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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 92

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1943 volume:

Andt ieia Jlewii Review 1943—1944 Edited By Andrew Lewis News Staff OUR ALMA MATER This simple unassuming little publication has been made possible by a paramount amount of effort on the part of the Senior Class with the financial aid and coopera¬ tion of the Juniors and other underclassmen. The Hand¬ book is accepted in lieu of an Annual in the spirit of the times which demand that we on the home front be con¬ tent with substitutes in every line in order to hasten vic¬ tory on our fighting front. It is hoped that the substi¬ tute will satisfy both the people in school and those in the service for whom it has been compiled. Z. T. KYLE V cC oQ V vD 0 • 6f 4 0 Andrew Lewis High School Faculty Kyle, Z. T. (Mr.) . Barbee, R. C. (Mr.) . Bennett, Adelle M. (Mrs.) . Chapman, Mildred (Mrs.) . Chick, Dorothea (Mrs.) . Christensen, Lauritz (Mr.) .. Cook, Annie Virginia (Miss) ... Easter, Margaret (Mrs.) . Ferguson, Ethelene (Mrs.) . Fisher, Margaret (Miss) . Freese, Louise R. (Mrs.) . Garner, H. F. (Mr.) . Garner, Mary 0. (Mrs.) . Goodwin, Maiy (Miss) . Goodwin, Sarah (Miss) . Harding, E. A. (Mr.) . Hock, Doris T. (Mrs.) . Jamison, Elizabeth A. (Mrs.) Jones, Aminee W. (Miss) . Jones, Beulah (Miss) .. Kidd, Mildred (Miss) . Kirkwood, Virginia Tise (Mrs.) Kyle, Betty K. (Mrs.) . Larson, Jananne (Miss) . Lewis, Marie (Miss) . McConkey, Annie (Miss) . Moose, Frances (Miss) . Parrish, Mary (Mrs.) . Pedigo, Carrie M. (Mrs.) . Peery, Nelle H. (Mrs.) . Peters, Jewell (Miss) . Pierpont, Nancy (Miss) . Proffitt, Elsie (Miss) .. Shockey, Ethel Siner (Mrs.) . Smith, Forrest M. Mrs.) . Snapp, J. H. (Mr.) . Spessard, Brame (Mrs.) .. Spiers, Helen (Mrs.) . Strickler, Pearl (Mrs.) . Turner, Clyde R. (Mrs.) . Watkins, Seldon H. (Mr.) . Webb, Pauline (Miss) . Wertz, Elsie K. (Mrs.) . Wright, Mary Ella (Miss) . Yates, Agnes (Mrs.) . . Principal . Physical Education .. Librarian . English, Social Science (Grade 8) . .. Math, Science (Grade 8) . Band . Latin, English .. History . Science, Biology . Math., Science (Grade 8) . Social Science, Science (Grade 8) .. Industrial Arts . History ... Typewriting . English . Agriculture . English, Science . Home Economics . Bookkeeping Stenography, Typewriting, Office Practice . English, Social Science (Grade 8) . Algebra, Math, History . Home Economics . Physical Education . English, Social Science (Grade 8) .. Geometry, Algebra . English, French . English, Math. (Grade 8) . English . Music . Algebra, Math . Math., English . Typewriting, History . Algebra . History, Civics . English, Sociology, Aeronautics . Math. Science . Science . English, Public Speaking . English . Biology, Audio-Visual Education . Chemistry, Science . English, Social Science . Math., Physics . Science, Math., (Grade 8) ■ §{ 5 }• Guardians And Guides The members of the faculty have the unusual distinction of being both the most popular and the most unpopular people in school. Deep down inside we love them dearly, but you would never suspect it to hear us talk. The same can probably be said of the faculty concerning us. If there are any tears to be shed by a few soft-hearted people, let them be shed for those most beset-upon people, the members of our faculty. Hounded day and night by dear little Us, they strive nobly to keep their equilibriums and their tempers. Those of you who haven’t tried being a teacher simply can’t imagine the horrible sensations which they are bound to experience at times. Practically none of the students ever agree with them, and even fewer of the parents. But we don’t mean half of what we say, and they must