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

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 120


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1940 volume:

CJL - 4 -- ' ■ 4- 4 ANDREW LEWS MIDDLE SCHOOL Satem, Vi m N . ■ » • • ' S ,! j fpk . i ’w. . ' 4 ' . ' • { ' . ' ■ • . ' ■ J, Wf ■ ' W l • v «, - ' Vv . ' V, s .■■ l V VV. V | ■ ' w, , ■ .■■■,. ■ ■ ' V, 1 ' , ■, K j ’■. - ■ . : I ' r - i ‘ x ' • -Avy : - j.[ . ' ■■J ' Wttffii ■ .r±- iVji V • ' V:.A..V; ; ' ' - • ' ' x : A v, • -4 • ■ ■. V,. Mm ■ %!$ ■ . ' N 0 V.-V; . v : ; ■’iA ? r , ' v’ V : . ■ • A t §§1- Ip® ' . ■ l ■• ' . • •. ; •■■:•. ffi v - k 7 ' • - 7 , .••; •• ' . 4 . . : Y V A y. r jrv ■ ' •• ; V,-i • " t f! ( •■ ' , 1 ■ • •■ : . ' • .i- i ' . V ■ . ' • ■ : ; V - ■ ; . ; . ' Vw f- • . • ,V. " •; ’ .. ■ I ' ;■ !■; ' v ■! .ivvWpA - ' V- V . 1 • ] 1 . • • .. • ■,•. ' • ' A ■ w - • ' • ' , . ... U ■ V ' Y ;■ - Y ' .j„ ■ • ■ ' » ■ • . 2 ft ’ : • - ; - «:• f « - M. . ■ )§ ■ u m § i. , ’ ' . ‘ ' P " " " .r:A ' «■ -vv ' - f . I y ; v . - Mm ' - : §C v-e H Vv V- ' -?f ' . f. ■ %• “ ;A ' ■ . I « . 1 r .y.i ■•. - . ' I sv. ■■■ t- SflK m m . ■■ • .• •; v.v- ■ v ■ • • ’• s •. •; ■ ' ■; {i . 7 - • v.vA-A7. J ' -5 ■, ; • . ■: •••■ ■ ■ . a . . •, -r .y- v „ ■ - ' .i wrrm % . i i: ;. . ■. I ' V . i . 1 , ■ ., .• . S - ■ k , ■ . ' • K .£ „ ■ ■ . v v 1 ; ‘ • ■ ' •• ' ■ . ■ ,»•■• • .« . . ' ■ :v K ■ : ! i •H ’.. •. ' H■;• .• ■ -w 4 ' $ • • ' ! ' ‘A sV ' . ,1 . " M: ' .ya: ' . . ‘ i i ‘t ‘v • ■ - . - r . • 01 s ■ i ’ t- ri 4 - 3 Published by the Students of Andrew Lewis High School Salem, Vi rginia MRS. TAYLOR TURNER, Director AND HIS 1940 REVIEW ALICE LINDSEY, Editor BILL BRADSHAW, Business Manager Alice Lindsey Producer FOREWORD " All the world ' s a stage, and all the men and women merely players. " May the symbolism of the far-reaching waves of the radio and the ex¬ perience recorded herein inspire you, as you go forth into the greater broadcasting system, the network of the world. Prepare your script diligently. Guard carefully your words that they may be full of truth and wisdom, for the sound waves will carry them far, and many may be influenced by them. Approach the micro¬ phone with confidence and courage. Speak your lines boldly, glad to give to the world the best that you have. With this thought, we present the 1940 Edition of The Pioneer. ALICE LINDSEY, Editor. . »-.••• WE ' RE ON THE AIR DEDICATION To Mr. Z. T. Kyle, Principal and honored Master of Ceremonies, friend of all who know him, for his de¬ lightfully smooth and congenial nature, his fair and straightforward manner, his broad vision and clear thinking as an educator, and his spirit of willingness to help students and teachers, during one year of marked achievement, we dedicate this Radio Edition of The Pioneer. ■ • • • Walter Van Gelder Studio Manager BROADCASTING STATION THE MARCH OF TIME Andrew Lewis has come a long way since its genesis in 1897. From a three-room school to one of more than 40 rooms, from a faculty of three to one of about 46, from a graduating class of six to one of 235, from a limited number of courses to a choice of eight or more in each of nine departments-—indeed, these are long strides forward—typical, however, of the great progress made by Salem High School, known since 1932 as Andrew Lewis, from the local pioneer hero of the name. But it is not in the size of the building, in the increase in the student body, nor in the enlargement of the faculty that this progress has been most significant. No, it is in the growth of the departments that this progress is so self-evident. In the social science department, the language department, the home economics, manual training, commercial departments, agriculture and the others, is the development that has made Andrew Lewis one of the foremost high schools of the State of Virginia. It is especially in the vocational departments—home economics, commercial, manual training and agri¬ culture, however, that the development has been most extensive in the last few years. Though some attempt at these departments was made before, it was not until Andrew Lewis was built that these courses really began to assume actual significance in the school curricula. Then a sort of plan was formulated to give students—particularly those not planning college educations—some training aside from the preparation they were giving them for continuing their studies. It is hoped that the future will see an even more highly centralized vocational department for the especial benefit of those who need this sort of training before entering their life work. From a small, one-room affair, the Home Economics Department has developed into an extensive group of rooms covering half of the third floor. Not only are sewing and cooking emphasized, but personal care, etiquette and many additional subjects are also a vital part of the course. During the summer the girls carry on projects which are continuous from the winter ' s work. The agriculture classes also carry on project work during the summer, giving these students an oppor¬ tunity for putting into practice the things they have learned during the winter. Teaching these boys the importance that cultivation of the earth plays in the industrial life of our country and preparing them for useful lives in their chosen field is the aim of this department. An excellently equipped " shop " provides education for future craftsmen in mechanical drawing, wood¬ work, metal work and many other of the allied crafts. The " shop” is one of Andrew Lewis ' newest addi¬ tions, as it was added only last spring, but its ever-increasing popularity bears mute witness of the crying need it has filled. Tomorrow ' s business men and women are finding splendid training in the commerci al department. Bookkeeping, shorthand and typing comprise a course which is constantly growing in demand, again exhibiting the desire of present-day students in high school to find real preparation for their life vocations while there is an opportunity to do so. In spite of the integral part that these vocational subjects play in the school curriculum, the old stand¬ bys, ' headin ' , writin ' and rithmetic, " or their equivalents, are still the bread and butter of every high school student. The English Department is one with which all students are familiar, since four years in it are requisite for the graduation of every one. Building up interest in literature, hammering in the fundamentals of grammar, stressing the importance oh self-expression by both pen and tongue—these are the " daily occu¬ pations " of the ten English teachers at Lewis. Also a department with which students have more than a speaking acquaintance is that of socia] science. Ancient history, American history, European history, government, vocational civics, sociology and economics—all have their places here. The progress and development of these courses shows again a vivid contrast with the 1900 Salem High School. Thorough though those classes may have been, their scope was, of necessity, limited far short of the opportunities Lewis now extends to all students. Rithmetic, plane and solid geometry, algebra and trigonometry tax the brains of these same students. Drawing isosceles triangles, making X equal Y, determining the cost of a bushel of apples when they are selling for 40c a peck—these prove absorbing problems for any high school boy or girl. Dissecting reptiles, counting the stars, making odoriferous mixtures—that ' s what goes on in the science laboratories to the mingled delight and dread of prospective Einsteins. Four adequately equipped labora¬ tories make possible varied forms of experimentation and research work—a far cry from the one table and sink once composing the laboratory of science. For those students who have a yen for acquaintance with the language, literature and life of other coun¬ tries is the Language Department, consisting of four years of Latin and two years of French. Formerly bpanish was also included, but lack of demand for it has necessitated its elimination. Despite the fact that a language is not required for graduation, nearly every student takes at least one year of one of the two languages, making the size of this department far from small. With these broad changes to behold—changes in courses, size and personnel—how different Andrew ewis must seem to those graduates of forty years ago. One wonders what the changes will be forty years The Scriot r Peters Personn® ' Oiv-ecto Principal Assistant Principal Mr. Z. T. Kyle Miss Annie McConkey Mr. Z. T. Kyle, Principal of Andrew Lewis High School, has, through his understanding and appreciation of their problems, endeared himself to the students and faculty of Lewis High. His is the task of co-ordinating a faculty of over forty members and of planning a program that will satisfy fifteen hundred students, at the same time seeing that the departments do their part to equip a graduate with a Well-rounded high school education. He must be ever ready to counsel any student and many are the difficulties settled in conferences behind closed do ors in his private office on the main floor. Mr. Kyle ' s faith in the ability of students to aid in the administration of their own problems marks him as a progressive educator. We feel that it was indeed fortunate for us when Mr. Kyle decided to come to us as principal in the fall of 1939. Miss McConkey ' s approval must be stamped on every excuse blank. She sponsors the Cafeteria and assists in ad¬ ministrative work. " Miss Annie " and " Salem High School " are synonymous terms, she has been so valuable a part of the school for so long. w ..... THE STAFF Study Modern Trends in Education and Offer Training in Various Courses Mr. Donald G. Baker Shop, Algebra Mrs. Dorothea Chick Vocational Civics, Biology Mrs. Margaret Easter History Mrs. Adelle M. Bennett Librarian Sponsor, Library Club Mr. L. Christensen Band Mr. D. E. Denton Physical Education, Athletic Coach Mrs. Katherine H. Early Algebra Treasurer, " The Pioneer " Miss Trina Effinger Office Mr. H. C. Eversole Algebra, Geometry Mrs. Mary O. Garner History Miss Effinger keeps the record Mr. Baker and a student work Mrs. Moorefield dictates notes of every student. in the shop. in shorthand class. Miss Webb seems to enjoy her chemistry class. Miss Mary H. Goodwin Typewriting THE STAFF Sponsor Various Extra-Curricular Activities for Students Miss Sarah Catherine Goodwin En glish Mr. Everet A. Harding Agriculture Mrs. Eleanor N. Ireson English Miss Lillian Hogan English 3T . 7. f Mrs. E. C. James Latin, History Mrs. Frances O. Humphreys Vocational Civics, Bookkeeping Miss Beulah A. Jones Typewriting, Shorthand Miss Katherine Hurt Science . Miss Ann E. Kincanon Science What ' s the matter, all " wrapped Mrs. Rice in a characteristic up " in the movies, Mr. pose in Vergil class. Oglesby? Miss Mary Goodwin grades papers while typing students Vineily peck. a a —A Mrs. Peery worries over " that operetta. " •r rv Mrs. Virginia Tise Kirkwood Arithmetic THE STAFF Have Advisories in Which Educational Guidance is Given to Individual Students Mr. Z. T. Kyle Principal Mrs. Z. T. Kyle Homemaking Sponsor, Home Economics Club Miss Annie McConkey Geometry Sponsor, A. L. Cafeteria Miss Virginia Moore , I j j A " Vocational Civics, History Mrs. Elizabeth B. Moorefield Shorthand Mr. J. Edward Oglesby Civics Sponsor, Projection Club Mrs. Carrie Martin Pedigo English Sponsor, Beta Club Mrs. Nellie Hartman Peery Music Sponsor, Choral Club Miss Staples Persinger Physical Education Mrs. Shockey and Mr. Kyle discuss something important— probably the next debate. Mr. Snapp, minus coat, seems to enjoy warm weather—or is it the woes of Macbeth? THE STAFF Are Professionally-Minded Men and Women Who Study to Advance Themselves in Their Respective Fields Mr. James E. Peters Arithmetic Athletic Coach Mrs. Louise D. Rice Latin, Algebra Miss Elizabeth Ridout Homemaking Miss Sarah Kirk Rowbotham English, Vocational Civics Mrs. Ethel Siner Shockey Algebra Sponsor, Debating Mr. John H. Snapp English Sponsor, " Andrew Lewis News " Miss Carrie Newsome Spradlin History, Sociology Mrs. Pearl C. Strickler English, Algebra Sponsor, Public Speaking Members of the faculty are as glad for lunch hour as the students. A group of our faculty chaperons at one of the school dances. Miss Spradlin, Miss Annie, and Mrs. Pedigo stop to compare notes in the corridor. THE STAFF May Sometimes Seem Hard Taskmasters but the Records of the Students Who Go from Andrew Lewis Justify Their Demands for Accuracy and Thoroughness Miss Elizabeth Sutherland English, Science Miss Priscilla Pauline Webb Chemistry. Biology Sponsor, Girl Reserves Club Mrs. Richard Trent Vocational Civics, English Mrs. Elsie K. Wertz English, History Mrs. Clyde R. Turner English Sponsor, " The Pioneer " Mr. A. B. Wilson Social Science, Mathematics Mr. Seldon H. Watkins Biology Miss Verba May Woocl French, Algebra Sponsor, French Club ( A i Believe it or not, Mrs. Turner Mrs. Strickler in a characteristic pauses for a moment ' s rest pose. in her pergola. Mrs. Bennett hurries off to meet Jim. Why the W. M., Mr. Denton? " Parting is Such Sweet Sorrow " " The play is done, the curtain drops, Slow falling to the prompter ' s bell A moment yet the actor stops And looks around to say farewell. It is an irksome word and task: And when he ' s laughed and said his say He shows, as he removes the mask, A face that ' s anything but gay. " In the four years of our happy, carefree high school days there has been little occasion for the sadness of farewells; but now we stand at the parting of the way. Such partings break the heart. Our graduation is a turning point in our lives. We go from the institution whose protecting arms have shielded us from the storms of the outside world, our ambitions and aspirations soaring, eager to take our places in the complexity of life. The future is a gleaming challenge to us. The curtain falls on all that has taken place here—the thrills of our athletic triumphs, our literary honors, the plays, the operettas—all these colorful ex¬ periences and rapturous events. Perhaps we may find greater joys in the new life which greets us. But how difficult it is to leave our guardians, the teachers who have so faithfully and kindly directed us; our classmates, with whom we have played our roles—ours is an unbreakable bond. And so to the world we say, " Whatever the task, we are ready. " To classmates, teachers, Alma Mater, " Good-night, good-night! Part¬ ing is such sweet sorrow, that I shall say good-night till it be morrow. " Senior Class Vice President . .Treasurer Bob Saul. Myra Bunting OFFICERS President Bill Bradshaw .. . Secretary Herbert Ramsey . xc entin Most Likely to Succeed ALICE LINDSEY CABELL BRAND Best Looking MARIE FERGUSON IOHN GLEASON PEOPLE ' S CHOICE Typical Seniors MARTHA GOODWIN ROBERT SAUL Most Personality ANN HOPE LYNCH RUFUS BOWMAN ‘It. 1 : ' i . TC.U’11 1 y THI Most Versatile WALTER VAN GELDER BETTY CORNETT Most Intellectual ARTHUR HARTMAN MARGARET NOLLEY PEOPLE ' S CHOICE Most Athletic PRESTON REYNOLDS JEAN ANN WILFONG Most Popular ROBERT GREENE MYRA BUNTING John Taylor Agee Marvin C. Agee Edith Jewel Marie Ames Herman Levi Amos Harvey Black Apperson Bertha Gibson Armstrong THE STARS Earl Samuel Austin Madeline Watson Ayers Howard Lee Baker ... Class Dorothy Mae Booth Esther Virginia Booth Walton Grever Bowles Cephas Irving Bowling Rufus Calvin Bowman William Boyd Bradshaw Edward Cabell Brand George Robert Brogan Leonard Calvin Broughman Edward Martin Brubaker Frances Jeanette Brugh Myra Logan Bunting OF TODAY Mary Virginia Burnop Virgie Burton