk of the town; The distinguished society lady, Evelyn Brown. She’s known as a typist, near and far, The former Lewis grad, Marguerite Carr. Everyone’s reading the latest book Of the newly-discovered writer, Mary Sue Cook. Just as she did at Andrew Lewis High Eva Mae Johnson in beauty contests ranks high. In housekeeping, there are very few Who can surpass Elizabeth Perdue. Candler, a real estate man of repute. Possesses honesty that no one can refute. Leslie Keith, Police Chief of New York, Has discovered a way to make criminals talk. A salesman no longer seems a bore. When Glenn Fitze comes up to your door. Says Hugh Gresham, who has taken to the air, “There are no policemen or speed limits there.” Virginia Poff is the very best In the professional sportswoman’s test. Here’s to Elizabeth, of the Middleton clan, Who plays a clarinet in a famous band. A producer of songs with marvelous tones Is the competent person, Bernice M. Jones. Social queen, Aminee Jones, will be around soon— I wonder if she’s still with Mr. “Moon.” There ' s one whose score will never fall; Gordon Craig in golf has surpassed them all. Carole McCallum is the best When it comes to the radio test. Remembering the thrill a uniform carried. Mavis Parker is now to an officer married. Day and night Hazel Arthur slaves j n a beauty parlor, giving permanent waves. At any social gathering, Mary Bowling Starts the ball of good times rolling. Music students work like the deuce; They like the teachers. Misses Branch and Bruce. She ' s a competent seamstress (so we have heard) Everyone patronizes Miss Ethel Byrd. In her pastime, the teacher, Nellie Myers, Collects for classes, pictures of monks and friars. Jack Blackard halted in his bright new taxi; He was hailed by the dancer, Alice Maxey. We just heard that Gwendolyn Garner Is married to a royal foreigner. Buddy Breithaupt is all in a rage Because of success in designing a stage. Higginbotham and Hurt are fit as fiddles As “house-mothers” at the leading hospitals. Emily Carter has a distinguished place As English teacher—and is she an ace? Evelyn Farrell, after a college course, Is very successful as a nurse. Nancy Ruth Poage went to teachers’ college; About teaching school she acquired much knowledge. Josephine Hudgins in her try for fame. Added the term, “Lawyer,” to her name. Katherine Phillips for a word was never at a loss; Now she’s married and is still her own boss. Ruby Miller has recently become a star; Her pictures are sought both near and far. Edith Meadows is a famous dietician, Owing largely to her “vaulting ambition.” Irene Grissom took Home Economics with the future in view; As we all know, her dreams have come true. Hazel Grubb watches over them, for better or worse, And is head of her profession as nurse. “Benny Goodman” doesn’t mean a thing, When Barger, Peery, and Lewis swing. Carroll Wood is fathoms below, Looking for goldfish in H-0. Genevieve Gardner’s writing rhymes For both London and New York Times. Virginia Loope writes book reviews For the well-known paper, The Chicago News. Architect speaks with a tongue of fire— Namely, J. C. W. West, Esquire. Rachael Parker’s at the preview, for certain; She’s right there when the pull the curtain! Arlen Christley, as a chemist, has gained great fame; His discoveries are quite a credit to his name. Down the road the sportswoman roared— Margaret Parker in her brand new Ford. She works and works without complain— The Y. M. C. A. hostess, Helena Drain. She dates every night without failing; Does the grammar-school principal, Laura Fralin. Ida Cecil taught school awhile Something greater now—she lives in style. B. Christley and Duncan just made this confession— For them the job as clerks is a favorite profession. Paderewski now has been outdone; Sibyl Stump is Number One. Louise Carroll to Detroit did go. To work in the booth of a leading show. Martha Henry at fancy work is good; She’s always done the best she could. A. L. sees Hazel Brubaker’s smiling face; She’s taken Mrs. Bradley’s place. Helen Broughman is not a mathematician. But she does her stuff as an excellent beautician. Margaret Brogan as a student was always bright; As a math teacher, she leaves all out of sight. Frances Grubbs—well, I just don ' t know— Some folks do puzzle one so! And now to end this foolish chatter, C. Brice’s tennis records made others ' not matter. By the time you read this column. Our necks will have been broken. Because we have been so bold as to say These things which have been spoken. And so, however great or small Is the future you have in view, “Give to the world the best that you have, And the best will come back to you. " I wish I were a real prophet. That I your future might really foresee. I ' d give you all the best career there is, A home—happiness to the highest degree. —Stump and Longaker { 35 THE PIONEER JUNIOR OFFICERS Mildred Atkinson. President Elmer Shaver. Vice President Gibson Maxwell. Secretary J. Willard Brubaker. Treasurer Junior Sentiments I N OUR new surroundings, three years ago, as Freshmen, we felt very insignifi¬ cant, but the congeniality of the teachers and pupils soon made us feel that we were really a part of the school. The road ahead looked long and hard, but through persistence on our part and untiring effort on the part of our teachers the year’s work was finished. Each year the work is more advanced and our success is measured by the zeal which we put into the task. We are fortunate to live in a period in which it is recognized that high grades are not the only indication of one’s education. It is very pleasant to be able to put up a perfect examination paper and receive a high mark, but a question of vastly more importance is—Do we have the proper appreciation of the subject? As someone has said, “The best reward is the sense of worthy achievement.” There is another important side to our school life, in addition to that of scholastic standing. We will be remembered by our schoolmates and teachers as they know us in school. If they know us to be rude, thoughtless, discourteous, or dishonest, impressions like these are not soon forgotten. If we are kind, thought¬ ful, courteous, and honorable, just so we shall be remembered. People may forgive us for these things, but they cannot forget them. So let us, as Seniors, apply ourselves more earnestly to our work; let us, in the words of Tennyson, “strive, seek, find, not yield”; but let us also keep in our hearts the prayer, “So teach us to number our days that we may apply our hearts unto wisdom.” If we endeavor to cultivate attributes like these, surely our Alma Mater will be proud of us when we go out as Seniors of ’38, for such ideals belong to the traditions which have been handed down from the early days of Salem High School. It is these which distinguish our beloved Andrew Lewis High School today. 