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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 146


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1942 volume:

ANDREW LEWS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia 8x Cibris {international! ? c PPt4fy (Member est 1921 r jl94l-42) 4SS0C MEMBER OF SOUTHERN INTERSCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION 2,122 books were collected during the Victory Book Campaign. Hugh Brand and William Colony brought over ioo books each Mr. Z. T. Kyle, Andrew Lewis High School Principal, is seen pre¬ senting a check for five hundred dollars to Mr. ]. E. Carper, Chairman of the Red Cross War Emergency Drive. This represents the donation of the school to the emergency drive. Mr. Roland E. Cook, Superintendent of the Roanoke County Schools, is looking on. ' It has been the aim of the 1942 Staff to present, through picture and story, a faithful and accurate portrayal of the life and spirit of Andrew Lewis High School, and by that portrayal, to show that “Andrew Lewis High School Serves the Community.” We, at Andrew Lewis, endeavor to make our school of real service, not only to our immediate community, but to that larger com¬ munity which is also ours to serve—our Country. In the developing of this theme, we have re¬ corded the addresses delivered by members of the Graduating Class of ’41, in an effort to show how our students are trained in the various skills to fill places of responsibility and usefulness in the community skills in thinking, in reading, in expression, in scientific procedures, in computation, in mechanics, and a host of other fields—skills that are certainly no less important now that our country is at war. In this year of 1942, we have worked harder than before to produce skills and to develop stamina—health, physical hardihood, alertness, and vigor—for these are essential to effective service and make for Victory. We have considered it a happy privilege to be called on by our local community to participate in all phases of our National Defense Program, and have cooper¬ ated to the fullest extent. At Andrew Lewis young and strong hands have been trained in the functioning of Democracy —trained to render valuable service of many kinds. These hands, inspired by the words of the past, will build for the future a better world—a world in which men seek to serve rather than to oppress, to live in unity and understanding instead of strife and bloodshed. ScANLAND Tobey Green Harmon Weaver Hearing Beckner Robertson Clyde R. Turner, Adviser The Pioneer THE STAFF Lois Wilfong. Editor-in-Chief Robert A. Vest. Business Manager Editorial Staff Murrill Scanland Phyllis Bagley Betty Phillips Joyce Beckner Frank Walthall Mary Beth Watson Ca rolyn Moore Norma Perdue Barbara Stevens Photographers Bob Carlton Mac Green Harry Hock Circulation Margaret HarmonI „ , t qp Managers James 1 obey] 6 Ann Obenshain Earlene Kimmerling Frances Miller Sports Broaddus Chewning Lucetta Woodruff Advertising Louis Weaver. Manager Mary Louise Hearing Owen McDaniel Alpheus White William Gentry Jean Logan Virginia Morris Jane Barger Robert Ayers Secretaries Margaret Robertson Edith Scott Typists Mary Wright Dorcas Lofland Margaret Thomas i rgin i a Moore, Mary Goodwin, Katherine McElroy, Assistant Advisers in Circulation , Bookkeeping and Finance Published by the Students of Andrew Lewis High School, Salem, V irginia Scenes in the Staff Room showing various phases of the work in progress r . V Scene from the Andrew Lewis Library where students daily spend their vacant periods in reference work and general reading A Panoramic View Few commencement speakers have had the chance to address a class when peace, security, and the things men live for have been at such a premium as at the present hour. On every hand we see crumbling all the things that men have worked and struggled for in the past two thousand years, and it is only natural that much of our faith in established things be shaken. At such a time, it is not only a pleasant occupation, but one which should help restore that wan¬ ing faith, to think about the historic good any society—no matter what its size—has been able to effect. Our nation is yet a democracy. We still enjoy—more than any other country in the world- freedom of speech, of press, and of religion. We are thankful for these blessings: thankful that the wish expressed by Lord Berkeley, Governor of Virginia in 1670, has not yet come true: “Thank God;’’ he said,“ there are no free schools nor printing: and I hope we shall not have, these hundred years.” For many years our country and our state have enjoyed political, religious and intellectual freedom. And as residents of Salem, and of Roanoke County, as much interested in the affairs of the world as any other American community, and much more vital in their operation than many, it is inevitable that we look with pride toward those accomplishments the rolling years have left behind us. A summation of the recent history of any community must make allowance for the part the school played in promoting the local welfare. Thomas Jefferson, our greatest Virginian, in wording his own epitaph, chose the founding of our state university as one of the three greatest achieve¬ ments of his eventful life. Until now, the American tradition that freedom’s cornerstone is nestled securely in the schoolhouse has not been lost sight of, and it is our duty to see that this does not happen. For this reason, we have chosen as the theme of this vitalized commencement, “Serving Our Community.” We should like, tonight, to give our parents and friends a panoramic view of our life here at Andrew Lewis High School, and to visualize the wide field of opportunity presented to us. Under the roof of this building, all of us have had the chance to develop those talents that will shape our careers. We believe that the work we have done here is important. It has been by no means dull drudgery. It has taught us not only to make a living, but also to enjoy life. The speakers who follow me tonight will Typical scene of the work which goes on regularly take you on an imaginary journey to every de- in the School Shop. partment of our school. They will tell you how, under the patient guidance of our teachers, we have learned to earn a living, to cooperate in a group, and also to think independently. We are proud of our past. For you, our parents, these years have been eventful, and for us, your children, they have laid a foundation for life. For us both, these years ahead are the ones that will make history. In spite of the clouds which now envelop the world, we hope and be¬ lieve in the future of Salem, Roanoke County, and Andrew Lewis High School. We, with the rest of the world, are waiting for the sunrise. Evelyn Taylor Smith Stately and strong stands our Alma Mater, teaching us At Andrew Lewis we have been one large happy family, strength and fortitude. working together and playing together. Memories of many joyful experiences and sweet friendships will linger with us through life. Examination grades can be really important for they are recorded in the big book in the office for future reference. These students seem to realize this as they strive to do their very best. The boys have to dress in a hurry, for one must never be late for practice, or for class after gym. On the beautiful Autumn and Spring days, what delight to gather in groups on the campus with our friends for a little relaxation in the glorious sunshine! The electric bell sounds reminding us that it is time to make for our lockers to get our books to be on time for class. Fun is over for a while. This is tke Reference Room of the Library. No loafers need come here, only those who have reference work for their classes. The School Plant This school today is in reality a modern industrial plant. In this plant there is a system by which the students, faculty and administration are coordinated. In addition to the class-room activities the students obtain invaluable experience through the various club activities, which include the publishing of an $1,800 annual, a page in the Times-Register every week, the production of an operetta and a senior play every year, schedules of the football, baseball, and basket ball teams. There are modern classrooms, laboratories, typing rooms, a gymnasium, a library, offices, bookstore, auditorium, home economics rooms, and a modern industrial arts shop. It is well that we are thus equipped, for in the words of Alexander Pope, “ ’Tis education forms the common mind: Just as the twig is bent, the tree’s inclin’d.” This auditorium in which you are seated is modern, comfortable, and beautiful. It is used by the community as well as by the school. On the ground floor there is a cafeteria which serves daily the needs of over 800 students, thus contributing to the convenience and health of the community. The cafeteria is also used by local organizations for lunches and banquets. The playground belongs to the public as well as to the school. It gives a safe and pleasant place for the young people of Salem twelve months in every year. The lawn surrounding this beautiful building is another thing in which we take great pride. The shrubbery was given by the Salem Garden Club and other garden clubs of the community. Our teachers try hard to give us training in appreciation and care of the grass and shrubbery. Francis Bacon said, “Reading maketh a full man.” Our school gives every student an opportunity for filling his mind with golden thoughts from the best literature. In our library we have over 5500 volumes, giving material for reference and for entertainment. Here I wish to mention another department in our school which consists of a single man—he is the custodian of this plant. Mr. Voci is the man who sees that the building is heated in winter, that it is kept in repair, that the lawn is mowed, that the rooms are swept and the boards are washed and that the property is protected. Often he seems forgotten, yet we couldn’t get along without his faithful service. The nerve center of this vast organization is the office. I say vast because it is vast compared with the little red schoolhouse of McGuffey’s Reader days. Today, in this building the activities of over 1,500 people must be coordinated. The main business of this plant is the education of the students. It is well equipped for this work. There is a competent, experienced, well trained faculty. Instead of the 3 R’s that made up our grandparents’ curriculum, we now have French, Latin, Litera¬ ture, grammar, science, biology, chemistry, mathematics, history, civics, mechanical drawing, metal, wood and leather working, bookkeeping, typewriting, shorthand and many other subjects. 4 12 } and Its Administration In fact, there is such a wide selection of courses that it is now being planned for the student to specialize in various types of work and when this work is completed he will receive a diploma which designates him as the graduate of the specific course, rather than just a graduate of the high school. The burden of student guidance in the selection of courses falls upon the home-room teachers. The schedules under which these courses are taken are decided by teachers in consultation with the principal, student, and parent. By this time you can see that we have here at Andrew Lewis, not the little red schoolhouse of yesterday but a large, efficient plant in which the educational opportunities are almost limitless. The center of this educational system is the principal with his office force. It is from the office that we receive the directions which make the school run on schedule. It is in the office that the records are kept—the records of each student and his progress throughout his four years at Andrew Lewis. We come to this educational four years—we work; we study; we learn and leave in the office an indelible record of our successes and failures. Some day we may be offered a chance at success in later life on the strength of these records. Every freshman should be taught this fact as soon as he enters this institution. He should be made to realize that he is not just preparing to live, but that he is living. His behavior and his scholastic record are making his reputation. Ladies and gentlemen—I have described to you our school—one of the most modern and efficient in the state—we owe its existence to you, the taxpayers; we are truly thankful to you for our school and the educational opportunities it has given us. —Charles Whitmore The management of the School Cafeteria is no small job. Miss Annie McConkey sees to it that “people and things ” are always in order here, and a splendid job she does of it. Outsiders always compli¬ ment our food, and our cafeteria in general. Air. Foci, whose responsibility it is to see that the school plant is kept clean, neat and warm. f is p- ! Taking dictation, running bulletins, copying transcripts—these are only a few oj the duties of Miss Trina Effinger, Mr. Kyle ' s secretary. Her helpers (pictured below) assist with the office routine work. Miss Annie McConkey, Assistant Principal, assists Mr. Kyle in checking absentees; supervises the Cafeteria; and last but not least, is surpassed by no college professor when it comes to teaching Geometry and Trig. How could we get along without dear, faithful Mrs. Bradley to “dish up ” good things to eat? The youths {above) seem to be enjoying her “ eats ” at the moment. (Right) Miss Effinger and Rachel Grubb, at work in the office. These portals have watched us come and go through all the days of our training. Perhaps , like the teachers , they , too , have sometimes wondered whether we would ever amount to anything —we were so lighthearted , care¬ free , and sometimes so noisy — but we shall. Ah yes , our days here shall not have been in vain. Having entered these doors , we go out better prepared for service. Here they are—planning schedules, studying methods and procedures, always eager to offer us the best in every possible way, in our training for service in their respective departments—our patron saints, the Faculty. Mrs. Nelle II. Peery is a real service to the school and to the Community. Training in Music is an asset to any individual who would serve his community. One must be able to express his thoughts effectively and correctly if he is to be of great value in civic affairs. We learn to do that in Mrs. Strickler’s English Class. And who can doubt the necessity for a knowledge of chemicals and their reaction in this age! Miss Webb’s Chemistry Class offers the solution to this need. !| I Our School Shop not only trains students in woodwork, metal work, mechanical drawing, etc., but is also now available to the community for machinery repair work, and any other service it can render the public. Muriel Dewease is only one of the many Andrew Lewis girls who learn the art of cooking and serving through actual practice in the Cafeteria—service now and for the future. ’ i. -ssa ij Training in practical home nurs¬ ing is a part of the regular Home Economics Course. Miss Mickle, community nurse, demonstrates putting the patient to bed to Louise Dickerson and Eleanor Brown. Mr. Kyle traces the boundary lines of the area proposed to be annexed by legal process to Roanoke City. lie who has missed Mr. Snap p ' s English is indeed unfortunate for it is a general education m itself — mathematics, psychology, morals, culture—these being only incidental to Shakespeare. Passing by Room 116 one can always hear it—the click-click of the typewriter—service to the School — service in the business world — service, perhaps, for “ Uncle Sam.” Andrew Lewis produces hundreds of expert typists each year. Bottom, Center Captain Paul Hollyfield. Top, Center Joe Ross, R. C. A. F. Left, Center Lieut. Paul Foley Right, Center Richard Peery, U. S. Navy Top, Eugene Williams Floyd Kelch, U. S. Navy Bottom Chester W. Bain, Fort Brag[ Ray Crews, Navy Frank Peters, Army Air Corps; George Peery, U. S. Naval Academy; David Ramsey, Philippines; William Crawford, ortStory, I a., Roy Coleman, Camp Polk, La.; Francis Smiley, U. S. Marines; E. R. Robertson, U. S. Navy; Bernard Garrett, U. S. Navy; Byron Poff, LJ. S. Navy. Zo Our graduates and dormer Students Who are in Military Service To you, who have studied here in former years and are now enlisted in the service of our country, this 1942 edition of “The Pioneer” is dedicated. We, the faculty and students of your Alma Mater, are with you in every valiant endeavor, and we know that you will never fail to give the best that you have in the true spirit of real service. You traversed these same halls wherein we walk. You, like us, studied, here, the great political documents of American history, and the lives of those who penned them. You, like us, were inspired by the words and deeds of men like Jefferson, Washington, and Lincoln. But we know that these phrases, these struggles, and achievements have now a deeper meaning to you, for yours is now the privilege of participating in the task of making sure that “this government of, by, and for the people shall not perish.” Yes, while we are training for service, you are experiencing the joy of it. And so, wherever you may be—sailing the wide seas, flying high in the clouds, or in the battle lines—whether your name is listed here or not—to each of you we pay tribute and honor in this dedication. We commend to you the immortal words of Jackson, “Keep your powder dry and say a prayer”—and we shall be saying a prayer for each of you. James E. Sisson, sea¬ man first-class, was in action at Pearl Harbor when it was attacked December 7. lie and his Captain were blown off their ship into the water by a torpedo {story Page 14.0 ). U. John Thornton Ray Musselman Ralph Richardson George Haupt Earl Butler Harvey Apperson Thurman Jobe Edgar Harmon Ernest Harmon Ralph Peters Posie Eades John Woff William Cunningham Sam Cunduff Army Richard Haskins Russel Philpott Rudolph Philpott Walter Bain Frank Richardson Lewis Poff S. K. Akers John L. Lewis William Joyner Eugene Harrel Ralph Gallion Jimmy Sayers Preston Graves Bill Haslip (Not Pictured) Harry Guinn G. C. Watson Charles Williams, Jr. Bob Powell West Point David Barger U. S. Navy Jack Blackard Gray Sowder L. S. Pruett Edwin Kincaid Charles Hinderlight Owen Philpott Dick Stump Stanley Kirkman James Meadow Warren Jones U. S. Marines Earnest LIudgins Francis Smiley Mont Junkin Wallace Beachman Leonard Jewell Army Air Corps Bobby Peters Jack Marmaduke Woodrow Mitchell Jessie Lef, Warren Murphy Lewis E. Weaver John H. Kinger Claude Hodges R. C. A. F. Pete Holdren Carl Mowles Top Row— Chapman Duffey, U. S. Army; Ensign Gibson Maxwell, U. S. N. R.; James Pendleton, Fort Story, Fa.; Private John R. Jamison, Jr., Air Corps; Robert Ridgeway, Army Air Corps; Francis Wright, Fort Story, Fa.; Marvin Agee, Fort Story, Fa. Bottom Row— Hugh Stinnette, U. S. Navy; Corporal Ferlin Wygal, Fort Story, Fa.; Staff Sergeant William Coffey, Bellows Field, T. II.; Charles Turner, U. S. Army; Thomas Tuttle, U. S. Naval Air Station, Pensacola; Hugh Carter, U. S. Navy; Howard Boothe, Fort Story, Fa. I - Book i. “legislative powers ” Book 2. . “we, the people” Book 3. “for common defense” Book 4. “with manly firmness” Book 5. “of, by , for the people” , Book 6. “ pursuit of happiness” Book 7. “form more perfect union” - ; t C ? da Trz taS x r 2£ £ vTaiz4 4 r t z ' i4 gz 6 . f, txn. 2r 6?’7 f£7?rt,ac sstzrsryiz zs twz£z rzi " £•• . — Z fZSZi ' Zz£c - iS iny 4rt eztz £ %z - r?