realize it, for somehow they manage to bear up under the strain. Without them we would be even more ignorant than we now are. They would be the first to tell you what a lamentable state that would be. As it is, we absorb very little of what they tell us—so little that they watch us in amaze¬ ment, no doubt wondering how supposedly civilized people can act that way. However, they profess to love their job. We don’t see how they can, but they do. Every day it’s the same—group after group of ignorant brats parade their ignorance before their long-suffering teachers. Every day those same teachers have new rules to enforce. Every day they have more printed forms to fill in. Every day it’s “Teecher, kin 1 go to my locker?” “Hey, kin I borrow a pencil.” If they can love teaching in the face of all this, they are indeed magnificent characters. Come to think of it, they are magnificent ,as much as we hate to admit it. The Office Oracles There is a certain small group of individuals here at Andrew Lewis for whom the student body manages to make life fairly miserable. These individuals are known collectively as The Office Staff. At the head of this wise and venerable group we find Miss Marion Jones, secretary to Mr. Kyle and general chief cook and bottle-washer. As her able assistants, Miss Marion has the office-practice girls, under the guidance of Miss Beulah Jones. These girls are preparing themselves for future positions by do¬ ing real office work, and doing it amazingly well. Working under this plan we have Fairy Abe, Virginia Wertz, Christine Carter, Aileen Beason, Kathleen Driscoll, Georgia Lane and Elinor Old. And it would certainly be unfair of us to omit Roscoe Kirby who is postman, banker, and general handy-man for the group. These very nice people most certainly must see all, hear all, and know all, for they are ever-present in time of trouble and seem always to know just what to do. For the exceptionally few mistakes they manage to make, they are (like the girl in the song) more to be pitied than censured. How they have managed to retain their sanity in the midst of all that bedlam is beyond us. Probably they have done it by some secret method known and practiced only by office workers. However they do it, they have our eternal thanks for managing, in so many ways, to keep us on the straight and narrow path for all these years. We would be quite lost without them. 6 }§ • Dedication During the rush and hub-bub of our everyday life we do not realize what real sacrifice is. Maybe we think we do when we have to give up a trip or cannot get just exactly what we want, and have to take a substitute. Then we grumble and say something about why we have to send all our home supplies to other countries. That is what we call sacrifice.—But for a sacrifice that is real, one that really means the difference between happiness and an everlasting sorrow, the loss of a loved one is a good example. No one could ask for a richer gift. Life comes and goes in peace time as well as in war but life is speeded up in times like these. To these heroes who have given their most priceless possession, their life, and those who have been reported as missing in action, so that one mad fiend who tried to call the world his own could be stop¬ ped, we dedicate this volume. GORDON MAXWELL, NAVY AIR CORPS ROBERT PETERS, ARMY AIR CORPS ELMORE K. HOOD, NAVY AIR CORPS GRAY SOWDER, ARMY JOHN R. JAMISON, ARMY AIR CORPS RICHARD MILLER, ARMY AIR CORPS EARL MILLER, ARMY AIR CORPS FORREST BUSH, ARMY JAMES COX, ARMY ROBERT SPENCER, ARMY GEORGE GRISSO, ARMY JESSE GILMORE, ARMY JAMES SHAW, ARMY AIR CORPS HOWARD LAWRENCE, ARMY ( 7 } Andrew Lewis Honor Roll ARMY Acy Adams Marvin Agee James Agner S. K. Akers Charles Aldridge Walter Bain