4 36 U June Hoover of 19 3 7 Juniors Adams, Helen Agee, William Akers, Vera Akers, James All, Elsie Alvarado, Alfred Amos, Virginia Andrews, Ai.dine Atkinson, Mildred Baker, Terrence Bavse, Justin Beck, Marion Beckner, Oneda Black, Wanda Blackard, Margaret Blackburn, Evelyn Bliss, Mary Jane Bowman, Lillian Bradley, Irene Brown, James Brubaker, J. Willard Bryant, Thelma Bryant, Ruby Buck, Mildred Bush, Forest Butts, Sarah Byrd, Catherine Campbell, Catherine Campbell, Nealure Carper, Robert Carter, Elizabeth Cecil, Lois Chamberlain, Edmund Cheatham, Margaret Clark, Esther Clark, Lucy Clifton, Claudine Coleman, Charlotte Coleman, Julia Cook, Charles Coon, Jane Crews, Ruth Davidson, Patricia Dean, Henry Dearing, Henry Doughman, Eva Jane Duncan, Georgia Dutton, Hubert Echols, Nancy Ellis, Shirley Epperley, Robert Francisco, Oswald Gallion, Ralph Garrett, Thelma Garst, Kathryn Gearhart, Helen Gilbert, Warren Glass, Samuel Gottschalk, Carl Graybill, Ruth Greenwood, Sarah Grisso, Douglas Grisso, Louis Grubb, Ruby Grubb, Ruie Guthrie, Nadine Hamlin, Charles Harvey, Melvin Hamlett, Virginia Haupt, Jean NOT PICTURED. «f 37 ) THE PIONEER Juniors Hayden, Howard Helms, Lottie Helvey, Lester Henderson, Hazel Henderson, Herbert Hendrick, Pleasant Higginbotham, Mary S. Hodges, Dorothy Jane Hollyfield, Mary Hope Hontz, Eleanor Hoover, June Hough, Mac Huff, Lucille Hurdle, Dan Hurt, Billy Johnson, Cletis Jarrett, Alonza Jones, Elbyrne Jones, Marvin Jones, Mildred Jones, Viola Joyce, Marguerite Keith, Geraldine Kessler, Avis Kilby, Beatrice Kimmerling, Dorothy Kinzie, John Koogler, Ruth Lambert, Robert Lavinder, Latherine Lawrence, Harrel Lemon, Eleanor Jo Leonard, Kathleen Long, Margaret Lovern, Frances Loving, Marvel Macom, Jack Maihl, Juanita Marmaduke, Jack Martin, Gertrude Martin, Lucy Masincup, Thelma Maxwell, Gibson Maxwell, Jean McCallum, Betty McCauley, Mary Virginia McClung, Jeane McDaniel, Fred McDaniel, Ruby McGhee, Elizabeth 4 38 Meador, Gladys Miles, Edna Mae Morton, Randolph Miller, Anna Morgan, Mary Alice Mowles, Mildred Mowles, Raymond Murphy, Frances Murphy, Virginia Nicar, Nick Nichols, Lucille Oakey, David Oakey, Miriam Osborne, Wincie Overstreet, Eva Owen, Emily Oyler, Gladys NOT PICTURED. of 193 7 Parker, Virginia Parris, Leon Paul, Nellie Pendleton, Myriam Peters, Adam Pillow, William Poage, Sara Lee Poff, Miriam Powell, Bobby ' Price, Evelyn Price, Virginia Puckett, Eugene Ramsey, Glenn Ramsey, Ralph Reed, Garland Reed, Nelson Juniors Reich, Kolmer Ridgeway, Robert Robinson, Edith Rowell, Charles Rucker, David Saul, Lonnie Saul, Rachel Schuler, Margaret Sellew, John Siiarpe, Jacqueline Shaver, J. Elmer Siielor, Donald Sink, Bessie Sink, Earl Sisson, Victor Smiley, Dan Smith, Ruth Sowder, Warren Spiggle, James St. Clair, Katherine Stevenson, June Stewart, Betty Stoutamirf, Frances Stuart, Rose Summers, Mary Thomas, Jack Thomas, Geneva Turner, Doris Turner. Betty Vest, Mildred Wade, Carl Watkins, Cora Webster, Evelyn Webster, Hortense Wertz, Catherine Wertz, Sylvia Whitlock, Bruce Wilbourne, Martin, Jr. Wilkerson, George Williams, Evelyn Wimmer, Forest Wright, Ernest, Jr. Wright, Ruth Wygal, Verlin York, Vera Young, Leslie Zimmerman, George 4 39 £» NOT PICTURED. THE PIONEER SOPHOMORE OFFICERS Mary Patton. President Earl Bain. Vice President Mary Hoover. Secretary Estelle Carneal. Treasurer Sophisms In my fancy, where was I? . . . Oh yes, I remember . . . Again a Freshman at Broad St. . . . “Woe is me . . . Them days is gone forever!” . . . Then Andrew Lewis. . . . Confusion in the halls . . . Giggles . . . First period Latin, subjunctive mood, ugh! . . . Then “Doc” Farley tellin’ ’bout grasshoppers and grubs . . . Third period . . . Dear Mrs. Turner’s calm, sweet voice . . . (the choral club is singing “Just the Way You Look Tonight” in the Music Room, across the hall) . . . “Helen, which do you think loved Annie more, Enoch or Philip?” . . . “Enoch or Philip! ! . . . Ma’am? . . . Excuse me, I er” . . . (Oh, what was I thinkin’ about? She means in the poem, of course. I had forgotten we were studying “Enoch Arden.”) . . . Oh, the bell! . . . Soup’s on! . . . Now to rush thru eats so we can walk the halls an’ get a worm’s-eye view of “Love in Bloom” . . . Johnny, “Eggs, ” “Weenie, ” McGhee, Kolmer, Keith, etc. . . . and that reminds me of last night . . . umnnnr . . . He’s so nice! ! ! . . . The bell! . . . Time for gym with turned ankles and cracked skulls . . . An’ regardless of casualties the ever-familiar order from Mr. Dave’s little girl, Staples, “Fall into your squads!” . . . More fun! . . . Fifth period . . . Assembly . . . Mr. Broadwater, adding to my inferiority complex . . . Lectures on morals, manners, and mischiefs . . . “The darkest hour is just before dawn.” . . . Last period! . . . and . . . (oops, there’s a fly on my desk . . . Got him!) . . . Oh dear, I wonder what show’s on at the American . . . Ah well, snows of winter, like the Seniors of ’37 will soon be “Gone With the Wind.” . . . Well, well, let’s hope that we “sophs” who came in like lambs will go out like lions, with medals instead of colds on our chests! . . . Say, Earl, what time is it? Would ya’ mind wakin’ me up when the bell rings? —Helen Chewning 40 of 193 7 Sophomore Roll Adams, Betty Adams, Frank Agee, J. T. Agee, Marvin Akers, Ann Akers, Katherine Aliff, Eugene All, Dorothy Anderson, Claude Armstrong, Bea Ashford,Jack Bailey, Ilona Bain, Earl Bain, Edith Barger, Wii.liam Beale, Ida Beatty, Fay Beck, Marguerite Beckner, Gerai.ine Beckner, Mii.dred Bennett, Gordon Bernard, Elizabeth Black, Powell Body. Pauline Bower, Margaret Bowles, Walton Bradford, Hazel Bradshaw, Bernard Brown, Mary Brown, Ralph Broyles, Maude Broyles, Thelma Bryant, Edith Bryant, Junior Buck, Marie Burton, Virgie Campbell, Dolora Carneal, Estelle Carper, Geraldine Carper, Mildred Carter, Elmer Carter, Mary Casey, Beatrice Cawley, Mildred Cecil, Curtis Chewning, Helen Churchill, Robert Collins, Bert Collins, Raburn Counts, Curtis Craighead, Bill Crawford, Billy Cyphers, Edgar Dean, Frances DeHart, George Dickerson, Cecil Dickerson, Velma Dowdy, Robert Downing, George Driscoll, Martha Dyer, Edwin Eanes, Ruby Early, Louise Ednie, Robert Fisher, Carrie Firebaugh, Christine Firestone, Evelyn Folk, Eleanor Fralin, Velma Francisco, Grace Fullbright, Silas Fuqua, Ladd Garner, Dorothy Garrett, Geraldine Garrett, Hester Gearheart, Junior Gearheart, Muriel Gladden, Emma Glass, Ruby Gleason, John Gilbert, Alice Godbey, Rosalie Goodwin, Robert Graham, Doris Marie Graham, Doris Marion Graham, Paul Graybill, Bernard Gray, Blanche Greene, Mary Greenway, Lucille Grim, Mary Grishaw, Nettie Grisso, Marie Grisso, Mildred Grubb, Gladys Gunter, Lettie Gunter, Louise Halder, Jane Hale, Mary Elizabeth Hall, Virginia Harman, Ernest Harrell, Wiley Harrison, Frances Harshbarger, Mamie Helvey, Janie Henderlite, Ralph Hendrick, Forest Hock, Beverly Hogan, Eunice Hoover, Mary Horton, Claudia Howell, Oi.eene Hurd, Katherine Hurt, Austin Hurt, G. B. Ingram, Herman Johnson, Alda Ruth Johnson, Catherine Johnson, Louise Jonas, Reginald Jones, Mattie Jones, Reba Katz, Sidney Kesler, Hilda Frances Kesler, Frances Lee Kincaid, James Laffon, Aline Laing, Lauretta Lancaster, Paul Lavinder, Ray Lathan, Carl Lathan, Pattie Lawrence, Howard Lee, Eldridge Lee, Jessie Lewis, Dorothy Light, Selby Lofland, Mary Long, Russell Mann, Margaret Ellen Manning, James Marshall, Billy Martin, Josephine Martin, Dorothy McCauley, Dorothy McCluer, John McGhee, Alice McGhee, Beatrice McGhee, Paul McNutt, Marjorie Meadow, Ruby Mitchell, Dorothy Moore, Marion Moore, Nancy Moran, Davis Moran, Wilma Moring, Majel Moses, Frank Lee Mowles, Billy Mowles, Carl Mowles, Garland Mowles, Hazel Murphy, Carrie Murphy, Warren Muse, Lois Mutter, Nei.da Nichols, Ernestine Noonkester, Clarence Obenchain, Barbara Osborne, Hilah Osborne, Willard Owens, Blanche Patton, Mary Peery, Jeanne Pendleton, Myra Perdue, Everett Persinger, Charlotte Phinney, Frances Phlegar, Rebecca Pillow, Raymond Plunkett, Lowell Poff, Cecil Poff, Gorman Porterfield, Howard Poteet, Louise Powell. Mildred Price, Jeanette Quarles, Norborne Quarles, Talma Reed, Bain Reynolds, Clarence Reynolds, Harry Reynolds, Minor Reynolds, Preston Richardson, Billie Rickard, Dolores Robertson, P. L. Robinson, Audrey Roche, Rosemary Rowell, Frances Reese, Roxie Sale, Eileen Schilling. Inez Shephard, Agatha Shepherd, Mary Shorter, James Showalter, K te Skelton, Emma Simmons, Thomas Sloane, Thelma Smith, Dorothy Mae Smith, Edith Smith, Mary Lillian Smith, Murrel Solaski, Paul