{z?z4?dzZ4A£ ' , xsfav tcxtm- vt zt i 3 l u v n4 4,s4+rT. gzizi t ' amJZjZsf.vjC ' jS: 2 p ZzizZnZizzitsA szrtsr sri tux? Zur Zj. ZS ZstTTZ ' . 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' %w l cO 2 ' (fe. tz- J f rt 2r sf4 z? £XC4S£s a£er rt ZZ ZzZzzzZnc , ssrz ■. gr«. U c is zzr- Za U ZZtVrtszzCsc zz zv Zta Ztrr 4 Z z Zrjr £ 6zz Cs?s£ jZ S , Az,$sZZz2s 43Zp 2$ZZ2 ' sz?ZzZcsZo zfiZ trSZzzlZsr zzr7z sf £ rzzZZ zZ t£i 2Z .sr ,4s JXL , t£y 4zs ? : z7?si TfT tZ HANDS — noble and exalted through service, trained and tested, firm, exacting, faith¬ ful — guide us in planning our futures; instill in us self- discipline, resourcefulness, industry, ambition and cour¬ age, and train us for efficient Service. Xr . i i m .A- I congratulate the Staff upon its achievement in the production of this 1942 yearbook. The publishing and the financing of a high school annual, no small task at any time, becomes more difficult in a time of crisis. It involves the raising and expenditure of large sums of money as well as much time and effort. The Business Staff has fulfilled its responsibility successfully and admirably in raising the necessary funds for this publication during a very critical period. This may be typical of the way in which American Youth meets a challenge. It has been necessary that the young people serving in the various capacities on the Staff work together harmoniously toward a common goal. They have also worked cooperatively with the community and with all departments of the school. They have demon¬ strated cooperative effort, industry, self-discipline, ambition, resourcefulness, courage—all of which are synonyms of democracy. I feel that the production of this book is an evidence of the functioning of democ¬ racy in our school. Words and Ideas will work where force will fail, but both together can keep this nation free. The Cameraman has no difficulty in finding Mr. Kyle to photograph him, for he may usually be found at his desk, working THE FACULTY Z. T. Kyle .r. Annie McConkey. D. E. Denton. Pauline Webb. Nelle H. Peery. John H. Snapp. Bettie Kyle. Katherine Stahi. Rebecca Kern. Lillian Hogan. Dorothy DeHart. Verba Wood. Louise Rice. George O. Thompson .. Public Speaking, Clyde R. Turner. . Principal . Assistant Principal; Trigonometry, Geometry; Sponsor, the Cafeteria .Physical Education, Athletics .Science .Music, Choral Club .English; Sponsor, Andrew Lewis News ...Home Economics .Science .Physical Education .English .Mathematics .French, History; Sponsor, I. S. S. ..Latin, Algebra English; Assistant Coach, Football, Basket Ball; Sponsor, National Forensic League .English; Sponsor, The Pioneer THE FACULTY Anita Cruise. Mary Peyton Boyvyer. Mary S. Parrish. Katherine J. McF.lroy Elsie K. Wertz. Berenice M. Hoover. .. Virginia Moore. Jestine C. Henderson. Lois Carson. Jessie Tise. Elsie Profitt. Nancy H. Hoback. Carrie Lee Jordan. ... Elizabeth F. Harris. .. Adelle M. Bennett. . . .Science; Sponsor, Bi-Phy-Chem Club .English, Vocational Civics .English, Vocational Civics .Mathematics; Circulation Adviser, The Pioneer .English, Vocational Civics .History, English Civics; Sponsor, American School of the Air Program; Treasurer, The Pioneer .Algebra .Mathematics, Science .Mathematics, Science .Typing, Science, Business Principles, Vocational Civics .Mathematics, Science; Sponsor, Girl Reserves .Civics, History .Mathematics, Science .Librarian; Sponsor, Library Club THE FACULTY Donald C. Baker. Dorothea Chick. L. Christensen. Margaret Easter. Mary O. Garner. Mary H. Goodwin. Sarah C. Goodwin. Everett A. Harding. Frances O. Humphreys. Beulah A. Jones. Virginia T. Kirkwood. Carrie Martin Pedigo. Elizabeth Ridout. Sarah Kirk Rowbotham. Ethel S. Shockey. Carrie N. Spradlin. Pearl C. Strickler. Seldon H. 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Through unity and loyalty which come from common under¬ standing and devotion to a high ideal, they will be able to hold up the vision of a new world and inflame the imagination of men every¬ where and give them cour¬ age and faith. « Emma Lou Graybeal, Geraldine Plunkett, Thomas Weir, and Alene Goodwin. As The Pioneer goes to press, Emma Lou Graybeal and Geraldine Plunkett are leading the Senior Class in scholastic standing for the four years. Thomas Weir won third place in the after-dinner speeches at Emory and Elenry. Alene Goodwin won in the D. A. R. Citizenship Contest. WE, SENIORS By Dorothy Thompson We, the seniors of ’42, are aware of the graveness and uncertainty of our futures. We have inherited a responsibility unlike that of any other generation. This responsibility we intend to fulfill to the best of our abilities. As we enter into a world gone mad with panic, our four years at Lewis serve as a bulwark. The associations we’ve made here have put something precious into our lives. These influences will not soon be forgotten. These are, indeed, again “The times that try men’s souls.” But we will face them unflinchingly, and unhesitatingly carry on to the greatest glory of our coun¬ try. 29 f MAXINE GENEVA AMOS HOWARD OWEN BAKER JANE ELLEN BARGER Girl Reserves, i, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 3, 4; Choral Club BYRON BEACH F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 JOYCE KERN BECKNF.R Girl Reserves, 4; Annual Staff, 4; Library Club, 2, 3, 4 FLORENCE ELIZABETH BOWER Choral Club VIRGINIA DARE BOWER Choral Club, I, 2, 3; Home Economics, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 2; Drill Team, 3 WILBUR LEWIS BRADFORD Basket Ball, 2, 3; Football, 4; Monogram, 4 AUDREY ROSALIE BRIGHTWEI.L Girl Reserves, 2 PAUL BROGAN Beta Club AUDREY ELOUISE BROUGHMAN Home Economics Club; Choral Club CHARLES RAYMOND BROWN, Jr. Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Projection, 3, 4 CHARLES EDWARD BROWN Agriculture, 1, 2, 3, 4; Shop, 1, 2; Football EVELYN VIRGINIA BROWN French Club, 1, 2, 3; Track; Basket Ball; Softball ORETHA LAURA BROYLES Student Council; Home Economics; Choral Club i ANNE ELIZABETH BRUGH Beta Club, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3; French Club, 3, 4; President of French Club, 4 VIRGINIA JOSEPHINE BURDETTE WILLIAM WESLEY BURCH FRANK WILLIAM CAMPBELL Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club, 4 GLADYS GARNELL CANUP Band, 1, 2, 3, 4 IRENE VIRGINIA CARDEN Girl Reserves; Choral Club; Basket Ball JAMES NOEL CASSELL ERNESTINE FRANCES CHAPLIN LOUISE CHRISTLEY French Club, 1 COLLEEN MARTHA CLIFTON Library Club; Library Staff GRACE IRENE COLEMAN Softball, 1, 2; Home Economics, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2; French Club, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3; Drill Team, 3; Tennis, 4; Track, 1, 2 JULIA RUTH COLEMAN Baseball, 1; Basket Ball, 1; I. S. S., 3, 4; Volley Ball, 1; Drill Team, 3 JANET FARRIER CORD Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Home Economics, 1, 2, 3, 4; Public Speaking FRANCES VAIDEN CORMELL Girl Reserves DORIS THOMAS CORNEAL Choral Club Nineteen forty- Zwo I EVADENE VLEETIS CONNER LOUISE ESTELL DICKERSON EDWARD EARL DUNKLEE Baseball; Basket Ball Home Economics, Girl Reserves Choral Club, 1, 2; Track, 2, 4 EDGAR LEE COX Choral, i HAZEL RUTH DILLARD Girl P.eserves, 2, 3; Home Economics, 1; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 2, 3 LOUISE DYER Library Club, 1, 2; Choral, 1, 2, 3 CLAUDE WILLIAM DAVIS MILDRED JACQUELINE DAVIS Home Economics; Girl Reserves ALICE RUTH DONAHUE Library, 1, 2, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4; Choral, 1, 3, 4; Drill Team, 1 LUCILLE LENA EAKIN Beta Club, 4 JEAN MARSHALL DENNIS MILTON DOYLE RALPH FERRIS Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics, 1, 2; French, 1, 2, 3; Latin, 1; Choral, 1, 2, 3 CLARA LEE DUFFY THOMAS FLECK Nineteen lorty- Zwo HERMAN FLINCHUM ALLETA BERNICE FRANCISCO STELLA MAE GORMAN GERALDINE LOIS GARNER JACQUELINE HORTENSF, GARNER RIDLY GARNER HAROLD WILLIAM GARST F. F. A., i, 2 NANCY LORRAINE GARST Choral, I, 2, 3; Band, I, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 2, 3; Operetta, 2; Tennis, 2; Public Speaking, 2 PAUL HENRY GARST F. E. A., 1, 2; Projection Club, 4; Hi-Y, 3, 4; Home Room President, 1, 2, 3 SUE GARST MILDRED GRAYBILL Public Speaking JAMES GASKINS EDITH OVEDA GEARHART Home Economics, 2 ERNEST WARREN GIBSON CORA VIRGINIA GODBEY Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2; French, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4; Operetta, 3; Tennis, 4 ALINE VIRGINIA GOODWIN Girl Reserves, 2; Beta Club, 3, 4; Library- Club, 4; Choral Club, 4; Student Council, 4 JEAN DOUGLAS GRAY Home Economics, 2; Library Club, 3; Library Staff, 3, 4; Senior Choral Club, 3, 4; Operetta, 2, 3 EMMA LOU GRAYBEAL Beta Club, 3, 4; Senior Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 2, 3; Senior Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; I. S. S.; French Club, 3, 4 MAC GREEN Beta Club, 4; Projection, 2, 3, 4; Photog¬ rapher, 4; Head of Projection Club, 4; Annual Staff, 4 FLOYD CLIFFORD GRF.ENWAY JOHN CURTIS HALL MARION CALVIN HALL Baseball, 1, 2, 3; French, 1, 2, 3, 4 HORACE HARRIS THELMA PEARL HARSHBARGER French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club, x, 2; Senior Choral Club RUTH FRANCES HARTMAN ETTA ALICE HAUPT Girl Reserves, 3, 4, 5; Choral, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 4 MARY LOUISE HEARING Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club, 1, 2, 3; Operetta, 2; Annual, 4 MARY WELCH HEEFNER French Club, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 4; Pro¬ jection Club, 4 RUTH CLARKE HENRY Library Club, 3; Library Staff LOUISE MARTIN HOLLYFIELD Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 3, 4, 5; Public Speaking, 4 DOROTHY HOOD IMA INGRAM MALCOLM MUSE KILLGORE Choral, I, 2, 3, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4; Drill Team; Vice President, 2; Secretary, 4 JOSIE IRENE JAMES Hi-Y, 2, 3) 4 HARDING HOUCHINS Choral Club, 1, 2, 3; Public Speaking, 4; Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3 MARY KATHERINE KIME ERNEST HUDGINS KATHRYN JAMES HELEN RUTH KIMMERLIN (Enlisted in Marines) French Club; Girl Reserves DOROTHY JAMES HURT EARLENF. KIMMERLING Girl Reserves; Senior Choral Club; Oper¬ etta; Band DONALD BEARSSJEFFREYS DORIS LEE KING VIRGINIA IDE SUE KENT Choral Club, 1, 2; Girl Reserves, I. S. S. Club, 1, 2 Nineteen Jortij- Zwo EMMA LAGERHOLM DOROTHY LANE ANNIE ARWILDA LAWRENCE Music Club, Senior Choral Club; Girl Reserves, 2; Home Economics Club, 2 ANNIE LAURIE LEE Girl Reserves, 2, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Softball, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics, 2 JUANITA LEE CHARI,ES EDWARD LEONARD Beta Club, 3, 4; French Club, 1, 2 SUE ELIZABETH LEONARD Girl Reserves, 4; Drill Team, 3 MARY BARKSDALE LILLY Girl Reserves, 3 LEE RAY LINEBERRY Track 2, 3; Junior Varsity; Football, 4 JUDSON ELDRIDGE LOCKARD Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4; Junior Varsity; Basket Ball, 3; Choral Club, 4 LOIS DORCAS LOFLAND Choral, 1, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 2; Library Club, 2; Library Staff, 2; Annual Staff, 4 MARJORIE JEAN LOGAN French Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 3, 4; Newspaper, 4 ROBERT LOGAN Hi-Y, 2, 3; Secretary, 4 of Hi-Y; Beta, 3, President, 4; Duck Club; Public Speaking, 3, 4; Tennis Team, 3, 4 JACK LOWE Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1; Football, 4 LOIS LYONS Nineteen Jorty- Zwo EDWARD McCALLUM Football, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3, 4; Track, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 2, 3, 4; French Club, I, 2 MARGARET ELLEN McCAULEY Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4; Operetta, 3 LOURINF. McCRAY Girl Reserves, 1 INEZ VIOLA McKINNEY Filing Club MARY LOUISE McNEIL FRANCES LOUISE MILLER Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3; Basket Ball, 1, 2; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 2, 3; Annual Staff, 3, 4 VERNON MINNIX Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4; VIRGINIA CAROLYN MOORE Beta Club, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4; Library Club, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta, 2; Annual Staff, 3, 4 KATHRYN REBECCA MORGAN Choral Club, 1, 2, 4; Library Club, 4; Girl Reserves, 2, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4; National Forensic League, 4 VIRGINIA ANNE MORRIS Girl Reserves, 1; Library Club, 3, 4; Forensic Club, 3; Annual Staff, 4 THEODORE ROOSEVELT MORRIS Football, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 4; Track, 2 VELMA GERIDENE MOULSF. Girl Reserves, 1, 2 JUANITA NIENKE LYDIA LEGORA NIENKE Filing Club, 4; Operetta, I, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, 2, 3 CATHERINE OSBORNE Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Drum Majorette, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4; I. S. S., 3, 4 MARION OVERSTREET JAMES EARL KENNETH PAITSELL PHYLLIS ELAINE PALMER Choral Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 2, 3; Library Club, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, 2, 3; Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3; French, 1, 2, 3, 4; Gym Exhibit, 3; Red Cross Class; Exhibit, 3, 4 EULA PARR HUBERT PRESTON PARRIS MARY LOUISE PETERS Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Softball, 1, 2, 4; Freshman Operetta HERMAN PHLEGAR Choral GERALDINE PLUNKETT French Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4 DORIS BLANCH PLYBON Girl Reserves; Beta Club; Choral Club; Student Council LOIS POFF MARY POFF RAY CALVIN POFF BLAIR PRICE JEWEL PALMER PRICE French Club; Girl Reserves BILL POWERS BETTY RUTH PRUETT NANCY RICHARDSON JAMES WILBIN RIDGEWAY JAMES ELDRIDGE ROOP Baseball, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 4; Mono¬ gram Club, 4 JESSE ROTH JANE ELIZABETH ROWELL Basket Ball, 1; Softball, 1; Home Eco¬ nomics Club, 2; Filing Club, 4 PAUL ESTUS RUSHING Hi-Y; F. F. A.; I. S. S. Club; Choral Club EDYTHE LEE SAYERS MURRILL ELIZABETH SCANLAND Girl Reserves; French, 3, 4; Drill Team; Annual Staff; Softball, 1, 2; Basket Ball, Volley Ball, 1, 2 EDITH SCOTT Choral; Annual Staff, 4 MINNIE ETHEL SCOTT French Club; Basket Ball ALEX SHARPE Hi-Y, 3 , 4 MARY JUANITA SHAW Girl Reserves; Beta Club JOSEPHINE JEWELL SHEPHERD Tennis, 4; Girl Reserves, 2; Choral Club, L 2 , 3, 4 JOSEPH WILEY SHERRARD, Jr. Monogram Club, 3, 4; Football, 4; Basket Ball, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3, 4 Nineteen forty- Zwo CYNTHIA MARCELLA SHILLING Home Economics Club NEDRA KATHRYN SHOWALTER Filing Club, 4 AUBREY WAYNE SLOUGH Basket Ball, 3, 4; Track, 2 WILLIAM DARDEN SMITH DEANE SPENCER MARGARET LORETTA SPRADLIN Student Council, 1, 2; Beta Club, 3, 4; Basket Ball; Tennis; Filing Club; Annual Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4 VIOLET SUTPHIN ARTHUR MEREDITH SWANN, Jr. Track, 2, 3; Football, 4; Monogram Club, 4 GRACE SWANN Beta Club, 3, 4 JULIA ANTOINETTE SLUSS Beta Club, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 4; Public Speaking, 3; Girls’ Drill Team, 2; French Club, 3; Home Economics Club, 1 JERALDF.EN ATHLF.TA SMITH JACK SPRUHAN Basket Ball, 3, 4, 5; Football, 4; Mono¬ gram Club THOMAS LEFTRIDGE STAMPER Football, 4; Track; Hi-Y, 4 CHARLES SWECKER Assistant Manager, Baseball, 2; News Staff, 2, 3; Associate Editor, 4; Vice President, 4; Betal Club, 3; Hi-Y, 3, 4 RUDOLPH SWITZER Nineteen Jorty- Zwo PHYLLIS NADINE TALIOFERRO French Club, 2; Girl Reserves, 3, 4 RUBY ANNE TATE Debating Club, 1, 2, 3; Home Economics, I, 2 ESTLE TAYLOR LURA LEE THOMAS Filing Club; Softball; Tennis DOROTHY THOMPSON Nczvs Staff, 3, 4; Iiditor-in-Chief, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4; Girl Reserves, 4; I. S. S.; French Club, 3, 4, Secretary, 3 EDWIN ERNEST THOMPSON, Jr. Football Manager, 1, 2; Football, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 2, 4; Track, 2, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 4; Student Council, 1, 4 JAMES FRANCIS TOBY Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President, 4; Operetta, 2, 3, 4; Library Club, 2, 3; I. S. S.; French Club, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y, 2; Annual Staff, 4 WOODROW DENNIS TURNER ROBERT ELLSWORTH VEST Band, 2; Business Manager of Pioneer, 4 PAULINE WAGNER THURMAN HAROLD WALKER EARL RANGER WALTON WILLIAM WATKINS ELINOR DOUCHY WATSON Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Softball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 1, 2 LOUIS WEAVER Advertising Manager, The Pioneer, 4 JAMES RUSSELL WEEKS Hi-Y, 2 THOMAS EDWARD WEIR Aviation Club, 2; I. S. S., 3, 4, 5; Reading Chorus, 4; National Forensic League, 4, 5; Forensic Club, 4, 5; Newspaper Staff, s VIOLET IREANE WELLS IRIS VIRGINIA WERTZ SARA KATHERINE WERTZ French Club, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2; Home Economics, 3, 4 EDWARD GORDON WILBURN Band, 1, 2, 3, 4 LOIS WOODRING WILFONG Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Softball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Annual Editor, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4; Student Council, 4; Girl Reserves, 1, 2; Volley Ball, 1, 2 BLAIR LYNWOOD WILLIAMS Hi-Y, 4 JAMES WILLIAMS PHYLLIS MARIE WILLIAMS Girl Reserves, 1, 2; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2; Home Economics, 2, 4 NANCY CATHERINE WILLIAMSON Cheer Leader, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Projection Club, 3; Home Eco¬ nomics, 4; French, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 1, 2 ALICE WILSON JANET WILSON Band, 5, 6; French Club, 3, 4 DORA DEAN WIMMER BETTY JEAN WINFORD French Club, 3, 4; Projection Club, 3, 4 Choral Club, 1, 2; Girl Reserves, 3 PAGE E. WOOD Basket Ball, i; Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4 LUCETTA MAE WOODRUFF Band, 2, 3, 4; Choral, 3, 4; Basket Ball, 3, 4; Softball, 3, 4; Winner Library Plate, 3; Annual, 4 WILLIAM EDWARD WRENCH Tennis, 3, 4; Hi-Y, 3, 4 MARY THURMAN WRIGHT Basket Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Music, 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club, 1, 2, 3; Annual, 4; Girl Reserves, 2; Operetta, 2, 3 WILBUR KENNETH CRAFT ALEXANDER LEE ANDREWS ESTHER BOWMAN ANDREWS FRANCES LOUISE ANGLE ERNEST ARTHUR MARY ELLA BAIN GENE BLACKARD MARTHA OVERTON BROWN