Dalton Howard Byrd of 1940 Gloria Ethelene Campbell Frances Nadine Campbell Elbert William Carroll Elmer Teford Carter Harold Kolmer Cecil Hazel Lorraine Chumbley Paul Clyde Cook Betty Gay Cornett Edna Genevieve Craig Dorothy Virginia Craighead Anna Marie Crantz William Lloyd Crotts William Luther Crouch Hettie Virginia Cunningham Molly Frances Dangerfield Ann Fox Davis Ann McMaster Dennis Walter Elmer Deyerle Jeanette Dickerson William Richard Draper Dorothy Louise Duncan Jocelyn Cheskine Dunlop Bessie Logan Dutton Katherine Arlene Eller Marie Mildred Ferguson James Paul Foley Virginia May Gardner Phoebe Elizabeth Gartman Marion Ruth Gates Ardetji Merle Gearhart Margery Katheleen Gearhart James Walbert Gentry Hildreth Christine Gibson Cledis Opal Gibson John Craddock Gleason Annie Marguerite Godbey Martha O ' Neil Goodwin Lois Taylor Gore Margie Louise Gray Bernard Edward Graybill Robert Luther Greene •Juanita Mae Greenway Mildred Alice Gresham Mary Elizabeth Grim Louise Estelle Grisso Juanita Blanche Grubb Rachel Lorene Grubb Lettie Lee Gunter Margaret Eloise Gwinn Genevieve Lois Hall Oliver Russell Hall Leighton Ernest Harrell, Jr. Wiley Gray Harrell Arthur Davis Hartman Richard Carrol Haskins, Jr. Florence Elizabeth Headrick Betty Jane Hetherington Claude Davis Hodges Claude Milton Hollyfield Dorothy Emerline Huff Katherine Ilene Hunt Garwood Board Hurt Herman Ingram Clark Benjamin Jamison John Riley Jamison Emily Lee Johnson Geneva Heloys Jones Reba Jane Jones Mary Cathern Kanode Wilber Herald Keith Henry Hunter Kennard Martha Crandall Kimmerling Annie Ruth Lavinder Forest Gale Lavinder Helen Marie Lawrence Jesse Burnett Lee James William Lewis Rachel Virginia Light Alice Brockenbrough Lindsey June Pauline Lineberry Louis Monroe Lineberry Woodrow Judson Lockard Sarah Edith Loving June Lois Ludwick Gertrude Virginia Lyerly Ann Hope Lynch Kathleen Martin Wallace Leedy Martin John William McCluer James Clarence McDaniel, Jr. Earnest Lisca McGrady Mary Margaret McNutt Geraldine Minter Iris Oneda Moore Doris Virginia Moran Laurne Sylvester Moses Garland Harding Mowles Mildred Pauline Mowles Jeraldynne Frances Mullin Warren Murphy Elizabeth Nelson Myers Emma Gene Newman Margaret Marie Nolley Melvin Norton Ida Irene Palmer Stover Palmer Nelson Van Buren Parks Mildred Mae Patterson Martin Everett Perdue Betty Churchill Peters Lowell Walter Plunkett Martha Catherine Poage Julian Orville Poff Mildred Constance Powell Rolen Allison Price William Gordon Pringle Lyde Spence Pruette Eugene Palmer Puckett Lorrene Elizabeth Pugh Dorothy Elizabeth Pyles Cornelius Herbert Ramsey Frank Eugene Ray David Bain Reed Juanita Florentine Reynolds Brian Hamilton Rhodes Ralph Robert Rice Daisy Richardson Frank Kolmer Robertson Jean Anne Robertson Russell Marion Robinson Martin Ronge Ethel Roscoe Roop Leona Opal Ross June Irene Ross Claude Benjamin Rowell Phillip Noevel Russell Robert Davidson Saul Madaline Virginia Scanland Ethel Bernice Scott Charles Wesley Sexton Agatha May Shepherd Mary Kathryn Shepherd Myrtle Annie Simmons Hilah Marie Sink Luda Lea Sink Francis Marion Smiley Mary Lillian Smith Muriel Smith Ruth Orsellia Smith Verda Hazel Smith Basil Norvell Sowder Kolmer Bennie Spangler Mary Buryl Spangler Doris Marie Spencer Louise Virginia Sprouse Margaret Harvey Starkey Gladys Maie St. Clair Paul Merle Stewart Alice Virginia Stoutamire Leo Julian Summers Hazel Newsome Sykes Shirley Paige Sykes Evelyn Lucille Thomas Leo Lewis Tingler Harriette Bruce Tyler Carolyn Jane Turner Walter Van Gelder Malcolm David Voci Betty Jo Waddell Ernest Solomon Wade, Jr. Jeanne Ernestine Walker Allie Grant Weaver John Louis Wertz Emma Lyle West Anna Katrine Westwood Margaret Lurene Westwood Joseph Kincaid Whitehead, Jr. Frances Arleen Whiticar Xia Hill Wigington Jean Ann Wilfong David Rudolph Willett Ellen Williams Marie Kennedy Williamson Claudine Olenia Willis Mary Annette Wilson Minnie Ruth Wilson Robert Letcher Wimmer Virginia Dean Wimmer Harry Samuel Winfrey Virginia Elizabeth Wood Francis Raymond Wright Robert James Wygal Ruth Ellen Wygal James Garland Yates Dorothy Harding Zirkle Junior Class OFFICERS David T hornton .President Jack Dame .Vice President Virginia Lambert .Secretary Pete Holdren .Treasurer ALICE ADAMS EDITH AGEE JACK AKERS RUSSELL AKERS RUBY ALIFF LYNWOOD ANGELL BERNICE ATKINS KATHERINE BABB DONALD BAIN HOWARD BAKER BOB BARGER FRANCES BAYSE The Stars EUNICE BLACKBURN JAMES BOHON WARREN BOONE JACK BROWN ... Class MARTHA BROWN ORETHA BROYLES NORMA BRYANT HAROLD CAMPBELL ROBERT CARLTON MARGIE CARNER BILLY CARROLL GLADYS CARROLL HAZEL CARSON SUZANNE CARTER EDITH CASSIDY GENE CHAPPEL IVA CLIFTON WYATT CORBIN CAROLINE CRAWFORD HELEN CROWE MARY ELLEN DAVIS BEULAH DEATON JEAN DENNIS OLEVA DOGAN ETHEL DONAHUE MILTON DOYLE EDWIN DRAPER DORA EARLES of Tomorrow MARIE EDWARDS JOHN ELLIS RALPH FARRIS BOBBY GARRETT of 1941 GLADYS GARST RICHARD GARST RUTH GARST BLANCHE GARTMAN CARL GEARHART JAMES GILLMORE DOROTHY GRAY DORIS GRISSO ELSIE GRISSO RUSSELL GRISSO LOTTIE GRUBB GERALDINE GRUBBS X r MARY JANE HAISLIP ANN MAE HANES WILLIAM GUY HARRELL CALVIN HARRIS KENNETH HAYDEN PAULINE HELMS BETTY JEA RAYMOND HINCHEE WEYNONA HODGES LYNWOOD HOLDREN JANICE HOLLIDAY RUTH HURD FRANCES HURT MALCOLM JAMISON BOB JETT PEGGY JERRELL EDITH MARIE JOHNSTON BEATRICE JONES LOUISE JONES MARION JONES THELMA KANODE MARGARET KELLY HELEN KIMMERLING MALCOLM KILLGORE MARY KATHERINE KIME ROBERT KIME LOIS KIITGERY GENE KOONTZ VIRGINIA LAMBERT BILLY LAYMAN PAULINE LEMON EDITH LIGHT J. A. LEONARD PAULINE LESTER MARY LILLY CORRINE LIVINGSTON MISURIE LYERLY PENNY MARCUM FRANCES MARSHALL DOROTHY MAY WALLACE MARLOWE EDWARD McCALLUM KATHLEEN McDANIEL LUCILLE McDANIEL MARY LOUISE MILES BARBARA MINICHAN CATHERINE OSBORNE BETTY JEAN PACE ROSANA PALMER GAYNELL PARKER CECIL PARSELL DOROTHY PATTERSON DORIS PINER MARY AGNES PLYBON RUTH PRESTON JAMES PRINGLE AGNES QUAM BOBBY RAMSEY JESSE RAMSEY MARGARET RAMSEY MARY ANN REID LELLEN RICE SHIRLEY RICHARDSON EMILY RIERSON BILLY ROBERTSON EDITH SAMS EDITH SCOTT JAMES SHAW BEVERLY JEAN SHOWALTER MARGARET SHRADER ARNOLD SHUMATE ALICE SKELTON SYBIL SLAUGHTER EVELYN TAYLOR SMITH MIRIAM SPANGLER EUGENE SPENCER MIKE SPESSARD JUANITA STONE CHARLES STUMP REVA ST. CLAIR LEWIS SURFACE DAVID TERRY CHRISTINE THOMAS J. W. THOMAS PAUL THOMPSON DAVID THORNTON VIRGINIA TOBY » AUDRY VIA ALAN WALDROND N • v MARION WALDROND LACY WALTHALL i Oy V v s LOIS WEAVER ELEANOR WEBSTER RUSSELL WEEKS THOMAS WEIR ELIZABETH WERTZ KOLMER WERTZ CHARLES WHITMORE GORDON WILBURN LORRAINE WILLIS WALLACE WILSON HOWARD WIMMER EMILY WINFREY THELMA WOOD LOUGENIA WOOLRIDGE ELINOR WRIGHT IRMA WRIGHT MINNIE WYGAL ADVISORY 112 First row: Jean Walthall, Alice Wilson, Everlyn White, Nancy Williamson, Violet Wells, Pauline Wagner, Lois Wilfong, Lucetta Woodruff, Mary Wright Second row: Page Wood, Phyllis Wil¬ liams, Maybelle Wertz, Iris Wertz, Louis Weaver, Bobby Vest, Vernon Wilbourne, Elizabeth Whitehead ADVISORY 114 First row: Ernest Arthur, Billy Burch, Ed¬ gar Cox, Howard Crouch, Tommy Keys, Pete Dobbins, Lee Andrews Second row: Gene Cornett, Charles Brown, Vernon Keith, Bobby Crouch, Wilbur Beadford, Louis Hurt, James Pendleton, Ray Lancaster The Amateurs ADVISORY 217 First row: Doris Plybon, Gladys Pro- veaux, Hubert Parris, Marie Perdue, Marie Parrish, Betty Ruth Pruett, Le- gora Nienke Second row: Herman Phlegar, Curtis Murphy, Pete Musgrove, Theodore Morris, Geraldine Plunkett, Juanita Nienke ADVISORY 218 First row: Nancy Richardson, Mary Shaw, Jewell Shepherd, Edith Sayers, Nedra Showalter, Murrill Scanland, Peggy Pyles, Cynthia Shilling, Jane Rowell Second row: Alfred Routh, Earl Reese, Jesse Roth, Derwood Rusher, George Richards, Grover Sink, Paul Rushing, Alex Sharpe, Joe Ross ADVISORY 219 First row: Rudolph Switzer, Grace Swann, Margaret Spradlin, Ruth Ann Stewart, Charles Swecker, Gregory Smith, Lura Lee Thomas, Deane Spencer, Susan Stratton Second row: Jack Spruhan, Jimmy Smith, Thomas Tuttle, James Tobey, Herbert Tayloe, Thomas Stamper, Joe Spencer, Arthur Swann, Bobby Spencer, Doro¬ thy Thompson, Estle Taylor ADVISORY 301 First row: Geraldine Garner, Jacqueline Garner, Nancy Garst, Helen Earle, Mercedes Ferris, Geraldine Farriss Second row: Paul Garst, Billy Garrett, Harold Garst, Earl Dunklee, Ridley Garner ADVISORY 302 First row: Ralph Haupt, Alice Haupt, Mary Louise Hering, Mary Heefner, Aline Goodwin, Jean Grey, Martha Headen, Virginia Godby Second row: Marion Hall, James Gaskins, Helen Harmon, Darden Harmon, Ruth Clark Henry, Emma Lou Graybill, Mac Green, Dorothy Goodwin Class of 1942 ADVISORY 303 First row: Evelyn Brown, Ruth Coleman, Dorothy Hurt, Dorot hy Hopkins, Louise Dickerson, Mildred Davis, Louise Hollyfield Second row: Bessie Duty, Irene Coleman, Maxine Bryant, Margaret Holdren, Earlene Kimmerling, Doris King, Melba Chattin jaaaiaal r ' ADVISORY 304 First row: Esther Andrews, Hazel Dillard, Clara Lee Duffy, Lucille Cruff, Jane Barger, Maxine Amos Second row: Doris Carneal, Ann Brugh, Celia Ann Bolton, Rosalie Brightwell, Irene Garden, Pauline Caldwell 9 ¥ ADVISORY 308 2? f4n JL irst row: Margaret PllSn Mary Loufse McNeil, Ruth Mitchell, Lois Lyons, Juanita Lee Second row: Louise Loyd, Jack Lowe, Ruth Lockard, Jean Logan, Kathryn Morgan, Inez McKinley, Emma Lager- holm, Charles Leonard Third row: Sherrell McNutt, Vernon Min- nix, Virginia Morris, Violet Minnix, Lourine McCray, Florence Lewis, Carolyn Moore, Wilmer McDaniel, Katherine McCall ADVISORY 108, 116 First row: Fritz Hill, Treva Via, Ernestine Hendricks, Margaret Kingry, Dorothy Gwinn, Glenn Huffman, John Wood, Furman Moore Second row: Jack Price, Jim Goodwin, Hazel Greene, Lee Hammond, Pauline Hall, Anne Lindsey, Ella Mae Jones opefuls ADVISORY 110 First row: Laverne Deyerle, Frances Ruby Davis, Frances Caldwell, Arline V Campbell, Christine Carter, Ellen Dal¬ ton, Charlotte Dennis Second row: Clyde Campbell, Gene Cook, Charlotte Ann Coon, Lynwood Coch¬ ran, Richard Dame, Cletis Cruff, Doris . Crow, Billy Cofer irst row: Louella Grey, Jack Hethering- ton, Martha Haider, Myrtle Gartman, Arthur Harris, Lois Garst, June Garrett, Louise Harris, Grace Henry Second row: Milan Hitt, Ashton Harrison, Lee Grisso, Dorothy Firestone, Robert Godsey, Leslie Ann Fringer, Esterline ■ Fariss, Evelyn Frank, Helen Hood, Lucy Francis 1 Z-v Ci J ADVISORY 115 First row: John Adams, Margaret Crouch, Alice Carneal, Lois Agee, Morrell Bayse, Irene Dangerfield Second row: Thomas Beasely, Dewey Gearheart, Alex Brown, nett, Broaddus Chewning, guson ADVISORY 209.VI11 ADVISORY 210 First row: Zed Long, Fontaine Lee, Wil¬ bur Mann, Mary Kelley, Donna Ledford Second row: Alton Meador, Julian Miller, Wilbur Mitchell, Rachel Kinzie, Helen Sue Macom, Peggy Marlowe, Doris Leffler - ■ ADVISORY 211 First row: Beatrice Price, Emily Ann Rice, Margaret Peterson, Jane Ramsey, Agnes Perdue, Margaret Moses, Wilda Moore. Second row: Calvin Reynolds, Elizabeth Patterson, Josephine Musser, James Moose, Wallace Beacham, Frances Roff, Etta Pillow. ... Class of 1943 ADVISORY 212 First row: Crowell Smith, Alden Scott, Wister Sowder, Doris Scott, Lilly Sink, Lorend Robinson Seeded row: James Smoke, William Spen- egrf Frank Shelor, Jane Sumpter, Anne Rowen, Esteleen Sarver 213, 11 ADVISOR First row: Billy Winfrey, James W Margaret Thomas, Jane Wygal, Clasie Philpot, Virginia Wertz, Frances Wood, Helen Varney, Ann Wray Wiggington Second row: Andrew Pillis, Jack Ross, Hilda Ritter, Charles Minor Webber, Barbara Stevens, Frank Wimmer, Marie Wrench, Mary Beth Watson ADVISORY 214 First row: Bobbie Jones, Conrad Down¬ ing, Buddy Thompson, Frances Byrd, Kathleen Driscoll, Bertha Gray McNeil, Dorothy Johnston Second row: Kermit Dudley, Oren Mc¬ Daniel, Bob Douglas, Harry Johnson, Burton Terry, Ruby Stump, Geneva McKinney A . Bettie HctlneKin +c Program Directors Ann Hope Lynch BEHIND THE " THE PIONEER " IN THE MAKING Having received the welcome news that the " Pioneer " of ' 39 won the Class A Championship State Literary League Award, the staff of ' 40 went to work with a real incentive, not content to rest on " past laurels " but striving to raise the publication this year to an All-American National Scholastic rating. Faculty sponsor, Mrs. Turner, however, emphasized constantly to the members that although we are proud and happy when we win honors in the competitive journalistic events, our first aim is to produce an accurate, attractive book which pleases students and faculty. We have worked hard to achieve this. The staff members who attended our Southern Interscholastic Press Convention at Washington and Lee, learned all possible about building annuals the new way, in keeping with streamlining methods, etc., in vogue in the leading newspapers and magazines today. The ex¬ perience of making the " Pioneer " has been a valuable course to us who participated. It has taken us into the study of many fields, engraving, printing, advertising, etc. We have been alert to obtain all material which might enlighten as to layout, designing, etc., and the complete dummy was planned and drawn up by students. The scenes at the right show staff members studying the monthly issues of the " Scholastic Editor, " magazine for student journalists, formu¬ lating plans and executing them during their vacant periods in the Student Activities Room. Our faculty sponsor is particularly proud of the student work which goes into this book—the art work, designed and done by Van Gelaer, she considers superb for a high school student; Kennard ' s work as student photographer is worthy of commendation; dependable Bradshaw, business manager, has done a fine piece of work with the finances. Considerable curiosity and animation were aroused with the introduction of the " glamorous Lew Lewis " in the Staff Assembly Program in the fall. This resulted in many subscriptions for Circula¬ tion Managers Saul and Greene, who also managed their campaign adeptly. Editor Lindsey has had the usual prob¬ lems of any producer, but she has been admirably equal to the situation, managing some way to maintain her sweet disposition. The kindly cooperation of Mr. Kyle and members of the faculty have greatly lightened the burden. ' The only reward that we seek is your approval of the result. BALANCING THE BUDGET Business Manager Bradshaw checks advertising contracts, subscription funds and all sources of income while Producer Lindsey estimates, page by page, the cost of the dummy HEADLINES THE " ANDREW LEWIS NEWS " Editor Brand prepares copy Member of Southern Interscholastic Press Association Published every Friday in the School Year by the Students of Andrew Lewis THE STAFF CABELL BRAND.Editor-in-Chief ALICE LINDSEY, MARTHA GOODWIN, PEGGY JERRELL, DAVID THORNTON.Assistant Editors HUNTER KENNARD.Circulation Manager Reportorial Staff ANN DENNIS JOSCELYN DUNLOP WALTER VAN GELDER ANN HOPE LYNCH CHARLES SWECKER ANN LINDSEY EMILY ANN RICE JNO. H. SNAPP.Faculty Advisor This year completes Volume Seven of the " Andrew Lewis News. " For the past several years the high school newspaper has been a member of the Southern Interscholastic Press Association, and each year has sent most of the members of the staff to the annual conference of the Association at Washington and Lee University. The high school page appears each Friday morning of the school year, except holidays, in the Salem " Times-Register, " through the courtesy of the pub¬ lisher. The " News " attempts to give the readers, both in and out of school, something of the many-sided activities of the Andrew Lewis students. Staff members, under the leadership of the Editor and Faculty Advisor, spend many hours after school working on copy, reading proof and doing other work associated with school journalism. The pleasure they derive from these tasks is their compensation for the laborious hours that have gone into this and previous volumes of the " News. " Inset, David Thornton, captain-manager. First row, left to right: Arthur Hartman, Cabell Brand, Walter Van Gelder, Rufus Bowman, Robert Greene, first team. Second row, left to right: Leighton Harrell, Helen Crowe, Broaddus Chewning, Mrs. Shockey, coach, Charles Whitmore, Hunter Ken- nard, Robert Wygal, Harry Johnson, Alice Lindsey, chairman, Marian Walrond, Evelyn Taylor Smith, Alan Walrond. THEY ARGUE PRO AND CON 1938 - 1939 " The Only Argument Available with an East Wind is to Put On Your Overcoat. " In the session of 1938-1939 the forensic teams of A. L. H. S. " sheathed their swords only for lack of argument. " Both groups defeated Lane, of Charlottes¬ ville, in the district elimination contest. In the state literary contest at the Uni¬ versity of Virginia, the affirmative team defeated the affirmative teams of Thomas Jefferson, of Richmond; Jeffer¬ son, of Roanoke; Maury, of Norfolk, and Woodrow Wilson, of Portsmouth, but lost in the finals to Maury, negative. 