Chester Bain Ed Ballard Bob Barnett Henry Barnett Robert Barnett Ben Black E. R. “Buck” Black Robert L. Bohon Warren Boone Rufus Bowman Glenn Black Cabell Brand W. F. Brand, Jr. Leonard Broughman Alex Brown Charles E. Brown, Jr. Gordon T. Bryant Richard Burch Billy Birch Lynwood Cochran William Coffee Darrell Collins Wyatt Corbin Sam Cundiff Wm. Cunningham Ann Davis (WAC) Henry Dearing Ned Dean J. G. Dickerson Julian Dillard Chapman Duffey Bobby Doughman A. P. “Pat” Duty Edwin Dyer Marion Dyer Walton Dyer Posey Eades Posey Edwards James Ferris Ralph J. Ferris Robert Garrett Emory Garst Harold Garst Walter Van Gelder James Gilmore Erskin Goodwin Bobby Graham Preston Graves Turner Graves Douglas Grisso Russell Grisso Curtis Grubb Darrell Gunter Harry Gwinn Caleb Hall David Hancock Earnest Harmon Edgar Harmon John A. Harr Eugene Harrel Myrtle Hash (WAC) Richard Haskins Bill Haslip George Haupt Wesley Hayden Milton Hood Jay Hollyfield Mary Hollyfield (WAC) Mac Hough G. B. Hurt Kenneth Huff Herman Ingram Malcolm Jamison Thurman Jobe James B. Johnson Pete Jolly Ray Jones George Kelly John L. Lewis Monroe Lineberry Judson Lockard Bob McGee Elisha Miller Vernon Minnix Teddy Morris Pete Musgrove Ray Musselman Herman Naff John Naff James Pendleton Sylvester Perdue Rudolph Philpott Russell Philpott Andrew Pillis Lewis Poff Ray Poff Bob Powell Bernard Prillaman Jessie Ramsey Stuart Ramsey Lee Rettinger Bryan Rhodes Ronald Rhodes Ralph Richardson Frank Richardson Denny Richardson Luck Richardson Robert Ridgeway Ben Robertson Ed Robertson P. L. Robertson Clark Robertson Claude Rowell Eugene Rowell Dewitt Shank Harold Shelor Aubrey Slough Warren Sowder Eugene Spencer James Spiggle Jack Stamper Ross Stevenson Pascal Stoutamire John Thornton Charles Turner Kolmer Turner Frank Tyree, Jr. Thomas Via Earl Walton G. C. Watson Charles Whitmore Jack Wilbourne Charles Williams, Jr. Lynwood Williams Everlyn White 8 John Wolf Carroll Wood Henry Wood Hayden Woody Aurick Woodson Billy Wrench Francis Wright Vic Yonce Garland Arthur Donald Bain Earl Bain Jack Baker Warren Baker Howard Barnett Albert Bohon Berkley Beach Virginia Akers (WAC) J. C. Beach Ed Bi’own J. T. Agee Harvey Apperson Joe Austin Bill Barger David Barger McLain Bowman Charles R. Brown, Jr. John W. Bryant Robert Bryant Jimmy Burnett Bob Carlton Billy Carroll Clarence Carter Roy Coleman William Crawford Gilbert Ferguson Paul Foley Oswald Francisco Henry Garden Fred Gardner Calvin Garst Grant Gladdin Jack L. Goodwin Henry Gordon Bernard Graybill Robert Greene Charles Hammond Bobby Holladay ARMY (Continued) Jack Brown Fred Chatham Wallace Carroll Wesley Chapman Fred Connell Richard Cormell Raymond Crotts Billy Crouch Gilbert Ferguson Wallace Gilmore Kennison Gillie Elmer Hash Raymond Hinchee Leonard Hodges Charles Hammond Carl Jobe B. G. King Horace Moses ARMY AIR CORPS Pete Holdren Claude Hollyfield Paul Hollyfield Claude Hodges Harding Houchins Franklin Hough Billy Hurt Buddy Hurt John Jett William Joyner Lester Jones John Kinger Elmer Lam Jesse Lee J. H. Leonard Lee Ray Lineberry Sam Jack Macom Wallace Marlowe Jack Marmaduke Robert Miller Woodrow Mitchell Earl Mowles Kenneth Mowles Paul Mowles Pete Mowles Herman Phlegar Frank Peters J. C. Penn Julian Poff Emory Rhodes Jerial Rhodes Howard Ridgeway James Ridgeway Charles Rowell Martin Roonge Charles Sexton D. J. Showalter Jack Shelor Bobby Wickes William Wood, Jr. James Williams Petie Bunting Ernest Gibson Junior Hodge Jeryl Lee Linden Musser Allen Wheeler Ralph Peters Hobert Pierpont Cecil Poff L. S. Pruett Eugene Puckett Jack Ross Ernest Robertson Francis Rowell Benson Shank Don Smith George Smith Albert Snapp John “Dip” Stamper Fred Stevens Arthur Swann Joe Thomas Lewis Thomas Ned Thompson David