MARSHALL BRY ARLY CELLUS TINY BURNETTE TOMMIE EDWARD CARROLL SENIORS NOT PICTURED JOSEPH CLAY CHARTTON EUGENE JONES CORNETT CHARLES EDWARD JOHNSTON B. G. KING JAMES D. LOOPE MARY RUTH O’BRYAN MARIAN LOUISE OVERSTREET MARGARET LOUISE RAMSEY JOHN HENRY RHODES ALFRED VLADE SEWELL PAUL CLEOPHUS SOWDER JOE NORMAN SPENCER MARTHA DEANE SPENCER POSIE LEE STARKEY, Jr. WILLIAM PARKER STEWART, Jr. LOYD MALCOLM TINGLER VERNON HARRISE WILBOURNE ROBERT CALVIN WILSON Nineteen Jetty- Zwe What We Are Taking with Us from Andrew Lewis According to the calendar, tomorrow is Sunday, June 8, 1941. So far as national affairs are concerned this date has no special significance whatsoever. There is to be no world-wide celebra¬ tion tomorrow. All the churches throughout the country will proceed to worship in the customary manner without any unusual activities. In fact, tomorrow will be just another Sunday, a day that soon will be behind us. There is one group, however, for which tomorrow will have a special meaning. For tomorrow the present senior class, gathered here in this auditorium, will have become graduates of Andrew Lewis High School. We shall soon step over the threshold, never again to return to these halls as a class. The pages of our record books will be turned and perhaps forgotten, as the time rolls slowly by. We shall drift out from this institution to places both far and near, some to roads that are safe and well defined, and others to paths of high adventure. Whether or not we shall again gaze upon this building, the pride of one of the most beautiful communities in the entire state, no one can say. But though this class may soon be just a hazy recollection to others, we know that every single person in this group will always remember the experiences of the past four years at Andrew Lewis with fondest memories. As the end of our school life draws near, one begins to think back over the past, recalling some of the basic principles learned here. He remembers how our teachers stressed the fact that we should always take with us the desire or aspiration to strive for higher levels in our general living. How we must learn to use the knowledge gained here to the best advantage. And the importance of being able to step into the role of citizens of our country and conduct ourselves as such wisely and courageously. But instilling into a student a desire for higher levels does not necessarily mean vaulting ambition or lust for power. Ever since creation the aspiration to power and high position for itself alone has always meant disaster. It is so at present and will no doubt be so in the future. On the contrary, the desire for greater levels as learned in the high school means higher planes in the field of learning and service. In addition to the knowledge gained at Andrew Lewis, we also see the necessity of acquiring more knowledge. The quest for truth does not end at one special period but is a lifelong process. If the full benefit of this knowledge is to be received, moreover, it must Knowledged gained 44 }3« be used practically in general living. To be able to apply learning to the vocation is an impending necessity, and to be able to choose interests and enjoyments for leisure time, long after having left the classroom, is a priceless talent, both of which we are taking with us from this institution. We shall soon step into the outside world, a world which is unfortunately now in a state of turmoil and unrest, being the battleground of the ideals of tyranny and freedom. It is not a new battle, however, and we should consider ourselves fortunate, on the other hand, at being given the opportunity to keep alive and predominant the principles which America has traditionally cherished. Some of us may become leaders in the political life of the nation, while others will be as equally important in advancing some great scientific project for mankind. Even though, however, the members of this class may be scattered to all corners of the globe they will always carry with them the memories of their high school career. Ever present in their minds will be the sorrows and joys, incidents and experiences, and friendships that may have an everlasting influence on their lives. Never to be forgotten are the class parties, trips, plays, lectures, athletic events, and numerous other highlights that have made lasting impressions on our minds. In addition to activities at school, life in the community has been influential and will continue to be so in directing what course we are to follow. The members of this class will carry with them a deep and abiding sense of the debt they owe to the leader of this school and the teachers who, by their untiring and loyal efforts, have guided us to this, the crowning point in our high school career. The contributions they have made to the forces that build our characters and direct our conduct, will last long and reach far out into the life we follow when we leave here. We wish to express to them our appreciation and gratitude for the service they gave us. No one can ever measure it. It is not an easy task to say goodby to a place such as this, but it will be harder to forget the times spent here. The Scottish bard, Thomas Moore, expressed this feeling well when he concluded his poem “Farewell.” “ Let Fate do her worst , there are relics of joy , Bright dreams of the past , which she cannot destroy; Which come in the night¬ time of sorrow and care , And bring back the features that joy used to wear. Long , long be my heart with such memones fill ' d! Like the vase , in which roses have once been distilled -—- You may break , you may shatter the vase , if you will , But the scent of the roses will hang round it still. " Yes, although tomorrow will be just another day— another Sabbath—for the rest of the world, it has a very definite significance for the Class of 1941. —David Thornton Applying learning to a vocation ■ 8 { 45 }■ Junior hands being trained for service in the shop JUNIORS Fairy Abe Raymond Adams James Agee Isabel Amos Florence Anderson Joe Austin William Bain Anne Ballentine Thomas Beasley Aileen Beason Hazel Benninghove Bettie Lou Brown 46 JUNIORS NOT PICTURED Lois Agee Tommy Carson Christene Carter James Cassidy Hilda Cecil Charles Chapman Broaddus Ciiewning Jewell Cockran Lois Coffey Terris Collins Eleanor Brown Mark Burdette Lyle Burson Arlene Campbell Bettif. Canada Alma Clark Hazel Cooper Albert Crantz Lucille Cruff Frances Custer Margaret Custer Nadine Damewood Irene Dangerfield Roberta Daniels Ruby Davis James DeHart Peter Dobbins Josephine Dowdy Irvin Doyle Carmen Dulaney Posie Edwards Neilford Eller Warren Ellison Margaret Farmer Lacy Ferguson Edwin Gentry PICTURED Jacqueline Clinewell Frances Colwell Gene Cook Charlotte Ann Coon Lettie Mae Corbin Frances Cox Lois Crawford Margaret Crouch Doris Crowe Cletis Cruff Custer Richard Dame Dorothy Goodwin Robert Graham Hazel Green Loyd Green William Greenway Paul Grisso Norma Gunn Wilfred Guthrie Bernice Harman Alex Harris Charlotte Dennis Muriel Dewease Dreama Dillon Frances Dodson Robert Douglas Kathleen Driscoll -Cj 47 }£ • JUNIORS Juniors concentrate on mid-term examinations Kermit Dudley Lucille Ferguson Kathryn Ferris (Married) Dorothy Firestone Evelyn Frank Leslie Ann Fringer Billy Garnett Arlene Garrett June Garrett Marion Garrett Lois Garst Myrtle Gartman «B{ 48 } JUNIORS NOT PICTURED Arthur Harris Thelma Hartman Richard Hatcher Betty Helm John Helm Opal Helton Walter Henry Jack Hetherington Edith Hodgers Marilyn Holliday Dorothy Hopkins Doris Lee Howell June Howery Virginia Hudgins Harold Hurt Vernon Ingram Willard Jewell Marion Johnson Wesley Holly Ralph Jones Ray Jones Wallace Kessler Edwin Kincaid Mary Acnes King Clyde Kingery Ruby Kiser Elmer Lam Ray Lancaster Mary Lane Edna Lavinder Ressie Lavinder Doris Leffler Glenilene May Lester Florence Lewis Anne Lindsey Ruth Lockard Selma Loop Wilbur Mann Carlton Manning PICTURED William Gentry Dorothy Goodwin James Goodwin Thelma Grim Hazel Greene Darrel Gunter Pauline Hall Lee Hammond Darden Harmon Harvey Harris Elmer Hash Martha Ann Hayden Isabel Henry Louise Hill Genevive Hilton Norman Hinchef. Milan Hitt Harry Hock Marilyn Holliday Helen Hood Charlene Howell Faye Howell Hester Lee Howell Philip Hudgins 4 49 }!! • JUNIORS A Junior Class Betty Lou Hunt Harry Johnson Dorothy Ann Johnston Robert Jones Mary Kelley Kathryn Key Rachel Kinsey Georgia Lane Venice Laprad Donna Ledford Fontaine Lee Vernon Likens ! JUNIORS NOT PICTURED Mildred Peck Ruth Perdue Sylvester Perdue Dimples Perkins John Philpott Thelma Philpott Curtis Lee Poff Eveline Price Lalah Price Jane Ramsey PICTURED Aline Martin Raymond Martin Shirley Martin Fred Masincup Nancy Mason Allen Maxey Margaret Middleton Ruth Mitchell Hames Moore Ada Morgan Zed Long, Jr. Burrel Lucas Helen Sue Macon Peggy Marlowe Katherine McCall Owen McDaniel James Mowles Betty Lee Munsey Arthur McGhee Frank McGrady Virgil McMahon Sherrill McNutt Denny Nofsinger Anne Obenshain Mary E. Osbourne Gussie Parr Geneva McKinney Bertha Gray McNeil Jane McSwain Grace Meador Violet Minnix Wilda Moore Margaret Moses Josephine Musser Elinor Old Katie Painter Marvin Parks Aubrey Parrish Betty Jane Rector Charles Richardson Margaret Robertson Lorena Robinson Alfred Routh Francis Rucker Rowena Runbi.ey Derwood Rl t sher Estileen Sarver Agnes Perdue Clacy Philpot Andrew Pillis Etta Pillow Dorothy Poff Grace Poff 51 ) A couple of Juniors chat with a Senior Nadine Poff Peggy Buren Reese Emily Ann Rice Annie Mae Roberts Lorena Robinson Jesse Rogers Anne Roweli, Shirley Savage Betty Sears Capitola Secrist Ada Scott JUNIORS { 52 }• JUNIORS NOT PICTURED William Saunders Mary Frances Schilling Sherman Sewell Marie Stewart Mary Roberts Flora Belle Singleton James Sluss John Stamper Susan Stratton Rudolph Swetzer Herbert Taylof. Burton Terry Catherine Thomas Lewis Turner Helen Underwood Helen Varney Ruth Wade William Waid Frank Glenn Walthall Jeanne Walthall Frances Wai.ton Marilyn Ware William Webster Lynn White Elizabeth Whitehead Robert Wickes Ann Wray Wigington Claude Wilson William Winfrey Mae Wise Marvin Wise Milan Wise Frances Wood John Wood Jack Young Lynwood Young PICTURED Alden Scott Doris Scott Emerson Shaver Marquite Sheppard Alese Sisson WlSTER SOWDER Robert Spencer William Spencer Virginia Stanley Barbara Stevens Faye Stevenson Jane Sumpter Margaret Thomas Carson Thompson Frances Vaden Betty Via Mary Beth Watson Virginia Wertz Everlyn White Robert Whitmore Vivian Wiginton Sidney Woodruff Inez Woodward Marie Wrench NINTH GRADE Marjorie Andrews Phyllis Bagley Bruce Baldwin Horace Barnett Dallas Bartholomew Ilene Bayse Marie Bell Katheryn Bohon Eilene Bowman Hugh Brand Betty Brome Maxine Brough Vivian Broughman Eunice Caldwell Dudley Calhoun Rae Carpenter Virginia Cash Beverly Collins Mary Collins William Colony Marvin Conner Mareta Cook Mary Margaret Cornett Norma Cox Billy Coxen Franklin Cranen Betty Crawford Vivian Cruff Inez Dewease H. R. Davis Christine Davis Juanita Divers Harry Dixon Charlotte Epperly Ray Epperly Eula Ferguson Peggy Ferguson Elsie Flinchum J o Ann Foster Loeta Frye Norma Fuller NINTH GRADE ■HH June Gore Juanita Graham Irene Grubb Lilly Grubb Stanley Grubb Ashton Harrison Helen Harrison Louise Harris Betty Ruth Haupt Lois Hayden Ralph Henry Dewey Hollingsworth Kenneth Hood Beverly Jamison Sarah Jamison Ben Johnson Gaye Justice Helen Kelly Florence Kime Phyllis Kingery Betty Lee Kinzer Rosco Kirby Virginia Likens Lida Lindsey Joe Logan Elizabeth Long Jean Ludwick Eddie Magruder Edith McFadden Frances Meadow Beatrice Miller Shirley Minnix Claudine Mitchel Kermit Morris Rowena Murphy Templeton Norris Jack Parrot Harvey Pasley Dorothy Pennington Norma Perdue Betty Phillips NINTH GRADE Myra Jane Phlegar Ann Presley Jack Price Bar bara Rakes Betty Lou Rakes Nelda Rakes Mary Rhodes Thomas Richardson William Richardson Eleanor Rierson Delma Roberts Imogene Roberts Frank Robertson Peggy Robertson Jack Robertson Jewel Roop Susie Rudisili. Edith Saul Mary Saul John Scruggs Billy Shaw Charlotte Shei.or Craig Sluss Crowell Smith Betty Sowers Clem Starkey Ruby Stump Annie Swann Frances Terry Treva Via Anne Walrond Ethel Waltz Charles Webber Frances Weeks Margaret Williams Wilma Willis Winnie Willis Nancy Witlow Billy Witmire Roland Woodward EIGHTH GRADE Johanna Adamson Carl Bain Robert Bain Ruth Baker Minnie Barnett TI. E. Beatty Jane Black Jean Black June Bohon Inez Bowen Eugene Bower Rohoda Bower J. B. Byrd Billy Campbell Johnsie Canup Allen ' Chappell Marie Ciiass Fred Chatam Alese Cloer Barbara Coleman Shirley Cook Evelyn Copenhaver Jene Cox Mildred Crowe Dorothy Cundiff Martha Dame Kathlene Dickerson Nelson Daniel Jane Doyle Pat Duty Geraldine Edwards Mary Epperly Doris Flinchum Juanita Foley Kitty Frances Renee Franklin Robert Fricke Joyce Galbraith John Green Lola Griggs John Grim William Grubb Anita FIale Margaret Hendali. Jane Hodges Lucy Humphries Mary Louise Hurt Mildred Hunt Paul Kimmerlin Edith LaBria Virginia Lawson Betty Lou Lindamood Gertrude Lynch Wanona Maddox EIGHTH GRADE Betty Masters Lou Messick I.ois Mili-s Joyce Missimer Lena Mitchell Billy Moring Leonard Moses Marie Moses Hilda Mowles F.dgar Musgrove Frances Mutter Nadine Neinkie Hazel O’Berne Jenie O’Berne Mary O’Berne Frances Overstreet Doris Oylen Nancy Parris Bill Paxton Jamies Poff Betty Anne Pasley Paul Price Susan Prilliman Doris Radford Peggy Ragland Beverly Rakes Virginia Raymond Maxine Robinson June Ross Hariett Rowell Geraldine Rushing Mary Catherine Sellers Ralph Shaver Jean Shephard Herman Sink Beverly Smith Sarah Sax CoURTLAND SpOTTS Charlotte Taylor Frances Terrell Shirley Tyree Phyi.lis Underwood Rose Mary Waddell Helen Walker Anne Watson Ruth Weaver Peggy West Betty Jane Westwood Cathelyn Wildhover Laretta Wirt Ballard Wood Nancy Zehmer Jf f’ rla6? ' 7 £??rt 4Z ■xn0? {jhp 2£tfS7Zf vz2z si ■y zczy£ 1 . zteMAatZi tz r% 2t? 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With steady, trained hands the Youth of America will draw its tomorrow. ft. ' : 0 iv ; .v ' v w.iTr;- rMv y. ' ' 4 «; • UN Science Science opens for us a highway to liberty or a highway to bondage; to liberty by freeing us from superstition and from disease, giving us improved machines and better living through more exact knowledge; to bondage by being used for mass destruction of man and man’s achievements. In an effort to follow the way to liberty, our high school provides for us a program of science planned to include every pupil. Science, made up of two years of general science and two years of mathematics—the science of numbers—is required. After this fundamental study, we may add to our basic sciences the values of biology, chemistry, solid geometry, plane geometry, and trigonometry. This program of science gives us a command of useful knowledge, an understanding of significant scientific ideas, and an opportunity to practice the solution of problems of “satisfying wonder.” This develops in us the scientific attitude. To be more definite, one of the outstanding practical values that the student has gained by mathematics is the realization that results are failures when reasoning is wrong or confused. It is not expected that every one who studies high school science will enter college, but for those who do, Andrew Lewis provides a sound college preparatory course in its elective sciences. Chemistry may be used merely as a pastime, a means of amusement—by making solutions change color or by performing seemingly magical tricks. Biology can lead to false ideas concerning the origin and the purpose of man’s life on earth. It can give him a broader and deeper under¬ standing of man and of God. Some may choose a biological hobby. On the other hand, it may be used as Pasteur used it—to save the lives of animals and of men and to build up health and human life. The same information which gives these many values can lead up to bondage. Does it not seem that o ur most scientific nation today is our most destructive? With a change of the goal, science no longer wages war against disease, ignorance and other bad factors, but it wages war of nation against nation, man against man. If this warped goal is in our own com¬ munity, overlooking religion, placing power attained by science above all else, then we follow the highway to bondage. If motivated properly it will lead us to peace and prosperity. When science in high school is completed, the student has improved his sense of real values, and learned clear thinking through a situation to a real conclusion. He is better fitted to take his place in the community, be¬ cause he has cultivated the scientific attitude toward all phases of life and will not be guilty of teaching or living with false ideals. —John Gleason Mrs. Stahl ' s Science Class Social Sciences A Class in Sociology How do the social sciences prepare the High School student to become an asset to his com¬ munity? The answer is a simple one. These subjects, sociology, history, and civics, teach the students of Andrew Lewis the fundamentals of culture and personalities, of ancient, medieval and modern civilizations and of our government, local, state and national. They instill an appreciation for the long way that man has come; and they give a challenge to us for the future. Let us consider some of our Social Science courses. In our Sociology class we hold open dis¬ cussions on topics of general interest in the lines of personality, individual adjustments and cultural relationships. Most interesting of all are the debates on heredity and environment and which has the most to do with the personality of the individual. Several Social Science classes have given a number of broadcasts during the past two years. These were round-table discussions on issues of current interest, some of them of personal interest topics, others on problems of economic and political phases of life in our world of today. “To know nothing of the past is to understand little of the present and to have no conception of the future,” so said an old Greek philosopher. In our study of world history we learn of the 62 } early civilization of Egypt, Greece, Babylonia and the Holy Lands. It gives some conception of man ' s long and difficult developing story, the futility of wars with the long, unproductive years known to us even today as the Dark Ages. Then the Renaissance with the stimulating knowledge that marks the awake ning of intellect and spirit poured into an erstwhile gloomy world. Art, Literature, Science and Explorations entered into rivalry. An invention brought with all its in¬ genuity that priceless machine whose printing established the democracy of learning—an invention which might well be said to have ushered in a new way of living or the modern world. Of course, we don’t omit modern history which brings us up to the present day. Then there is the history of our own country and the establishment of