1939- 1940 To Find Quarrel with a Straw When Honor ' s at the Stake. Debating is, as usual, one of the major activities at Andrew Lewis. This year, emphasis has been placed on training a larger number of teams rather than concentrating on one team. All debaters have engaged in interscholastic con¬ tests and will, before the close of the season, " tilt at other windmills " in the neighboring schools. These " Redoubtable Ruperts " in the first team, named above, will represent the district at the University of Virginia May 10 and 11. ORATORS RATE HIGH HONORS The members of this group have par¬ ticipated in many literary activities. They have taken part in five radio broadcasts on " The American School of the Air. " Ten speakers—five boys and five girls—were on the local Amer¬ ican Legion Armistice Day program; from the group boys were chosen to represent Andrew Lewis at Emory and Henry, and at Bluefield boys and girls were selected as readers, speakers and spellers in the State contests; in the Congressional District Contest for the National American Legion honors, Cabell Brand, our representative, won; and in the good citizenship program this group was well represented by speakers from this group. The aim: To prepare the members to participate in the contests of life by developing their ability to speak and read effectively and forcibly. First row, left to right: Katherine Eller, Leighton E. Harrell, Arthur Hartman, Jr., Cabell Brand, Walter Van Gelder, Rufus Bowman, Robert L. Greene, Robert Wygal, Margaret Nolley. Second row, left to right: Herbert Ramsey, Mrs. Ethel Siner Shockey, Helen Lawrence, Myra Bunting, Broaddus Chewning, Alice Lindsey, Hope Lynch, Libby Myers, Lurene Westwood, Juanita Stone, Mrs. Strickler, faculty sponsor, Evelyn Taylor Smith. Third row, left to right: Jerry Mullin, Joscelyn Dunlop, Betty Marshall, Ethel Donahue, Betty Peters, Emma Lyle West, Marion Bayne Walrond, Bob Saul, Bill Bradshaw, Hunter Kennard. (SENIOR GROUP) First row (left to right): Gene Chappel, Jean Dennis, Max¬ ine Rusher, Barbara Minichan, Mary Katherine Kime, Edith Marie Johnston, Lougenia Woolridge, Marie Fergu¬ son, Frances Brugh. Second row (left to right): Ann Dennis, Lois Gore, Paul¬ ine Lemon, Jerry Mullin, Minnie Wygal, Eunice Black¬ burn, Helen Crowe, Margaret Gwinn. Third row (left to right): Thelma Kanode, Lellen Rice, Mary Ellen Davis, Martha Brown, Edith Cassady, Ellen Wygal, Juanita Greenway, Evelyn Thomas, Dorothy Pyles, Iris Moore. Fourth row (left to right): Carolyn Turner, Miss Pauline Webb, faculty sponsor, Marian Bayne Walrond, Betty Pace, Genevieve Craig, Bea Jones, Margaret Kelley, Mary A. Plybon, Anna Westwood, Lurene Westwood, Besse Dutton, Edith Ames, Dorothy Craighead. Fifth row (left to right): Madeline Scanland, Myra Bunt¬ ing, Betty Cornett, Libby Myers, Virginia Stoutamire, Dixie Kimmerling, Carolyn Crawford, Catherine Poage, Virginia Burton. Sixth row (left to right): Blanche Gartman, Evelyn T. Smith, Mary Lilly, Martha Goodwin, Margueritte Godby, Elizabeth Gartman, Mary Louise Mowles, Margaret Starkey. (SOPHOMORE GROUP) First row (left to right): Doris Plybon, Lois Wilfong, Deane Spencer, Mary Louise McNeil, Ruthe Mitchell, Jeanne Walthall, Lois Lyons. Second row (left to right): Cilia A. Bolton, Ada Morgan, Dorothy Hopkins, Dorothy Hood, Mary Shaw, Dorcas Lofland, Alice Haupt, Catherine Morgan, Dorothy Goodwin. Third row (left to right): Miss Sutherland, Virginia Bower, Irene Carden, Louise Hollyfield, Carolyn Moore, Maxine Bryant, Jean Logan, Virginia Godbey, Aline Goodwin, Jewell Shepherd, Miss Pauline Webb. Fourth row (left to right): Frances Miller, Jane Barger, Earlene Kimmerling, Annie Laurie Lee, Florence Lewis, Hazel Dillard, Rosalie Brightwell. GIRL RESERVES HOLD HIGH IDEALS BEFORE STUDENTS The Andrew Lewis Club has the largest membership of any Girl Reserve group in Roanoke and Roanoke County. Fifteen delegates, accompanied by the Advisor, attended the Regional Conference in Danville, Novem¬ ber 4-6. Myra Bunting, who rep¬ resented the Club at the Camp Betty Hastings conference last June, served efficiently as stu¬ dent recorder for the con¬ ference. Several children were cheered at Christmas with filled stockings. One of the most en¬ joyable spring social affairs was the Girl Reserve formal dance on April 12. Twenty dollars was con¬ tributed to purchase a Webster ' s unabridged dictionary. The Girl Reserves try to find and give the best in home, school and community life. HI-Y BOYS SEEK TO PROMOTE THE DEVELOPMENT OF CHRISTIAN CHARACTER The Andrew Lewis Hi-Y Club has for its goal the purpose of extend¬ ing throughout the high school the qualities of clean speech, clean sportsmanship, and clean scholar¬ ship. The year of 1939-40 has been one of the Club ' s most prosperous. A large group of delegates attended the annual Hi-Y Conference in Lynchburg at the beginning of the year, in which the Club obtained an experience of what the Hi-Y clubs are doing throughout the United States in the building of high standards of Christian char¬ acter. The conference helped the members of the Club with prob¬ OFFICERS Bill Bradshaw.President Bob Barger. . . .Vice President James Ferris.Secretary Robert Wygal.Treasurer lems which face them today in this changing world, especially the problems that face the American youth. The Club has kept in close con¬ nection with the churches of Salem, partly by a group attendance of Sunday services, and by the atten¬ dance of ministers at the Club ' s school activities. An American flag for the audi¬ torium was presented to the school by the Club. It is the desire of the Hi-Y mem¬ bers to be of real service to the student body. It is their sincere hope that the Club has functioned in this manner this particular year. First row, left to right: Warren Murphy, Dicky Walthall, Walbert Gentry, Bob Barger, Bill Bradshaw, Robert Wygal, James Ferris, Bob Holladay. Second row: Jesse Ramsey, Martin Ronge, Claude Rowell, Bob Logan, Ralph Rice, Vernon Minnix, J. A. Leonard, Judson Lockard, Alex Sharpe, Buddy Hall, Verne Bliss. Third row: Frank Robertson, Mike Spessard, Billy Crouch, Robert Kime, Lynwood Angell, Bob Carlton, Wallace Marlowe, Dalton Byrd, J. E. Oglesby, faculty sponsor Walter Van Gelder.Treasurer Edith Marie Johnston.. Vice Pres. Robert Saul.President Dorothy Patterson.Secretary FRENCH 3 AND 4 First row, left to right: Beatrice Jones, Robert L. Greene, Edith Agee, Virginia Toby, Bob Saul, Bill Draper. Second row, left to right: Ann Dennis, Betty Peters, Ann Davis, Ethel Scott, Lois Kingery, Dorothy Patterson, Corrine Livingston, Doris Spencer, Edith Ames. Third row, left to right: Dorothy Booth, Louise Grisso, Mary Spang¬ ler, Joscelyn Dunlop, Dorothy Craighead, Margaret Nolley, Alice Lindsey, Dixie Kimmerling, Libby Myers, Opal Ross, Miss Verba Wood, faculty sponsor. Fourth row, left to right: Milton Hood, Charles W. Whitmore, Ed¬ win Draper, William Guy Harrell, Nelson V. Parks, Herbert Ramsey, Verne Bliss. FRENCH 1 AND 2 First row, left to right: Catherine Osborne, Lois Wilfong, Murrill Scanland, Walter Van Gelder, Julia Barnett, Bea Armstrong, Kath¬ ryn Robertson. Second row, left to right: Tom Weir, Edith Light, Minnie Scott, Nancy Lee, Bessie Duty, Margaret Kelley, Lurene Westwood, Edith Marie Johnston, Jean Dennis, Lou- genia Woolridge. Third row, left to right: Martha Brown, Mary Ellen Danis, Ellen Wygal, Frances Bayse, Frances Hurt, Irma Wright, Peggy Jerrell, Marian Bayne Walrond, Emily Whitlow, Missouri Lyerly, Mary Jane Haislip, Maxine Thomas, Thelma Harshbarger, Miss Verba Wood, faculty sponsor, Juanita Stone. Fourth row, left to right: Nancy Williamson, Barbara Minichan, Isabelle Jones, Mary Johnson, Earl Reese, James Tobey, Dorothy Johnston, Margaret Harris. Fifth row, left to right: Keith Kit- tinger, Lyndon Musser, Earl Haupt, Lynwood Angell, Ed McCallum, David Terry, Bob Barger, Fred McDaniel, Frank Collins, Jr. THE FRENCH CLUB emphasizes the practical speaking knowledge of French and promotes its social use The French Club has had its usual active year under the competent direc¬ tion of its officers, advised by Miss Wood. Especially busy has been the Program Committee, planning interest¬ ing programs for each meeting. These programs consist of devotions in French, lives and works of French authors, dia¬ logues and short plays in French and French folk songs and games. Besides its regular meetings, it has had several additional activities, including a Christmas party, an assembly program, a dance given in cooperation with the Jefferson High French Club, and a gar¬ den party in May. ii THE LEWIS LIBRARY CLUB encourages the reading of good books and helps to widen the influence of the library to make it truly the " heart of the school " Motto: " A good book is the best of friends ' ' The Lewis Library Club was organized as a separate group for the first time this year. Its membership is made up of those students who work on the Libra ry staff and others who are interested in books. The purpose of the Club was to widen the in¬ fluence of the library and make it truly the " Heart of the School. " The Club has held regular meetings on alter¬ nate Thursdays in the Reference Room of the Library. It sponsored two assembly programs during Book Week, November 12-20. On the night of November 23, eight members of the Club were guests of the Kiwanis Club of Salem, where they gave a bird ' s-eye view of the library to the business men of the town. In April the Club sponsored another assembly program in com¬ memoration of the 500th anniversary of printing in the form of a pageant, " The Making of the Dictionary. " At Christmas time the Club had a Christmas tree party, and in the spring a weiner roast. The Club publishes monthly " The Book Worm, " a literary publication dealing with the library and new books. The Library Staff: Sixteen students work from three to five or more hours a week in the library. They tile building passes, put books on the shelves, record books borrowed on readers ' cards, clean and dust the shelves, mend books, type, etc. They are not paid in money for their services but reap a rich reward in the knowledge gained through the association with books, and the routine of operating a library. Many, through their experiences here, decide that they want to be librarians when they grow up. OFFICERS Frances Bayse.., Geraldine Minter Virginia Wood.. Malcolm Voci... .Treasurer Vice President .President .Secretary Scene from Book Week Assembly Program First row, left to right: Darrell Gun¬ ter, Audrey Via, Louise Harris, Jose¬ phine Dowdy, Frances Bayse, Thelma Harshbarger, Elizabeth Crantz, Ruth Altizer, Colleen Cli fton, Ruth Dona¬ hue, Lettie Gunter, Billy Burch. Second row, left to right: Pauline Helms, Joe Whitehead, Phyllis Palmer, Geraldine Minter, Doris Grisso, Mani Wrench, Mary Louise Wilbourne, Joyce Beckner, Marion Overstreet, Dorcas Lofland, Mary Wright, Eliza¬ beth Gartman, Adelle M. BennetJ, sponsor. Third row, left to right: Bertha Marsh, Frank McGrady, Kenneth Hay¬ den, Allie Weaver, James Tobey, Florence Headrick, Louise Dyer, Lois Coffey. First row, left to right: Mr. E. A. Harding (faculty sponsor), Francis Wright, Robert Carter, Bobby Garrett, Ridley Garner, Paul Garst, Wister Sowder, Winifred Beckner, Arthur McGhee, Byron Beach, Billy Webster, Harold Reed, Jean Heinlein. Second row: Frank Ray, James Pringle, Leo Summers, Hugh Cewdiff, James Bohon, Joe Whitehead, Vernie Canner, John Wertz, James Williams, Fred Vest, James Farrow, James Redguay, Bernard Katz, Oliver Hall. Third row: Rufus Gearhart, Gene Koontz, Dalton Byrd, B. V. Helms, Jr., Harold Garst, Lewis Hurt, Robert Martin, Howard Porterfield, Dwight Bayse, Wyatt Corbin, Wade Sewell, James Pendleton, Cephas Bowling, Robert Brogan, Russel Grisso, Paul Rushing, Earl Austin. Fourth row: Warren Murphy, Eugene Spencer, Jack Brown, Jesse Ramsey, J. T. Agee, Sam Smith, Frank Collins, Melvin Norton, Paul Sowder, Garland Mowles, Earnest McGrady, Bernard Graybill, Ed Heinlein OFFICERS Jack Brown.Vice President Warren Murphy. .President Frank Ray.Reporter J. T. Agee.Treasurer Dalton Byrd.Secretary E. A. Harding.Advisor SALEM F. F. A. ' s PREPARE FOR USEFUL SERVICE IN THE COMMUNITY In these days, dangerous in their clamors for highness, speed and luxury, one needs to re¬ mind himself fhat increase of possessions, whether of property or power, does not insure progress in satisfaction. This comes from the unfaltering pursuit and service of truth, beauty and goodness in everyday life, and from help¬ ing on the happiness and prosperity of our fellows. To work in that for the advancement of the community, state and nation is the large inclusive aim which animates the Future Farm¬ ers of America. The social unrest, the agricultural discontent in some parts, and the disappearance of the love of labor as the source of joy in life, all raise the inquiry: Are we on right lines in education for safety, prosperity, and happiness? Without doubt, there is urgent need for transfusing the spirit of the daily task on the farm by high ideals and standards. Cultivators of the earth are the most valuable citizens, the most vigorous, the most indepen¬ dent, the most virtuous, and they are tied to the country and wedded to its liberty and interest by the most lasting bonds. The Future Farmers of America must help to make life worth while by great, satisfying pur¬ poses in the lives of the plain people, which will find their expression through efficient labor for livelihood, the love of learning and the will¬ ing service of humanity embodying the true vocational spirit. " Learning to do, Doing to learn, Earning to live, Living to serve. " HOME ECONOMICS CLUB HAS BUSY YEAR OFFICERS Edith Agee.Vice President Jerry Mullin.Reporter Bea Armstrong.President Daisy Richardson.Treasurer Dorothy Patterson.Secretary First row, left to right: Edith Agee, Hettie Cunningham, Edith Scott, Cynthia Shilling, Mary Lillian Smith, Arwilda Lawrence, Margaret Floldren. Second row, left to right: Nancy Richardson, Norma Bryant, Helen Crowe, Ruth Hurd, Shirley Richardson, Arleen Whiticar, Jerry Mullin, Dorothy Patteron, Gladys Garst, Mrs. Kyle, sponsor. Third row, left to right: Miriam Spangler, Bea Armstrong, Emma Gene Newman, Nadine Campbell, Ethel Scott, Lois Kingery, Sue Kent, Geraldine Grubbs, Lettie Grubbs, Legora Nienke, Ethel Roop, Louise Dickerson, Annie Laurie Lee, Louise Jones. Fourth row, left to right: Mary Kanode, June Ross, Irene