Sowers, Ursaline Spangler, Virginia Spradlin, Frances Sprouse, Louise St. Clair, Clay St. Clair, Mary Stuart, Claude Sutphin, Alma Swecker, Alice Snyder, Mildred Tate, Edgar Terry, Mary Thomas, Joe C. Turner, J. W. Tuttle, Gwen Waddell, Eleanor Walters, Blair Watson, Ida Webber, Jean Wertz, John Wertz, Ruth Westwood, Lawrence White, Nellie White, Tom Whitehead, Joe Whitescarver, Roy Whitmire, Charles Whitmore, McClellan Wilburn, Elizabeth Wimmer, Howard Wimmer, Tom Wohlford, Harold Wood, Henry Wright, John Yeatts, Rebecca Zeiglf.r, Elmer i 41 }2 THE PIONEER Sophomores Freshmen g 42 }2 of 193 - Freshmen Bob Saul. President Martha Goodwin. Vice President Iris Moore. Secretary Geneva Jones. Treasurer Junior McDaniel. Reporter I N June, 1936, we were rewarded for our long and tedious work in the grades by promotion to the Andrew Lewis High School. We put away our childish ways. Some of the girls put on silk stockings and the boys began to slick their hair back and make eyes at the girls. When the school door was opened for us, at last, that bright September morning, our joys were unbounded. We hadn’t been in school long, when we realized to our astonishment that we, the freshmen, were only little ducks in a big pond. Although we were timid and undecided how to act at first, we fell beautifully into the real school spirit. At the football games, the freshmen’s immature voices could be heard above all the others. When we yell we yell. After the statement was made in the Andrew Lewis News that the freshmen behaved much better in assembly than the upper classmen, our noses certainly became more visible to the ceiling. To Mrs. James we owe many thanks for her work in planning entertainments for us in assembly. During the past year a Literary Club, a Freshman Hi-Y, and a Latin Club for the Freshmen have been organized. We have had much fun and we certainly hope that our Sophomore, Junior and Senior years will be as successful and happy as this Freshman year. 43 Betty Peters Freshman Roll Agee, Helena Akers, Lyle Aliff, Ruby Altizer, Ruth Ames, Edith Amos, Herman Anderson, Billy Apperson, Harvey Atkins, Bernice Austin, Earl Ayers, Madeline Bailey, Madeline Baker, Howard Barger, Bob Barnett, Earl Barne tt, Howard Bayne, Henry B eason, Billy Benois, Mildred Black, Rachel Blackburn, Eunice Bliss, Verne Bohon,James Boone, Warren Boothe, Rosalie Bowling, Cephas Bowman, Edward Bowman, Rufus Bradshaw, William Brand, Cabell Brogan, Robert Brooks, Walter Broughman, Leonard Browne, Helen Brown, Jack Brown, Mary Jane Broyles, Oretha Brubaker, Edward Brugh, Frances Bryant, Millard Bunting, Myra Burnop, Mary Byrd, Dalton Byrd, Nadine Campbell, Gloria Campbell, Harold Campbell, Nadine Carlton, Bob Carneal, Margaret Carrol, Addie Carrol, Billy Carrol, Edith Carrol, Wallace Carter, Catherine Carter, Clarence Casey, Ci.eo Casey, Montague Cecil, Harold Chumbley, Lorraine Cochran, Ann Coffey, Richard Collins, Mossie Cook, Paul Corbin, Wyatt Cornett, Betty Cornwell, Jessie Ruth Craig, Genevieve Crawford, Sanora Crotts, Lloyd William Crouch, Billy Cunningham, Billy Cunningham, Hettie Cyphers, Rural Dame, Jack Dangerfield, Frances Darst, Mary Ellen Davis, Ann Davis, Margaret Deaton, Beulah Dennis, Ann Derrick, John Deyerle, Elmer Dickerson, Elizabeth Dickerson, Jeanette Downs, William Drain, Emory Duncan, Dorothy Dunlop, Joscelyn Dutlon, Bessie Eanes, Avery Eller, Katherine Ellis, A. G. Ellis, John Ellis, Marcella Estill, Edith Farrow, James Ferguson, Marie Ferris, James Fisher, Richard Fitz, Ruby Mae Fleisher, Marion Foley, Paul Franklin, Byrl Franklin, Carl Furrow, John Gardner, Virginia Gartman, Elizabeth Gates, Ruth Gearheart, Ardith Gearheart, Carl Gearheart, Mae Gearheart, Margery Gearheart, Mary Virginia Gearheart, Roy Gentry, Walbert Gibson, Christine Givens, Joan Givens, Robert Godby, Marguerite Goins, Alva Goins, Annie Mae Goodwin, Jack Goodwin, Martha Gordon, Carl Gore, Lois Graham, Lawrence Grant, John Gray, Margie Greenway, Juanita Greer, Warren Gresham, Mildred Grubb, Juanita Grubb, Rachel Gunn, Marjorie Gwinn, Margaret Hall, Agatha Hall, Genevieve Hall, Pauline Hall, Oliver Hannah, Ruby Harmon, Edgar Harris, Garland Hartless, Sallie Hartman, Arthur Haupt, Earl Haupt, George Haynes, J unior Helms, B. V. Henry, Mary Louise Hetherington, Betty Jane Hibbitts, June Hicks, Elbert Hicks, Helen Hodges, James Hodges, Weynona Hofawger, Samuel Holdren, Linwood Hollyfield, Claude Holloway, Ronald Hood, Milton Horne, Cleo Horne, Ruby Houchens, Helen Houchens, Violet Huff, Dorothy Huff, James Huff, Kenneth Huffman, Carl Hunt, Louis Isenhour, Aleene Isenhour, Moreta James, Garland Jamison, John Janney, William Jobe, Douglas Jobe, Leonard Johnson, Elmer Johnson, Emily Johnson, Harry Jones, Beatrice Jones, Geneva Jones, Louise Kanode, Mary Keith, Harold Kelch, James Kenard, Hunter Kennedy, Evelyn Kesler, Gilbert Kimmerling, Martha Kincaid, Robert Kingrey, Lois Kirkman, Thomas Lackey, Catherine Lamb, Louise Lamb, William Lambert, Julia Lambert, Mildred Lambert, Virginia Lavender, Annie Lawrence, G. W. Lee, Eris Lester, Pauline Lindsay, Alice Livingston, Corrine Lockard, Woodrow Long, Rodney Lovel, Estelle Lovern, Eli.is Lovern, Evelyn Lovern, Mosie Loving, Sarah Ludwich, June Lyeri.y, Gertrude Martin, Frances Martin, Katherine Martin, Roxie Martin, Vivian Martin, Wallace May, Dorothy McCallum, James McDaniel, Junior McGrady, Ernest McNutt, Peggy Miles, Lawrence Miles, Mary Louise Miller, Ned Minter, Geraldine Moore, Iris Moore, Nell Moran, Evelyn Mowles, Pauline Musgrove, Francis Myers, Libby Nance, Virginia Nichols, Maxine Nienke, Artie Nolley, Margaret Noonkester, Ralph Norton, Melvin Obenchain, Hazel Omohundro, John Owen, Edward Owens, George Paitsell, Frank Palmer,Stover Parker, Ella Parks, Nelson Parrish, Clyde Parsell, Cecil Patterson, Dorothy Patterson, Mildred Peters, Betty C. Peters, Bobby Peters, Ralph Perdue, Earl Perdue, Everette Perdue, Nellie Perkins, Russell Phillips, Robert Philpott, Clela Phlegar, Catherine Poage, Catherine Poff, Harvey POFF, JLTLIAN Poff, Junior Poole, Elizabeth Powers, Graydon Preston, Ruth Price, Roland Prillaman, Mary Puckett, Eugene Puckett, Valeria Pugh, Lorrene Pyles, Dorothy Ramsey, Bobby Ramsey, Earl Ramsey, Herbert Ramsey, Margaret Ray, Frank Reynolds, Juanita Rice, Ralph Richardson, Daisy Richardson, Thomas Roark, Lynwood Roark, Marvin Roberts, Nannie Robertson, Billy Robertson, Frank Robertson, Jean Ann Robertson, Lillian Robertson, Mabel Robertson, Mildred Robertson, Odell Robinson, Russell Roche, Monica Ronge, Martin Roop, Ethel Ross, June Ross, Opal Rowell, Claude Rusher, Maxine Russell, Phillip Saul, Bob Saul, Nellie Scanland, Madeline Scott, Ada Scott, Ethel Seanor, Paul Sexton, Charles Shaver, Wilmer Shelor, Jack Showalter, John Showalter, Margaret Showalter, Robert Shumate, Arnold Simmons, Myrtle Sink, Blanche Sink, Hilah Sink, Lela Sink, Luda Sisson, Ione Sites, Bob Skelton, Alice Smallwood, Roy Smiley, Francis Smith, Bernice Smith, Verda Spangler, Kolmer Spangler, Mary Spencer, Doris Spencer, Eugene Spencer, Harold Spessard, Mike Sprouse, Addie Starkey, Margaret St. Clair, Gladys Stewart, Paul Stott, J. C. Stoutamire, Virginia Stump, Charles Stump, Dick Summers, Leo Sykes, Hazel Sykes, Shirley Thomas, Evelyn Thompson, Goldie Thompson, James Tingler, Leo Towler, Joyce Travis, Mary Trent, Billy Trent, Eloise Trudeau, Claire Turner, Carolyn Tyler, Harriet Van, Gelder Varney, Frank Via, Audrey Voci, Malcolm Waddel, Betty Jo Waddel, June Wade, Ernest Walker, Ernestine Walker, Louise Walthall, Richard Weaver, Allie Weaver, Ernestine Welch, Bob Wertz, Christine Wertz, Elizabeth Wertz, Glenn Wertz, Kolmer Wertz, Warren West, Emma Lyle Westwood, Anna White, Dorothy