our ideals in a government which is based on democracy. This idea was voiced of old by ancient Greeks and by the British in their Magna Charta and other documents, retaining from these the features that give to the individual freedom of the press, religion and speech. Our government is controlled by the individual, who by his power of franchise controls the law-making bodies. Our government protects our property from criminals, enables us to be independent of foreign countries, maintains peace and order, changes old laws in the interest of society, and protects the interests and rights of every citizen of our vast country. Isn’t it easy to see then just how the Social Sciences help the student to become an asset to his community. With a clearer under¬ standing of man’s errors and successes in his epic of achievement, we should be better able to prepare for a nobler future. —Barbara Minichan 4 63 b- M iss Moore ' s Civics Class Canguage Mrs. Rice ' s Latin To master any language is to hold a key to the storehouses of civilization. Our school offers courses in French, Latin and English. The study of foreign languages has many advantages. Besides giving us ability to read, write and speak, it helps us to make an acquaintance with the history, literature and people of other countries. This is especially important, for without an illustrative background, the study of language would seem dry and lifeless. Mastery of grammar is another accomplishment brought through the study of language. Last, but far from least, is the mental discipline and straight thinking its study promotes. Tied closely to growth in thinking is development of sensitivity to language. We constantly grow in ability to grasp the gist of meaning from reading and to recreate it in new expression. Many of our students would find the English language more interesting and more delightful if they had the training of study in the foreign languages. Proof of the importance of foreign language is that in universities and many smaller colleges one or two years of it are required. If one plans to study law or surgery, Latin is of special import¬ ance. Since French is a modern language and has been used for years in international relations, we can easily understand its value. One of the foremost things that distinguish man from the lower animals is his ability to speak. - ' j{ (i t }£«• This being true, it seems that every person should desire to master at least one language. In our school, as in all other American schools, four years of English are required for graduation. Though the average graduate falls far short of the goal, each one has here an opportunity for learning gram¬ mar, composition and literature. All of us have a foundation for correct speaking, writing and interpretation. We also have definite and intensive study in appreciation of literature. We enjoy such games as football and baseball if we understand their fine points. The same holds true in the enjoyment of literature. Some of these points are figures of speech, comparison and contrast, allusions, and mood, or tone. The mood or tone is of the most interest for its com¬ prehension underlies the knowledge of human nature. Some literary friends as familiar to us as our classmates and teachers are Ichabod Crane, Rip Van Winkle, Poor Richard and Leatherstocking. Who leaves Andrew Lewis without meeting Hamlet and Macbeth, Rosalind and Orlando, Polonius and Ophelia and the eccentric of eccentrics, Samuel Johnson? We pass in our studies of tone and mood from the absurd tales of Paul Bunyan and Irving Cobb to sublime heights of Thanatopsis, Gray’s Elegy and To a Skylark. We have explored the mysteries of Poe and Conan Doyle. We have passed into remote, ancient and imaginary worlds with Kipling, Stevenson, Bret Harte and Richard Halliburton and Kenneth Roberts. Here are a few of the advantages gained through the study of literature: The develop¬ ment of reading abilities and attitudes, critical abilities, acquaintance with literary history, and the experience of visiting foreign lands and meeting new people through books. Through essays, poems, short stories, novels, lies we can create and live in worlds of our own. —Ronald Rhodes plays and biograpl Miss Wood ' s French 65 ) Mo me Economics and Jndustrial Jrts- Crcativc Jnstinct A Typical Home Economics Class There are many highly intelligent people who are not considered scholars. The study of foreign languages, history, poetry, art, and music makes no appeal to them. In their minds and souls, the creative instinct is very strong. They love to do things with their hands, they enjoy seeing the finished product of their labor. This type of woman enjoys making good bread, baking cakes, decorating homes, designing and finishing becoming costumes, even planning formal dinners and banquets. This type of man enjoys tearing apart and rebuilding anything mechanical. The instinct that was destructive in his babyhood becomes constructive in his manhood. He delights in making airplanes, houses, automobiles, furniture and ships. Our school has two departments—Home Economics and Shop—whose purposes are the culti¬ vation of these creative instincts. The maintenance and improvement of family life through its educational program is one of the major purposes of the Home Economics department. Some problems which girls study in this department are family relations: how children must cooperate with each other and with their parents to make a success of the family. They study family health as affected by food, clothing and daily habits of living. They study child development, touching only lightly, of course, upon child psychology. One study that is very important is the family budget. Estimating the income and studying wise buying contribute a great deal to the family’s happiness. All of the course is well balanced by giving careful study to recreation and use of leisure time. In recent years, our Home Economics department has kept in touch with young women and helped -sy{ 66 }• them to become established socially and economically, after leaving high school. The Home Eco¬ nomics department strives to keep in touch with older mothers and help them to meet their needs. Industrial Art has found its place in the best high schools of today. Boys of our school are given advantages over their fathers by having the opportunity to use machinery and tools placed at their disposal in the school shop. They are instructed how to use tools correctly and to care for them. Through practice, they learn how to make articles equal in appearance and beauty to those on the markets. They study the sources of raw materials that go into the construction of these articles. They learn the value of skill in the different processes of construction. Through work in our school shop, many boys receive training for profitable occupations. Before leaving high school, they learn to use equipment and tools far too expensive for them to have purchased as individuals and yet they are ready to follow a trade which they love. Today our country is fortunate in having skilled mechanics, nurses and many other persons gifted in doing practical work. Even though our high school graduates are not classified as skilled, they at least have the foundation on which to build. The Home Economics department and the Industrial Arts department are helping our school toward the molding of better citizens. Girls and boys, who have done the work in Andrew Lewis, can better care for themselves when they go out into the community to make an honest living. —Mary Elizabeth Boone Bus mess and Agriculture Mrs. Humphrey’s Bookkeeping Class The Business and Agriculture departments of Andrew Lewis give more direct training for a vocational field than both the other departments. The purpose of the Business Department is to help furnish a background for life after securing a high school education. Every one at sometime or another engages in business transactions, as a consumer if in no other way. Students of commercial subjects get vocational training through which they develop certain marketable skills which many boys and girls make use of while still in high school because this enables them to prepare assignments in other courses with greater ease. Those who plan to con¬ tinue their education hope that the drudgery may be taken out of college courses and that their technical knowledge and skill added to academic and other professional courses will be an entree to good positions later on. -Cj 68 Other subjects offered in the business course are General Business which serves as an intro¬ duction to actual business life, and Business Law which gives the rights and duties of a person when in the business world. Boys who study vocational agriculture in high school are fitting themselves to become the future farmers in our country. All of these boys are members of the Future Farmers of America, whose primary aim is the development of agricultural cooperation, citizenship and leadership. The branches of agriculture which have been stressed this year are: Crops, livestock, poultry, conservation of wild life and natural resources, and the National Defense Program. In addition to classroom activities various enterprises are carried on at home such as caring for a garden and raising livestock. These boys also make a contribution to our community by look¬ ing after the plants here on our high school grounds. Every year they participate in judging farm products at Blacksburg. Through these activities the boys put into practice what they learn at school. Agriculture students can help their com¬ munity greatly through surveys of the com¬ munity’s needs, and by showing the farmers the best and most modern methods of farm¬ ing, by donating their services to the welfare sirable occupation. —Marion Jones of the community they add dignity to a de- The Agriculture Boys, seen putting fertilizer on the grass of the school laivn. -»;]( 69 Music A Class in Band, Nothing in our school affords more pleasure than our music department. It has been said that nine-tenths of the people in every community are interested in music. Music has been one source of relief from fatigue. In the great vineyards of Europe music was used for this purpose. In the “Old” South negroes sang as they loaded river boats, and traveled from place to place. Some of the most beautiful music ever heard comes from fields of labor. Our cotton fields are the home of beautiful melodies. Rest and recreation are also furnished by music. Singing will relieve the mind of worry and fatigue. Folk dances on the greens and in the great halls of England afforded recreation for all classes. May Day throughout our own country would not be popular if there were no music. Danc¬ ing, the chief recreation of today, is made possible only through music. The two musical organizations in Andrew Lewis are the band and choral club. The band gives an excellent opportunity to all students who have a talent for that type of work. Besides being a source of personal development and entertainment, it fills an important place in our community life. Civic club meetings, ball games and parades are made more interesting, and more dramatic by the presence of our band with its stirring music and its attractive uniforms. ■ 3{ 70 ) The town of Salem, the American Legion, civic organizations and individuals recognizing its value to the community, very generously assisted in providing the uniforms and instruments. We have high hopes for the future of our band. Nothing means more to the daily life of our school than the glee club. Someone is always on hand to play for assembly and to lead in group singing. This is a popular part of assembly programs. Whether we join in religious or patriotic songs, it’s delightful to sing together. One of the main features of the year is the Operetta. The voices of the students are tested and the leading roles given to the best singers. Much work, starting as soon as school opens, is put into this feature. The honor of playing a leading role in the Operetta is the highest ambition of some students at Andrew Lewis High School. Both glee club and band give many opportunities to high school boys and girls. Trips to Rad¬ ford, Richmond and other points in the state are delightful experiences. These contests stimulate interest and encourage continuous effort. These organizations also open up ways toward choosing a career. Those with unusual talent frequently select some field of music as a vocation. No vocation gives one a better social introduction into a strange community. No vocation or hobby does more toward assisting us in finding congenial friends and pleasant occupations. Andrew Lewis is proud of the music department. Mrs. Peery ' s Music Class Mary Agnes Plybon Cooking forward I have enjoyed my years at Andrew Lewis more, I think, than I would have at any other school of which I know—and I truly appreciate the many advantages it has given me. But even in the best institutions of learning, there is always room for improvement. I should like to suggest a few general improvements in the standard of this great school of ours. One need is a week, or a fixed period, or orientation, that is, discussion and guidance for freshmen. These students need to be started in the right direction. Knowledge of the school’s aims, and wise guidance in the first year, will undoubtedly improve both morale and scholarship in their years to follow. There should be new courses and new fields of endeavor laid open to the students. Pertaining to this—a Creative Writing Class and a Dramatic Club might be installed, not only to develop the ability of the student to express himself clearly in his writings, but also in his everyday speech. A step has already been taken in this direction toward further self-expression by beginning a Public Speaking Class, which was started this past year. There should be more emphasis placed upon this class next year. The foregoing things will not only increase the personal development and education of the student, but will also give Andrew Lewis full participation in the Virginia Literary and Athletic League, by putting us, from a literary standpoint, on an equal basis with the other Class A schools in the state. I say “equal basis” because more than half of the 15 Class A schools in Virginia already have regular Public Speaking Classes and regular credit is thereby issued. We should also have a Drawing Class for those few students who are endowed with that precious talent, and, who wish to continue their development in a higher school of learning. If public funds will permit, I’m quite sure that the school board would add to the faculty an Art teacher. It is most gratifying to know that Virginia, and this section of the country, is keeping step with music education developments. I am sure everyone will be glad to know that, next year, Music is to be given as a regular course, and regular credit will be issued for it. Mrs. Peery has done a wonderful job with her Senior Choral Clubs of the past, practicing only three days out of each week. Think what she will be able to do for the students with five days a week! Not only that, but think of the personal benefit and the possible beginnings of musical careers of some of the more talented pupils! Dr. Richman, State Supervisor of Music, and Mrs. Peery will plan this course during the summer to bear credit next fall. In these changing times and this modern world of machinery, more technical courses of study should be offered to the students. Physics is an ideal technical course, and is absolutely necessary before one can enter the higher branches of the United States Army, Navy or Air Corps! The privilege of entering many of the defense programs is denied high school graduates unless they pursued courses in science—especially the course of Physics. Since a great number of our students are from the coun¬ ty, we should devise a better system and regulation of buses. Such an increase of efficiency would enable more students to participate in the “outside activities” of the school; such as, the newspaper, the annual, the many fine clubs and also athletics. During the school year we usually have one or two good plays, some debates, other literary events and, of course, the athletic contests, which many students are unable to attend because of a lack of transportation. The inefficiency of the present bus system can be illustrated by two events of last week. At the most exciting and climaxing points of a picture show and a base¬ ball game, the county students were compelled to leave, or they wouldn’t have gotten a ride home. At this point we might consider another phase of the bus problem. One thing which distinguishes the educated person from the uneducated is behavior. Public senti¬ ment combined with law, makes it possible for the public buses, that is, city and interurban ones, to have good behavior on them. The school students have sufficient training to make possible perfect behavior in our county school buses. In these troubled times of world crisis and national stress, even we high school students need some sort of boosting once in a while. It is my presonal belief that each home room should have regular programs containing devotionals—with some themes being patriotic and the uplifting of school morale. We need beauty to live finer and nobler lives and God bestowed it plentifully around us. Wherever we look it is there—in sky, tree, flower, or raindrop. Beauty does not begin and end with painting. The whole world is our gallery and wherever it is possible we should try to make things more beautiful. By completion of the original plans, a decided improvement could be made in the square over here in the middle of the school by planting a flower garden and having a bird bath and goldfish pond for those creatures of the air and water. Care of flowers and animals contributes largely to the building up of student morale. The development of a feeling of self-respect, respect for authority and regard for property in every citizen, would mean much to our community at Salem. But why should I be so selfish as to stand here and enumerate the things that Andrew Lewis needs? Tonight, those of us clad in these dark robes are leaving the halls of Andrew Lewis forever and I think I can safely say for the whole group that it is with a feeling of joyous sadness that we go. Most of us, I suppose, will remain in and around Salem for a long time. Quite a few of us will emigrate to other parts of the country—and maybe the world. But no matter where, or in what community we may live, we should continually strive to uplift the standards of edu¬ cation, which is of fundamental importance to our great American Democracy today. You ask, “What can we, mere graduates of high school and not even old enough to vote, what can we do to uplift the standards of education?” Here’s what we can do. Although we don’t have an official voice in our government as yet, we can speak our own minds—and we ought to thank God that there is an America which gives us that right—we can mold public sentiment, we can make those people who are now running our government realize the present and vital needs of education which we failed to get! It is clearly ' up to us! Since the youth of today is the government of tomorrow, we should put our every effort into the fight for education and the betterment of our vast American stronghold. We are going out into the world to work and build life and not, I hope, to destroy our fellowmen and to retard civili¬ zation. —Rufus Bowman A Gym Class zzrua crtzfzzne ' yiTit jz rta yfLs ' tf ' . ■ 2 : ' - S £{ TZSfJztx vrtwy 7t rz, ? rv2L ' K - ' S r V -yir’ttz ' zz z £z. t o 67 t te7zj£u5 g ' . 