Coleman, Jean Gray, Oretha Broyles, Jane Rowell, Daisy Richardson. The Home Economics Club of Andrew Lewis has enjoyed a busy year un¬ der the able guidance of Mrs. Z. T. Kyle, faculty advisor. In the early fall, the club members prepared and served a banquet for the Kiwanis Club of Salem. On March 1st the Varsity football team was feted with a dinner in the home economics department. As the " Pioneer " goes to press, plans are being made for a tea for the faculty; a weiner roast; mother - daughter buffet supper; tea for our par¬ ents, and a hike. The an¬ nual spring dance, how¬ ever, is the event most eagerly anticipated by all members. MEN ARE MOLDED IN THE MONOGRAM CLUB OFFICERS Jack Wilbourne.President Jack Dame.Vice President Bob Saul.Secretary-Treasurer D. J. Showalter John McClure Bob Phillips Walton Bowles Bernard Graybeal Claude Holl yfield Harvey Apperson Frances Wright Rufus Bowman Howard Wimmer Wyatt Corbin George Haupt Bob Jett Paul Foley John Gleason Harold Shelor Charles Johnson Claude Hodges Richard Haskins Bain Reed Richard Fisher Jack Dame Harold Garrett Vernon Keith Lawrence Reynolds Edward McCallum Bob Peters Joe Spencer B. G. King Oliver Hall Ralph Peters Coach Denton Preston Reynolds Bob Saul Howard Barnett Jack Wilburn Herald Keith The Monogram Club of 1939-40 was organized from a nucleus of its three officers elected in the spring of 1939. These officers voted into the club boys in school who were entitled to mono¬ grams and who they deemed fit to become mem¬ bers. Each new member must be voted into the club unanimously by the other members. The Monogram Club, with one of the largest memberships in the history of the club, looks back upon a year of many accomplishments. The greatest of these accomplishments was the buy¬ ing of an electric basket ball timer and clock for the gymnasium. This clock will be of use to the school for years to come and will be ma¬ terial evidence of the work of the Monogram Club of 1939-40. The Monogram Club has the reputation of be¬ ing one of the most progressive clubs in the school and is looking forward to another year of work for the benefit of the school. The club will welcome back next year an even larger number of members than it had this year. The sole purpose of the club is to help, in any way, the school and the students in school. Achievement, Character, Leadership THE NATIONAL BETA CLUB The Beta Club is a non-secret, achievement- service organization for students of senior high schools. Its purpose is the promotion of honesty, ser¬ vice a,nd leadership among its members. The organization now has chapters in fourteen states with a total active membership of seven¬ teen thousand. The Andrew Lewis Chapter has at present fifty-two members. The total enrollment since 1936 is one hundred and twenty-seven. A Beta Club, working under ideal conditions, gives boys and girls wholesome, happy high school days. It sends them out into the world better prepared for American citizenship. First row, left to right: Elsie Grisso, Virginia Lambert, Ruth Preston, Mary Spangler, Joscelyn Dunlop, Peggy Jerrell, Opal Ross, Gene Chappel. Second row, left to right: Mrs. Pedigo, Harriette Tyler, Hilah Sink, Helen Lawrence, Myra Bunting, Alice Lindsey, Libby Myers, Carolyn Crawford, Martha Goodwin, Doris Spencer, Edith Marie Johnston. Third row, left to right: Evelyn Taylor Smith, Geneva Jones, Walter Van Gelder, Mary Jane Haislip, Blanche Gartman, Edith Ames, Cabell Brand, Rufus Bowman, Leonard Brough- man, Herbert Ramsey, Leighton E. Harrell, Margaret Nolley, Irma Wright, Betty Cornett. Fourth row, left to right: Helen Crowe, John Jamison, Jean Ann Wilfong, Lillian Ashford, Ruth Garst, Juanita Reynolds, Missouri Lyerly, Mary Agnes Plybon, Robert L. Greene, Dick Fisher, Brian Rhodes, Virginia Stoutamire. Fifth row, left to right: Ronald Rhodes, Bob Saul, Arthur Hartman, Jr., Doris Grisso, Robert Wygal, H. C. Gore, Charles Whitmore. SENIOR CHORAL MEMBERS First row, left to right: Maxine Rusher, Lois Gore, Dorothy Pyles, Gertrude Lyerly, Joscelyn Dunlop, Margueritte Godbey, Eliza¬ beth Gartman. Second row: Beatrice Jones, Virginia Stoutamire, Betty Cornett, Dixie Kimmerling, Genevieve Craig, Catherine Osborne, Emma Louis Graybeal, Katherine Eller, Juanita Stone, Margaret Gwinn. Third row: Lois Garst (pianist). Bob Powell (assistant director), Libby Myers, Betty Peters, Emma Lyle West, Opal Ross, James Tobey, Thomas Tuttle, Leo Summers, Virginia Tobey, Betty Hetherington, Mrs. Peery (director). Fourth row: Malcolm Voci, Myra Bunting, Broaddus Chewning, Alice Lindsey, Milton Doyle, Herman Phlegar, Jr., Leonard Broughman. Fifth row: Billy Carroll, Bob Barger, Lynwood Angell, Francis Smiley, William Guy Harrell, Billy Garrett CAST OF " THE COUNT AND THE CO-ED " First row, left to right: Emma Lyle West, Betty Hetherington, Bob Barger, Alice Lindsey, Malcolm Voci, Myra Bunting, Gertrude Lyerly. Second row: Lois Gore, James Tobey, ' Opal Ross, John Ross, John Wertz, Juanita Stone, Leonard Broughman THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT PLAYS THE CHORAL CLUB The Choral Classes of Andrew Lewis are under the direction of Mrs. G. G. Peery and are divided into five groups: The Girls ' Glee Clubs, which meet Mondays; the mixed choruses from the Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes, which meet Fridays; the freshmen report Wednesdays for Music Appreciation and part singing; the Boys ' Choir meets Monday at Activities Period, and the Senior Choir rehearses Tuesday nights. The following programs were given during the year 1939-40: October.Assembly Program November.Armistice Day Program November.Thanksgiving Program December.Christmas Program February.Assembly Program April.Radio Program on English and Spanish Folk Music April.Freshman Operetta, ' ' The Life of Stephen Foster,” by Kathryn Daniel May.Assisted County May Music Festival May.Operetta, " The Count and the Co-Ed,” by Morgan and O ' Hara May.Music for Baccalaureate Service May.Commencement Music Gordon Wilburn Band Marching Jean Ann Wilfong THE ANDREW LEWIS BAND To lift the spirit of our students there is no better alleviator than our Andrew Lewis High School Band. How our fight¬ ing blood surges to the top in a re¬ sounding cheer as we react enthus¬ iastically to the stirring strains of a march and the imperative rat-a-tat-tat of the drums at the old ball game! Yes, pep, cheer, color—this, the band ' s con¬ tribution to school life, is its pleasure and it really reguires just a little grate¬ fulness on the part of us students to reward the band for its efforts. VITAL PART IN THE LIFE OF THE SCHOOL First row, left to right: Gordon Wilburn, Elinor Watson, June Garrett, Nancy Garst, Reva St. Clair, Harry Johnson, Herbert Ramsey, Charles Brown, Fritz Hill, William Baker, Bobby Vest, Richard Ray, Pete Dobbins, Jimmy Burnett, James Gaskins, Janet Wilson, Jean Ann Wilfong, Mr. Christensen, Director. Second row: Harry Bowen, Glenn Huffman, Lucetta Woodruff, Mildred Powell, Thomas Tuttle, Alex Brown, Gene Koontz, Bobby Garrett, Milan Hitt, Jr., Jim Goodwin, Emma Lagerhoem, Mary Louise Henry, Wilbur E. Mann, Jr. Third row: Catherine Osborne, Dorothy Hurt, Xia Wigington, Austin Hurt, Alan Walrond, Etta Pillow, Mar¬ garet Kingery, Emma Lou Graybeal, Missouri Lyerly, Opal Ross, G. B. Hurt, Jr., Garnell Canup, Gene Cook, Katherine McCall, Hilda Ritter. Fourth row: Leonard Broughman, Wallace Wilson , Y ' f J. E. PETERS Kneeling (left to right): Earline Kimmerling, Bea Armstrong, Minnie Wygal, D. E. DENTON Backfield Coach Martha Kimmerling, Helen Lawrence, Myra Bunting, Mary Louise McNeil, Head Coach Carolyn Crawford. Standing: Warren Murphy and James Ferris COMPETENT COACHES TRAIN EAGER A Typical Football Practice In order to train the boys, to try to perfect them for a coming contest, a long, hard process of drilling is necessary. Practice starts about 3:45 with a couple of laps. Then we loosen each other up with body movements and calisthenics. After that, Coach Denton and Coach Peters take charge of their respective departments; namely, Denton with the line, and Peters with the back- field. For thirty or forty-five minutes, we really work. We backfield boys drill ‘on passing and signals (plays) mostly, while the linemen are given a well educated meaning of " bull pen. " Incidentally, the " bull pen " is somewhat similar to pitting perpetual motion against an immovable object. Actually, it consists of three players, two of which try to block out the tackier and the other tries to get through the " immovable force " to tackle the imaginary ball-carrier. All of us get a big dose (not doze) of blocking and tackling. We then scrimmage for about forty- five minutes; and, after a hard afternoon, we are glad to take two laps and head for the showers. (Pardon me, I mean we ' re glad to head for the showers.) The Four Horsemen " (Garrett, Wilbourne, Gleason, Reynolds) Below, scrimmaging, the boys are getting ready for a coming contest JOHN GLEASON Captain-Elect To Lead the Mighty Wolverines At the annual Monogram Club ban¬ quet, given by the Home Economics Club, big John Gleason, able young man, was chosen by his teammates to be captain of the ' 40 football team. " Pretty Boy, " as he is called by the players, is quite popular with the stu¬ dents. Under his capable leadership, the Mighty Wolverines should have an " above par " season next year. FOLLOWERS OF FOOTBALL To the Students and the Faculty— who are faithful followers of our teams, good or ways be faithful to the school that we all love bad, we salute you and hope that you will al- so much—Andrew Lewis. To the Backfield— who score ail the points and get all the write- to score the points and continue to get the best ups, we hope that you will continue in later life write-ups. To the Linemen— who, although you don ' t score the points and teammates, we hope that you will always lead get the write-ups, you do lead the way for your the way and help your fellowmen. Andrew Lewis 21, Graham 7 The lads from Graham High came to Salem with high hopes of beating An¬ drew Lewis, but they left with a different point of view. The W olverines showed their superiority throughout the entire con¬ test, scoring in each of the first three quarters. Gra¬ ham ' s lone tally came in the third quarter. WHEN THE BLUE AND First row: Wilbourne, Gleason, Jett, Philpott, Garrett. Second row: Coach Peters, Zeon, Lineberry, Hollifield, McCluer, Bowman, Peters. Third row: Hinderlight, Haskins, Starkey CO-CAPTAIN DICK FISHER " Square, " as he is known by his companions, did a fine job last season. He made the third All-State team. We ' re looking forward to his power in the line next year. A RESUME OF THE YEAR Andrew Lewis 7, Newport News 20 The large squad from Newport News proved too powerful for our light squad of Wolverines. The big Typhoon backs pounded the Lewis line for long gains, and skirted the ends for plenty of ground. The Typhoons struck in the first period, after recovering a blocked kick. Bartles went over for the score from the five- yard line. A second Typhoon score came about midway of the second stanza, after Newport News had been given the ball on the two on a pass interference penalty. In the third quarter, on a sustained drive, the Typhoons scored their final touchdown. With the old Salem spirit of " never give up, " the Wolver¬ ines, largely by passes from Co-Captain Preston Reynolds to Rufus Bowman, scored in the last period. One of Reynolds ' passes to Bowman put us on the Typhoon six-yard line where, two plays later, Reynolds cracked off tackle to score. He added the point by a dropkick. Andrew Lewis 18, Radford 2 This game was scheduled for a " breather " and, after tying the powerful State Champion team from Lynchburg the week before, we certainly did " breathe. " In fact, we " breathed " so much that we had no easy time in crushing the lads from Radford. The Wolverines, all below par, drew first blood as Garrett crashed to pay dirt in the first quarter. Little Billy Cyphers proved his ability as he skirted right end in the second quarter for a score. In the third quarter, on a pass from Reynolds to Gleason, we scored the final touchdown. It was in this quarter that Radford got their safety, to do the un¬ expected—to score on the Wolverines. WHITE CO-CAPTAIN PRESTON REYNOLDS " Burr ' the most talked of boy in these parts last year, always came through with his top- notch performances. He was chosen on the second All-State team (many thought he should have made the first). We hate to lose ' ' Pres ' ' and his triple- threat ability. First row: Reynolds, Fisher, Bordin, Hodges, Surface, Johnston, McCallum, Foley. Second row: Hall, Katz, Haupt, Keith, Bowles, Dame, Wright. Third row: Hudgins, Spencer, Brown, Phillips, Ramsey, Peters, Saul Andrew Lewis 14, Charlottesville 19 The Wolverines, still in a slump, went to Charlottesville, only to lose a heart-breaker to Lane Hi. Lane, revengeful for our having beaten them the two previous years, started strong by scoring in the first quarter. They scored again in the second and third quarters before we got hold of ourselves. After intermission, we came back much stronger and more determined. They kicked off to us. We then started from our thirty which went to their forty. From there Reynolds tossed a short pass to Bowman, who reached the twenty. He tried a pass to Ralph Peters, only to have it intercepted. In the fourth quarter, we put on the steam. Reynolds threw a twenty-yard pass to Letcher Philpott, who ran forty yards to score. After that, aided by Garrett ' s good running, we marched down the field, where Reynolds scored. If the boys had gotten started in the first quarter instead of the fourth, we would have easily defeated Lane, of Charlottesville. Andrew Lewis 32, Vinton 0 The score seems to tell the whole story! The Wolverines, disgusted with themselves in the two previous games, rose up in their mighty powe r and brutally trounced the hapless William Byrd team from Vinton. There were too many scores to go into detail about. Rey¬ nolds, as usual, was the big gun in the Wolverines ' offense, scoring twice himself and passing to Philpott and Garrett for two more. Jack Wilbourne showed classy ball-carrying when he crashed through a gaping hole in his own right guard and raced 55 yards in excellent style to score the first time Lewis got its hands on the ball. Yes, sir, we really played ball that day! Andrew Lewis 19, Danville 0 The Salemites ended a good season of football in a blaze of glory by walloping the helpless Danville eleven. Preston Reynolds led the onslaught for the Wolverines by scoring two of the three touchdowns and by drop-kicking one extra point. In the second quarter, with the ball resting on the 30-yard line, Reynolds cut off left tackle and dashed 70 yards for the initial score. In the third period, Reynolds came back for another tally, bucking 21 yards in seven rushes (going over from the seven- yard stripe), after Gleason had recovered a fumbled lateral. Rufus Bowman scored the third and final touchdown in the early minutes of the fourth stanza when he pulled in a short pass from Reynolds and raced 30 yards for the score. Again in the fourth quarter, Bowman intercepted a Dan¬ ville pass on their 35, eluded would-be tacklers, but was finally brought down on the two-yard line. Coach Denton said that John Gleason and Wyatt Corbin played the best game of their football careers against Danville. We won five games, lost four and tied one last season and, with 23 lettermen returning, I know we all expect a better season next year. " NO LINE CAN We score in the Lynchburg game Plenty of action in