Whitticar, Arlene Whitmore, Charles Wicham, Marie WlGINGTON, XlA Wilbourne, Jack Wilbourne, Mary Louise Wilfong, Jean Ann Willis, Claudine Wilson, Harold Wilson, Mary A. Wilson, Ruth Wimmer, Lewis Wimmer, Frances Wimmer, Robert Wimmer, Virginia Winfrey, Emily Winfrey, Sam Wise, Roy Wiseman, Roy Witt, George Wood, Billy Wood, William Woodruff, Agnes Wright, Elinor Wright, Francis Wright, Wavie Wygal, Ellen Wygal, Robert Yates, James Yonce, Billy Young, Marvin Zirkle, Dorothy 44 Sponsored by Girl Reserves Activities THE PIONEER Editing The Pioneer A LARGER number of students have participated in the editing of The Pioneer this year than ever before. Although this innova¬ tion has required more diligent leadership, the advisers feel that it has not only helped to make our annual more thoroughly representative of the entire school but has also made the publishing of The Pioneer a more worthwhile school activity in that valuable training and experience has been proffered to more individuals in the four classes. In an attempt to keep our Memory Book from becoming stereo¬ typed, some change has been made in lay-out and typography. Several new features were also initiated in order to furnish more interesting material for both students and faculty. Ten representatives of the annual attended the Southern Inter¬ scholastic Press Convention in Lexington, November 20th and 21st. This was one of the most enjoyable activities of the year. Many new ideas were brought back from Mr. Lubersky’s conferences. Alma Darden. Editor-in-Chief Lucille Hood. A ctivities Editor Carroll Wood. Photograph Editor John Bernard. Sports Editor Shirley Hoover. Art Editor Mary Welsh. Senior Editor Mac Hough. Junior Editor Helen Chewning. . .Sophomore Editor Betty Peters. Freshman Editor ASSISTANTS Hoover, J. Higginbotham, M. S. Wilfong, J. A. Gottschalk, C. Halder, J. Folk, E. Peery, G. Snapp, A. Broyles, T. West, E. L. Price, M. F. Wilbourne, M. Johnson, A. Jones, A. Pierpont, N. Jonas, R. Phinney, F. White, N. Wood, H. Saul, B. Ross, O. Baker, T. Atkinson, M. Powers, J. Spiggle, J. Dennis, A. Patton, M. Brubaker, J. Lathan, P. Myers, L. Maxwell, G. Mrs. Taylor Turner. . Adviser Miss Margaret Wright. Adviser Mrs. Katherine H. Early . Adviser Sibyl Stump 1 Jon Longaker j . Scribes Margaret Trent j Hazel Hall° M } . Preston Graves. . .Business Manager Betsey Wiley. .. .Circulation Manager Carey Breithaupt . Advertising Manager ■4 46 of 193 7 Andrew Lewis High School News I N the spring of 1933 the Andrew Lewis High School News had its beginning with Dorothy Garst (now Mrs. Max Murray) as editor. Successive editors-in-chief since then have been Elmore Hood and Walter Gottschalk, joint editors for 1933- 34; Opal Craun, editor for 1934-35; John Thornton, editor for 1935-36; and Albert Snapp, the present editor. Previous to the year 1933, Salem High School had published from time to time a newspaper known as The Oracle. Since 1933, the year Andrew Lewis was opened to students, through the courtesy of Mr. J. H. Thornton, publisher of the Salem Times-Register, the High School News has had a page in the Salem paper. During the present year the publication of the newspaper has been carried on as an extra curricular project in school journalism. Albert Snapp. Editor-in-Chief Carl Gottschalk, Lucille Hood, Jon ] Longaker, Margaret Trent, Mary ) . Assistant Editors Elizabeth Welsh, Carroll Wood Jno. H. Snapp. Facility Adviser Brand, Cabell Bruce, Dorothy Darden, Alma Fagg, Polly Grubb, Hazel REPORTORIAL STAFF Halder, Jane Hoover, Shirley Jones, Aminee Kime, Barbara Middleton, Elizabeth McGrady, Lillie Ann Patton, Mary Price, Mary Frances Richmond, Peyton White, Marvin White, Nell 47 —L A t K a r ; — PLAY 3-no SENIOR White West Hall Welsh McCallum Wood Hood Graves Pierpont Longaker A Resume of Dramatics A NOTHER SPRING” promises to be a fitting climax to the successful school life of the Class of 1937. The romantic drama, written by Priscilla Wayne and Wayne Sprague, carries throughout its pages a beautiful theme—a charming story which begins with a prologue in the Revolutionary period, runs excitingly through three acts in the present time, and—with the final curtain—leaves the audience a delightful outlook on the future and something to re¬ member in the past. Although the roles are more difficult than any yet attempted, they will be well interpreted, and well portrayed by a talented group. This year marks the fifth anniversary in the history of the senior play at Andrew Lewis— opening with ‘‘The Importance of Being Earnest” in the spring of 1932, followed by ‘‘A Prince There Was,” ‘‘Wedding Bells,” and “ Officer 666.” The casts of each of these played to capacity crowds, their work being highly acclaimed. In December of 1935 the custom of presenting a play at Chris tmas time was inaugurated with the production of Charles Dickens’ ‘‘Christmas Carol.” In 1936 a beautiful interpretation of “Christopher’s Candle” was given by Billy Robertson, Preston Graves, Helen Chewning, Lucille Hood, Aminee Jones, Rebecca Yeatts, Hugh Gresham and Jane Haider. On each occasion the students responded well to a silver offering as a Christmas gift to the school. The dramatic work is under the direction of Emily Lorraine Raynor. of 193 7 Student Council SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES Bernard, John Grubb, Hazel Longaker, Jon Maxwell, Caroline Pierpont, Nancy Trent, Margaret JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES Atkinson, Mildred McCauley, Mary Virginia Hall, James Turner, Betty Maxwell, Jean SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES Body, Pauline Bryant, Junior Garner, Dorothy Hoover, Mary Patton, Mary Robinson, Audrey Spradlin, Frances Wilbourne, Elizabeth FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVES Brand, Cabell Bunting, Myra Fisher, Richard Gore, Lois Jamison, John Jones, James Parks, Nelson Saul, Robert Showalter, Robert West, Emma Lyle -C{ 49 N THE PIONEER Girl Reserves OFFICERS Margaret Trent . President Alice Spessard . Vice President Caroline Maxwell . Secretary Nancy Pierpont . Treasurer Miss Pauline Webb . Adviser MEMBERS Akers, Anne Akers, Vera Black, Wanda Blackard, Margaret Bliss, Mary Jane Bruce, Dorothy Carter, Elizabeth Carter, Emily Cheatham,Jean Cheatham, Margaret Chewning, Helen Clark, Esther Cox, Alma Darden, Alma Davidson, Patricia Dean, Frances Doughman, Eva Jane Fagg, Polly Fleck, Betty Folk, Eleanor Gill, Frances Halder, Jane Higginbotham, Elizabeth Higginbotham, Mary S. Hock, Beverly Hodges, Dorothy Jane Hollyfield, Mary Hope Hood, Lucille Hoover, Shirley Jones, Aminee Joyce, Marguerite Kime, Barbara Lewis, Dorothy Lofland, Frances Lofland, Mary Loope, Virginia Maxwell, Jean McCallum, Betty Jane McCauley, Mary Virginia McClung, Mary Jean McGhee, Alice McGhee, Elizabeth Middleton, Elizabeth [ 50 Miles, Edna Mae Moore, Nancy Mowles, Mildred Oakey, Miriam Patton, Mary Perry,Jeanne Phillips, Katherine Phinney, Frances Price, Mary Frances Richardson, Billie Richmond, Peyton Rucker, Eileen Schuler, Margaret Spradlin, Frances Stevenson, June Stoutamire, Frances Walrond, Margaret Webber, Jean Welsh, Mary Elizabeth White, Nell Wiley, Betsy of 193 7 Hi-Y Club Aim: To create, maintain and extend through the school and community high standards of Christian character. John Bernard.. . Gibson Maxwell Ralph Ramsey. . . Hugh Gresham. . OFFI CERS .... President Vice President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS Barger, David Boone, Keister Breithaupt, Carey Brubaker, J. Willard Hall, James Kilgore, Paul Lewis, Markham Longaker, Jon Oakey, David Peery, George Ramsey, Glenn Rowell, Charles Mr. J. B. Farley, Mr. J. E. Oglesby Jack Dame. Charles