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Perhaps you have heard your parents say, just as I have mine, that we are softies, “why, when I was your age, I did a man’s work all day long and thought nothing of it; but if you have to carry out the ashes, you fuss about it and try to get out of it!” These words are very familiar, and to a great extent are very true. The young people today don’t have the responsibilities that our parents had when they were young, and as a result we have become more or less “softies” as many of our parents have termed us. We are inclined to take the easy way in everything we do. This is where the physical training we get while in high school steps in and answers some of the problems of youth. Through any of the sports that you may participate in while in school you can get training which boys and girls of my age need. You will never experience the spirit and feeling that an athlete gets as he enters an athletic contest, unless you have actually taken part in some of the contests yourself. It is on the field that the athlete goes through many tests and experiences which require all the qualities of a true man. On the field the boy realizes that he is not there for his personal gain. He is out there with a number of other boys, all having the same purposes—to work together, to play a clean game, and to show good sportsmanship in every act. In the different games you meet with all types of competition. One game you play a team which is much bigger and better than your team, and you take a good sound beating—this puts the test to you whether you can take it or not, and it also shows you that you don’t have the best team in the country. Then the next contest you proceed to walk away with the game with a big score— this is when you have to try to keep your head from getting bigger than your hat. The keen competition brought about by these contests brings out several qualities which are hard for many boys to obtain. Taking the initiative is an import ant one; you must have the jump on the fellow if you expect to outplay him; otherwise, you will be on the receiving end of the game. Another thing realized by the athlete is that you must be in the best physical condition before you can perform to the best of your ability; by this you form clean habits; such as, regularity and temperance of eating and sleeping, and the importance of not smoking or using strong drink. A lot of people seem to think that physical education is purely for the physical side, and that no work is needed or expected from the mind. This is the most common fallacy existing in relation to high school sports. The mind and the body are inseparable. You must have a mind which is alert and one that will function clearly. This is true because in the athletic contests the boys taking part are entirely on their own, and the decisions are up to them. The ability of the player depends on how fast he can size up the situation at one glance and put his bodily efforts behind his decisions. Teaching coordination between the body and mind largely constitutes the job of the coach. Of course all the students in the school don’t participate in the athletic contests, but other means are provided for them. All students not taking part in athletic contests are required to have two and one-half years of physical training. This includes exercise, games, and other means to improve body coordination. The habit of taking exercise daily is of great value. Certainly any such activity which can offer so many benefits is not to be overlooked. We American youths need something to make us more rugged—something of sterner stuff. —Richard Fisher Coach D. F. Denton Football SCHEDULE FOR ’41-42 Andrew Lewis Opponent Bedford. . 31 12 William Byrd. . 21 12 William Fleming. . 14 O Lynchburg. . 7 25 Llampton. . 14 O Jefferson. . 6 25 Charlottesville. . 12 O Alexandria. . 19 6 Danville. . 0 32 B. G. King, Charles Johnston, James Gaskins, Harold Garrett Bob Jett, Joe Spencer, Selma Loop, Posie Starkey, James Ritter, Ed McCallum, Harold Shelor IN RECOGNITION OF THE FACULTY AND STUDENTS To those of you in the faculty and student body who have given your loyal support to the foot¬ ball team we wish to give our whole-hearted thanks. TO THE TEAM For those boys who have worked harder than we will ever know, we wish to thank you for giving us the opportunity of seeing clean, well-fought games. TO THE COACHES To have any team you must have the guidance of ones who know the game, and know how to teach it to others. Coach Denton, with the excellent assistance of Coach Thompson, did a splendid job in turning out one of the finest teams in the history of our school. Assistant Coach G. 0. Thompson GARRETT Back U Gob McCALLUM Tackle “Copper ” SHELOR End “ Skipper” KING Back “Luxey” JETT End “Slatts” JOHNSON Back “Buck” STARKEY Center “Posie” SHERRARD End “Mike” MORRIS Tackle “Teddy” GASKINS Back “Gi.amour Boy” RITTER Guard “Ladies’ Man” THOMPSON Back “Fish” E. HUDGINS Back “Ernie” LAYMAN Guard “Billie” WILSON Back “Bobby” GUTHRIE Back “ Wittie” S. LOOP Guard “Pretty Boy” BYRD Center “Speck” CORNETT End “Cornie” HATCHER Center “Lardy” CHILDRESS Back “ Connie ” TINGLER Manager Captain McCollum, Captain Garrett Under the excellent leadership of Co-Captains Garrett and McCallum the Salem Wolverines had a very successful season on the gridiron. Due to an accident in the early part of the season, Captain McCallum was unable to play in a number of the games, but “Gob” Garrett lead a very successful season. He crashed through the line and added to the score by kicking the ball over the goal many times. The team is looking forward to a successful year in ’42 and ’43 under the leader¬ ship of the new Co-Captains, Guthrie and Ritter. Incoming Captains Guthrie and Ritter Basket Ball Andrew Lewis Opponent Andrew Lewis Opponent William Fleming. 31 19 Danville. 16 37 Rocky Mount. 26 28 Lynchburg. 31 49 Rocky Mount. 21 20 William Fleming. 12 23 Christiansburg. 36 34 V. P. I. Freshmen. . . . 25 4 i V. P. I. Freshmen.. . . 19 39 Lane. 20 45 Lexington. 22 21 Jefferson. 26 30 Jefferson. 24 33 Danville. 20 45 William Byrd. 41 26 Lexington. 18 22 Lynchburg. 26 40 William Byrd. 23 30 Lane. 28 22 JUNIOR VARSITY First Row — Hitt, Johnson, Wertz, Ruthe Second Row — Carroll, Starkey, Tingler, Mowles Third Row — Crews, Miller, Shaw, Starkey Fourth Row — Wood, Wicks JETT Guard JEWELL Forward SPRUHAN Forward SHF.LOR Guard THOMPSON Forward KING Center CORNETT Guard ROOP Guard GUTHF.RIE Forward SHERRARD Guard FLECK Forward J. SPRUHAN Center First Row —Billy Burch, Dick Clark, Jack Spruhan, Ted Morris, Bobby Wilson, Ed McCallum Second Row —Sylvester Perdue, Charles R. Brown, John Wood, James Sluss, David Byrd, Gordon Wilburn Third Row —James Cassaday, George Hartley, Billy Kinzie, Curtis Grubb, Willard Jewell, Coach Denton Fourth Row —Dana Tingler, Marion Hall, Eldridge Roop, Alike Sherrard Maseball As the annual goes to press, the baseball season has just started and no games have been played thus far but we are looking forward to a very bright season. The present conflict has made the schedule very uncertain due to the lack of transportation but Coach Denton has stated that there will be a program of intra-mural. The games will, in all probability, be limited to schools in the immediate Salem area. Some of the schools with which games may be scheduled are: Jefferson, of Roanoke, William Byrd, of Vinton, and William Fleming, of Williamson Road. Our record for last year will be hard to beat for out of the six games played, only one was lost. ■ [!{ 84 } • P ' irst Row Left to Right —Willard Jewell, Jack Lowe, Pete Alowles, Robert Ilolladay, Bob Logan, Kenneth M owles. Second Row —Buddy Chewning, Charlie Apperson, Alex Sharpe, Billy Wrench, William Stewart, Robert Wickes, Burrell Lucas, Andrew Pillis. Zemis Last year Andrew Lewis had its first tennis team in many years. The team, however, was not too successful on account of it being the first season, but in the coming season the boys expect many victories. Last year the Andrew Lewis tennis team engaged all of the Class A teams in the Western District and also two other high schools. Each boy, before earning a letter, was required to win two singles matches and onedoubles match. Players receiving letters were Pete Mowles, Buddy Hall, Robert Wickes, Bob Logan, and Charles Apperson. Pete Mowles was considered the outstanding player and was rated number one man on the team. The organization of the school team was largely due to the work of Coach George Thomp¬ son. Coach Thompson earned a letter each of his four years while playing on the Emory and Henry College tennis team. He played the number one position during his last two years and in his last year his doubles team was undefeated. He is coaching the team again this year and we expect a successful season under his able leadership. 4 8.5 A Rebecca Ivern, Coach (jirls ' Physical Education The Girls’ Athletic Department of Andrew Lewis is growing larger and larger each year. This year more girls have participated in the sports than they have for some time. So far the girls have already been introduced to badminton and ping-pong along with their regular sports, all the likings of the ones who take part. These seem to have made such a big hit with the student body that many go without lunch to play. It is planned that, as these sports progress further, they will become a regular noon-time activity. SOFTBALL First Row — B. Miller, F. Frazier, l. Carden, E. Watson, L. Peters, K. McCall, F. Frank, A. Hale, M. Nettles, J. Smith, M. Barnett. Second Row — M. C. Sellers, M. O ' Beirne, L. Smith, Jane Black, Jean Black, L. Wilfong, H. S. Macom, L. Woodruff, I. Henry, A. Watson, R. Weaver, V. Cash, M. Cook. Third Row — M. Reynolds, J. Hodges, M. Rhodes, G. Walters, J. Wygal, S. Rudisell, L. Robinson, F. Wood, V. Hammersley, J. Pike, E. Copenhaver, B. Westwood. Fourth Row — L. Wirt, V. Raymond, G. Poff, M. Saul, C. Pkilpott, Winnie Willis, Wilma Willis, L. Messick, O. Helton, M. Moses, M. H. Butler. TRACK First Row — J. Wygal, B. Miller, D. Frazier, I. Carden, E. Watson, H. Macom, K. McCall, E. Frank, A. Hale, M. Nettles, M. Barnett. Second Row — M. C. Sellers, M. O ' Beirne, L. Wirt, M. Rhodes, G. Walters, M. Reynolds, G. Poff, Al. Saul, F. Wood, A. Watson, V. Cash, M. Cook. Third Row — M. Moses, W. Willis, C. Philpott, L. Messick, A. Hilton, M. Moses, V. Hammersley, E. Copen¬ haver, B. Westwood. { 86 }• BASKET BALL First Row — E. Watson, L. Peters, K. McCall, E. Frank, B. R. Haupt, A. Hale, M. Nettles. Second Row — B. Crawford, Jane Black, Jean Black, L. Wilfong, II. S. Macom, L. Woodruff, A. Watson, I. Henry, R. Weaver. Third Row — M. Rhodes, G. Walters, J. Wygal, A. Haupt, S. Rudisell, W. Willis, V. Hammersley, F. Wood, M. Reynolds, B. Westwood. Fourth Row — M. Saul, C. Philpott, Winnie Willis, L. Robinson, Marie Moses, L. Messick. Fifth Row — G. Poff, J. Frazier, B. Miller, L. Wirt, J. Pike, M. H. Butler, M. Wright, M. Barnett, C. Shelor. Sixth Row — I. Carden, V. Cash, M. Cook, E. Copenhaver, 0. Helton, AI. Moses. BASKET BALL The basket ball season was one of success, having six teams of girls out for this sport. There were a greater number of beginners that reported this season than were last. Teamwork and sportsmanship play a vital part in basket ball and every girl was benefited by these. As The Pioneer goes to press the teams will have begun to play off their tournament to determine th e winning team. We refer to the old saying, “May the best team win,” for these girls who have and are playing hard so as not to let their teams down. The teams are looking forward to participating in some games with William Byrd and Jefferson who are to be guests at a play day in the near future. TENNIS As the warm, sunny spring days are beginning to make their appearance, every girl is looking forward to the tennis classes which they expect to enter. There are hopes of having another intramural class tournament this spring. “Old Watson” is still on hand to de¬ fend her title which she has had for three consecutive years. SOFTBALL Spring always brings softball’s bats and balls out from their hiding place. With the keen interest and good material on hand compe¬ tition in intramural games should be close. TRACK Just as the other sports are being improved, track is, also. 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' zzZzzz HANDS — trained in the functioning of Democracy, accustomed to the respon¬ sibilities of liberty — will leave behind them a record of their Working and Plan¬ ning together and thus they will strengthen and carry on their Heritage. • i ) ' [• f ; . ' . ■ , . ’ 1 : • . ’ f ' ff •• . t ■ r i r ■ «• ..yi •» • t . • ,l Extra-Curricular Activities We find many parents and friends who still do not realize the place of extra-curricular activities in the school. Often we find that such activities are looked upon as fads, frills, or just plain foolishness. The chief purpose of the school is of course to extend knowledge but something more than formal book-learning seems to be necessary in the complex world of today. Thus the modern school strives not only to impart knowledge but also to train in citizenship. That is why the num¬ ber of extra-curricular activities has been constantly increasing at Andrew Lewis in recent years. Our extra-curricular ac¬ tivities help us in this way. For example, the aim of the student yearbook is to present one year of educational history, interestingly written, well illustrated, and permanently bound for future reference, giving in word and picture the complete story of the school year. This work, which is done by the students, requires much study. Collecting and preparing the material, as well as raising the necessary funds for financing it offers very valuable training to students in many lines. Similar to the yearbook, the student newspaper informs students, faculty, and patrons of Andrew Lewis’s many weekly activities and achievements. This activity provides practical experience for those students who wish to study in the Jour¬ nalistic field. Also at Andrew Lewis we have a club, the main purpose of which is to promote scholarship. Other purposes of the Beta Club are the cultivation of fellowship among students; the encouraging of high standards of morality and conduct; and the instilling of such ideals of loyalty, integrity, and courage as will develop worthy leadership. The honor of membership in this club is awarded only to those students whose records in their respective classes have come up to specific standards. This chapter at Andrew Lewis is playing a great part in promoting these ideals. The International Student Society, a club of the French Department, strives to promote international friendship and world peace. This club also provides an opportunity for the French students to correspond with pupils in other countries. The Library Club at Andrew Lewis serves as a medium of instruction in the use of the facilities of the library so that those who work in it may help others to use it to better advantage. The Monogram Club is one made up of athletic boys who have won monograms. This club tries each year to leave some gift that will be remembered by the student bodies of the following years. The symbol of the Girl Reserves is a triangle within a circle. This represents the aim of this club. The three sides of the triangle stand for development mentally, physically, and spiritually. Wholesome social activities are the chief features of the Club. At Christmas the members make it a practice to do some definite charitable deeds. The Hi-Y Club aims to promote the same ideals of Christian character among the boys as the Girl Reserves are doing among the girls. Another important group at Andrew Lewis is the Home Economics Club. It supplements work already discussed by another speaker. One of the newer clubs at Andrew Lewis is the Projection Club. Although new it is nevertheless becoming one of the most important clubs in the school. The Visual Education program has a three-fold purpose at Andrew Lewis. It helps in classwork by illustrating class-room projects on the screen. It serves as entertainment for the student body. It trains pupils to operate the machines connected with visual education. The state is recognizing the value of this work and is encouraging the extension of this field in connection with public education. The state next year will provide many films and other equipment for the visual education program at Andrew Lewis. With these activities as illustrations I have tried to point out how important they are at Andrew Lewis. They are necessary to bring out individuality and special talents among our students. The chief advantage of extra-curricular work is that a student has the opportunity to choose what appeals to him. —Martha Jane Jerrell Anne Rowell works in the Projection Room ■ { 91 Lois Wilfong, Mrs. Turner, Bobby l est, Margaret Robertson, Louis Weaver Copy, write-ups, dummy, “bleedings,” proofs. Just a few samples of yearbook lingo. Daily, sometimes nightly, throughout the entire year, the work on the annual publica¬ tion goes ahead. Hundreds of portraits and identifications, and thousands of words of copy must be checked and rechecked. This probably is the biggest job in the school. The yearbook office with its facilities as a storeroom, library and all-around work¬ shop has become almost legendary to the staff. This small room, sometimes in a hustle of activity, sometimes lonely and quiet, is truly a proving ground for practical Journalism. THE PIONEER First Row, Left to Right —Louis A. Weaver. Advertising Manager; Clyde R. Turner, Adviser; Mary Louise Hearing, Assistan Manager; Broaddus Chewning, Jr., Sports Editor; Betty Phillips, Joyce Beckner, Murrill Scanland, Margaret Robertson, Secretary; James Tobey, Circulation Manager; Earlene Kimmerling, Lois Wilfong, Editor-in-Chief Second Row; Lucetta Woodruff, Sports Editor; Mary Beth Watson, Mary Wright, Dot Lofland, Carolyn Moore, Jane Barger, Frances