the Fleming game Andrew Lewis 7, Lynchburg 7 Against a highly-favored Lynchburg team the Wolverines won as fine as a victory when we held the Glassmen to a 7 to 7 tie. Although there was no score in the first quarter, all playing was fought in Lynchburg territory. The second was our big quarter. Preston Rey¬ nolds flung a pass to Harold Garrett in the end zone for the lone tally; Reynolds beautifully drop-kicked that precious point through the uprights. Glass came back in the third quarter to score on a long pass, then, unfortunately for us, to get the extra point. The fourth quarter, although exciting, was scoreless. Andrew Lewis 26, William Fleming 7 There is really not much to say about this game—the score seems to tell the whole story. The Wolverines, scoring in each of the four periods, clearly showed their superiority over the Fleming lads. The boys from Williamson Road scored their only touchdown in the last quarter against the reserves. Andrew Lewis 9, Roanoke College Freshmen 12 The gallant Wolverines threw scare after scare into the defenses of the Roanoke College Freshmen before submitting to defeat. In the first period, after taking Reynolds ' 45- yard boot, the Baby Maroons started from their own 35 and, on a sustained drive sparked by Rotkewicz, Hale crashed over from the three. Standing on his own 20, Reynolds booted a long rolling punt which was downed on the Roanoke 11. Mauch, Maroon booter, attempted to punt one from his own goal line, but Fisher, who played a bang-up game in the forward wall with Jett, Hodges and Johnson, rushed in to block the kick. The ball bounded into the end zone, giving us an automatic safety. The score read 6-2 against us. In the second period, Hale, intercepting one of Reynolds ' passes on his own 35, drove about 15 yards down the field and, faced with three Wolverine tacklers, lateraled the pigskin to Rotkewicz, who raced the remaining 50 yards for the Maroon touchdown. Score, 2-12. After the half, we came back strong; but we didn ' t score until the last period. After a short Roanoke boot had been carried by Rufus Bowman to the 33, Reynolds got his passing arm working. He dropped back to the 40-yard line and threw a long one to Bowman, who snagged the pigskin on the 16 and zig¬ zagged through the Maroon secondary for Sa¬ lem ' s only touchdown. Score, 9-12. After Bowman had counted, Lewis made a desperate effort to score again. Taking the ball on our own 20, Salem ' s passing ace tossed a 10- yard heave to Johnny McClure, who galloped 20 yards to midfield. Another pass to Bowman was good for 20 yards; he pulled a second heave from Reynolds for nine yards. The next pass, being intercepted, put the game on ice for the freshmen. STOP OUR MEN " As always with Andrew Lewis teams, the 1939 squad kept up the tradition of sportsmanship and clean fighting that has become a by-word among our opponents. The score might ' be 13 to 6 against them, as it was in the last quarter with Jefferson, or it might be a 7 to 7 tie with but a few minutes left to play, but always the team fought as hard as it could and as well as it could until the final whistle blew. This spirit, in the long run, is far more important than winning an extra game or two. The Wolverines fight gallantly against the Roanoke College freshmen Andrew Lewis 6, Jefferson 13 The big day, October 7, and we met our age- old rival—Jefferson. We had the biggest turnout of students at that game we ' d ever had before. Some 900 attended! Yes, sir, we had the real ' ' Salem Hi Spirit " that day; we had equally as good a team as Jefferson, the only thing we lacked was reserve power. Dick DeShazo was all they said he was—he scored both of Jefferson ' s touchdowns. Big John Gleason and Preston Reynolds were the guns in our attack. We smothered the Jeffs the first half. In the first period, dead-eye Reynolds hurled two passes to Letcher Philpott, which put us deep in enemy territory. Reynolds then tossed one to Gleason, who caught the ball over the goal line for the score. Reynolds ' goal was nullified due to a holding penalty. In the third quarter, dashing Dick DeShazo led a drive that netted a score. Martin kicked the goal that put them ahead. In the final stanza, DeShazo ' s running and passing ability again led the way to the final Magician touchdown and the winning of the game. The biggest game of the year—the red jerseys tell the whole story THEY SHOOT ' EM HIGH AND LOW BASKET BALL STAFF D. E. DENTON Varsity Coach J. E. PETERS Junior Varsity Coach FRANCIS WRIGHT Manager ■ W - f YA M 1 W A, , Basket Ball " Shots " Directly at left is the squad. From left to right are, first row: Harold Shelor, Bernard Graybill, Rufus Bowman, D. J. Showalter. Second row: Lawrence Reynolds, B. G. King, Bob Jett, Howard Wimmer. Third row: D. E. Denton, coach, Bobbie Peters, Howard Barnett, Richard Fisher, Francis Wright, manager. At lower left is an action shot taken in the game with Lexington, which we won, 28-27. R. Bowman and P. Reynolds led with 7 and 6 points, respectively. On the page at right, the top left photo shows the Junior Varsity squad. From left to right, front row: J. Sherrard, A. Ruth, N. Thompson, W. Guthrie, D. Williams, D. Rusher, R. Journell, B. Powers. Second row: B. Slusser, P. Smith, M. Tingle, T. Keys, C. Henderlite, T. Collins, B. Gar¬ rett, F. Stevens, Mr. J. E. Peters, coach. Third row: R. Hinchie, G., Cornett, W. Bradford, E. Baker, B. Williams, P. Hudgins. The top right snapshot shows a portion of that memorable contest in which we took the meas¬ ure of Jefferson, 21-17. Bowman and Showalter led the attack with eight points each. Jett played a good defensive game, holding the Jefferson center scoreless. In the middle left snap there ' s a mad scramble for the ball in the Rocky Mount game. Shelor led the way with 14 points. We had to use white jerseys because our blue jerseys conflicted with theirs. The photo at middle right shows a part of the Danville encounter, which, besides the Jefferson game, of course, was probably the most thrilling one played here last year. In the last few minutes of play, the lead changed hands about four or five times. They were leading 30-29 with about 30 seconds to play. The ball was in our possession; Jett was standing under the basket; he nonchalantly pivoted and flipped the ball in the hoop for the two points that won the ball game. Yes—we won, 31-30! The bottom photograph on the right-hand page is one taken in the early part of November. These boys profited greatly by practicing dur¬ ing the football season. The basket ball season was more successful this year than it has been in a long period of time. We won eleven games and lost nine. Although this is nothing to brag about, it ' s good to note that most of our losses were by small margins. If nothing else, the crushing defeat of Jefferson —the first time in the history of Andrew Lewis High School—made ours a very successful season! Turning a new page of baseball history at Andrew Lewis High School, Coach Jim Peters and his Wolverines, after winning all but one game last year, are training hard in hopes of putting an even better team in the field this season. To date we ' ve played two games and swept them both. With the fine hurling of Carl Mowles and the hitting ability of Captain Pete Holdren, the Wolverines walloped Rocky Mount, 6 to 1. Mowles allowed but five hits and struck out three men; Holdren got two good hits, a single and a double. In the second game we took Martinsville in stride, 6 to 3. With the able pitching of Captain John Gleason and the fine hitting of our main¬ stay, Preston Reynolds, we completely out¬ played the lads from Martinsville. Although he allowed nine hits, Gleason pitched carefully and struck out thirteen men; Reynolds got two beautiful doubles. Pete Holdren, who was elected captain at the first of the season, accepted a position with a Pulaski printing company. We all wish Pete much success in later life! At a recent election, John Gleason was chosen to be the new captain. PROVIDES BASEBA AND TRACK TRACK STAFF D. E. DENTON.Coach ASBURY MAURY.Assistant Coach HARVEY APPERSON.Co-Manager BOBBY PHILLIPS.Co-Manager Under the able coaching of Denton and Maury, our limited squad is fast developing into, prob¬ ably, the best track team ever produced at Andrew Lewis High School. Indications are that the competition for most of the events will be strong, especially in the dashes, 440 and 880. Roanoke College has again given us the liberty of using their track, and we wish to thank them for this privilege. As the Pioneer goes to press, we have a num¬ ber of important meets scheduled. As yet we haven ' t had any formal meets. We ' re not mak¬ ing any predictions but we do have hopes of beating Jefferson this year. If we win, all the better; if we lose, we hope we can truthfully say, " We did the best we could. " SCHEDULE COLLEGE FIELD April 13.Clifton Forge April 20.Ferrum Junior College April 27.County Meet May 2.Jefferson May 11.State Meet (Charlottesville) Left to right: Bobby Phillips, Earl Dunklee, Harold Summers, Ned Thompson, Lynn Huffman, Billy Carroll, Fritz Hill, Lyle Burson, Lee Ray Lineberry, Edward Fitze, Buddy Stevens, James Moose, James Smokes, James Gaskins, Lewis Turner, Asbury Maury, Paul Foley, Bob Saul, Mike Spessard, Selma Loop, Claude Hollyfield, Monroe Lineberry, Sam Winfrey, Joe Spencer, Millard Bryant, Theodore Morris, Francis Wright, John McCluer, Doug Williams, Rufus Bowman, Walton Bowles, Gene Cornett, Bob Jett, Bob Crouch, Ralph Peters, Ernest Hudgins, Billy Garrett, Buck Stamper, Bernard Katz, Lawrence Reynolds, Buddy Haupt, Herbert Ramsey, Arthur Swann, James Sluss, Jack Wilbourne, Ernest Via, Richard Fisher, Harvey Apperson, Coach Denton I I - ' JT7| III- | ' 1 j vw J 1 - J . x m - ' ,m ml m :n4 if Am Hitlf 5 « « | f !l ji| III! mZT. w - Li , - . lifijj f r Uj FUN AND HEALTH IN PHYSICAL TENNIS TOURNAMENT Lee, Watson, Stevenson. Twenty-nine girls wielded the rackets in our tournament. Of these, Lindsey and Lee received ten points for lasting till the semi-finals while in the finals, Watson, the victor, received twenty points and Stevenson, the vanquished, received fifteen points. ADVANCED BASKET BALL Lee, Light, Patterson, Philpott, Gresham, Johnston, Wooldridge. Twenty-three girls composed this year ' s three snappy teams. Each team has played three games, but in the end teams two and three have valiantly re¬ linquished the winning title to team one. Certainly, these girls ' efforts deserve our congratulations. BEGINNERS ' BASKET BALL Dennis, Thomas, Crouch, Coach Ply- bon, Helton, McCall. Could this be beginners ' luck? Not for these six out of twenty-eight girls, three teams, whose inexperienced tactics and willing minds bade them play hard¬ er and learn the ' Topes ' ' of this grand game. VOLLEY BALL Dowdy, Plybon, Peters, Harbor, Bru¬ baker, Gresham, Johnston, Westwood, Moses, Walthall. Forty-two girls came out to play volley ball this year. Four teams were formed and each team played four games. Al¬ though they all wanted to win, the losers showed good sportsmanship as well as the winners. I SOFT BALL Spencer, Kelly, Wygal, Thomas, Stevenson, Mowles, Patterson, Car- roll, Dowdy, Johnston, Grubb, Coon, Price, Moses, Thomas, Philpott, Gib¬ son, Wise, Lee, Patterson, Wood, Driscoll, Brubaker, Harbor, Francis. There are seventy-three girls out for soft ball this season to enjoy this outdoor sport. Seven teams will be formed with their captains chosen from the members of last year ' s soft ball teams. Each team will compete in a tournament to find the winning team. TRACK Spencer, Kelly, Wygal, Thomas, Stevenson, Mowles, M. Patterson, D. Patterson, Johnston, Grubb, Francis, Price, Moses, N. Lee, Philpott, Dris¬ coll, A. L. Lee, Wooldridge, Sykes, Watson, Harbor, Henry, Butler, Den¬ nis, Kelly, Mowles, Wygal, McCall, Wood, Light, Peters, Carden, Helms, Clark;, Helton, Deer, Brown, Wal¬ thall, Dogan, Crouch, Plybon, Wil- fong, Gresham, Westwood, Brubaker, Scanland. There are forty-four girls out for track. This year is the first time the girls have had a sport of this kind. The meet will consist of four events—the fifty-yard dash, the baton relay, the soft ball throw for distance, and the basket ball throw for distance. May the best girl win! Our nosey photographer found Louise Morgan at the mimeograph ma¬ chine and Thelma Good¬ win at the typewriter. . Future Lyman Brysons burst forth in the per¬ sons of Alan Waldron, Juanita Stone, Walter Van Gelder, Evelyn Taylor Smith, Arthur Hartman, Libby Myers, Robert Greene, Alice Lindsey, Rufus Bowman, Cabell Brand, Bob Saul, Dixie Kimmerling, Ann Dennis, Jerry Mullin, Robert Wygal, Juanita Reynolds, David Thorn¬ ton, Helen Crowe, Betty Peters, Lurene West- wood, Bill Bradshaw and Broaddus Chewn- ing, under the guidance of Mrs. Shockey and Mr. Oglesby. Their round¬ table discussions, given in connection with the American School of the Air, threw a light on many of the problems facing future citizens. . . Cheering the team at the bonfire the night before the tussle with Jeff. The Hi-Y boys " take off " for the convention in Lynchburg. OURS IS A SCHOOL OF Bob Saul, president of the Senior Class, accepts the flag given us by the American Legion. Three students use the facilities in the library . . Mr. Scrooge Humbug Snapp directed Dickens ' " Christmas Carol, " given the day before the holi¬ days. The snaps of his¬ trionics include Alice Lindsey as a spirit (shiver-r-r-r), a peek into the home of Scrooge ' s nephew ' s family (Cabell Brand, Myra Bunting and Martha Goodwin), dialogue by Scrooge; another peek, this time into the home of the Cratchits (Bob Greene, Hopey Lynch, Buddy Chewning, Elmer Dy- erle and Martha Good¬ win), and Scrooge lay¬ ing down the law to " Bob Cratchit " Greene. More food. This time there ' s something more interesting in the fore¬ ground. My-y-y-y goodness! Could it be this is Na¬ tional Clean-Up Week? Whatever the reason, Carolyn Crawford and " Tiger " (behind - the - book) Dame try their hand at cleaning out their lockers. DIVERSIFIED ACTIVITIES Editors Cabell Brand and Alice Lindsey, along with Kitty Brown (Jefferson), attend a banquet at S. I. P. A. While Frances Marshall types a billet doux to some lucky Beau Brummel, Editor Lindsey concocts rat poison. For the rodents below or for something in trousers? DAYS AND MONTHS Watch the birdie, Mrs. Bennett. She and her helpers make finding a book easy for us. Thanks. . . Are they really studious or do they know they are being watched? From the look on Walton Bowles ' face, Jack Armstrong must be getting his man. Gene Chappell looks less enthusiastic.. . " Oh, ye ' ll take the high road, " or some¬ thing of the sort. Anyhow, these High¬ land lassies dance the fling in the assembly program given by the Library Club during Book Week. . . Turning do¬ mestic? The adage that the goose got cooked seems to be in the changing as at the right Betty Jean Pace, Genevieve Craig and Frances McGhee try a hand at cooking the " Two Blind Mice " ...Say " Ah! " Dr. Gen and Patient Betty treat one of the lesser ailments. Heart trouble? Or, perhaps, high blonde pressure... Master Chemists Bob Carlton and Rich¬ ard Fisher make nitric acid in one corner of the lab, while in another Barbara Minichan, G. B. Hurt and Virginia Lam¬ bert do the same. Look out! It might bite!. . . Co-Captain Preston Reynolds gets his star at the banquet. - tr Coach Denton gives awards to the grid stars. At the left the receiver is Roots Bowman, at the right, though all you see is the pug nose, Bobby Peters accepts his AL. Mrs. Bradley prepares one of her many extra meals. . . that for the banquet given