Carter . . Rueus Bowman. .. Russell Perkins. . Brand, Cabell Ferris, James Hartman, Arthur Junior Hi-Y Hood, Milton Mr. John W. Dennis, Adviser Rucker, David Rusher, A. O. Swann, Eugene West, John White, Marvin Wood, Carroll . Advisers . President . Vice President . Secretary . T reasurer Rice, Ralph Saul, Bob Wilbourne, Jack 4 51 } - President of District No. 2. THE PIONEER Home Economics Club Phyllis Wright. President Wilda Garrett. Vice President Hazel Hall. Secretary Virginia Holdren. Treasurer Hazel Grubb. Reporter Mrs. Rebecca J. Fischel. Adviser Motto: As Our Girlhood Is Now, So Shall Our Womanhood Be Colors: Green and White Bays, Grace Bower, Margaret Browne, Evelyn Bryant, Thelma Byrd, Ethel Carper, Mildred Davis, Edythe Dobyns, Alice Flora, Ruth Godbey, Rosalie Greene, Mary Grissom, Irene Harshbarger, Mamie Hogan, Eunice Johnson, Louise Keith, Geraldine Lathan, Pattie Maxey, Alice McCallum, Carole Miller, Anna Morgan, Mary Alice Murphy, Frances Owen, Emily Paul, Nellie Parker, Rachel Parker, Virginia Perdue, Elizabeth Phlegar, Rebecca Robertson, Josephine Robinson, Edith Saul, Rachel Sprouse, Louise Swecker, Alice Vest, Mildred Waddell, Eleanor Waters, Almeda Wetzel, Rose Lee Wertz, Catherine Wimmer, Margaret { 52 } of 193 7 F. F. A. James Hall. President George Bower. Vice President Charles Rowell. Secretary Glenn Ramsey. Treasurer Nick Nicar. Reporter Mr. Everett A. Harding. Adviser Colors: Blue and Gold Motto: Learning to do Doing to learn Earning to live Living to serve. Adams, Frank Black, Powell Bliss, Verne Bowman, Edward Brogan, Robert Candler, George Crawford, Billy Dyer, Edwin Farrow, James Gallion, Ralph Gearhart, Junior Gearhart, Roy Glass, Samuel Graybill, Bernard Hurt, G. B., Jr. Hurt, William Kinzie, John Lee, Eldridge Peters, Jack Peters, Ralph Ray, Frank Reed, Nelson Robinson, Russel Ronge, Martin Shaver, Elmer Shelor, Donald vShorter, James Smith, Murrell Spessard, Mike Summers, Leo Tate, Edgar Thomas, Joe Turner, Jesse West, Francis Wimmer, Forest Wimmer, Tom Wright, Francis 4 53 fef THE PIONEER Andrew Lewis Literary and Library Club Mary Elizabeth Welsh. President Mildred Atkinson. Vice President Albert Snapp. Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Ethel S. Shockey, Mrs. W. G. Strickler, Miss Margaret Wright. Faculty Advisers Motto: “ Strive here for mast ' ry” MEMBERS Akers, Katherine Bane, Thelma Blackard, Margaret Body, Pauline Bowman, Lillian Broyles, Maude Broyles, Thelma Carper, Mildred Carter, Mary Frances Chewning, Helen Clark, Esther Clark, Lucy Coleman, Charlotte Coon, Jane Cregger, Genevieve Driscoll, Martha Lois Ednie, Bob Francisco, Oswald Garret, Thelma Gill, Frances Grisso, Vivian Grubb, Hazel Hall, Hazel Higginbotham, Mary S. Hogan, Eunice Hollyfield, Mary Hope Hood, Lucille Hudgins, Josephine Johnson, Catherine Jones, Aminee Jones, Bernice Marie Laing, Lauretta Longaker, Jon Martin, Lucy McCallum, Carloe McClung, Mary Jean McNutt, Majorie Middleton, Elizabeth Mitchell, Dorothy Moore, Marion Murphy, Virginia Murphy, Carrie Patton, Mary Peery, Jeanne Pendleton, Myrian Perdue, Elizabeth Poage, Nancy Ruth Poff, Thelma Reed, Alice Roche, Rosemary Saul, Rachel Schuler, Margaret Smith, Ruth Lee Stewart, Betty Swann, Eugene Trent, Margaret Turner, Betty Turner, Kolmer Waddell, Eleanor Wertz, Catherine West, John Westwood, Lurene White, Marvin White, Nell Wilbourne, Martin Wood, Carroll Wright, Phyllis Wright, Ruth Yeatts, Rebecca { 54 of 19 3 7 Poetry Club Shirley Hoover. President Dorothy Bruce. Vice President Barbara Ktme. Secretary Bobby Powell. Treasurer Mrs. Carrie M. Pedigo. Adviser Motto The poet never is alone; The stars, the breeze, the flowers, All lovely things, his kindred are And charm his loneliest hours. Beach, Virginia Candler, George Craig, Gordon Folk, Eleanor MEMBERS Gladden, Emma McGrady, Lillie Ann Norton, Virginia Phillips, Catherine Price, Mary Frances Richmond, Peyton Rusher, A. O. Spessard, Alice Walrond, Margaret { 55 THE PIONEER Lucille Hood. Jon Longaker. Aminee Jones. Sybil Stump. Mrs. G. G. Peery SENIOR CHORAL CLUB . President . Vice President S ecretary-Treasurer . . . .Accompanist . Adviser W. Bain, M. Carper, M. Carr, E. Carter, J. Cheatham, M. Cheatham, R. Epperly, A. Gardner, W. Garrett, W. Gilbert, J. Hall, J. Hudgins, J. Jones, J. Kinzie, B. Kime, D. Lewis, C. McCollum, M. V. McCauley, E. Meadows, M. Parker, G. Peery, P. Richmond, V. Sanford. M. Schuler, I. Sisson, V. Sisson, M. Walrond, M. White. ORCHESTRA First Violins : Gearhart, Garner, L. Summers, Whitmore, Perkins. Second Violins : Piiinney, Ellis, Grubb, Nicar, J. Summers. Trumpet : M. Lewis. Cello : J. Peery. Trombone ' . G. Peery. Clarinets : Barger, Beckner, Middleton, Wilburn. Saxophones: Solaski, Bradshaw. Bass: Billy Yonce. Drums: Powell. Bells: D. Lewis. Piano: Stump, Hoover. Banjos: Downing, Price. of 193 7 Andrew Lewis High School Band The Andrew Lewis High School Band, under the direction of L. Christensen, was organized late in 1936. The band is steadily growing in size and the progress is most encouraging. They are now beginning to take an active part in the school activities and, as time goes on, they will play an important part both in school and community affairs. MEMBERS Apperson, Harvey Ayers, Libbey Beckner, Geraline Bailey, Ilona Black, Powell Bradshaw, Bill Brown, Alex Brown, Charles Burson, Lyle Cook, Gene Cornette, Betty Dame, Richard Fischer, Richard Goodwin, Jim Gresham, Hugh Grisso, Douglas Haislip, Mary Jane Harris, Garland Henry, Mary Louise Hitt, Milan Hoover, June Hoover, Mary Jerrell, Peggy Johnson, Harry Kennard, Hunter Lyrely, Musurie Marshall, Frances Middleton, Elizabeth Middleton, Margaret Moore, Marion Osborne, Kathryn Parker, Gaynelle Persinger, Charlotte Lauritz Christensen, Director Powell, M ildred Price, Jeanette Ross, Opal Saul, Ruth Sellew, John Shumate, Harold Sisson, Victor Sites, Robert Thornton, David Voci, Malcolm Welch, Bob WlGINGTON, XlA Wilbourne, Elizabeth Wilfong, Jean Anne Yonce, Billy Zeigler, Elmer 4 57 }S® THE PIONEER Andrew Lewis Beta Club Shirley Hoover. Carolyn Maxwell. Bernice Marie Jones. . . . Mrs. Carrie M. Pedigo . President . Vice President Secretary-Treasurer . Adviser Colors: Black and Gold Motto: Loyalty, Courage, Leadership Amos, Virginia Atkinson, Mildred Bayse, Justin Butts, Sarah Carter, Emily Cecil, Ida Clark, Esther Cox, Alma Cox, Anna Ferrell, Evelyn Gardner, Genevieve Gottschalk, Carl Grubb, Hazel MEMBERS Grubb, Ruby Hall, Hazel Hood, Lucille Hoover, June Hough, Mac Maxwell, Jean McCauley, Mary Virginia McGrady, Lillie A. Middleton, Elizabeth Myers, Nellie Peery, George Price, Mary Frances Puckett, Eugene Reynolds, Winsloe Richmond, Peyton Schuler, Margaret Snapp, Albert Spiggle, James Stump, Sybil Trent, Margaret Turner, Betty Walrond, Margaret Webster, Hortense Welsh, Mary Elizabeth Wilbourne, Martin Wright, Phyllis 4 58 4 of 193 7 French Club Caroline Maxwell. Jean Maxwell. Beulah Grant. Miss Verba Wood . President . Vice President Secretary-Treasurer . Adviser Flower: White Lily Colors: Gold and White Agee, William Beck, Marion Beckner, Oreda Bernard, Johnny Black, Wanda Carter, Emily Chamberlain, Edmund Clifton, Claudine Coon, Jane Ednie, Robert Ferrell, Evelyn Gardner, Ada Gardner, Dorothy Grisso, Louis Hale, Roy Henderson, Hazel Higginbotham, Elizabeth Higginbotham, Mary S. Hood, Lucille Hoover, June Hurt, Nell Jones, Aminee Jones, Viola Joyce, Marguerite Kilby, Beatrice Kime, Barbara Lath an, Pattie Leonard, Kathleen Longaker, Jon McCauley, Mary Virginia Middleton, Elizabeth Morgan, Mary Alice Norton, Virginia Oakey, Miriam Osbourne, Wincie Peery, George Pendleton, Myrian Poage, Sarah Powers, James Price, Mary Frances Ramsey, Ralph Reed, Garland