Miller, Norma Perdue, Jean Logan, Barbara Stevens Third Row —Katherine McElroy, Circulation Adviser; Al White, Owen McDaniel, Fran Glenn Walthall, Robert Ayers, Mac Green, Photographer; Ann Obenshain, Phyllis Bagley, Virginia Moore, Treasurer FCIUCS 1 + SMQW First Row, Left to Right —Thomas Weir, Dorothy Hood, Dorothy Thompson, Charles Szvecker, Mr. Snapp Second Row, Left to Right —Harry Hock, Kathryn Morgan, Jean Logan, Ann Ballantine, Helen Hood, Joe Austin, Robert Whitmore Monday and Tuesday afternoons the sound of clicking typewriters echoes through quiet halls of Lewis as the News goes to press. Wednesday, copy is proof-read, Friday, the circulation depart¬ ment takes over. Friday morning teachers get little attention from students whose only interest is finding out the news of the week and who made “Et Cetera.” A member of the Southern Interscholastic Press Association, this paper is under the guidance of John H. Snapp, Teacher of English. The Andrew Lewis News THE STAFF Dorothy Thompson . Editor-in-Chief Charles Swecker . Associate Editor REPORTORIAL STAFF Dorothy Hood Helen Hood Jean Logan Harry hock Kathryn Morgan Robert Whitmore Ann Ballentine CIRCULATION MANAGERS Thomas Weir John H. Snapp 4 93 Joe Austin . Faculty Adviser Club First Row, Left to Right —Betty Ann Pasley, Betty Hunt Second Row —Agnes King, Mary Alice Ayers, Mildred Reynolds, Virginia Hammersley, Frank Campbell, Owen Evans, Arthur Dillon, Frank McGrady Third Row —Virginia Morris, Ruth Donahue, Thelma Bowman, Mary Collins, Harvey Pasley, D. B. Cruise, Barbara Stevens, Kathryn Morgan, Carolyn Moore, Joyce Beckner, Adele Bennett, Adviser First Row —Adele Bennett, Adviser; Rebecca Driscoll, Myrtle Gartman, Mary Rhodes, Lois Crawford, Violet Wilson, Iris Crotts, Virginia Cash, Eula Ferguson, Gertrude Clark Second Row —Virginia Hudgins, Margaret Peterson, Coleen Clifton, Mildred Bain, Donna Ledford, Betty Via, Jean Gray, Alene Goodwin, Marie Wrench, Eula Parr Staff THE LIBRARY About twenty-one students work in the library assisting with routine duties such as stamping and filing passes, card¬ ing and shelving books, mending books and magazines, typing, etc. They receive an extra curricula credit for the year’s work. The Library Club is made up of a small group of boys and girls who voluntarily signify their desire to join. Good citizenship, appreciation and care of books, love of reading and desire for improvement, rather than school grades, are among the qualifications for membership. First Row —Virginia Cash, Marie Stuart and Coleen Clifton work at the desk Second Row —Harvey Pasley puts books away Third Row —Aline Goodwin counts circulation after school Fourth Row —Myrtle Gartman looks up a book number in the card catalog Fifth Row —Eula Parr types catalog cards Anne Rowell learns the Mechanics of the Movie Machine Aud io—Visual Education One objective of school instruction is the develop¬ ment of meaningful generalizations. This is done by furnishing the concrete experiences necessary to the development of abstract meaning. With this objective in mind, the Audio-Visual Education Department at Andrew Lewis High School has attempted to bring to the students visual aids that will give meaningful experiences through which learning may take place. The motivating force behind the Audio-Visual pro¬ gram is a club known as the Projection Club, whose members operate the equipment for all showings. This year the club will make a film on a phase of community life of the school district. The next project of the club will be equipping its own dark room for developing and printing pictures. We are expectin g our Audio-Visual Education pro¬ gram to grow at Andrew Lewis in the future as it has in the past. Mac Green, Selden fVatkins, Adviser Top to Bottom —Bob Carlton, Paul Garst, Harry Hock, Peggy Marlowe, James Cassaday, William Colony, Frank Robertson JUNIOR GIRL RESERVES First Row, Left to Right: Mary Margaret Cornett Phyllis Bagley Thelma Shank, Program Chairman Kathleen Dickerson Sally Lofland Betty Lou Lindamood Peggy Ragland Mary Catherine Sellers Betty Crawford, President Florence Kime Second Row, Left to Right: Louise Harris Anita Half. Lou Messick Betty Jean Garst Norma Cox Martha Dame Christine Davis Margaret Doyle Third Row, Left to Right: Miss Tise, Sponsor Jo Ann Foster Betty Kinzer Gertrude Clark Minnie Lee Bowman Miss Hoback, Sponsor THE GIRL RESERVES The Girl Reserves began the year with a Victory Dinner given for the football team. Members of the faculty were also invited as special guests. Baskets were filled with food and gifts and given to the Mercy House at Thanksgiving. Mary Katherine Kime, Ann Lindsay, Marilyn Holliday, Emily Ann Rice, Beverly Jean Showalter and Louise Holly- field attended the Girl Reserves Conference held in Lynchburg in the fall. The club sponsored a dance in the early spring, as one of its social activities. At the time of this writing the club is undertaking one of its biggest projects of the year—that of selling defense stamps in the school and hopes that this project will be the most successful one of the year. SENIOR GIRL RESERVES First Row: Marilyn Holliday Secretary Anne Lindsey, President Ruth Donahue Janet Cord F.arlene Kimmerling Frances Miller Betty Canada Jean Dennis Jane Barger Joyce Beckner Louise Hollyfif.ld Program Chairman Annie Laurie Lee Treasurer Second Row: Betty Lou Brown Emily Ann Rice Barbara Stevens Carolyn Moore Kathryn Morgan Jean Logan Helen Sue Macom Peggy Marlowe Marie Wrench Helen FIood Charlotte Dennis Third Row: Josephine Dowdy Chickie Lewis Anne Sluss Sue Leonard Dot Hood Mary Heefner Dorothy Hopkins Dorothy Anne Johnston Inez Woodward Alice Haupt Fourth Row: Margaret Middleton Nadine Taliaferro Mary Lilly Mary Louise Hearing Dorothy Thompson 96 MONOGRAM CLUB The Monogram Club was organized just before Christmas with a nucleus of five and has grown to a membership of twenty-six. Every boy, to be eligible for membership, must have won a letter in either football, basket ball, baseball or track, and must have the unanimous vote of all members of the club. It is, therefore, quite a privilege and honor to be a member. It is one of the most aggressive clubs in the school and is willing to take part in all activities. The sole purpose of the Club is to help the school and the students in school. The plan is to elect the officers of the Club for next year, so that they may carry on the work and accomplish even greater things than have been accomplished this year. The Monogram Club is looking forward to even greater accomplishments in future years. First Row, Left to Right —Jack Spruhan, Wilfred. Guthrie, Theodore Morris, Wilbur Bradford, Ed McCallum, Joe Spencer, James Loope Second Row —Arthur Swann, Ned Thompson, Eldridge Loop, Willard Jewell, Joe Sherrard, Gene Cornett, James Ritter Third Row — B. G. King, P. Starkey, Selma Loop, Al Fleck, B. Johnston, Guy Spruhan, Coach Denton 97 } F. F. A. First Row: William King Everett Harding Adviser Billy Webster T reasurer Byron Beach Secretary Ridley Garner Vice President David Byrd, President Gordon Cromer Second Row: Garland Roth Elmer Hash Burrel Lucas Philip Day Paul Grisso Neilford Eller James Loope Charles King Third Row: Darrell Collins James DeHart Harold Hurt Carlton Manning Milton Cheatham Arthur McGhee Charles E. Brown Raymond Martin Clyde Kingery Carlton Reed Howard Shelor Fourth Row: Ernis Coble Norman Hinchee Gene Blackard Ernest Arthur Neal Thomas Leo Minnix Edwin Hollandsworth Clyde Campbell Hi-y NATIONAL HI-Y CREED To create, maintain, and extend throughout the high school and community high standards of Christian living. Through our struggles this year, we have tried to carry out our real aim, and help in our school and community in every possible way. We sponsored the bonfire before the Andrew Lewis vs. Jefferson game. Before Christmas we distributed baskets to the poor throughout the community. We collected magazines and sent them to British sailors. We are in charge of raising and lowering the flag each day. OFFICERS Jesse Ramsey. Charlie Apperson. Robert Kime. Bob Logan. Mr. Roy Bowers J Mr. Murphy . . President .... Vice President . Treasurer . Secretary . Advisers HI-Y First Row, Left to Right: Kenneth Mowles Jesse Ramsey, President Charlie Apperson Vice President Bob Logan, Secretary Marvin Parks T reasurer Second Row: Russell Weeks Vernon Minnix Judson Lockard Estle Taylor Herman Phlegar, Jr. Charles Swecker James Sluss Third Row: Ai.ex Sharpe Willard Jewell Bobby Holliday Pete Mowles Billy Wrench Burrell Lucas Robert Miller Fourth Row: Paul Garst Thomas Stamper Andrew Gene Cook Jack Lowe INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS SOCIETY CLUB First Row, Left to Right: Barbara Stevens. Vice President; Carolyn Moore. Program Chairman; Joe Austin. Treasurer; Phyllis Palmer; Kalhryne James; Doris King; Earlene Kimmerling; Jewel Price; Emma Lou Graybeal; Thomas Weir; Dorothy Hood; Anne Brugh. President Second Row. Left to Right: Margaret Ellen McCauley, Janet Wilson. Ruth O’Bryan, Paul Rushing, James Tobey, Frances Miller, Jean Logan, Dorothy Thompson Third Row, Left to Right: Thelma Ilarshbarger, Isabel! Henry, Murrill Scanland, William Stewart, Mary Heefner, Jean Wintord, Lois Wilfong International Students Society Chapter The International Students Society is an international organization for promoting friendship between the young people of different countries by means of friendly correspondence. The aim is to be of real service to friends in all countries through a strong organization to promote international friendship and improve cultural relations. The Andrew Lewis I. S. S. Chapter received its charter in January, 1941, which urged the club to make a contribution to the noblest work of all: The Promotion of International Friendship and World Peace. In addition to those in second-year French who received names of correspondents last year, twenty- two members received names for correspondence with boys and girls in Canada, South America, Hawaii, and Haiti. The I. S. S. holds meetings each month with suitable programs and French songs. November 7th the club gave an assembly program consisting of talks by students on the contributions of French in the fields of music, literature, and science and reports on “Our Neighbors to the South” and “Our Neighbors to the North.” The speaker for the occasion was Air. Clem D. Johnston, of Roanoke, the vice president of the United States Chamber of Commerce. His topic was, “The Challenge of World Leadership to the American People.” On December 17th, the club had a Christmas party at the Salem Woman’s Club House. A program in French was given and gifts were exchanged according to the French custom. The club for the spring semester is sponsoring a French movie, “The Life of Pasteur,” and an assembly program entitled, “The Study of Foreign Language as an Aid to International Friendship.” Mr. J. H. Falwell, of Roanoke, will be the speaker. Verba IVood, Adviser On May 2zd is the annual Lawn Party at which time will be given short plays, folk songs, anddances—everything in French. This is given for the faculty, parents of the students and those especially interested in French. The officers for the club are: Anne Brugh, president; Barbara Stevens, vice president; Dorothy Hood, secretary; Joseph Austin, treasurer; and Carolyn Aloore, program chairman. Sponsor, Verba Wood. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS SOCIETY CLUB (JUNIOR) First Row, Left to Right: Hazel Cooper. Annie Mae Roberts, Jane Sumpter, Ashton Harrison, Jr., Charlotte Field Dennis, Lois Crawford, Inez Woodward, Barbara Stevens, Dorothy Hopkins, Dorothy Ann Johnston Second Row. Left to Right: Katherine Wertz, Marie Wrench, Donna Ledford, Mary Beth Watson, Helen Hood. Joe Austin, Venice Laprad, Emily Ann Rice, Anne Lindsey, Dreama Dillon Third Row, Left to Right: Louise Christley, Marion Clemons, Belly Jane Helm, Betty Lee Munsey, Opal Helton, Broaddns Chewning, Jr., Thomas Beasley, Mark Burdette. CHORAL OFFICERS Louise Hollyfield. James Tobey. Paul Rushing. Dorothy Hood. Nelle H. Peery. . President .... Vice President Secretary - Treasurer . Librarian . Director The Andrew Lewis a Cappella Choir of 80 members is receiving credit for work done in the music department. Following is our calendar of programs for the year 1941-1942: October —Patriotic assembly program. November —Thanksgiving program. December— Christmas Concert. February— Radio program on “School of the Air.” March —Sang for Kiwanis Club. March —Patriotic Pageant, “America the Beautiful” (Presented by eighth grade music students) March —Sang for Methodist Revival. April —Annual Sacred Concert by a Cappella Choir. April —Sang in State High School Competitive Festival at Radford, Virginia. May —Spring Pageant, “The Seasons.” June —Furnished music for baccalaureate service and commencement exercises. First Row, Left to Right —Lois Garst, James Tobey, Mary Wright, Alice Ilaupt, Frances Miller, Ann Ballentine, Earlene Kimmerling, Louise Hollyfield, Charlotte Field Dennis, Helen Hood, Ruth Donahue, Emma Lou Graybeal, Paul Rushing, Dorothy Hood Second Row —Hazel Dillard, Dorothy Hurt, Phyllis Palmer, India Grice, Doris Carneal, Jean Gray, Betsy Whitehead, Barbara Stevens, Carolyn Moore, Kathyrn Morgan, Josephine Musser, Ada Morgan, Thelma Ilarshbarger Third Row —Marguerite Sheppard, Jane Sumpter, Ashton Harrison, Myra Phlegar, Herman Phlegar, Jr., Margaret Middleton, Anne Lindsey, Shirley Savage, Jeanne Walthall, Clasie Philpott, Opal Helton, Aline Goodwin, Virginia Godbey Fourth Row —Owen McDaniel, Milton Doyle, Frank Campbell, Rudolph Szvitzer, Judson Lockard, Neilford Eller, Derwood Rusher, Lowell Eller, Phyllis Williams, M. Ellen McCauley, Jane Barger Fifth Row —Florence Lewis, Jack Young, Raymond Adams, Sol Katz, Frank Walthall, Gene Cook, Harry Boone, Myrtle Gartman, Dorothy Goodwin { 100 First Row, Left to Right — L. Christensen, Director; June Garrett, Drum Majorette; Janet IFilson, John Ferrell, Jimmy Burnett , Ray Lancaster, Jeanne Walthall, Frances Caldzvell, Betty Sears, Florence Kime, Fay Powell, Kitty Osborne, Drum Majorette; Gordon Wilburne, Drum Major Second Row —Darrell Collins, Lloyd Greene, William Waid, Dreama Dillon, Jean Deer, Norma Fuller, Edith Wagner, Lois Hayden, Elinor Watson, William Baker Third Row —Sylvester Pardue, Gene Cook, Leo Kesler, Milan Hitt, Jr., Wilbur Mann, Jr., Alex Brown, Betty Sowers, M. C. Sellars, Pete Dobbins, Ann Obenshain, Liler Phlegar Fourth Row —Harry Johnson, Isabelle Henry, Lucetta Woodruff, II. R. Davis, Charles Sisler, Harry Phillips, Mary Frances Parris, Jean Black, Jane Black, Margia Mills Fifth Row —Billy Wickes, Billy Cofer, Hilda Ritter, Kitty McCall, Garnell Canup, Ruby Ross, Evelyn Frank, Bertha Gray M cNeil Sixth Row —Herman Phlegar, Jr., Frank Walthall, Jack Price, Nelson Martin, Billy King, Etta Pillar, Maxine Brugh, Wallace Altice, William Gentry The Andrew Lewis High School Band Under the able direction of Mr. L. Christensen, whose ability and personality have been an inspiration to all its members, the harmonies of the Andrew Lewis Band ring true. The band brings much pleasure and satisfaction, adding greatly to all school activities. After a long practice with a hard sheet of music, there comes to its members a certain unexplainable feeling of love for music. Although some may go out from its membership to lead or join other bands, the purpose of the band is to give to those who derive pleasure from music an opportunity to do so. Membership is open to all students who are willing to sacrifice the time and energy to become reasonably proficient with an instrument. The band has been unusually active the past year. It played for all football games, looking very impressive under the bright lights at night games; its blue and white uniforms an inspiring sight. It also played for several of the Roanoke College games. It made trips to Charlottes¬ ville, Vinton and Danville. For its activity in the Armistice Day Parade, it received much favorable comment. And then, in the spring, a most appreciative audience filled the auditorium for the band’s annual concert. The final wish of its senior members is that the band will continue to grow and uphold its high standard as much in the future as it has done in the past. {101 } Band Marching at Maher Field Mrs. Pedigo makes Beta Plans with Charles Swecker and Mary Shaw. The Andrew Lewis Beta Club The Beta Club was organized in the fall of 1935 and we now have a total membership of 174. Our major aim this year has been to influence the underclassmen by placing the Beta Club before them as a goal for future accomplishment. We believe that the Beta Club is a good influence because most of our members have made successful men and women. During this existing emergency the Beta Club feels a greater responsibility in producing more intelligent, loyal, and conscientious leaders. ANDREW LEWIS BETA CLUB First Row —Charles Richardson, Mac Greene, Josephine Musser, Emma Lou Graybill, Mary Beth Watson, Mary Shaw, Margaret Spradlin, Nancy Richardson, Margaret Ellen McCauley, Cletes Cruff, Aline Goodwin, Margaret Harmon, Virginia Wertz, Doris Plybon, Anne Sluss, Grace Swann, Nadine Damewood. Second Row —Jack Young, Charles Leonard, IValter Henry, Gene Cook, Helen Hood, Anne Ballentine, Thelma Hartman, Caroline Moore, Jean Logan , Virginia Godbey, Lucille Eakin, Geraldine Plunkett, Annie Mae Roberts, Carrie M. Pedigo, Adviser, Rowena Rumbley, Jane Sumpter, Anne Rowell, James Sluss. Third Row —Robert Whitmore, William Gentry, Gene Cornett, Ned Thompson, William Bain, Lois Wiljong, Charles Swecker, Paul Brogan, Anne Lindsey, Dorothy Thompson, Bobby Logan, Anne Brugh. 