by the " News " staff for the Bruce- Hendrickson Players. Save us a dozen of those, please ma ' am. GO GALLOPING BY Is it good? Of course, if Mrs. Kyle ' s home economics girls prepared it, it must be. These beaming faces belong to a section of the Monogram Club. . . " A stitch in time saves nine. " These seamstresses-to-be haven ' t come to the stitching point but seem to be learning quickly. . . Food keeps coming into the pictures. We ' ll be eating the copy be¬ fore long. Miss Annie counts out money for one of the Kimmerlings. Tell us about it, too, Mr. Wilson... " Can she make an Irish stew, Billy Boy? " Mary Louise McNeil and Ruth Mitchel surely are cooking something interesting (isn ' t food always interesting?) while below Xia (pronounced Xia, not Xia) Wigington shows a new stitch she has just dis¬ covered. . . Back to the pictures on the right, " Hopey " Lynch (of Minnesota, Florida and points otherways) attempts Dulxmush or German Folk Song, and Alice Lindsey, most esteemed editor, delivers her address in the assembly to start the campaign to sell the " Pio¬ neer. " " For he ' s a jolly good fellow. " Who he is we have mo idea, but Lew Lewis aroused the curiosity of us all when introduced to us. Have you seen him before? Mr. Kyle hadn ' t until he walked through the front door in time for the " Pioneer ' s " assembly program. Bobby Peters and Verne Bliss seem to be engrossed in the work given them by Mr. Baker in the shop. IN PURSUIT OF A trip around the page in a counter-clockwise fashion shows " shots " taken through the year by our snooping photographers. . . Dancing the light fantastic (or something) at the Mono¬ gram Club dance. . . School seems to be a magnet to draw us all in. . . Here are some of the approaches... " Don ' t fire until you see the whites of their eyes " ... What are you looking at, girls?. . . Batter up!... Still another approach. . . The Misses Bohon, Helms, Can- naday and Leffler get away from deep mental concentration. . . (bn yi. LftLoA HAPPINESS Lindsey, Peters, Greene and Brand, winners of the American Legion Armistice Day con¬ test, were found at the speakers ' stand. . . " Birds of a letter stand together " .. . Katherine Eller, Rachel Light and Junior McDaniel arrive on the buses.. . Next year ' s football captain tries his hand at baseball... M. Goodwin, L. Myers, and E. J. Doughman relax. Smile! . . . In the spring, fancies turn to—hm! Polly Helms and Boyd Leffler seem to be enjoying each other... A rest at noon (if talking at fifty MPH can be called rest). Mymie Bunting, H. Keith, Betty Cornett, Gen Craig and J. Wil- bourne are resting (?)... Hey! Stop laying down on the job! I e- ' LL raC 5 yc c ornme For Energy and Vitality Eat Michael’s Bread Phone 7726 ALBERT BROS. CONTRACTORS, Inc. “WE MOVE MOUNTAINS” Robert Martin Company Contractors R. D. Martin F. C. Wiley COMPLI M ENTS of A FRIEND The Pure Food Store Quality Groceries and Meats LOWEST PRICES Telephones 160— 180 John T. Bowman, Proprietor National Business College Roanoke, Virginia Schools of Business Administration and Secretarial Science Accountancy, Auditing, Income Tax, C. P. A. Coaching, Bookkeeping, Banking, Finance, Office Machines, Stenographic, Secretarial, B. C. S., B. S. S., or H. G. B. degrees in two years. Diploma courses, seven to fifteen months. 700 students. Em¬ ployment. Coeducational. Athletics. Social activities. For high school graduates and college students. Building and equipment valued at $300,000. Write for 80-page catalog H. Address Registrar, Box 2059, Roanoke, Virginia. “Since 1889” Nolv in Our FIFTY-FIRST YEAR QUALITY MADE US FAMOUS SERVICE MADE US GROW CLOTHES and SHOES FOR MEN, WOMEN, BOYS AND GIRLS At Popular Prices OAK HALL “Thru-the-Block” Stetson Hats — Van Hue son Shirts — Freeman Shoes Clothcraft and Adler Rochester Clothes Jefferson at Campbell Complete Modern Furriers Roanoke, Virginia Graduation is an Event with Us, Too! fIMItl Compliments of Goodwin-Williams Chevrolet Corporation SALEM, VIRGINIA Compliments of KIMMERLING BROS. FLORISTS 25 Franklin Road Roanoke, Va. H. C. Baker Sales Co., Inc. II oovcr Cleaners, Rock Wool Insulation Sound Equipment Roanoke, Virginia (Congratulations GRADUATES We know just how you feel about going out into this old world and re-creating it as it should be. For instance, Christianize the Russians, democratize Germany, knock a rib or two out of Mr. Chamber¬ lain’s umbrella and make an extremely pleasant new kind of world, as some one has said. However, on through the years, keep the name Heironimus written on the door of your wardrobe for fashion-right clothes. BEST WISHES TO ANDREW LEWIS HIGH A nd Remember — DO YOUR ROWLING WITH THE JEFFERSON RECREATION PARLOR Ten Cents Per Line to Students Roanoke, Virginia Dial 2-9382 ROANOKE CITY MILLS, Inc. Manufacturers METROPOLITAN AND LIGHT WHITE FLOURS COMPLIMENTS OF Old Virginia Brick Co. Name Your Station We Serve the Nation For Information Phone 50 ATLANTIC GREYHOUND LINES COMPLIMENTS OF THE DIXIE FURNITURE COMPANY Salem, Virginia Phone 95 To the Seniors of Andrew Lewis High School M ay Success and Prosperity Be ours! To the Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen We Wish the Best of Luck in Your Remaining Years in High School To Everyone, a welcome to make Standard Drug Company a Place to Meet Your Friends ' DruqCc. 30 UJ.CAfflPBELL KENNETT SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Roanoke, Virginia DAY AND NIGHT CLASSES Complete Commercial and Secretarial Courses We h ave made a special study of the needs and re¬ quirements of the modern youth of today and have developed Hoor layouts and interior designs to suit the most exacting. Before building or planning to build, consult with our Free Home-Plan¬ ning and Financing Service SKYLINE LUMBER CO., Inc. Riverside Blvd. near Memorial Bridge, S. W. Roanoke, Y a. Dial 7397 The Glenmary Apartments The Best Place on Earth to Live Phone 25 F. C. Wiley, Manager Morgan-Eubank Furniture Corporation Roanoke, Virginia " Let Us Help Feather Your Nest with a Little DOWN” Littrell’s Barber Shop and Beauty Parlor 211 East Main Street Phone 64 HORNES’ Creators of Correct Millinery 410 South Jefferson Street Roanoke, Virginia SIDNEY’S JACK HORNER SHOP S wart Ready-to-Wear Ponce de Leon Hotel for the Miss Distinctive Wearing Apparel for Girls of High School Age ROANOKE, VIRGINIA VISIT Telephone 9192 THE MAN’S STORE PRICE ' S ESSO STATION Service Anywhere BUSH HANCOCK H. H. Price, Proprietor 106 West Campbell Avenue Main and Union Streets Salem, Va. Brotherhood Mercantile Company SMART CLOTHING for Men, Young Men and Boys ROANOKE, VIRGINIA W. R. HESTER COAL CO. Phone 22 COAL AND CEMENT Our Guarantee of Quality and Our Service Go with Everything We Sell CURTIS G. DOBBINS Insurance and Real Estate 222 East Main Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Telephone 197 SALEM BATTERY CO. Clark Overstreet, Manager ROAD SERVICE Cars Washed, Polished and Lubricated Clay Interior Decorating Co. incorporated Hotel Patrick Henry Building Roanoke, Virginia CONFUCIUS SAY: Alan who empty trash can some¬ time get “down in the dumps.’’ A. S. PFLUEGER Jeweler 118 Campbell Avenue, West ROANOKE, VIRGINIA COMPLIMENTS OF Thomason’s Jewelry Store 219 EAST MAIN STREET 1888-1940 Salem, Virginia REID AND CUTSHALL “ Fhe Department Store of Home Furnishings’’ INTERIOR DECORATORS 209-11 Campbell Avenue, West Roanoke, Virginia Compliments of Brown Hardware Company, Inc. Everything in Hardware Since IQOO SALEM, VIRGINIA -- ClefirrLDinnich s OcrOwL pit l ou tq Men end Men. ttdur Stay 1 inuuj W T IAMMIU AWBHWft Roanoke, Virginia YOU CAN RIDE as much as you please with us for $1.50 per week. It will cost you several times that much if you use an auto. ♦ ♦ Roanoke Railway and Electric Co. Square Deal Barber Shop 27 East Main Street Salem, Virginia Barnett’s Restaurant Salem, Virginia SHENANDOAH LIFE INSURANCE CO. Incorporated Roanoke, Virginia Life Insurance is Bought at the Lowest Figures IF hen You Are Young Business in Force . . $190,000,000 F. G. OAKEY, Cleaner Boulevard at Colorado Street O K Q uality—Service SALEM, VIRGINIA P. L. Starkey Dealer in Fancy Groceries, Fresh and Cured Meats Fish, Oysters and Game in Season Telephones 133-134 3 14 MAIN STREET Magic City Launderers and Cleaners, Inc. 900 Thirteenth Street, S. W. Dial 81ii Salem 10-000 At Memorial Bridge CLOTHING AND SHOES FOR YOUNG MEN W. T. NORRIS COMPANY Salem, Virginia J. M. LOGAN Dry Goods, Notions, Etc. SALEM, VIRGINIA COMPLIMENTS OF AIRHEART-KIRK CLOTHING CO. Phone 7174 25 Campbell Avenue, S. W. GRAND PIANO CO., Inc. " Everything Musical” Holton Rand Instruments Band Supplies 309 South Jefferson Street ROANOKE, VIRGINIA DOOLEY PRINTING CO. C0mmercial Prin ters Phone 244 Salem, Va. H. M. WOOD PLUMBING AND HEATING SALEM, VIRGINIA Phone 403 COMPLIMENTS OF Baptist Orphanage Printing Company Phone 630 SALEM, VIRGINIA J. H. JOBE Potted Plants, Cut Flowers and Funeral Designs Telephone 485 “SAY IT WITH FLOWERS” Wiley Feed, Fuel and Supply Corp. Everything in the Building Line Coal - Paints - Oil - Glass Phone 88 Salem, Virginia SMEAD WEBBER, Inc. ESTABLISHED IN 1850 THE OLDEST DRUG STORE IN WESTERN VIRGINIA SALEM’S LEADING DRUGGISTS As Up-to-Date as Tomorrow Wiley Hall Motors, Inc. FORDS, MERCURYS, ZEPHYRS AND LINCOLNS R G — Salem ' s Finest — R G Used Cars Used Trucks Compliments of LEE’S CASH MARKET Dealer in FANCY GROCERIES AND MEATS Telephones 52— 752 25 West Main Street To the Class of ’40 . . . WE WISH YOU SUCCESS NELSON HARDWARE COMPANY 1888 — 52 Years — 1940 17 Campbell Avenue, East Roanoke, Virginia ADVANCE STORES The South’s Outstanding Auto Supply Stores YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR REAL ECONOMY Use Our Easy Budget Plan 503 South Jefferson Street Thanks for Your Patronage! Come Again to THE CORNER STORE Bob Trussell, Manager For Your Protection PRESCRIPTIONS — DRUGS H. C. BARNES, Inc. Roanoke, Va. COMPLIMENTS OF Norman’s Restaurant SALEM, VIRGINIA Salem Creamery Company, Inc. Pasteurized Dairy Products PHONES Salem - 163 :: Roanoke - Dial 2-8753 O. G. Lewis Co., Inc. Dodge and Plymouth Dealers Phone 93 Salem, Virginia GITTENS MORTON INCORPORATED INSURANCE REAL ESTATE - LOANS 102 East Main Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Salem ' s Oldest Insurance Agency GOOD-BYE ANXIETY! Salem Foundry and Machine Works Passenger and Freight Elevators SALEM, VIRGINIA ROANOKE COLLEGE Founded 1842 Chartered 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 + + + 1940 Summer School June IOth—August Qth + + + Fall Term Opens September i " j, 1940 Let Vs Finish Your Kodak Film We Furnish Panel-Art, Deckle-Edge Prints 4-Hour Service Roanoke Photo Finishing Co. Second Street at Luck STUDEBAKER SALES AND SERVICE Jarrett-Chewning Co., Inc. LILA’S GIFT SHOP The Perfect Gift for Any and All Occasions — from 15c to $15.00 10 Kirk Avenue Roanoke, Virginia Dial 7757 Roanoke, Virginia : 8 3 H ARMACI S " bROAO4 MAINSTS.” SALEM, VIRGINIA Prescriptions Have Our First Attention Sherwood Burial Park PERPETUAL CARE LOTS Phones: Salem 32 — Roanoke 2-3151 COMPLIMENTS OF Goodwin Insurance Realty Company COMPLIMENTS OF HART MOTOR CO. Incorporated Marquise Beauty Salon 12 Franklin Road Roanoke, Virginia MELODY HAVEN, Inc. School of Music and Drawing PLAY AND DANCE WITH US 416 Second St., S. W. Roanoke, Va. Dial Roanoke-3-0455 129 Roanoke Ave., Virginia Heights Phone Salem -797 — 610 West Main Street PASLEY COAL YARDS Pocahontas Smokeless, Sewell and Free-Burning Coals Shipped by Rail — All Coal Guaranteed Thos. E. Pasley, Manager SALEM GROCERY COMPANY, Inc. SALEM, VIRGINIA Wholesale Grocers PHOTOGRAPHERS OF 1940 “PIONEER” Woodward Studio Exclusive Photographers of THE PIONEER Since IQ24 Phone 8 -J Salem, Virginia SUNNY-LAND THE SOUTH’S FAMOUS FLOUR Manufactured by MOORE MILLING COMPANY, Inc. TRY IT! SALEM VIRGINIA Jackson Stationery Co. Shop No. 9 Hotel Patrick Henry Bldg. Stationery for All Occasions Dial 2-8661 Roanoke, Va. SALEM HARDWARE COMPANY “We Sell to Sell Again” Phones 89 and 789 SALEM, VIRGINIA TYPING STUDENTS . . . Keep Up Your Practice on a Royal Portable Buy One at $4.00 a Month ROYAL TYPEWRITER CO. 116 West Church Ave. Roanoke, Va. Compliments of J. J. NEWBERRY CO. 5 - 10 - 25c Store SALEM, VIRGINIA IN APPRECIATION . . . The 1940 Pioneer Business Staff Appreciates the Sup¬ port of the Business Men of Salem and Roanoke BOWMONT FARMS JERSEYS Natural Milk is the Most Perfect of all Foods JERSEY Milk is the Most Perfect Milk PHONE 417-M HONOR ROLL (Donors of $ 1.00 Each) Peggie Hale, Inc. Garrett-Wood Esso Station. The Curtain Shop. Penn Burke. Men’s Apparel. The Black and White. Dillard Drug Company. Joseph Spigel. Gwaltney Tire and Battery Co. Richardson-Wayland Electrical Corp .3 Campbell Avenue, West, Roanoke, Va. .East Main Street, Salem, Va. 601 South Jefferson Street, Roanoke, Va. .39 East Main Street, Salem, Va. .200 East Main Street, Salem, Va. .29 East Main Street, Salem, Va. .232 East Main Street, Salem, Va. . .. . 101 Campbell Avenue, Roanoke, Va. . ... 109 Luck Ave., S. W., Roanoke, Va. .122 Church Avenue, Roanoke, Va. PAPER MERCHANTS STATIONERS AND OFFICE OUTFITTERS Phone 6241 Roanoke, Va. solve your printing problems. We will be more than pleased to give you the benefit of our many years experience in filling orders for wedding invitations and announcements, personal and pro¬ fessional cards and stationery, publications and printed matter for every purpose. Our eguipment, materials and workmanship are of the highest guality, insuring faithful execution of your order. Customers may be sure of receiving a cordial welcome at our office, where an experienced personnel awaits the opportunity of serving you. he Stowe P UntUuf, ohA Qa. 116-132 North Jefferson Street Dial 6688 Roanoke, Virginia LYNCHBURG ENGRAVED ANNUALS ARE BUILT UPON YEARS OF EXPERIENCE AS SPECIALISTS IN THE FIELD OF SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS LYNCHBURG -VIRGINIA IN successfully fulfilling the requirements of the modern College Annual Staff we have combined a comprehensive and systematic servicing program with that high standard of quality so essential in the production of fine yearbooks. Lynchburg engraved annuals are built by an organization specializing on school annuals exclusively, thereby assuring each staff of the personal and intelligent assistance so necessary in the planning and designing of a truly satisfactory book. LYNCHBURG ENGRAVING COMPANY- SENIOR DIRECTORY JOHN TAYLOR AGEE F. F. A., 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 3, 4. MARVIN C. AGEE Basket Ball, 3; Baseball, 4. EDITH JEWEL MARIE AMES Latin Club, 1; Girl Reserves, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4; Choral Club, 3, 4. HERMAN LEVI AMOS HARVEY BLACK APPERSON, JR. Hi-Y Club, 2; Annual Staff, 3, 4; Stage Crew, 3, 4; Stage Manager, 4; Dra¬ matic Club, 3; Track Manager, 2; Band 1. BERTHA GIBSON ARMSTRONG Latin Club, 1; Home Economics Club, 2, 3; President, 4; Cheer Leader, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 4. EARL SAMUEL AUSTIN MADELINE WATSON AYERS Literary Club, 1, 2, 3; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3. HOWARD LEE BAKER Track, 2, 3; Football, 3; Baseball, 4. DOROTHY MAE BOOTH Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 4. ESTER VIRGINIA BOOTH WALTER GREVER BOWLES, JR. Manager, Baseball, 1; Midget Basket Ball, 1; Monogram Club, 2, 3, 4; Dra¬ matic Club, 3; Stage Crew; Football, 2, 3, 4; Track 4. CEPHAS IRVING BOWLING Latin Club, 1, 2; Aviation Club, 3; F. F. A., 3, 4. RUFUS CALVIN BOWMAN, III Hi-Y Club, 1, 2; Secretary, 1; Mono¬ gram Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3; Vice President, 