Richardson, Billie Sanford, Colleen Schuler, Margaret Smiley, Dan Stewart, Bettie Stoutamire, Frances Turner, Doris Webster, Evelyn Webster, Hortense Welsh, Mary Elizabeth White, Nell Wright, Phyllis Zimmerman, George 59 } THE PIONEER Spanish Club Motto: Quien no se aventurs no cruzca el mar Flower: Red Rose Colors: Purple and Cold Purpose: Since Spanish is spoken in more countries than any other language and because of our interest in the Southern Republics, and Spanish-speaking islands, a Spanish Club is worth while. Mary Sue Cook. Ida Cecil. Nancy Pierpont. Miss Verba Wood . President . Vice President Secretary- T reasurer . Adviser Alvarado, Alfred Bays, Grace Broughman, Helen Cormell, Fred Duncan, Tressie Earnhardt, Doris Fagg, Polly Holdren, Virginia Johnson, Eva Mae Keith, Geraldine Lemon, Eleanor Jo Lewis, Markham Meadows, Edith Miller, Ruby McCollum, Betty Oakey, David Overstreet, Eva Staples, Virginia Voci, Mary Wertz, Algene White, Marvin Whitescarver, Kenneth 60 of 193 7 Comitia Latina Sibyl Stump. Mary Lofland. Anne Akers. Alda Ruth Johnson. . . . Kathryn Garst { Ruby Grubb j Frances Spradlin Beverly Hock j Mrs. Louise Rice . . . . Pontifex Maximus . Praetor . Censor . Quaestor . Aediles . .Consules M agistra Club Motto: Aut vincere aid mori CIVES Beatty, Fay Churchill, Robert Deer, Cecelia Graham, Doris Marie Greenwood, Sarah Grubb, Gladys Hale, Mary E. Kessler, Frances Lee Loope, Virginia Mann, Margaret Ellen Peters, Mrs. Sydney Puckett, Eugene Richardson, Billie Rickard, Dolores Rowell, Francis Showalter, Mildred Smith, Dorothy Spiggle, James St. Clair, Mary Swecker, Alice Wood, Henry 4. 61 } THE PIONEER Monogram Club Jack Stone. President Leslie Keith. Vice President Buddy Johnson. Secretary Paul McGhee. Treasurer Mr. D. E. Denton. Adviser Miss Staples Persinger. Adviser MEMBERS Andrews, Charlie Apostolou, Peter Barnett, Edward Cormell, Fred Davis, Edythe Dame, Jack Grant, Beulah Graves, Preston Higginbotham, Eliza Hood, Lucille Lambert, Robert Lee, Eldridge Maxwell, Caroline Parker, Margaret Pierpont, Nancy Sanford, Colleen Shaver, Elmer Sink, Earl Sowder, Warren West, Francis Whitlock, Bruce 4 62 D Sponsored by Girl Reserves Athletics m I THE PIONEER (VARSITY) Football D. E. Denton . Coach Charlie Andrews . Co-Captain James Johnson . Co-Captain Peter Apostolou . Manager Ends Tackles PLAYERS Guards Centers McGhee Johnson Lee Hurdle West Keith Graves CORMELL Philpot Shaver Brown Armstrong Jonas Lambert Wilbourne McDaniel Aliff Swann Haden Zimmerman PIGSKIN MEMOIRS Backs Stone Whitlock SlNK Andrews S0WDER Barnett Apostolou Twenty-five boys answering Coach Denton’s call, on the first of September—Gus “a-dishing out laps”—Hitting an elusive tackling dummy—Day before first game. All nervous and possess¬ ing hollow stomachs (and all trying to hide it)—Whitlock and Stone hitting the line to score and to open the season with a victory over Radford—“Coon” Lambert and his “Come on life” in¬ stilling fire in practice—Playing Graham on the Bluefield College stadium—Twelve first downs to their four—Buddy Johnson chasing a pass intercepting Graham back eighty yards to insure a scoreless tie—Prancing out on Maher Field to hear a blood-tingling cheer from the Lewis rooters— Umpire Sampson messing up a treacherous trick play (the “bucket”) to give Jefferson the ball on our two-yard line—A Lewis line, led by Cormell and McGhee, making heroic goal line stands— Stone punting out of danger—A Magician-completed pass giving them the ball on our three-yard line—A stonewall defense cracking on the last down to let them score by a still disputed inch— 64 ] Letlerman. Captain-Elect. of 193 7 Football Resume A. L. 12 A. L. 0 A. L. 0 A. L. 6 A. L. 7 A. L. 0 A. L. 0 A. L. 45 A. L. 0 Total. 70 Radford. 6 Graham. 0 Jefferson. 7 Lynchburg. 12 Charlottesville. 0 Alexandria. 0 Portsmouth. 13 Vinton. 0 Danville. 0 Total. 38 Stone in the open twice, with no one between himself and the goal, only to have his injured leg fold up under hi m, and allow Lynchburg tacklers to bring him down—Charley catching a pass to score—The “all-state” Justice passing and running Glass Hi to a 12 to 6 victory—Buddy’s torn football pants—Lane Hi from Charlottesville invaded our camp only to be licked to the tune of seven to nothing—Stone dashing sixty-yards, behind excellent blocking—Jim Brown checking oil—Leaving early Friday morning for Alexandria—“Hook” booting a sixty-yard south-paw punt—Score nothing to nothing, and our ball on the two-yard line, with seconds to go—The time keeper’s whistle ending all hope for victory—Weenie, Fred, and “Coon” running plays down the halls of the Ritzy George Washington Hotel—Sheep, Keith, and myself getting thrown out of a theatre (show was rotten anyhow)—Putting Sheep to sleep (sick off hamburgers)-—Running wild against Vinton, with Sink scoring the first touchdown to start a 45 to 0 massacre—The squad running back to the lockers, after the game, to work up a sweat—“Sleepy” singing the “Huckle¬ berry Song,” beneath the showers—Playing a heavy Portsmouth team on a wet sandy field—■ Charley, dashing fifty yards, and I preventing him from scoring by blocking the safety man into him—Dancing at a Ball, given in our honor by the Portsmouth Monogram Club—Keith with a busted leg groaning all night (after he had danced on the thing)—Regretfully closing the season with the thrilling Danville game—Charley’s attempted fieldgoals going wide—Last-minute passes being caught and intercepted by Salem and Danville alike—The mournful wail of the time keepers whistle sounding a death knell to our season—With a last sad look, turning in our battle-worn equipment—Laying the blue and white away for another year—. 4 65 } Preston Graves THE PIONEER Presenting the Team Jack Stone— Quarter Back “Waddle” played four years of varsity football, during which he was honored by a captainship in 1935 and a second team all-state berth in 1936. Jack is famous in the state for his smashing defensive work. Co-Captain James Johnson— Tackle Co-Captain Johnson captioned his three years of sterling varsity football with his fine performance in the Danville game. Co-Captain Charlie Andrews— Half Back Co-Captain “Burks” was the rubber-legged and flashy broken-field runner of the 1936 Wolverines. Time after time he emerged from a line play to show his heels to would-be tacklers. His shoes will be hard to fill next season. Dan Hurdle— Center Although he weighed only 135 pounds, Dan capably held down the pivot position. Much is expected from this boy next year. Leslie Keith— End Playing at either end or tackle, “Les” brought joy to the coaches and fans alike with his fine brand of offensive and defensive ball. Preston Graves— Guard “Bucket,” who was the youngest player on the Wolverine eleven, proved to be a power in the front line of attack with his ferocious tackling and blocking. Elmer Shaver— Tackle Untrue to his nickname, “Sleepy” proved to be the spirit of the team. By nagging words and self-example he instilled the fire that staved off defeat and brought victory. Warren Sowder— Half Back Because he received much valuable experience this year as a reserve back, Warren is expected to be a key man in the 1937 backfield. Captain-Elected Paul McGhee— End In recognition of his ability as a leader and as a player, “Mack” was ele cted Captain of the 1937 Wolverines. He is an all-around athlete, but an exceptional football player, and is expected to be an excellent field marshall. Bruce Whitlock— Half Back “Hook” was an excellent blocking back and a tough customer for the opposing teams. He will be back next year to play the same brand of hard but clean football. Francis West— End “Sheep,” playing at a terminal position, materially