102 fa Bi-Phy-Chem Club Bi-Phy-Chem has as its purpose “to provide an opportunity to go further with interest stimulated in science classes, and to gain a further knowledge of science.” The club is affiliated with the V irginia Junior Academy of Sci¬ ence. Some of the projects made by the club were exhibited at the annual meeting of the Junior Academy in Roanoke this year. First Row —Roland Woodward, Presi¬ dent; Thomas Richardson, Vice President; Frank Robertson, Bill Stevens, Olga Zink, Margaret Wil¬ liams, Secretary-Treasurer; Temple¬ ton Norris, Curator Second Row —Roscoe Kirby, Anita Cruise, Adviser; Kenneth Hood Member Absent —Fred Brubaker $ 103 } First Row, Left to Right: Kathryn Morgan Jane Sumpter Earlene Kimmerling Hugh Brand Thomas Weir Seco?id Row, Left to Right: Mrs. W. G. Strickler Coach Broaddus Chewning, Jr- Mary Frances Parris Dallis Bartholomae Roland Woodward George O. Thompson Coach Salem Chapter N. F. L. National Forensic League During the past year student representatives of the local National Forensic League chapter have participated in at least 40 debates and spoken at least 90 times in various events, earning a total of 360 credit points. Among the schools who have opposed them are Charlotte, N. C., Orlando, Fla., Kingsport, Tenn., Corbin, Ky., Bluefield, W. Va., Asheville, N. C., Johnson City, Tenn., and Princeton, W. Va. The following is an outline of the activities, month by month, during the season: August .Debate Training School, Wake Forest College, Wake Forest, N. C. October .Practice Forensic Tournament, Andrew Lewis High School, Salem, Va. November .Armistice Day Contest, Salem, Va. December .Student Congress, Bristol, Va. January .Practice Tournament, Beaver High School, Bluefield, W. Va. February .Washington Day’s Speech Tournament, Emory and Henry College, Emory, Va. March .National Forensic League District Tournament, Virginia Intermont College, Bristol, Aa. April .V. L. A. L. District V Elimination Tournament, Andrew Lewis High School, Salem, Va. May .State Tournament, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. First Row, Left to Right: Bob Logan Kathryn Morgan Jane Sumpter Earlene Kimmerling Hugh Brand Thomas Weir Louise Hollyfield Second Row, Left to Right: Mrs. W. G. Strickler Coach Broaddus Chewning, Jr. Mary Frances Parris Dai.lis Bartholomae Roland Woodward Kathryne James George O. Thompson Coach Third Row, Left to Right: Walter St. Clair Evei.yn Frank Ruth Henry Rowena Rumbley Annie Mae Roberts Marie Bell Dudley Colhoun Jack Parrott PARTICIPANTS IN NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE TOURNAMENTS Publ ic Speaking Club Speeches! Contests! Declamations! Humorous, Dramatic, Oratorical! Which shall it be? Or maybe it will be Sight Reading or Poetry Reading, or an Original Speech. All the year students have been working on some kind of public expression, developing latent talents. Preparations began early in the fall for the American Legion contest. Our own Buddy Chewning was victorious. Then came Salem, Bluefield, Emory and Henry, the Student Congress, the District Contest at Bristol, and the University of Virginia. In all of these students from this group were outstanding. Hail to our public speaking classes! May they ever grow! OFPICERS Kathryn Morgan. Roland Woodward Hugh Brand. Anne Waldrond. . . . President Pice President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer First Row, Left to Right— Marilyn Holliday, Janet Cord, Bob Logan, Kathryn Morgan, Jane Sumpter, Earlene Kimmerling Hugh Brand, Thomas Edward Weir, Esq., Dorothy Hood, Louise Holly field, Betty Lou Rakes, Anne Waldrond, Anne Ballentine Second Row —George Thompson, Coach; Nancy Curtis, Marvin Parks, Broaddus Chewning, Jr., Dallis Bartholomae, Frances Colwell, Evelyn Frank, Kathryne James, Irene James, Jean Black, Aurelia Jewell, Mrs. IV. G. Strickler, Coach; Roland IVoodward Third Row —Lucy Humphreys, Hele n Sue Macom, Beatrice Miller, Walter St. Clair, Ruth Henry, Rowena Rumbley, Annie Mae Roberts, Marie Bell, Clasie Philpott, Sue Leonard, Josephine Musser, Loretta Wint, Juanita Divers Fourth Row —Mildred Graybill, Gene Cook, Richard Gott, William Gott, William Gentry, Frank McGrady, Harry Johnson, Milan Hitt, Jr., Robert Whitmore, Wallace Altice, Jane Black, Peggy West, Robert Williams Fifth Row —JVilbur Mann, Billy Branscome, Veta Bowling, Kitty Francis, Jeane Francisco, Vivian Elliott, Mary Gladden, Thelma Hartman, Anne Sluss, Sarah Jamison ► S ‘ Student Whc s Who Z. T. Ivyle, Principal Faculty Who’s Who The “Leaders of Tomorrow” are the youth of today and in order to select and honor outstanding students in the high schools of the Americas a book, “Student Who’s Who,” is published by the International Student Society. All schools which form chapters of the I. S. S. are entitled to list outstanding seniors, one senior for each ioo students enrolled in the school. Andrew Lewis was entitled to 14 seniors, who were chosen by the senior teachers and the principal. Also the same organization publishes a book, “Teacher Who’s Who” in the Americas. Andrew Lewis was entitled to two representatives, who were chosen by the principal and the I. S. S. “Student Who’s Who” is the first and only one of its kind devoted exclusively to students in high school. Annie McConkey Assistant Principal Faculty Who’s Who WHO’S WHO FOR 1942 Eugene Cornett, Virginia Godbey, Emma Lou Graybeal, Alene Goodwin, Dorothy Hood, Jean Logan, Robert Logan, Margaret McCauley, Katherine Morgan, Geraldine Plunkett, Anne Sluss, Charles Swecker, Dorothy Thompson, Lois JVilfong jxirm,tJOZc, Z C !U 7 2 Z ??Z ' . . s rtz n,j? jjrf ? 4 i£s+Tu£tsZws. y z rz,. 2. r ea i2.?£zi .-4e zSy4za z i S r r v-sSZy r 0z£d Xr t 4Z z St v ■ iZ-rij usr{ l £ ' rv£l zyrv 7tZ l ns?£ n. 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CT ' i ' ' ' ' - ' — ' v w-— -Z ' --— fc , £ Z?t r S " t iTTrte iZoZtzWj i y4z At-rz i z ' 7 f ' ( 4 s4z(zr£2 HANDS — trained to find joy in life and to radiate it to others, accustomed to the American way — will demonstrate to the world that Democracy is a joyful thing. is 01 , mm In the Course of Human Events — " 1. The Freshmen get together for a friendly chat. 2. Monitors at work in the halls. 3. The ninth-graders enjoy their lunch hour. 4. Mr. Woodward tells Phyllis Bagley to watch the birdie. 5. The Christmas Kiwanis Dinner seems to be enjoyed by everyone. 6. Boy! Those sophomores really know how to primp during lunch hour. 7. Mrs. Rice’s home room looks very tired after a hard day’s work. 8. Dennis and Austin don’t seem worried about getting to class on time. 9. Mr. Kyle has a chat with Mrs. Chick. 10. Well! Well! Is this really Plybon and Vest or are we just seeing things? 11. Mr. Watkins seems to be enjoying himself at the Lions’ Club. 12. Just look what a band we have! 13. Boy! Those Juniors can really act. 14. Kiwanis Banquet. 15. The Library is so-o-o nice and quiet. 16. M iss McElroy tries to make some “math” sink in. In The Course Of 1. Brrrrr! ! Old Jack Frost pays A. L. a visit. 2. Ah! Mealtime for the eighth and ninth graders. 3. Looking for something, Airs. Strickler? 4. Hi, Cy, What’s cooking? 5. Which one shall we read, ladies? 6. Results of our Victory book campaign. 7. Hey! Pass the salt! 8. Teachers enjoy banquet. 9. Scene from Kiwanis ban¬ quet. 10. A scene from the Junior play. 11. Practice (?) for annual pro¬ gram. 12. Oh hum! MacBeth’s loose again! 13. Mrs. Turner explains an¬ nual expenses. 14. What goes on in the shop? 15. Miss Webb’s chemistry. 16. Come, trip the light fan¬ tastic. 17. Business slacking, Mrs. Bradley? Human Events 1. Juniors and Seniors meet. 2. “Why don’t we do this more often ? ” 3. Miss Goodwin’s typing class. 4. The band parades at game. 5. Boring, isn’t it? 6. Snapshot from grandstand at Jefferson game. 7. Which button do I push? 8. Silence reigns. 9. What’re you waiting for, Posie? 10. What’s Dick Tracy doing, Mr. Thompson? 11. ? ow! A homer! 12. Scene from Lions’ Min¬ strel. 13. Public Speakers. 14. Ye ol’ frosh stampede. 15. Lions’ Minstrel. 16. W hee! Christmas! 17. Hot Dog! Grub! 18. Must be a lemon, eh? Ml p ■. in t ' .:, . ] y »| m payfej fa » ■ " In the Course of Human Events 1. Whoops! There go two of Coach Denton’s tumbling boys. 2. Watch out, Tex! We have your number!!! 3. Football boys. 4. Loop, Swann, and Hud¬ gins look ready for action. c. Coach is calling his gym roll. 6. Just watch those Wolv¬ erines go to town!! 7. An eighth-grader tries standing on his head. 8. TheSeniorGirls versusThe Faculty basket ball game was really something to see! Oh! Boy! 9. Looks as though Miss Hogan’s ninth-grade pupils are day dreaming. 10. Mrs. Kirkwood’s students certainly are interested in math or putting on a good show! ! ! 11. Miss Jones’ typing class. 12. Girls! Why aren’t you in class???? 13. Watch out, Plybon, or you and Shelor will be late for class! 14. India Grice is singing in Lions’ Minstrel. 15. If we’re not too inquisitive, Joe, why are you sitting up on a locker? 16. A picture of General An¬ drew Lewis, for whom our school was named. in the Course of Human Events 77 September 8, 1941—School opens with a bang? ? ? Students are given skeleton schedule to follow. Instructions for classes. September 9, 1941—Groan, groan, no more taking candy or peanuts from cafeteria—Seventh period organized. September 11, 1941—Library opens—Bus schedules prepared. September 19, 1941—Football game tonight with William Byrd. September 22, 1941—Tryouts for Junior play. September 25, 1941—Beta Club conducts Senior and Junior Assembly. Gym classes begin. October 2, 1941—Wheel Cheer leader tryouts. Assembly today for all three groups. October 10, 1941—Hi-Y meets. Community Fund is on. October i i, 1941—War on lifters of numbers from auditorium seats! October 21, 1941—Organization meeting of the Library Club. October 23, 1941—First picture of the year is shown, “If I Were King.” Mad rush for tickets for the Jefferson game. October 25, 1941—Today is the big game! Every one’s excited and ready to give Jefferson some real competition! Final instructions given for motorcade. I. S. S. meets to elect officers. October 29, 1941—Assembly today—Senior Girl Reserves meet. November 6, 1941 —Senior pictures made. Juniors next. I. S. S. assembly. Library Club meets. November ii, 1941—Special Armistice Day program. Excellent speeches delivered by Broadd us Chewning, Bob Logan, and Kathryn Morgan. November 17, 1941—“Simple Simon Simple,” is presented by the Juniors—Everyone enjoyed it thoroughly. Alagazine campaign starts! December 2, 1941 —Beta Club holds first night meeting. Directions for fire drills are explained. I. S. S. meets. December 5, 1941—Run! ! Reports! ! December 10, 1941—Beta Club has charge of Eighth Grade assembly. Every one was glad to learn that A. L. continues as an accredited high school. December ii, 1941—War with Germany and her allies! This is on every lip today and all else seems forgotten. December 15, 1941—Assembly to discuss Red Cross drive. December 17, 1941—“A Hundred Men and a Girl,” was presented. First home basket ball game tonight—playing Chris- tiansburg. We enjoyed a visit by Air. George Hasfield, champion typist. December 18, 1941—Gym is packed to see the game between Miss Annie’s and Airs. Easter’s rooms. We play Rocky Alount tonight —Airs. Peery’s choral classes present a musical Christmas program. January 7, 1942 — Andrew Lewis vs. Fleming tonight. Girls’ basket ball starts. Announcement of procedure for exams—ugh! January 14, 1942—We saw “Wells Fargo.” Library Club meets. January 16, 1942—We play Jefferson tonight in Roanoke. Registration for new term begins. January 28, 1942—Prices of pencils jump from 2 for 5c to 5c each! ! February 4, 1942—-We play Vinton tonight. February 6, 1942—A representative from Henebry’s takes ring orders. Defense materials discussed. February 20, 1942—Home games with Jefferson. February 24, 1942—Beta installation held for Eighth Grade. Everyone’s enthusiastic about Victory Book campaign! First performance tonight of Lion’s Alinstrel. AIarch 2, 1942—Highlight of our fourth year—the Seniors vs. the Faculty. What a game! March 3, 1942—Airs. Strickler’s and Mr. Thompson’s Public Speaking intellects engage in a little basket ball competition and the results are hilarious! March 9, 1942—Beta meets. March 12, 1942—Club pictures made. AIarch 20, 1942—With the final act of the Annual program—which was a huge success—our annual goes to press and we’ll see you all on that happy day in JUNE. -s0{ 118 }h- Around the World with the Pioneer Reporter By Thomas Weir Like to take a trip around the world? Well, let’s go! No, it doesn’t take money or clothes. You see we borrowed the magic carpet of Sheik Hut-Sut Haff-Witte. Shhhhh! The Sheik doesn’t know about it yet. All up oh the roof now, we’re leaving. WASHINGTON All out for the nation’s capital. The streets are filled with people carrying their cars to save tires. Soldiers are every¬ where. Their grim faces and gleaming bayonets are fair warnings to any well-intending saboteur. Here also is our beseiged President. No longer is he able to retire to Hot Springs for a rest or go on a fishing trip on the late U. S. S. Houston, relief flagship of the fleet. Quick!!! Run for your lives! The five o’clock shift just got out! It’s almost as bad as the freshmen going to the cafeteria! Hurry up, now. This policeman says that a building has been erected on the vacant lot where we parked the carpet. NEW YORK This city has no equal in all the world. From the sky-scrapers to the subways, millions of people go about their daily lives. New York also has the one and only Empire State Building. If all the wires in this building were stretched out they would circle the earth a half dozen times or so. And if all the students that slept in class for 1941 alone were stretched out they would be more comfortable. We had better leave now; we just smashed a taxi fender, and here comes the driver. CANADA Here we are “north of the border.” Duck! Here comes an RCAF plane. Marvelous about the RCAF. It has grown from eight airports and seventy planes to seventy-two modern air centers and 6,000 training planes, in a short two years. ENGLAND London is still London. People are crowding pubs and theaters. Hyde Park is filled with strollers. But Big Ben rings no more. As a matter of fact, no bells ring in England today. For the minute the island fortress is attacked the bells will clang and clash the warning. As we leave this lovely land we know more than ever that, “There’ll Always Be An England.” FRANCE France’s flame of freedom is all but extinguished, but embers can be seen glowing wherever there is a large “V” chalked on a wall. Despite the bootlicking men of Vichy, France will rise again to her place of honor among the nations of the world. Vive la France! GERMANY We’re in the lion’s den now. And where’s the lion? Oh! He’s hiding at Berchtesgaden, his fortress retreat that could withstand the assault of a whole army. And speaking of Burposgaten (every man to his own taste), Hitler has an extensive wine cellar, you’ve heard the old saying, “Give the devil his dew.” The latest reports from the trapped sixteenth army tell of how the soldiers, running low on ammunition, poured water down the barrels of their guns letting it freeze for bullets. ITALY Can’t stand much more of this part of Europe. Just a peep at Bulgy Benito. Well, whatdaya know, Italy has solved her rubber shortage. They reclaimed Mussolini’s girdle. CHINA We are now in ageless China, the land of pagodas, junks and bomb craters. China is the land of Confucius, who says “Buy a bond; drop a bomb on a bum.” JAPAN Hold your noses, people. We are now over the land of the yellow men who make us “Remember Pearl Harbor.” With as little disgust as possible we leave this island of treachery. HAWAII W e are now over the beautiful island of Pacific paradise. Over there is a near an airport. The other night a Naval Commander said, quote I I. The Army has a new I unquote. Oh! Look! Here comes an Air Corps So we leave the island amid VIRGINIA Home at last! it isn’t such a bad place to be after all. The rolling mountains and beautiful valleys are a welcome sight. This land is free now. We must keep it that way. We must buy Defense Bonds and Stamps NOW to provide for the arms to fight our enemies. And say, how’d you like the trip around the world? 4 114 } Jitterbug Jottings I says to Mrs. Turner, I says, Mrs. Turner I have very original ideas. And Mrs. Turner answers to me, she answers, Bobby, you certainly do, especially in spelling. As I was walking down the hall the other day I heard from Mrs. Rice’s room the following latin poem being recited before the class by some unknown genius. (I wasn’t eavesdropping either.) Boyibus kissibus girlbussarum, Girlibus likibus wanta somorum, Papabus herabus kissbussorum, Kickibus boyibus outa de dorum, Darkibus nightibus, no lightbussorum, Climebus gatepost, breechibus torum. I never study, I never cram, Never have 1 Flunked an exam. (I’m the teacher.) A word to the: Sophomores: Keep off the grass. Juniors: Please desist from troffing on the domesticated bl d s. Seniors: Kindly abstain from placing your pedal ex¬ tremities on our dew-washed campus. SPECIAL SCIENCE NEWS Willie came up to the lab, Thinking he knew plenty. He took the bottle, ignored the tab, Funeral Friday — 2:20 ! ! ! Definitions from your High School Dictionary: Algebra—A foolish system of killing time. Classroom—place where ignorance is displayed. Pet—Teacher’s servant. Report cards—Tattlers. CHEMISTRY THEME SONG Sing a song of sulphide A beaker full of lime, Four and twenty test tubes, Standing in a line When the cork is taken. Fumes begin to reek, Isn’t that an awful mess to have Five times a week ? GIRL AROUND SCHOOL (In the library) A girl, a book A boy, a look Book neglected, Flunk expected. Eight things that make teachers wish they weren’t: 1. I didn’t hear the question. 2. Write with pen or pencil? 3. When do we get our papers back? 4. I thought we were supposed to study page 38. 5. I know the answer but I can’t think of it. 6. Somebody ran off with my book. 7. Write on both sides? 8. Mother was cleaning house and thought my home¬ work paper was just another piece of trash. Answers that make teachers wish they weren’t: A rectangle is a square that is longer than it is wide. An example of a collective noun is an ash can. Little dachshund Asleep on a log; Forest fire — Hot dog! ! ! I’ve tried so hard to write a pome For one hole week I stayed at home I’ve studied all the poets great About their lives and of their fate. They all live in an attic small That was no larger than the hall And always had to go to bed On nothing but a crust of bread And now I know ’twas not my lot To be a poet or such rot Because I’ve tried with all my might But I’ve got too big an appetite! GEOMETRY PROBLEM Given: A fire engine. To prove: That fire engines are painted red. Proof: Papers are read too, two twos are four, three fours are twelve inches, twelve inches a ruler, Queen Mary’s a ruler, Queen Mary’s also a boat, boats sail in water, fish swim in water, fish have finns, Russians hate finns, Russians are red, fire trucks are always rushin’, so— Therefore, fire trucks are painted red. Conclusion: Geometry comes by perspiration instead of inspiration. THE PIONEER Most Likely to Succeed LOIS WILFONG ROBERT LOGAN Typical Seniors ALINE GOODWIN EDWIN THOMPSON Most Popular Wittiest JANE BARGER B. G. KING FRANCES MILLER THOMAS WEIR POPULARITY CONTEST Best Looking Most Personality MARY KATHERINE KIME JAMES GASKINS LOUISE HOLLYFIELD THOMAS STAMPER Quietest Most Athletic GRACE SWANN PAUL RUSHING ELINOR WATSON HAROLD SHELOR HANDS — experienced in working with others—will bear witness to people everywhere that it is only through cooperation, unity and service that a Community — a Nation — a People — can attain suc- mf. fijt fife, im zznafzxzy £ L £zyzrrt rt , z t l 6 . 2 f T : y£ 77 rz, 4 z- 7 n 7 pt!s 4 £ 3 ?- 426 es.?ri ' gSZ £ fi. azLa z ' zg,■ ' S ' Zz zzz nsZzz vgj ziT zziz z ' - Z 7 A ziezi 7 t- c? 7 zZ£a?iZ 7 zzzZ !4 zz zZ 7 z 7 rzzzz z " z- SZT zzzzZ ' fc? 1 Sy U£s Z ZZTZtZ zzzzjj r. t r 7 7 ? ' ' ?t i zrzZzZzzzzfZz? Z 4 ' C zz " Z?