4; Sports Editor, Annual, 4; Debating Club, 3, 4; Public Reading, 2; Public Spelling, 2; Public Speaking, 4; American Legion Contest, 4; Foot¬ ball, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM BOYD BRADSHAW Band, 1; Annual, 2, 3; Business Man¬ ager, 4; Hi-Y Club, 2; Secretary, 3; President, 4; Assistant Manager, Base¬ ball, 2, 3; Assistant Manager, Foot¬ ball, 3; Track, 4; Monogram, 3, 4. EDWARD CABELL BRAND Newspaper, 1, 2, 3; Editor-in-Chief, 4; Junior Hi-Y Club, 1; Vice President, Latin Club, 1; Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Business Manager, De¬ bating Club, 2, 3, 4; President, 3; De¬ bating Team, 2, 3; Manager, 3; Mem¬ ber of State Champion Team, 2, 3; Literary and Library Club, 2, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4; State Secretary and Treas¬ urer, 4; Bluefield College Declamation Winner, 3; Old Dominion Boys State Representative, 4; Vice President, Junior Class, 3; American Legion De¬ clamation Winner, Gold Medal, 4; Annual Staff, 1, 2. GEORGE ROBERT BROGAN F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Aviation Club, 2, 3, 4. LEONARD CALVIN BROUGHMAN Latin Club, 1; Band, 2, 3, 4; Aviation Club, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4; Senior Choral Club, 4; Operetta, 4. EDWARD MARTIN BRUBAKER FRANCES JEANETTE BRUGH Latin Club, 1; Choral, 3; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. MYRA LOGAN BUNTING Cheer Leader, 2, 3; Manager, 4; Stu¬ dent Council, 1; Beta Club, 3, 4; Vice President, Girl Reserves, 3; President, 4; Manager, Basket Ball, 2, 3; Annual Staff, 4; Operetta, 4; Secretary, Senior Class. MARY VIRGINIA BURNOP Latin Club, 1. VIRGIE BURTON Girl Reserves, 3, 4. DALTON HOWARD BYRD F. F. A., 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 4; Aviation Club, 2, 3; Hi-Y Club, 4; Baseball, 4. GLORIA ETHELENE CAMPBELL FRANCES NADINE CAMPBELL Girl Reserves, 3; Home Economics Club, 4. ELBERT WILLIAM CARROLL, JR. F. F. A., 2, 3. ELMER TEFORD CARTER, JR. HAROLD KOLMER CECIL Baseball, 4. HAZEL LORRAINE CHUMBLEY Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 3. PAUL CLYDE COOK Aviation Club, 2; Vice President, 3; Annual Staff, 4. BETTY GAY CORNETT Choral, 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Annual, 3; Band, 1; French Club, 2, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4; Operetta, 1, 3, 4. EDNA GENEVIEVE CRAIG Choral, 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 2, 3; Annual, 3; Baseball, 1; Latin Club, 1. DOROTHY VIRGINIA CRAIGHEAD Literary and Library Club, 1, 2, 3; Library Assistant, 2, 3; French Club, 1, 2; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. ANNA MARIE CRANTZ French Club, 3; Library Club, 3. WILLIAM LLOYD CROTTS WILLIAM LUTHER CROUCH Hi-Y Club, 4. HETTIE VIRGINIA CUNNINGHAM Choral Club, 1, 2; Basket Ball, 2; Home Economics Club, 3; Song Leader, 4. MOLLY FRANCES DANGERFIELD Literary Club, 2, 3. ANN FOX DAVIS Home Economics Club, 2. ANN McMASTER DENNIS Annual Staff, 1; Choral Club, 1; Latin Club, 1; Student Council, 2; Literary Club, 2, 3; Library Assistant, 2, 3; French Club, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3; Program Chairman, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4. WALTER ELMER DEYERLE Library Club, 2; Aviation Club, 3; Hi-Y Club, 4. JEANETTE DICKERSON WILLIAM RICHARD DRAPER Literary Club, 2; French Club, 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY LOUISE DUNCAN JOSCELYN CHESKIRE DUNLOP Literary Club, 1; Latin Club, 1; French Club, 3, 4; Debating Club, 3; Vice President, Public Speaking Club; Beta Club, 3, 4; Choral, 1, 2, 3, 4; News¬ paper, 4; Annual, 4; Literary and Library , 2, 3. BESSE LOGAN DUTTON Choral, 1, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 4. KATHERINE ARLENE ELLER Choral, 1, 2, 3; Literary and Library Club, 3; Public Speaking, 3, 4. MARIE MILDRED FERGUSON Literary and Library Club, 1; Student Council, 2; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. JAMES PAUL FOLEY Football, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 3, 4; Aviation Club, 3; Track, 3, 4. VIRGINIA MAY GARDNER Home Economics, 2; Literary and Li¬ brary Club, 3. PHOEBE ELIZABETH GARTMAN Orchestra, 1; Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 1, 2; Art Club, 2; Literary and Library Club, 3; Library Assistant, 4; Girl Re¬ serves, 3, 4; Senior Choral Club, 4. MARION RUTH GATES Choral, 1. ARDITH MERLE GEARHEART Latin Club, 1; Literary Club, 2; Girl Reserves, 4. MARGERY KATHELEEN GEARHEART Literary and Library Club, 2, 3; Library Assistant, 2, 3, 4; Art Club, 3. JAMES WALBERT GENTRY Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 1, 2; Literary and Library Club, 2, 3; Secretary, Aviation Club, 3; Hi-Y Club, 4. HILDRETH CHRISTINE GIBSON Latin Club, 1; Choral Club, 1; Oper¬ etta, 1; Girl Reserves, 4. CLEDIS OPAL GIBSON Choral Club, 1; Operetta, 1; French Club, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. JOHN CRADDOCK GLEASON Monogram, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3, 4; Football, 3, 4. ANNIE MARGUERITTE GODBY Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Senior Choral Club, 4; Home Economics Club, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. MARTHA O ' NEIL GOODWIN President Latin Club, 1; Vice Presi¬ dent, Freshman Class; Student Council, 2; Beta Club, 3; Secretary, 4; Program Chairman, Girl Reserves, 3; Secretary, 4; News Staff, 3; Associate Editor, 4. LOIS TAYLOR GORE Choral Club, 1, 2, 3 , 4; Student Council, 1; Girl Reserves, 1; Operetta, 1, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 3, 4. MARGIE LOUISE GRAY Home Economics Club, 4. BERNARD EDWARD GRAYBILL F. F. A., 1, 2; President, 3; Treasurer, 4; Basket Ball, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 4. ROBERT LUTHER GREENE Beta Club, 3; President, 4; Debating, 3, 4; French, 3; Secretary, 4; Public Speaking, 4; American Legion Contest, Silver Medal; Annual Staff, Co-Circula¬ tion Manager; Secretary, Junior Class. JUANITA MAY GREENWAY Choral, 1; French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. MILDRED ALICE GRESHAM Girl Reserves, 3; Basket Ball, 3, 4. MARY ELIZABETH GRIM Glee Club, 1, 2. LOUISE ESTELLE GRISSO JUANITA BLANCHE GRUBB Glee Club, 1; Home Economics Club, 3, 4. RACHEL LORENE GRUBB LETTIE LEE GUNTER Choral, 1; Dramatics, 2; Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 2; Library Club, 4. MARGARET ELOISE GWINN Glee Club, 1, 3, 4; French Club, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. GENEVIEVE LOIS HALL OLIVER RUSSELL HALL F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 3, 4; Foot¬ ball, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 4. LEIGHTON EARNEST HARRELL Baseball, 4; Basket Ball, 4; Football, 4; Public Speaking, 4; Beta Club, 4. WILEY GRAY HARRELL ARTHUR DAVIS HARTMAN Literary Club, 1; Aviation Club, 2, 3; Hi-Y Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3; Treasurer, 4; Public Speaking, 4; De¬ bating, 4; American Legion Contest, 4. RICHARD CAROLL HASKINS, JR. Golf, 2; Baseball, 2; Basket Ball, 3; Football, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 4. FLORENCE ELIZABETH HEDRICK Library Club, 4; Choral, 4. BETTY JANE HETHERINGTON Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3; Annual Staff, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 4. CLAUDE DAVIS HODGES Football, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 4. CLAUDE MILTON HOLLYFIELD Hi-Y Club, 2, 3, 4; Student Council, 3; Football, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 4. DOROTHY EMERLINE HUFF KATHERINE ILENE HUNT French Club, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 4. GARWOOD BOARD HURT F. F. A., 2, 3; Band, 2, 3, 4. HERMAN INGRAM CLARK BENJAMIN JAMISON Aviation Club, 3. JOHN RILEY JAMISON, JR. Student Council, 1; Beta Club, 3, 4. EMILY LEE JOHNSON Latin Club, 1; Girl Reserves, 3; Liter¬ ary and Library Club, 3; Choral Club, 4. GENEVA HELOYS JONES Latin Club, 1; Treasurer, Freshman Class; Glee Club, 2, 3; Annual Club, 3; Girl Reserves, 3; Beta Club, 3; Typist, 4. REBA JANE JONES MARY CATHERN KANODE Latin Club, 1; Literary Club, 1; Home Economics Club, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 4. WILBER HERALD KEITH Hi-Y Club, 2; Football, 2, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4; F. F. A., 2, 3; Monogram Club, 3, 4; Student Council, 4. HENRY HUNTER KENNARD Band, 1, 2, 3; Annual Staff, 2, 3, 4; Choral, 2, 3, 4; Public Speaking, 4; Newspaper, 4. MARTHA CRANDALL KIMMERLING Latin Club, 1; Literary and Library Club, 2; French Club, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Annual Club, 3; Cheer Leader, 4; Choral, 3, 4; Operetta, 4. ANNIE RUTH LAVENDER Home Economics Club, 3, 4. FORREST GALE LAVINDER HELEN MARIE LAWRENCE Beta Club, 3; Typist, 4; Choral, 4; Cheer Leader, 4. JESSE BURNETT LEE JAMES WILLIAM LEWIS Aviation Club, 3. RACHEL VIRGINIA LIGHT Basket Ball, 3, 4; Baseball, 3, 4. ALICE BROCKENBROUGH LINDSEY Basket Ball, 1; Literary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 1; French Club, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1; Senior Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff, Assist¬ ant Photography Editor, 2; Assistant Editor, 3; Editor-in-Chief, 4; Newspaper Reporter, 3; Assistant Editor, 4; Treas¬ urer of Junior Class, 3; Debate Chair¬ man, 2, 3, 4; Public Speaking, 2, 4; American Legion Contest, Silver Medal, 4; Speller, 3, 4. JUNE PAULINE LINEBERRY LOUIS MONROE LINEBERRY Football Squad, 4; Basket Ball, 4; Track, 4. WOODROW JUDSON LOCKARD SARAH EDITH LOVING French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. JUNE LOIS LUDWICK Literary and Library Club, 1. GERTRUDE VIRGINIA LYERLY French Club, 1, 2; Home Economics Club, 1; Senior Choral, 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 2, 3, 4. ANN HOPE LYNCH News Staff, 4; Public Speaking, 4; Annual Staff, 4. KATHLEEN MARTIN Literary and Library Club, 1, 2. WALLACE LEEDY MARTIN F. F. A., 3, 4. JOHN WILLIAM McCLUER Hi-Y Club, 3, 4; Football, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4; Monogram, 4. JAMES CLARENCE McDANIEL, JR. Art Club, 1. EARNEST LISCA McGRADY F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; News Staff, 1; Glee Club, 1, 2; Aviation Club, 1; Debating Club, 1, 2, 3. MARY MARGARET McNUTT Latin Club, 1, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2; Liter¬ ary and Library Club, 1, 2, 3. GERALDINE MINTER Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3; Latin Club, 1; Library Club, 4; Annual Staff, 3, 4. IRIS ONEDA MOORE Secretary, Freshman Class; Literary and Library Club, 1, 2; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. DORIS VIRGINIA MORAN Latin Club, 1, 2; Home Economics Club, 1; Choral Club, 1, 2. LAURNE SYLVESTER MOSES Students Cooperative, 1, 2; Softball, 2; Aviation Club, 3; Choral Club, 4. GARLAND HARDING MOWLES Basket Ball, 2, 4; F. F. A., 1, 2. MILDRED PAULINE MOWLES Tennis, 1; Track, 1; Softball, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2, 3. JERALDYNE FRANCES MULLIN Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 2; Vice President, 3; Reporter, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Op¬ eretta, 2, 3; Annual Staff, 4. WARREN MURPHY F. F. A., 2, 3; President, 4; Hi-Y Club, 4; Cheer Leader, 4; Junior Varsity- Basket Ball, 2; Senior Choral, 3, 4; Operetta, 3, 4; Stage Crew, 3, 4; Lit¬ erary Club, 2. ELIZABETH NELSON MYERS Latin Club, 1, 2; Literary and Library Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 1; Glee Club, 1; Senior Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 2, 3; Debating Club, 3; Operetta, 1, 2, 3; Basket Ball, 3, 4; Captain, 2; Student Council, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 4; Treasurer, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4; News Staff, 4; Public Speaking, 4. EMMA GENE NEWMAN 4-H Club, 1; Booster Club, 1; Latin Club, 1; Home Economics Club, 1. MARGARET MARIE NOLLEY Latin Club, 1; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4. MELVIN NORTON Student Council, 1; Softball, 1; Basket Ball, 1; Aviation Club, 3; F. F. A., 3, 4. IDA IRENE PALMER Glee Club, 3, 4; Bureau Member, 3, 4. STOVER PALMER NELSON VAN BUREN PARKS, JR. Baseball, 1; Basket Ball, 1; French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. MILDRED MAE PATTERSON Choral Club, 1, 2; French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTIN EVERETT PERDUE Glee Club, 1, 4. BETTY CHURCHILL PETERS Latin Club, 1; Radford Speaker, 2; Bas¬ ket Ball, 1; Literary Club, 1, 2, 3; An¬ nual Staff, 1, 2, 3; Senior Editor, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2; Senior Choral Club, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4; Debating Club, 3; Operetta, 1, 3; Girls ' State Cham¬ pion Public Speaker, 3; American Le¬ gion Contest, 3; Winner, 4. LOWELL WALTER PLUNKETT Aviation Club, 3; French Club, 3, 4; Choral Club, 4. MARTHA CATHERINE POAGE Choral, 1, 2; Basket Ball, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. JULIAN ORVILLE POFF MILDRED CONSTANCE POWELL Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. ROLEN ALLISON PRICE Literary and Library Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2; Orchestra, 2; Operetta, 3; Senior Choral Club, 3, 4; Hi-Y Club, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM GORDON PRINGLE Hi-Y, 3, 4. LYDE SPENCE PRUETTE French Club, 3, 4; F. F. A., 3, 4. EUGENE PALMER PUCKETT, II Art Club, 2; Aviation Club, 3. LORRENE ELIZABETH PUGH Latin Club, 1; Art Club, 2; Public Speaking, 4. DOROTHY ELIZABETH PYLES Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4. HERBERT CORNELIUS RAMSEY French Club, 2, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4; Band, 2, 3, 4; Football, 4. FRANK EUGENE RAY F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. DAVID BAIN REED Track, 1, 2, 4; Monogram Club, 3, 4. JUANITA FLORENTINE REYNOLDS Latin Club, 1; Student Council, 2; Vice President, Literary and Library Club, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4. BRIAN HAMILTON RHODES Hi-Y Club, 4; Beta Club, 4. RALPH ROBERT RICE Hi-Y Club, 2, 3, 4. DAISY RICHARDSON Treasurer, Home Economics Club, 1; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. FRANK KOLMER ROBERTSON Aviation Club, 3; Hi-Y Club, 4. JEAN ANNE ROBERTSON Glee Club, 1. RUSSEL MARION ROBINSON MARTIN RONGE F. F. A., 1, 2; Choral Club, 3; Hi-Y Club, 4. ETHEL ROSCOE ROOP Glee Club, 1; Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 4. LEONA OPAL ROSS Annual, 1, 2; Latin Club, 1, 2; Op¬ eretta, 1, 2, 4; Senior Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4; Band, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4. JUNE IRENE ROSS Home Economics Club, 4. CLAUDE BENJAMIN ROWELL Hi-Y Club, 4. PHILIP NOEVEL RUSSELL F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT DAVIDSON SAUL President of Freshman Class; Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y Club, 1; Treasurer, 2; Annual Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4; President, Junior Class; Manager, Base¬ ball, 2; Manager, Football, 3, 4; Secre¬ tary-Treasurer, Monogram Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4; Public Speaking, 3, 4; French Club, 3; President, 4; Presi¬ dent, Senior Class. MADILINE VIRGINIA SCANLAND Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Annual Club, 3; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. ETHEL BERNICE SCOTT Glee Club, 1, 2; French Club, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, 4. CHARLES WESLEY SEXTON Hi-Y Club, 3. AGATHA MAY SHEPHERD MARY KATHRYN SHEPHERD MYRTLE ANNIE SIMMONS HILAH MARIE SINK Beta Club, 3, 4. LUDA LEA SINK Art Club, 2. FRANCIS MARION SMILEY Choral, 4. MARY LILLIAN SMITH Glee Club, 1; Home