increased the Wolverine chance of victory by snagging many of Stone’s bullet passes and because he was equally adept at breaking up the opponent’s plays, he will be sorely missed next year. Fred Cormell— Guard Fred, who alternated with Lee as a guard, proved to be a stonewall on defense. He played good, steady ball in every game and he was the line star of the Jefferson game. Eldridge Lee— Guard The running guard position was held down by one of the fastest and most accurate blockers ever to play for Salem High. Eldridge is one of the reasons why Coach Denton breaks into a smile when approached about the “thirty-seven eleven.” •C{ 66 p- Cl •I CENJON Coach 2 fS q GRAVES guard J LAMBERT GuOrd _ 0 , 1 1 -3WWV CAPE BARNETT 3 (ju 3 oruu rc fSL C ' fAL-r .rEoruua d i v SOWDER Cenihsr J 4 APOSTOLOU E- c r w r ROWELL Cen er- h f I 4 " it HEIT i Center HURDLE Gu rd cwi£ r $ nci er w ufl r it %« w d MX WEI L f DAWS C. 1AKWELL WHITE KRfONT HOOD GRANT imcen pAim CAPTAIN PEmm COACH nMCINBOIVAfl Gm3 HUDGINS STEWART EMClmTHAH of 193 7 Resume of Girls’ Basket Ball T HE Girls ' Varsity Basket Ball team completed its fourth successful session with the record of one defeat and one tie out of fourteen games. They were the county champions for their fourth year. There were three members of the team who w T ere placed on the All-County team, two receiving positions on the first team, and one on the second. The team scored 309 points to 259 for their opponents. High scorers for the season were Colleen Sanford, with the total of 149 points, and Beulah Grant runner-up, with a total of 117 points. Andrew Lewis will lose one of her best teams this year, for all six of the players graduate. We, of Andrew Lewis, wish success to each member of the team for her excellent sportsman¬ ship and teamwork. Varsity Beulah Grant Forward —117. All-County team, ’35-’36. Beulah has shown real sportsmanship during her three years on the Lewis court, and her loss will be greatly noticed. Edythe Davis Side Center. We, of A. L. H., hope that Edythe may meet through life with a great success like that which she has attained getting around on the hardwood. Colleen Sanford Forward —-149. Colleen has demonstrated remarkable prowess in her keenness of eye for the basket. All her friends and admirers will miss her greatly. Elizabeth Higginbotham Forward—Jump Center. Jump center on All-County team, ’36- ' 37. Elizabeth has proved her ability as a player in two import¬ ant positions and greatly deserves all the credit she receives. Nancy Pierpont Jump Center. Nancy has proved the age- old saying—A clear head is a great benefit to a team. Margaret Parker Guard and Captain. Guard on All-County team, ’36-’37. “Lefty” has proved that a good sport is something that every team needs and we athletes, as well as spectators, wish her a successful future. Caroline Maxwell Guard. Guard on second All-County team, ' 36-’37. That which Caroline lacks in height she makes up in her ability as a player. We are sure that she will continue her success to a higher goal. Junior Varsity and Subs Guards Centers Forwards J. Hudgins H. Grubb J. Maxwell E. J. Doughman N. White (J. C.) J. A. WlLFONG (S. C.) L. Helms S. Hartless P. Fagg B. Stuart M. S. Higgenbotham V. Holdren I. Watson 4 69 fa THE PIONEER A Resume of Baseball Year after year Andrew Lewis High has had a winning baseball team. These crack “nines” have never received their justifiable plaudits in this yearbook, because it always went to the press before the season had started. So The Pioneer, standing for under-grads and grads alike, takes this opportunity to pay a tribute to Coach Denton and his long line of excellent ball clubs. Delving into the records of the Wolverine “sluggers,” we offer these statistics, which demonstrate the capability of Salem ball players and of Mr. Denton. Last year a total of 14 games were played; only two games were lost. During the years from 1932-1935, 63 out of the 72 games played were won by the Wolverine “sluggers.” In 1928 and 1929, “Ducky’s” charges, led by the Crosswhite battery, were the State Champions, and other Lewis teams would have been, had not the title been destroyed by State officials. We point with pride to the record of our baseball teams, and we know that the success of these teams is due, in no small way, to Mr. Denton, who, regardless of the scarcity of material, has always produced a winning team. Preston Graves D. E. Denton. Edward Barnett. Walton Bowles Bob Saul. . Coach . Captain . Manager Assistant Manager Outfielders PLAYERS In fielders Catcher Pitchers Apostolou Young Holdren Gallion Helms Rucker Rowell Barnett Wood Brown Cormell Peters Dickerson Thomas McGhee £■{ 70 of 193 7 Track Bud Johnson. . Co-Captain Bob Ednie. . Co- Captain David Oakey. D. E. Denton. . Coach Asbury Maury .. . .Assistant Coach Barnett Lee POTEET Shelor Bays Maxwell Prillaman Spiggle Bowman McGhee Reed Swann Hurdle Peters Robertson White Keith POFF Rowell Wright This year Track was inaugurated as a major sport at Andrew Lewis High. Under the supervision of Asbury Maury and of Coach Denton the team developed rapidly and has finished the season with a creditable record. Four meets were held; the Wolverines were victorious in two of these; the other two were lost by scanty margins. The County Meet was decisively won by Andrew Lewis. Outstanding among the Track-performers were Johnson with 64 y 2 points; Hurdle with 30 points; Keith and Lee with 24 points each; Ednie with 21 points; and Spiggle and McGhee with 16 points each. Next year, with such a firm foundation laid, Andrew Lewis should have a track team that should rank among the state’s best. 1 71 1 Appreciation TT is with real pleasure that we take this opportunity to thank the business firms of Roanoke and Salem for their whole-hearted cooperation and assistance in the publishing of this 1937 Pioneer. Their munificent spirit toward us, their belief in us as evidenced by their support—• have aroused in us an inexpressible feeling of gratitude which, though inadequately expressed, will not soon be forgotten. It is our wish that for these, our patron saints, the coming years will be prosperous ones. R. Preston Graves, Business Manager GITTENS MORTON INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE, LOANS 120 East Main Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Salem’s Oldest Insurance Agency (good-bye anxiety) Lee’s Cash Market Meats, Fancy Groceries Vegetables We Deliver. . .Phone 52 J. M. Logan Dry Goods and Notions SALEM, VIRGINIA COMPLIMENTS OF Baptist Orphanage Printing Company Phone 630 Salem, Virginia COMPLIMENTS OF Thomason’s Jewelry Store 219 EAST MAIN STREET Salem, Virginia { 72 “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 Sherwood Burial Park PERPETUAL CARE LOTS Phones: Salem 23 — Roanoke 7178 Ye Pyoneer Quotes Certain people around school have unknowingly distinguished themselves by certain oft-repeated phrases so appropriately applied to certain situations that we feel that they demonstrate unusual powers of ingenuity. With apology to them for purloining, we beg to present these celebrities. ... I don’t care if you get mad—it won’t hurt my party tonight or my auto¬ mobile trip next week. . . This is your school, your sports. . . Why don ' t you know it? . . . When I was on the farm . . . (Mr. Farley) I’m going to give a test that will knock your ears off. . . Last year when I played tennis. . . You may be your mama’s baby, but you’re a pain in the neck to me. (Dr. Bell) Good Morning! Nice day to plant onions! . . . Pipe down. . . When I invent my airplane, it will light on the limb of a tree. . . When I was in the Navy. . . (Mr. Dennis) Is that your mother’s