‘ zz-rizz. ' aarc £szris. ■k pr ' Tdz. ' Ar J 5 iS 5 ! •zZTvr Zst znS- • s-rcC n- y 7 Zs. . 7 77 z£v : cS 4 Zlzi , Q- £z 7774 a i ■ 5 w 5 Z xr uzsC iZZzzzZTZZZZ . ' i Z ' Zzv rz t! £tSZl!a? l t z e £ e. ZZ . 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' c 7 zfc 2 Z z 77 6 r 7 ZZZ£:zrt f JS ?tzSZ-( £ 4 zz £ 7 zZZ£i e ji£z 2 t i£- Z ' JzzzzZz ' TTtZZ-yy ZZ f P . 77 S ' TT ?2 J w - Cs ypzj eS7 £z ? (Z7jfyx yulz Qs ' SZ£ZZe 77U2 y Z4 J rCz 2rrr T4Z r2£rzZj4ZS4r 1 ■da 7 cyizz z 7 J z c 7 g % ts r 7 zzZ 7 T s$£gzr£ruZZ Lz z y Zzzsz?z 3 £S ' 7 £-y £, i sszz tzZZ Notice to all the Boys! If you guys are looking for something snappy to preview the styles for the young men, don’t walk, run to the fifth floor of cMeisianim.uA and have a choice at the floor. Take it from Bob and Louis, you will find every¬ thing in men’s apparel to select from. Girls! Have you visited the College Shop recently? If you haven’t, you don’t know what you’re missing in the latest style, appropriate for all occa¬ sions. Time’s a wastin’. Hurry to the (2allege Sltap today and choose your new wardrobe. 2baaley Piintiny Ga. For Commercial Printing, see Us We have Prices to Suit our Customers 13-15 COLLEGE AVENUE, SALEM Compliments of Saullt Salem Stale J. J. LUDWICK, Prop. Salem Baltely Ga. MODERATE PRICES MAIN AND CHESTNUT, SALEM, VA. Along with their complete line of Royal Portables, with which Edith and Louis seem to be con¬ cerned, other well-known articles can be selected, such as Sheaffer’s Pens, Eversharps, notebooks of all kinds, and other needed office and school supplies. Get a tip from these Lewis co-eds. Visit SaAtei Sup.ply { 120 Lewis Students! Have you seen the new Parker Pen and Pencil Sets, they’re every¬ thing a pen and pencil should be. Say, if you all are looking for the ideal fountain pen for gift or private use—drop by CalcLcuell-Sited.. Don’t forget their complete line of office supplies and sport goods either. Sidney ' i ClotltUuf Company 501 Jefferson Street Salem cOland wane Phones 89 and 789 112 East Main Street Salem, Va. Idaance StoneA. THE SOUTH’S OUTSTANDING AUTO SUPPLY STORE Your Headquarters for Real Economy Use Our Easy Budget Plan 503 South Jefferson Street Bobby —“What are you going to do next fall?” Doris—“I think I will go to Kennett Scltao-l ajj Commence in the day time. Where are you going?” Bobby —“I think I shall go to Kennett’s at night as I am going to work in the daytime. They have splendid courses in commercial and secretarial work both for day and night students.” Nifty clothes for the well-dressed men. Louis and Mac know that the clothes they buy at (DaJz eMail ' d. will be properly tailored and they will be able to wear these clothes with an air of being well dressed. Jz eMail JEFFERSON AT CAMPBELL Roanoke, Virginia GIRLS! When you buy at 6ah eMail you know that you are buy¬ ing clothes that are in style. There are dresses to suit everyone’s own personality. 122 } Reid and Gutlltall Our furniture makes the house a home. It brings personality to the four walls. There are in our store fine reproductions from the Colonial Age and from France. 209-11 West Campbell Avenue Roanoke, Virginia fj. 7 . feanhawi and Sank CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS OF ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL DIAL 5768 P. O. BOX 2178 Franklin Road Roanoke, Virginia 2)4,. PeyLfiesi feattUncj, Gampanif, GOOD FOR LIFE AT IO —2 -4 McClanahan Place Roanoke, Virginia It looks as though we are all going to have a jam session. So, swing down to i ' laiafi ’4 cM-a icUadA-e. and pick up a swell new record- player or radio, if you “hep cats” want the best, “all kiddin’ aside,” this store has everything in Hard¬ ware. FOR ENERGY AND VITALITY EAT Michael’4. fl ' iecul PHONE 7726 317 First Street, S. E. Roanoke, Virginia fyedeted SavincjA and Jloan Coa x. tf-ouilhe4, and Ke auuex REAL ESTATE- INSURANCE Whether you rent or whether you buy You pay for the home you occupy We believe business goes Where it is invited and stays Where it is well treated 124 West Kirk Ave. dial 2-1753 Ponce de Leon Hotel Bldg. Roanoke, Virginia J ila ' i. Qifft Shop, GIFTS FOR EVERY OCCASION 10 Kirk Avenue Roanoke, Va. [). M. Jlac an DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS 33 East Main Street, Salem, Va. 2°ie POTTED PLANTS CUT FLOWERS FUNERAL DESIGNS Phone 485 Say it with Flowers 709 Bowman Avenue SOUTH SALEM Satnuel Spinel 306 South Jefferson Street ROANOKE, VIRGINIA cMolxitie Z ioiltenA 9 Church Avenue, West ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Salem Gleamesuf, Apparently the cream¬ ery man arrived early with that delicious Salem Oce Gleam Judging from the smiles upon the faces of Charles and Beverly Jean, they must know the treat in store for them. In the Home Economics Depart¬ ment of Andrew Lewis we never find failures in cakes and pies be¬ cause we know that the flour is an important cause for failures in bak¬ ing. We use flour of the Sunny South from Moale Milling Go-mpxisiif, { 125 } GuSitiA Q. obbittk It looks as if Harry Hock and Harry Johnson are looking into the future. Let’s all take a hint and insure our¬ selves for the life in front of us. 222 East Main Street Salem, Virginia (loaKoJze. Qitu Jl lilli, The flour for you, individually, in making cakes, pies, cookies and in anything in which you use flour. The texture and lightness of your baking depends on the flour. Jefferson Street Roanoke, Virginia linxUUeSihao IL M icatUile Gosttfia+uf, 107 Jefferson Street ROANOKE, VIRGINIA CflenmaSuf, AficOit+ftestt ' l Many people of Salem have made their first real home here. It is not a cold, bleak apart¬ ment house as some are but is a place where you can make yourself at home in a home. SALEM VIRGINIA A place to enjoy yourself on off hours of the day or evening S ftead and I Oebbesi serve the ideal food. Its fountain for soft drinks and tin roofs is modern and up to date. When thirsty and hungry visit here. 220 East Main Street, Salem, Va. 126 }£ • TRY r Wile4f, fyee-d S Supply GaApXVuUiO-tt 19 Seventh Street Salem, Va. Tlu-Blue- Suftoca The premium gasoline at the regular PRICE ‘It iley, - ott all MoiaH, 9ftc. We are al¬ ways ready to serve you at any time. WHEY - MAI t •xOTWIS INC. VA j A You can always get good values for your money at our store 1337 Main Street Salem, Va. Andsiou jBeunil Come where the crowds gather. This is the place where the smart set hangs out. Everything and anything good to eat. U. S. Route ii Salem, Va. •Ike 2 ixie Ga+npa+uf, We have furniture to fit any person or time. Our French and Colonial repro¬ ductions look almost genuine. Main and Broad Streets Salem, Va. W. 7. Non uA. Go-. Nifty clothes for the well-dressed boy. Both quality and quantity for your money. 216 East Main Street, Salem, Va. Sta+t Rokesition Y. VI. C. A. Building ROANOKE, VA. A. BotAMttOH, S Son 102 Park Street, N. W. ROANOKE, VA. jbaaid. BiatUesiA Ruth Gonsiett 2101 Melrose Avenue, N. W. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA { 127 } ii West Church Avenue ROANOKE, VA. tyJaodMMZSuL ' i, work needs no elaborate de¬ scription. The pictures in our annual speak for it. Woodward’s Studio makes pictures not only with good quality but at a moderate price. We find Irene posing for a senior picture. We wonder how it came out. Main Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Girls of the Senior Class! Remember the saying, “The way to a man’s heart is through his stomach’’? Well, it’s still true. If you want to be sure of having good pies, cookies and cakes use Metropolitan Flour from (laanake City Mill±. Jefferson Street Roanoke, Virginia [). [). lew-beMy EVERYTHING IN QUALITY [jack eA uieSi SUoyp. 205 Henry Street, S. W. ROANOKE, VA. 5c . . . ioc . . . 25c Store Main Street Salem, Va. 7i+t+tell f ' L Q ioceSuf, hi Virginia Avenue South Roanoke •{ 128 K V ROANOKE, VA. W hat ? Well, well, it looks as if Buddy and Gordon are caught in the act this time. Don’t look surprised, Buddy, ’cause you know you’re bound to run into some of your pals at Qle i+i- Mitwuclt ' i. College Shop, Get “hep” to yourself and join the parade to Qletttt- MUuticit ' l for the most stylish clothes there are. 108 Campbell Ave. ROANOKE, VA. QalLo+t ' l tf-loAidt 210 Jefferson Street ROANOKE, VA. RUN RIGHT TO Reed ' d. Phansttacif Franklin Road ROANOKE, VA. jJaeJzAon StcUie+ie ' uf, Go-. Hotel Patrick Henry Building ROANOKE, VIRGINIA jHajasiwi, 9nc. South Jefferson Street ROANOKE, VA. We wonder what Ed is buying that dog food for. He has gone to the right store to buy but we wonder why. Pe ut-PuAJze is the store which you should visit when you need things in their line. 120 East Main Street, Salem, Va. «•{ 129 }£ • RaanoJze Stujittee. ' U+uj, Sated. Co+njxa+uf, OUTSIDE- LETS IN LIGHT WITHOUT GLARE! First and Franklin Road, S. W. ROANOKE, VA. This is where you’ll find the gang after school, after foot¬ ball and basket ball games or most any¬ time. If you can’t find us in town just look in V ' ositnatt ' 4 . and we’ll all be there. They serve most anything the high school crowd can think up, so if you want anything delicious just come on down and give your order. Main Street Salem, Va. QoodUuin CUeosiolet Go- ' ifxoA.atio+t The place to buy your new car. Ed knows where to pick out the car that is practical, economical, and beautiful. Salem, Va. Creators of Correct Millinery Women know that when they pur¬ chase hats here they buy quality as well as style. 401 South Jefferson Street ROANOKE, VA. 8 West Main Street 2. 0. (Dune+i, 9n4,u UL44ce Health and Accident, Life, Hospi¬ talization, Fire and Automobile Insurance of all kinds. 20 Years of Prompt Service 716-717 Shenandoah Life Building Phones: Office 2-1357; Home 2-8051 ROANOKE, VA. { 130 }? • Pnapld- GlulSie ' U. Shoe. Company 304 S. Jefferson Street DIAL 9269 ROANOKE, VA. ?. S. Pjjlueyesi J EWELER 118 Campbell Avenue, West ROANOKE, VA. Sapti t Olpkanaye P iintiny Company We have all types of print and we do print¬ ing to suit you. Our work speaks for itself. When you want some printing done—call us Baptist Orphanage Salem, Va. !IsUteant- KisiJz Gloiltiny Company Visit us and see that we have the newest fashions in men’s apparel. We carry all nationally advertised brands of clothing. 107 Campbell Avenue, S. W. ROANOKE, VA. Itunsnan S Soane FURNITURE 405 Jefferson Street ROANOKE, VA. Clay 9+vte?Uosi 2) econ.atiny Company Hotel Patrick Henry Building ROANOKE, VA. Quandt Plano- Company 310 Commerce Street { 131 }■ If in doubt about where to purchase your new piano, your prob¬ lem is solved, consult us. Our pianos, in addition to having tone, add to your room by showing taste, as you can see from the pic¬ ture. Roanoke, Va. ?. cM. -Haute r Onca potiaied SHEET METAL WORK, PLUMBING, AIR-CONDITIONING, HEATING AND ROOFING Johns-Manville’s Built-Up Roofing—Asbestos, Shingle, Tile, Slate, Tin and Pitch 125 Salem Avenue Roanoke, Virginia Men ' 4. Apparel 200 East Main Street SALEM, VA. Squasie jbeal Balbesi £Uap 27 East Main Street SALEM, VA. jHee ' 4 Ga iU Market Fancy Vegetables and Staple Groceries Fresh Vegetables and Fruits at all times phone 52 Prompt Delivery 25 West Main Street, Salem, Va. 7 4e Gusitain SUap 408 South Jefferson Street Phone 3-1391 ROANOKE, VA. It looks as if the boys should take a hint and saunter down and have a look at complete line of watches. Fink’s have built a fine reputation for superior goods, so if you buy here you are assured of quality. JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS { 132 U 212 South Jefferson Street Roanoke, Virginia Looking into the fine miscel¬ laneous articles, in which Carlton and Weaver seem very much interested. cMe+tekiy ' d. offers a wonderful selection of jewelry. Weaver quoted, “For gift occasions, this store is the TOPS with me. So, if you guys and gals are looking for some¬ thing special for your most ar¬ dent admirer ‘snag a hack to otte.+i b ' nf, r l ’. ” Solemn Itedtesi GOOD ENTERTAINMENT AT REASONABLE PRICES The first theatre in the South to install “PUSH BACK” seats- no standing to let others pass. Neliaa cMa ' i iua ' ie. Gosiuzamf. Coach “Ducky” Den¬ ton knows where to buy equipment to safeguard our boys with the quality of lelio-ti ' i., also quantity for the money. Want your old gar¬ ments to look like new? Send them to . . . Q. Qaheq, GleaneA Boulevard at Colorado Street SALEM, VA. Established 1866 flohn M. OaJzey and Son College Avenue at Boulevard SALEM, VA. Our Service Costs No More AMBULANCE AMBULANCE FUNERAL HOME tf-oA, Hatted cMealtlt l i ' ie, the fie. ' it LABORATORY CONTROLLED " PoanoJze 6, Molt Modem baiiy, " o4. M. Wood Plumbing and Heating SALEM, VA. Phone 403 KODAK HEADQUARTERS We have a complete stock of Kodaks, Cameras, Cine Kodaks and Projectors. Come to us for your Photo¬ graphic needs. Bring us your next roll of Films for Panel Art Prints. 4 -Hour Service Poanohe Photo THE CAMERA SHOP Second Street at Luck • !!{ 134 A Mitchell Clo-tlii+tCf Go-. Gordon knows where to pick clothes to be well dressed, yet get the most for his money in quality. The rest of you senior boys ought to take a hint. 307 First Street S. W. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Salem Q io.ce uf, Go-., 9nc. Marveling at the many different varieties, Edith and Margaret seem to be pleased at the quality of the foods brought from the Salem Qn.ocesuf, to the school cafeteria. SALEM, VA. Geneva: “Where are you going next year?” Margaret: “I don’t know yet, what would you suggest?” Geneva: “I would go to Natio-nal BuA.isieA. 4 . Qallege, if 1 were you and I would take typing and shorthand.” Margaret: “I will give your suggestion some serious thought. I think it is a very good one. " Geneva: “I hope to see you at N. B. C. next fall.” 135 }i 10 Franklin Road, S. . Roanoke, a. A wonderful selection of handsomely tailored ensembles await you at S+nG ittuean. - 9minty ahd. Exclusive styles of newest creation of America’s foremost stylists. Join the parade of the smart women in choosing your wardrobe. 204 South Jefferson Street Roanoke, V irginia P, JO.. £ta iJzey, Dealers in Fancy Groceries, Fresh and Cured Meats FISH, OYSTERS AND GAME IN SEASON Telephones 133—134 314 Main Street, Salem, Va. rankin 0ipan Jewelers, 301 HenrySt. Roanoke, Va. Shenandoah Life Building fyuswutii ie Goipxviciiian 14 Campbell Avenue ROANOKE, VA. Old Vi i fUUa BnicJz Our school explains everything that could be said about “Old Virginia” Brick. It is the best in quality, quantity and price any¬ where in the South. 136 } Slte.ruu.aadl fi usUal PgaJz Ue Pu ie fyood Stone. A beautiful place for your journey ' s end Our quality merchandise brings customers back for more. Office: College Avenue SALEM, VA. JOHN BOWMAN, Proprietor Telephones 160—180, Salem, Va. First and Alabama Streets Salem, Virginia WHEN YOU BUILD SPECIFY HARRIS BRAND OAK FLOORS SOLD BY RETAIL LUMBER DEALERS oUaA Ud, cMasidw-aod Company, One. MANUFACTURERS Roanoke, Virginia Moyle City JlaustdeAeSiA, and GleaneA,4. PainUo fitead Go -. We wash and clean everything RAINBO IS GOOD BREAD and do it thoroughly. 900 Thirteenth Street, S. W. •{ 137 ROANOKE, VA. 402 Center Avenue Roanoke, Va. BROAD MAIN STS., SA L E M, VIR CINIA Seniors! When you have any extra money invest it in jewelry at KitUfO-fjj ' 4. You are assured of quality jew¬ elry when you buy from 4.. We see Gordon caught in the act of buying. I won¬ der if “Kitty” knows anything about this. 316 South Jefferson Street Roanoke, Virginia Salem fyo+wulsuf, and Machine One. Watch out! Stop right here. This is the place to shop without a worry. They are skilled workers and if you buy machinery from Salem. rf-auttcL uf, they will install it with perfection. Ninth and College, Salem, Va. { 138 Dot: “You know, Tom, I think we are the happiest people in the world.” Tom: “I don’t know what you are talking about. Explain yourself.” Dot: “Well, to begin with, we have finished high school and we are planning to attend one of the finest colleges in the state, and just think, we won’t even have to leave home to attend Ro MoJze Co-U e.. We have our choice of studying for a B. A. degree, a B. S. degree, or studying pre¬ professional courses. And, besides, we will be able to take Chemistry in a new building.” Tom: “Now, I see why you say we are the happiest people in the world and I thoroughly agree with you.” Ho H ke College fyausute ' dt i842. ig{ 139 } J Ilte GaaaUei flooJz and Qijft SltOfL 202 West Main Street Salem, Va. Bine Ridye Qasi e+vi Lee Highway Roanoke, V QooduUn Onkunx+nce and Realty Gcntfiany Attest Bnxdhesii., One. GanOsuLctanA We Move the Mountains Ki mne ili uj B ' ioiUe i6 QloniiU ROANOKE, VIRGINIA C. A. ALBERT ROANOKE, VIRGINIA The annual is proud to recognize the honors won in the literary world by two of our underclassmen. One of these honor students is Broaddus Chewning, on whom First Place was bestowed for his Armistice Day Speech. The other honor was won by Peyton Shaner, an eighth-grader, who appeared on the radio program “Spelling for Defense” and won First Prize. flamel £. SiAAo-tt, Pea ' ll dla ' iha ' i James E. Sisson, who enlisted in the Navy here in November, 1942, was on the first United States ship to be struck by a torpedo at Pearl Harbor. He and the officer of the deck were blown into the water but climbed back on deck immediately to take an active part in the defense of their ship. James said that the attack was so sudden and confusing that none of the participants had time to be scared—more than anything, they were mad. ENGRAVING •COMPANY- LYNCH BURG • VIRGINIA IN successfully fulfilling the requirements of the modern College 1 Annual Staff we have combined a comprehensive and systematic servicing program with that high standard of quality so essential ir 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 LYNCHBURG ENGRAVED ANNUALS ARE BUILT UPON YEARS OF EXPERIENCE AS SPECIALISTS IN THE FIELD OF SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS Zhe “Annual " Result For two generations the S 1 ONE imprint on college yearbooks has carried with it the assurance of high-quality printing and ' on-time” de¬ livery. We handle the entire production job, with careful supervision from beginning to end. Working in close cooperation with the editors and staff members of college annuals, our skilled artists plan the layout. Flalf-tone illustrations are made under the direction of engraving experts. The utmost care in printing and binding produce a finished job of which any school may w ell he proud. Zke Stone Printing and Manufacturing Co . Dial 6688 If6-132 North Jefferson Street Roanoke, Va.

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

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


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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, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.