Thornton James Tobey Bobby Vest Mickey Vest Rudolph Willett Jack Akers Earl Barnett Byron Beach Warren Boone Tommy Carson { 9 4 J ARMY AIR CORPS (Continued) Lloyd Crotts James Cassady Clark McK. Cregger Henry Dearing Carl Franklin Ray Collins Donald Garner Edwin Chamberlain Edgar Cox Harry Gwinn James Guthrie Edwin Draper Russell Grisso Bobby Hurt Bob Jett Billy Kellner Robert Kime Charles Leonard Frank Loftland Billy Layman Robert Martin Ralph Martin Warren Murphy Frances Musgrove Henry Nance David Oakey Joe Ross Marshall Richmond Eidridge Roop John Rhodes Riley Scruggs Byron Saul Joe Spencer Darden Smith Rudolph Switzer James Thompson Russell Weeks Tom Wimmer John Wimmer Forest Wimmer Ed Shank Arnold Shumate Tommie Carroll James Loope Tommy Adams Eugene Aliff Ernest Arthur Ed Barnett William Baker Earl Butler Powell Black John Black Jack Blackard Gene Blackard James E. Bohon Harry Briethaupt Harry Bowers Dalton Byrd David Byrd Ben Chapman Billy Cofer Gene Cornett Ray Crews J. P. Dame Richard Dame Ray Dean Victor Dean Cecil Dearing Bob Penn Douglas Irvin Doyle Earl Dunkley John Ferris Dick Fisher Muriel Fisher Tommy Fleck NAVY Clyde Francis Billy Garnett Bernard Garrett Billy Garrett Harold Garrett Clyde Gladdon Jim Goodwin Mac Green William Greenway Richard Guy Calvin Harris Garland Harris Charles Hartley George Hartley John Hartley Arthur Harris Ralph Hale Charles Henderlite Harold Henderlite Horace Hood, III B. C. Horne Bill Hunt Harold Hurt Peggy Hurt (WAVE) Charles Johnson Ralph Jones Warren Jones Floyd Kelch Edwin Kincaid Charles King Stanley Kirkman Gene Koontz Ray Lancaster Robert Logan Allen Maxie John William McClure Wilbur McDaniel James C. McDaniel Arthur McGee Alton Meador Aubrey Meador James Meadow Lauren Moses Opol Moulse (WAVE) Robert O’Bryan Ralph Obenshain C. Osborne (WAVE) Marvin Parks Harvey Pasley Harry Philipps Owen Philpott George Peery Richard Peery Byron Poff Myra Poff (WAVE) Ralph Rice James Ridgeway James Ritter Tom Robertson Jesse Rogers Jack Ross Robert Saul M 10 j - Merriman Sears James E. Sisson Mike Sherrard Bill Slusher Gregory Smith Lynwood Sowder Paul Sowder Jack Spruhan Posie Starkey Hugh Stinnette Dick Stump Charles Swecker Burton Terry Dave Terry Lewis Turner Thomas Tuttle Allen Weaver Alan Walrond Tommy Weft 1 Ray Wert Tim Wilbourne Vernon Wilbourne Eugene Williams Page Wood Martin Zion Harvey Agee William Agee Anne Akers (WAVE) Alice Akers (WAVE) Samuel Arnold Keith Kittinger Jack Lowe Gibson Maxwell Mike Spessard Charlie Apperson Wallace Beachman Verne Bliss Logan Bowman George Caudle Henry Dean Pete Dobbins John Gleason Edward Gowen NAVY (Continued) J. B. Brown Hugh Carter Terris Collins Conrad Childress D. B. Crouse Perry Conner Robert Crouch Terry Crawley Frank Cruise Ralph Dickerson Pat Duty James Duncan John Ferrell Edward Gowen Robert Godsey Wilfred Guthrie Horace Harris Ralph Dean Lillian Helton (WAVE) Oscar Hall Fritz Hill Leonard Jewell Robert Journell Eugene Kanode James Kilby John Kikos Malcolm Killgore Basil Keys Hubert Kilby Brown C. Mabery NAVY AIR CORPS Thomas Stamper Gordon Wilbourne Clark Jamison Robert Logan Elmer Deyerle MARINES Darden Harmon Ernest Hudgins Tommy Hutson Leonard Jewell Bob Jett Mont Junkin Fontaine Lee Boyd Leffler Robert Lambert Norman Lavinder Pauline Lester(WAVE) Tommy Moose Billy Moring Fred Moses Alvin Obenchain Gladys Oyler (WAVE) Letcher Philpott James Poff Kenneth Paitsell Carlton Reed Elmer Robertson Jack Ross Frank Sisson Melvin Shorter Basil Sowder Neal Thomas Dana Tingler Malcolm Tingler Edward Walker Weldon Wirt Rose Stewart (WAVE) Russell Stewart Calvin Thomas Denver Trevillian Arlen Turner Alex Williamson John A. Wood Herman Wiikerson George Wiikerson Calvin Harris Burrel Lucas Marvin Poff Lewis Wimmer