signature? . . . Can I get someone to chase around the building for me? . . . (Miss Effinger) I have one or two announcements to make. . . The time is slipping up on us. . . I want a reason for your absence. . . Let’s get together and cooperate. . . We don’t want anything like this to happen again. . . Step back here in this room, I want to talk with you. . . (Mr. Broadwater) Brown Hardware Co., Inc. Everything in Hardware Since 1900 WHEN IN NEED OF HARDWARE TRY US FIRST SALEM, VIRGINIA 4 74 Salem Foundry and Machine Works Passenger and Freight Elevators SALEM, VIRGINIA COMPLIMENTS OF Goodwin Insurance Realty Company Salem Creamery Co., Inc. SALEM, VIRGINIA Phones Salem 163 Roanoke Dial 2-8753 The Dairy Fountain DELICIOUS Sodas - Sandwiches - Sundaes Curb Service We Deliver Dial Roanoke 9267 COMPLIMENTS OF Atlantic Greyhound Lines Noland Co., Inc. Everything in Plumbing Heating and Air Conditioning 11-13 West Salem Ave. Roanoke, Va. The Spotlight Cars for 1937 Are the Studebaker Champions Sold and Serviced by Jarrett-Chewning Co., Inc. Dial 7757 360 Luck Ave., S. W. COMPLIMENTS OF Roanoke City Mills, Inc. Manufacturers Metropolitan and Lightwhite FLOURS COMPLIMENTS OF J. J. Newberry Co. 5-10-25C Store If you want to be happy, live in Wiley Court F. C. Wiley, Manager ALBERT BROS. CONTRACTORS, Inc. “WE MOVE THE MOUNTAINS” ■ §( 76 }£ • Bowmont Farms Producers of SUPERIOR QUALITY GRADE “A” MILK Phone 417 -M The more people that come to this building the more I try to make it look nice. . . Have you got anything to eat? . . . (Mr. Voci) I try so hard to think of something different to give you all to eat. . . (Mrs. Bradley) From right to left, by two’s, count off. Two’s step behind one on right. . . . (Miss Persinger) He that knows, and knows that he knows, is wise; but he that knows not, and knows not that he knows not, is a fool! . . . Quite so! Quite so! . . . (Mr. Snapp) Jot this down. . . (Mrs. Strickler) He who says, “I forgot,” never knew. . . (Mrs. Pedigo) Can any one give me two nickels for a dime? ... Be ladies and gentlemen. . . (Miss McConkey) Work harder! Work harder! . . . Fifteen pull-ups and fifteen push-ups! . . . (Mr. Denton) I’m afraid we’ll have to take these stitches out. . . Let’s leave the room neat. . . (Mrs. Fischel) (Tap! Tap! . . . Come get your pass and go back to your room. . . (Miss Wright) ‘‘As a vessel is known by the sound whether it be cracked or not, so men are proved, by their speeches, whether they be wise or foolish.” . . . (Mrs. Turner) Take a breath-—Rest—One, two. (Mrs. Peery.) O. G. Lewis Co., Inc. P. L. Starkey Dealer in Fancy Groceries, FORD DEALERS Fresh and Cured Meats Fish, Oysters and Game in Season Phone 93 Salem, Virginia Telephones 133-134 314 MAIN STREET { 77 Henebry Son Caleb L. Hall R. S. Fry, Jr. Jewelers Fry Hall QUALITY GIFTS General Insurance FOR ALL Bonds — Real Estate 209 South Jefferson Street PHONE 329 ROANOKE, VA. Farmers National Bank Building Secretarial Training Thorough Instruction at a Reasonable Cost Stenographic, Secretarial and Goodwin-Williams Accountancy Courses Chevrolet Corp. 6 to 10 Months Special 12-Week Summer Course Memoscript Secretarial College SALEM, VIRGINIA ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Wiley Feed, Fuel and Supply Corp. Magic City Launderers and Cleaners, Inc. Everything in the 900 Thirteenth Street, S. W. Building Line Dial 81 ii Salem 10-000 Coal - Paints - Oil - Glass Phone 88 Salem, Virginia At Memorial Bridge The Pure Food Store COMPLIMENTS OF Quality Groceries and Meats Robert Martin Company LOWEST PRICES Telephones 180— 160 John T. Bowman, Prop. R. D. Martin F. C. Wiley 4 78 )• SALEM GROCERY COMPANY, Inc. SALEM, VIRGINIA Wholesale Grocers 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 Accredited Commercial Schools. The Glenmary Apartments The Best Place On Earth to Live Phone 25 F. C. Wiley, Manager SMEAD WEBBER, Inc. ESTABLISHED IN 1850 THE OLDEST DRUG STORE IN WESTERN VIRGINIA SALEM’S LEADING DRUGGISTS As Up-to-Date as To-Morrow Roanoke Paper Co., Inc. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Distributors Original WASHINGTON School Supplies Mimeograph, Typewriter and Fine Papers Reid Cutshall 11 A Department Store of Home Furnishings ” Buy Your Furniture on Our Budget Plan ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Photographers of the 1937 Pioneer Mundy Cigar Store Woodward Studio Portrait and Commercial Photographers “Roanoke s Sporting Center ’ Reprints of Any Photographs Always Available Corner of Church and Jefferson Phone 8 -J Dial 8833 SALEM, VIRGINIA COMPLIMENTS OF Norman’s Restaurant Moir Trout and ROANOKE, VIRGINIA New Corner Store MOST STREET ACCIDENTS Are Due at Least in Part to the Carelessness of the Person Injured Protect Yourself by Being Watchful and Careful Roanoke Railway and Electric Co. Safety Motor Transit Corporation •€{ 80 ]-£ • For Energy and Vitality Eat Michael’s Bread Phone 7726 " At the Center of Salem’’ Webber’s Pharmacy HEADQUARTERS FOR LEWIS HIGH STUDENTS “Prescriptions Have Our First Attention ” Telephone 48 . . . We Deliver CleffrrTQinnichs Cloi uL fivt t muty Men and Men . Bdia Stay t auny Roanoke, Virginia COMPLIMENTS OF OLD VIRGINIA BRICK Shenandoah Life Insurance Co., Inc. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Business in Force $ 162 , 000,000 E. Lee Tkinkle, President E. L. Bush, President A. L. Bush, Vice President E. R. Hall, Sec’y-Treasurer Bush-Flora Shoe Company SHOES OF DISTINCTION 130 Campbell Avenue, West Dial 2-1955 Roanoke, Virginia GIFTS THAT ARE Original... Beautiful... Different A Wide Selection, Reasonably Priced Makers of the Official Ring Andrew Lew ? is High School J. E. CALDWELL COMPANY JEWELERS : SILVERSMITHS : STATIONERS CHESTNUT AND JUNIPER STREETS PHILADELPHIA LittrelPs Barber Shop and Beauty Parlor 2ii East Main Street Phone 64 Brotherhood Mercantile Company GOOD CLOTHES For Men, Young Men, and Boys ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Spruhan Sport Shop Authorized Distributor DRAPER-AIAYNARD ATHLETIC GOODS Tennis Racquets Restrung The Black White Magazines - News - Tobaccos Confections - Novelties 21 East Main Street Salem, Virginia Oldsmobile Six and Eight Products of General Motors F. W. Whitescarver DEALER Phone 300 Salem, Virginia 4 82 } 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 + + + IQ37 Summer School June 14th—August ijth + + + Fall Term Opens September 15, 1937 Congratulations to the Staff of The Pioneer and a Hearty Invitation to Them and Their Fellow Students to Visit Our Store. Like this excellent staff, we have laid our plans well, so that we are now able to outfit both young men and young women with the smartest New Fashions. We’ve kept the prices reasonable and the quality high. Come in and let us serve you. Young Alert ' s Apparel 5th Floor Young Women ' s Apparel 2d Floor Young Alert ' s and Women ' s Shoes, 5th Floor S.H.Heironimus Campbell-Henry-Kirk — J Entrances Roanoke, Virginia e deem it a j fo put at your disposal our more ttan fifty f tree years experience m. Sc tool, Col ege an d c ommercia 1 PRINTING THE STONE PRINTING AND MANUFACTURING CO. EDWARD L. S TONE, President 116 -lo 2 Nortlk Jefferson Sfreet Roanoke, Virgima Printers of " Tke Pioneer » » { 84 ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY SALEM, VIRGINIA L HIGH Scho °l ■ cau m. Virginia ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia mmmmim ; •; -Vx%- wiflil §fSS? ! 8i $ wmh n «fS £5e?A» v. ' 1 « a.« MU g|| tf ;l • -v» ; Uiifer.W


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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, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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