Economics Club, 3, 4. MURRELL SMITH F. F. A., 1, 2; Secretary, 3; President, 4; Basket Ball, 2, 3. RUTH ORSELLIA SMITH Latin Club, 1, 2, 3; Girls ' Hi-Y Club, 1, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 4. VERDA HAZEL SMITH Choral, 1, 2; Girl Reserves, 3. BASIL NORVELL SOWDER KOLMER BENNIE SPANGLER Choral, 3, 4. MARY BURYL SPANGLER Beta Club, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4. DORIS MARIE SPENCER Beta Club, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4. LOUISE VIRGINIA SPROUSE Home Economics Club, 2, 3. MARGARET HARVEY STARKEY Choral Club, 1, 2; Girl Reserves, 3. GLADYS MAIE ST. CLAIR Library Club, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 2, 3. PAUL MERLE STEWART ALICE VIRGINIA STOUTAMIRE Latin Club, 1; French Club, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, Debating Club, 3; Girl Re¬ serves, 3; Treasurer, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4; Literary and Library Club, 2; Glee Club, 2; Senior Choral Club, 3, 4; Operetta, 2, 3, 4. LEO JULIAN SUMMERS Orchestra, 1, 2; F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 3, 4. HAZEL NEWSOME SYKES Band, 1; Choral Club, 1, 2; French Club, 1, 2. SHIRLEY PAIGE SYKES Home Economics Club, 1, 2; French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. EVELYN LUCILLE THOMAS Choral Club, 1, 2; Literary and Library Club, 1, 2; Dramatic Club, 3; Home Economics Club, 2; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. LEO LEWIS TINGLER HARRIETTE BRUCE TYLER French Club, 2, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4. CAROLYN JANE TURNER Glee Club, 1, 2; Senior Choral Club, 3; Operetta, 2; Latin Club, 1, 2; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. WALTER VAN GELDER Latin Club, 1, 2; Annual Staff, 2, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4; Treasurer, French Club, 4; News Staff, 4; Public Speak¬ ing, 4; Debating Club, 4; Art Club, 2. MALCOLM DAVID VOCI Latin Club, 1; Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Literary and Library Club, 2, 3; Band, 2; Library Club, 4; Operetta, 2, 3, 4; Booster Club, 3. BETTY JO WADDELL Latin Club, 1; Operetta, 1; Choral Club, 1, 2; Literary Club, 2; Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 3; Girl Reserves, 3; Soft- ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4. ERNEST SOLOMON WADE, JR. JEANNE ERNESTINE WALKER Choral, 1, 3, 4; Operetta, 3; Girl Re¬ serves, 3. ALLIE GRANT WEAVER Library Club, 1. JOHN LOUIS WERTZ F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Choral Club, 4. EMMA LYLE WEST Latin Club, 1; Basket Ball, 1; Student Council, 1; Glee Club, 1; Senior Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club, 1; Annual Staff, 1, 3, 4; Public Speaking, 2, 3; Literary and Library Club, 2, 3; Booster Club, 3. ANNA KATRINE WESTWOOD Latin Club, 1, 2; Choral Club, 1, 2; Art Club, 2; Literary Club, 1, 2, 3; Library Staff, 2, 3; Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4; Softball, 2, 3; Tennis, 4. MARGARET LURENE WESTWOOD Latin Club, 1; Literary Club, 1, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, 1, 2; Choral Club, 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 3; French Club, 4; Girl Reserves, 4; Public Speaking, 4. JOSEPH KINCAID WHITEHEAD, JR. F. F. A., 1, 2, 3; Library Club, 1, 2, 3. FRANCES ARLEEN WHITICAR Latin Club, 1; Operetta, 1; Choral, 1; Softball, 1, 2; Basket Ball, 1, 2; Literary Club, 3; Girl Reserves, 3; Band, 3, 4. XIA HILL WIGINGTON Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. JEAN ANN WILFONG Softball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Drum Majorette, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4. DAVID RUDOLPH WILLETT Literary and Library Club, 3; French Club, 3, 4; Senior Choral Club, 4. ELLEN WILLIAMS French Club, 4. MARIE KENNEDY WILLIAMSON Girl Reserves, 3; French Club, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4. CLAUDINE ALEVIA WILLIS Basket Ball, 1; Softball, 1, 2; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Literary Club, 3; Girl Re¬ serves, 4. MARY ANNETTE WILSON MINNIE RUTH WILSON ROBERT LETCHER WIMMER VIRGINIA DEAN WIMMER HARRY SAMUEL WINFREY VIRGINIA ELIZABETH WOOD Glee Club, 1, 2; Dramatic Club, 1, 2; Basket Ball, 2; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3; Library Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Public Speaking, 4. FRANCIS RAYMOND WRIGHT F. F. A., 1, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Midget Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3; Annual Club, 3; Aviation Club, 3; French Club, 3; Bas¬ ket Ball Manager, 4; Football Manager, 4; Monogram Club, 4. ROBERT JAMES WYGAL Hi-Y Club, 3; Treasurer, 4; Public Speaking, 4; Beta Club, 4. RUTH ELLEN WYGAL Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 2. JAMES YATES DOROTHY HARDING ZIRKLE Choral Club, 1, 2; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3; French Club, 1, 2; Girl Reserves, 3, 4. JUNIORS NOT PICTURED Elsie Adams James Farrow Irene Jones Mary Prillaman Ruth Altizer John Furrow Isabelle Jones Ronald Rhodes Lillian Ashford Fred Gardner Bernard Katz Eldridge Roop Howard Barnett Mary Virginia Gearhart B. G. King Edith Sayers Merle Bohon Roy Gearhart Pauline Kingery Wade Sewell Sanford Bohon David Gillispie Lillian Kirby Jack Shelor Florence Bower Anna Mae Goins Keith Kittinger George Shelton Treva Brillhart H. C. Gore Alvie Lockard D. J. Showalter Cellus Burnett Leona Grim Frank Lofland Cornelia Simpson Julia Burnett James Guthrie Kyle Logan Ernestine Sirry Eva Mae Burton Frances Harmon Frances Martin Bernice Smith Dilys Bushnell Horace Harris Robert Martin Donald Smith Addie Carroll Margaret Harris Ruth McCormick George Smith Wallace Carroll B. V. Helms Frances McGhee William Stewart Robert Carter Rosella Helvey Lawrence Miles Nadine Taliaferro James Cassell Ralph Henderlite Marie Moran Walter Taylor Laura Belle Clarke Betty Hillman Opal Moulse James Thompson Ann Cochran Junior Hodges Viola Mowles Louise Walker Frank Collins Harding Houchins Francis Musgrove Thurman Walker Mossie Collins Virginia Houchins Virginia Nance Blair Walters Ray Collins Thelma Hudson Frances Nicar Alfred White Elizabeth Crantz Kenneth Huff Clyde Parrish Emily Whitlow Louise Crotts Garland James William Perdue Mary Louise Wilbourne Kathleen Custer Douglas Jobe Bobby Phillips Horace Wimmer Jack Dame Mary Johnson Cleda Philpott Louis Wimmer Robert Dowdy Kenneth Edwards Dorothy Johnson Bill Powers Roy Wise SOPHOMORES NOT PICTURED Reva Altizer Billy Deyerle Maxine Amos J. R. Dickerson Lee Andrews Louise E. Dickerson Frances Angle Junior Dobbins Charles Apperson Ruth Donahue Ernest Arthur Fred Doyle Mildred Atkins Clara Lee Duffy Curry Ayers M. Louise Dyer Mary Alice Ayers Frances Eakin Earl Baker Lucille Eakin Ruth Bane Posie Edwards Dwight Bayse Evelyn Epperly Byron Beach Nielford Eller Joyce Beckner Edith Estell George Black Margaret Farmer Gene Blackard Wynona Ferguson Richard Blackwell Dathryn Ferris Mary Elizabeth Boone Thomas Fleck Virginia Bower Herman Flinchum Wilbur Bradford Alleta Francisco Carolyn Brice Roscoe Garman Paul Brogan Stella Garman Wilber Brooks Donald Garner Audrey Broughman Billy Garnett Charles R. Brown Harold Garrett Charles E. Brown John Garrett Eleanor B. Brown Sue Garst David Brown Oveda Gearhart Virginia E. Brown Ernest Gibson Norma Bryant Henison Gillie Maxine Bryant Joseph Glass Billy Burch Virginia Godby Blair Campbell Aline Goodwin Frankie Campbell Robert Graham Garnell Canup Mildred Graybill Irene Carden Clifford Greenway Tommy Carroll India Grice Wayne Carter Wilfred Guthrie Hilda Cecil Buddy Cary Hall Charles Chapman J. D. Hall Joseph Charlton Helen Harmon Melba Chattin Eugene Harrell Louise Christley Thelma Harshbarger Alma Clark Lu Rena Hartman Colleen Clifton Ruth Hartman Lois Coffey Earl Haupt Ferris Collins Ralph Haupt Evadene Conner Edward Heinlein Gene Cornett Charles Henderlite Edgar Cox Eva Hibbitts Wilbur Craft Verna Mae Hickerson Albert Crantz Robert Holliday Bobbie Crouch Edward Hollandsworth Howard Crouch Robert Hollie Hugh Cundiff Dorothy Hood Margaret Custer Ernest Hudgins Norene Custer Garland Hunt Tfyelma Custer Lewis Hurt Roberta Daniel Emma Sue Ingle Liflian Daughtery Ima Ingram William Davis Hugh Jennings Billy Dewease Charles Johnson Malcolm Jones Ralph Jones John Rhodes Ray Jones Lorraine Rhodes Vernon Keith Harold Richardson James Kelch James Ridgeway E. Sue Kent Mary Roberts Tommy Keys Margaret Robertson James Kilby Jesse Roth Edwin Kincaid Ruth Saul Mary Agnes King Billy Saunders Lillian A. Konnagan Minnie Scott Ray Lancaster Earl Shelor Dorothy L. Lane Harold Shelor Mary W. Lane Rachel Shepherd Arwilda Lawrence Joe Sherrard Annie Laurie Lee Buford Short Laura Lee Aubrey Slough Nancy Lee Catherine Slusher Lee Lineberry Ann Sluss Judson Lockard Billy Slusser Ruth Lockard Jack Smith Dot Lofland Jearldeen Smith Bob Logan Samuel Smith James Loope Posie Starkey Louise Loyd Fred Stevens Bertha Marsh J. C. Stott Fred Masincup Susan Stratton Gertrude Masincup Harold Summers Virgil McMahan Violet Sutphin Virginia McNeil Nellie Sykes Elisha Miller Maxine Thomas Frances Miller Ned Thompson Ada Morgan Ralph Thompson George Morgan Malcolm Tingler Velma Moulse James Tobey Pete Mowles Dorothy Towler Virginia Muncy Lewis Turner Lyndon Musser Woodrow Turner Artie Neinke Louis F. Verdel Legora Neinke Fred Vest Dorothy Obenchain Earnest Via Betty Osborne Earl Walton Marion Overstreet James Walton Kenneth Paitsell William Watkins Phyllis Palmer Elinor Watson Eula Parr Katherine Wertz James Pendleton Maybelle Wertz Marie Perdue Emmett White Sylvester Perdue Robert Wickes Louise Peters Herman Wilkerson Jack Philpott Douglas Williams Melva Philpott Jimmy Williams Doris Poff Lynwood Williams Dorothy Poff Phyllis Williams Mary Poff Janet Wilson Ray Poff Dora Dean Wimmer Blair Price Mary Ellen Wimmer Jewel Price Marvin Wise Lolah Price Milan Wise Inez Pugh Page Wood Lewis Reich Lena Woolwine Clarice Reynolds Billy Wrench Lawrence Reynolds Clinton Young James Rhodes FRESHMEN NOT PICTURED Rachel Atkins Mary Frances Baker Robert Bohon Harry Bower - . Polly Bower Doris Brammer Frances Brubaker • Mildred Campbell Lawrence Cecil Cyrus Carmack Ray Crews Raymond Crotts Jean Deer Josephine Dowdy William Early Howard Edwards Edward Going Jimmy Goodykoontz ' Raymond Adams Rowlen Agee . Tom Akers Billy Aldridge Winfred Aldridi Paul All Violet All Carl Amos Violet Amos Florence Anders Rachel Atkins Joyce Ayers Frank Bain Mary Frances Bab Warren Baker Mildred Bane Vina Battle Wallace Beacham Winfred Beckner Agnes Beard Aileen Beason Inez Benois John Black Stella Blankenshi; Albert Bohan Harry Boane Vivian Brillhart Alvin Brown Lewis Brown Helen Bryant Muriel Buck Mary Helen Bulter Mary Virginia Bulter Lyle Burson David Byrd Frances Byrd Dorothy Caldwell Hazel Cannady Edward Carr Evelyn Carroll James Carroll Daw Carson, Jr. Junior Carper James Cassady Leonard Chase Milton Cheatham Gertrude Clark Richard Clark Jacqueline Cleniwe Jewell Cochran Betty Jean Colema Beverly Collins - V ' £ Q£ John Helms Kenneth Mowles Rovera Rumbly Isabell Henry Felix Obenchain Capitala Seirest Norman Hinchee Pauline Owen Ralph Shank Virginia Hudgins Audrey Parris Emerson Shower Harold Hurt Gordon Payne Raymond Shower Carl Jobe Lewis Pendleton Paul Sowder Willie Jones Clarie Philpott Barbara Stevens Robert Journell Letcher Philpott John Stampa Edna Lavinder Andrew Pillis Margaret Thomas Ressie Lavinder Betty Jane Rector Richard Tinnell Gordon Lawrence Lee Retting er Denver Trevillian Glenlilene Lester Elmer Reynolds Eddie Tyree Julius Lee Hilda Ritter Frank Tyree Selma Loope Annie Mae Roberts William Waide Alene Martin Jack Ross Jean Winford Hazel Meador Richard Roy Dorothy White Peter Miles Frances Rucker Mae Wise HOPEFULS—CLASS Darrell Collins Vernie Canner Lettie Mae Corbin Franklin Craver Claylor Crawford Lois Crawford Ray Crews Iana Croak Frances Crotts Iris Crotts Margaret Crotts Raymond Crotts Frances Custer P. Dame Nadine Dancewood Phillip Day Betty Jane Deane ' Cecil Dearing Muriel Dewease Nora Dewease Dreama Dillion Frances Dodson Paul Donahue Bob Dougla Canrod Downing James Doyle Kathleen Driscol Carmen Dulaney John Eakin Howard Edwards Lois Edwards Lowell Eller Esterlene Farrell Delbert Ferguson Lucy Ferguson John Ferrell Dorothy Ferelton Edward Fitze Lucy Francis Eldrid Francisco Clayton Francisco Evelyn Frank Leslie Fringer Eula Furguson Arline Garrett Elscena Garrett June Garrett Marion Garrett McCoy Hill Genevieve Hilton Milan Hitt Ester May Hobbs Harry Hock Billy Hodges ' 44 NOT PICTURED v Edith Hodges Roy Hogan Marilyn Holliday Helen Hood Faye Howell Kiester Lee Howell Phillip Hudgins Betty Lou Hunt Vernon Ingram Beverly Jamison Mildred Jewell Harry Johnson Marion Johnson Dorothy Johnston Iris Jones Robert Jones Gaie Justis Eugene Kanode Mary Louise Kelly Jack Kennedy Wallace Kesler Kathryn Key Billy King Charles King Peggie King Evelyn Kingery Stanley Kirkman Venice Laprad Donne Ledford Harry Lei Fontaine Lei Boyd Leffler Doris Leffler Maggie Lemon Vernon Likins Richard Little Evelyn Long Zed Long Burwell Lucas Helen Sue Macon Wilbur Mann Carlton Manning Peggy Marlowe Howard Martin Myrtle Gartman William Gentry Audrey Gibson Ralph Giles Margaret Gillespie Mary Gladden Robert Godsey William Goins Edward Gordon Elsie Gordon Louella Griby Lloyd Green Howard Greenway William Greenway William Grim Thelma Grisso Lee Grisso Paul Grisso Emaline Grubb Stanley Grubb Darrell Greater Martha Haider Ralph Hale Oscar Hall Frank Hannah Ruth Harbor Bernice Harbor Cumille Harman Alex Harris Arthur Harris John Harris Louise Harris Ashton Harrison Charles Hartley George Hartley John Hartley Fred Hartman Thelma Hartman Bubard Halther Colleen Harwell , Jean Heinlein Helm Opal Hilton Harold Henderlite Grace Henry Lois Henry Walter Henry Jack Hetherington Frederick Hill Louise Hill Wallace Mastuole Wesley Maxy Owen McDaniel Arthur McGhee Frank McGrady Geneva McKinney Bertha Gray McNeil Alton Meador Grace Meador Beatrice Miller David Miller Robert Miller too t , » pr K Courtney Mills Elizabeth Patterson James Ritter James Smoke Leo Minnix Harvey Pasley Marion Roark Emmanuel Sowder Ralph Minnix Howard Payne Delma Roberts Wister Sowder Lincoln Missimer Agnes Perdue Charles Robertson William Spencer Ralph Mitchel Ruth Perdue Lorena Robinson John Stevens W. Moring Thelma Philpott Jessie Rogers Mary Etta Stevens Wilda Moore Harry Philips Garland Roth Faye Stevenson Tommy Moose Margaret Pitterson Ann Rowell Juanita Stores R. L. Morow Florence Poff John Scott Ruby Stump Alvin Moses Frances Poff Sherman Sewell Golda Sutphin Margaret Moses Gladys Poff Baxter Shelor Burton Terry Loretta Moulse Grace Poff Francis Shelor Pauline Terry Wilbam Moyd Nadine Poff Howard Shelor Catherine Thomas Josephine Musser Beatrice Price Alvin Shifflett Carson Thompson Peggy Sue Musser Etta Pillow Paul Shifflett Howard Thompson Henry Nance Carlton Reed Clarence Shorter Mary Tyree Ame Obenchain Buren Reese ' y Carl Simmons Easel Via Ralph Obenebain Calvin Reynolds y James Sisson Elizabeth Wade Elinor Old Carl Reynolds James Sluss Ray Wirt Katie Painter Emily Rice Crowell Smith Phyllis Wise Gloria Parker Charles Richardson Rodney Smith Billy Wooliver Gussie Parr Howard Ridgeway u |Jy Thelma Smith y ou ts . 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Suggestions in the Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) collection:

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


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


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


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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