Fred Masincup Bobby Philipps Francis Smiley Billy Webster Curtis Counts Thomas Farmer Dick Farmer Roy Fry, Jr. Selma Loop • £{11 ) MARINES (Continued) Courtland Mills Laverne Scott Jack Price Ed McCallum Vincent Simmons Edward Mann Edsel Via Dicky Walthall Richard Norcross MARINE AIR CORPS Kenneth Whitescarver H. C. Gore Gerald Lee James Gaskins Pat Hudgins COAST GUARD George Chandler Tom Barnard Verlin Wygal J. D. Cruise Harry F. Johnson Billy Baker MERCHANT MARINE Billy Yonce Boyd Leffler Billy Webster Forrest Lavinder The War and Andrew Lewis To the eye of the casual observer, there might appear to be littld change in the life of the average Andrew Lewis student since the beginning of World War II. Not so many boys, perhaps, and a general air of uncertainty among the older boys, but school life has continued as usual with as few disturbances as possible under the circumstances. Various drives for the purpose of selling War Bonds, collecting scrap paper, metal, and the like have helped to bring the war home to us. Every student has been given an opportunity to contribute in some tangible way toward the win¬ ning of the war. The Federal Government has, of course, had something to say concerning our physical education and health programs. Every girl and boy, unless handi¬ capped in some way, is now required to take gym work every day. Health lec¬ tures are given in the home rooms and there has been a general emphasis on health in all the classes. The importance of good nutrition has been kept in the foreground in the Home Economics classes, along with courses in First Aid and Home Nursing. These are the visible changes in our school life. Of course there have been individual changes in the lives of all the people connected with, the school. The majority of us have friends or relatives in the service. Our seemingly care¬ free laughter more often than not covers a deep concern for the well-being of some loved one. A few days have been more quiet than usual, when we have received news of the loss of some former student or class-mate. At times some of us have appeared a little absent-minded, perhaps from wondering about the letter that didn’t come. There is no phase of American life which can remain unaffected by the war, and the schools are no exception. However, the changes that have taken place here have come gradually and without any great fuss or so-called “flag-waving.” We have accepted the inevitable calmly and attempted to do our job well. This we shall continue to do until other changes come about—the changes which will mean the return of our peaceful American way of life—the life which is our heritage and our responsibility. 4 12 Our Noble Custodians Probably the one person who would be most missed if he should leave us is our building custodian, Mr. Voci. He and his helpers linger long after our day’s work is done in order that our building may be clean and orderly for the next day. Have you ever wondered what became of that wad of paper you stuffed in a desk, expecting to use it for spit-balls the next day ? Well, Mr. Voci is “the man what done it,” and you’d better thank him for it, too. You might have gotten kicked out of school, had you been allowed to carry ont your plans. Have you ever wondered who erased that picture you drew on the board—the one you for¬ got to erase before leaving school ? Have you ever spent half the night worrying about Teacher seeing it the next morning, only to discover it gone when you came back the next day? Here again, Mr. Voci (or one of his boys) has prob¬ ably saved you from certain disgrace. He’s the fellow who warms the building on cold days and coots it on warm days. He and the boys, assisted by Mrs. Wertz and her group, sweep the halls after school and see that things are locked up. More often than not they have to return at night to open up and clean up for some program presented by the town or school So you see, it’s practically a twenty-four hour job. On days when Mr. Voci is absent, everything seems to go wrong and no one knows just what to do. Every lock in the building appears to be stuck, the heat¬ ing system goes haywire, and pencil -sharpeners refuse to sharpen. For all the above-mentioned reasons and many more, we extend to Mr. Voci and his helpers all the gratitude and respect which is due them. Please never leave us. Cafeteria Capers Under the careful sponsorship of Miss Annie McConkey, we daily enjoy the privilege of partaking of Mrs. Bradley’s luscious morsels in the cafeteria. If you don’t think Mrs. Bradley and her helpers have a hard job, just try taking over for a day and see what happens to you. Mrs. Bradley, with her staff of cooks and student assistants, manages some¬ how to please everyone day after day, and this is no mean accomplishment. Miss Annie and her monitors change money for us and help to keep order and leave us with nothing to do but eat and enjoy ourselves. The cafeteria is one place where a visitor will never come upon a spirit of gloom. It seems to have an almost miraculous effect on our dispositions. A bad disposition doesn’t hold out long amid the friendly laughter and pleasant at¬ mosphere of the cafeteria, for after all, it’s there that we participate in our favorite pastime—eating. The food is good and it doesn’t cost much, which is a miracle in itself. But when you consider that there is always enough to go around, the situation becomes almost unbelievable. Wartime has naturally wrought hardships, but somehow they have been met and conquered. For good management, good food, and a happy atmosphere, we owe our cafeteria folks a vote of thanks. We herewith extend that vote, saying as we do it, “Carry on!” Senior Mirror $ 14 }; • First row, 1. to r.: Barbara Stone, Ann Obenshain, Lois Garst, Lois Crawford, Ann Rowell, Jane Sumpter, Dottie John¬ ston, Peggy Marlowe, Helen Sue Macom, Louise Harris, Helen Hood, Frances Wood; second row, 1. to r.: Charlie Richard¬ son, James Sluss, Frank Glenn Walthall, Robert Ayers, William Bain, Harry Hock, Richard Hatcher, John Wood, Johnny Harris, Harry Johnson, Lynn White. President ... Senior Officers .... William Bain Vice-President .. . Harry Hock, Jr. Secretary . . Anne Obenshain Senior Mirror MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED James Sluss Anne Obenshain Richard Hatcher • BEST LOOKING Peggy Marlowe • William Bain TYPICAL SENIORS Anne Rowell • Harry Hock MOST POPULAR Dorothy Johnston Harry Johnson • BEST ALL-ROUND Helen Hood • Frank Walthall MOST TALENTED Lois Garst • Robert Whitmore MOST VERSATILE Jane Sumpter • John Harris CUTEST Louise Harris • MOST INTELLECTUAL Charles Richardson Barbara Stone John Wood MOST PERSONALITY Helen Sue Macom • Robert Ayers WITTIEST Lois Crawford • Lynn White MOST ATHLETIC Frances Wood 4 15 } Seniors First row, 1. to r.: Fairy Abe, George Wythe Adams, Raymond Adams; second row: James Agee, Isabel Amos, Joyce Ayers; third row: Robert Ayers, Wil¬ liam Warren Bain, Bruce Vance Baldwin, Jr.; fourth row: Ann Ballentine, Mildred Bane, Nina Brittain Battle. - §{ 16 }§► FAIRY ABE GEO. WYTHE ADAMS RAYMOND ADAMS Girl Reserves 2 Public Speaking 4 Minstrel 5 Junior Play 4 Head Monitor 3, 4, 5 Latin Club 4, 5 Operetta 5 Beta Club 5 Choral Club 1 Senior Choir 2, 3, 4, 5 Operetta 2, 5 JAMES AGEE ISABEL AMOS F. F. A. Agriculture 1, 2, 3, 4 JOYCE AYERS ROBERT AYERS Projection Club 2, 3, 4, 5 Annual Fol lies 3 Annual Staff 3 Minstrel 5 Review Staff 5 Latin Club 5 Senior Mirror WM. WARREN BAIN Beta Club 3, 4, 5 Senior Class President Minstrel 5 Senior Mirror BRUCE V. BALDWIN, Jr. Football 3, 4 Softball 3 ANN BALLENTINE Freshman Operetta 1 Senior Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Operetta 2, 5 Girl Reserves Pres. 2 Beta Club 3, 4, 5 Newspaper Staff 3, 4, 5 Junior Play 4 Review Staff 5 Public Speaking 3 MILDRED BANE Library Club 2, 3 Library Staff 2, 3, 4, 5 Choral Club 1, 2 Senior Choir 4, 5 Operetta 5 Review Staff 5 NINA B. BATTLE Softball 1 Basketball 1 Seniors First row, 1. to r.: Agnes Beard, Aileen Beason, Elizabeth Brillhart; second row: Zack Lyle Burson, Jr., Arlene Shirley Campbell, Christine Carter; third row: James Cassady, Richard Clark, Jacqueline Lee Clinevell; third row: Jewell Cochran, R. Eugene Cook, Jr., Charlotte Ann Coon. ■ 8 ( 18 AGNES BEARD AILEEN BEASON ELIZABETH BRILLHART Office Practice 5 Z. LYLE BURSON, JR. ARLENE S. CAMPBELL CHRISTINE CARTER Track 1 Choral Club 1 Tennis 3 Minstrel 5 Filing Club 5 Newspaper Staff 3, 4, 5 Office Practice 5 JAMES CASSADY RICHARD CLARK JACQUELINE L. Projection Club 3, 4, 5 Baseball 3 Minstrel 5 Football 3, 4, 5 Baseball 3 Monogram Club 4, 5 CLINEVELL Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, 5 Tennis 2, 3 Softball 3 Public Speaking 3 JEWELL COCHRAN R. EUGENE COOK, JR. CHARLOTTE A. COON Library Staff 4 Senior Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Home Eco. Club 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Hi-Y 3, Vice-Pres. 4, 5 Beta Club 3, 4, 5 Football 4, 5 Operetta 2, 5 Monogram Club 5 Freshman Operetta 1 Cafeteria «e( 19 Seniors First row, 1. to r.: Frances Colwell, Lois Marie Crawford, Doris Crowe; second row: Cleetis Cruff, Nadine Damewood, Muriel Dewease; third row: Frances Dodson, Grace Kathleen Driscoll, Kermit Dudley; fourth row: Car¬ men Dulaney, Lucille Ferguson, Evelyn Hope Frank. 4 20 jfr FRANCES COLWELL LOIS M. CRAWFORD DORIS CROWE Choral Club 1, 2 Senior Choir 4, 5 Operetta 1, 5 Girl Reserves 2, 3 Public Speaking 3 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Home Room President 3 Library Club 2, 3 French Club 2, 3 Tennis 3 Review Staff 5 Senior Mirror Home Eco. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Public Speaking 2 CLEETIS CRUFF NADINE DAMEWOOD MURIEL DEWEASE Girl Reserves 2, 3 Beta Club 3, 4, 5 Office Practice 4 Basketball 5 Tennis 3, 5 Beta Club 3, 4, 5 FRANCES DODSON Senior Choir 4, 5 Review Staff 5 Operetta 5 GRACE K. DRISCOLL Softball 1, 2, 3 Volleyball 1, 2, 3 Track 1, 2, 3 Tennis 1 Home Eco. Club 1, 2 Filing Club 5 KERMIT DUDLEY Minstrel 5 CARMAN DULANEY Tennis 3 LUCILLE FERGUSON Home Eco. Club 3, 4 Choral Club 1 Public Speaking 3 EVELYN HOPE FRANK Band 2, 3, 4, 5 Drum Majorette 4, 5 Choral Club 1, 3 Senior Choir 5 Junior Play 3 Girl Reserves 4, 5 Public Speaking 3, 4 Review Staff 5 Basketball 2, 3, 4 Freshman Operetta 1 mm Seniors First row, 1. to r.: Leslie Ann Fringer, Arline Joy Garrett, June Garrett; second row: Marion Garrett, Lois Frances Garst, Myrtle lone Gartman; third row: William H. Gentry, Jr., Audrey Lee Gibson, John Harvey Harris; fourth row: Marie Louise Harris, Richard Earl Hatcher, Opal Helton. ■ !{ 22 JS 8, LESLIE ANN FRINGER ARLINE J. GARRETT JUNE GARRETT Latin Club 5 Beta Club 5 Freshman Operetta 1 Senior Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Operetta 2, 5 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Drum Majorette 3, 4, 5 Home Ec. Club 5 MARION GARRETT Home Ec. Club 5 LOIS F. GARST Senior Choir, Accompanist 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Freshman Operetta 1 Tennis 3 Opei’etta 1, 2, 5 Annual Follies 3 Minstrel 5 Review Staff 5 t Public Speaking 5 Senior Mirror MYRTLE I. GARTMAN Library Club 2, 3 Library Staff 1 Choral Club 1 Senior Choir 2, 3, 4, 5 Operetta 2, 5 Freshman Operetta 1 Review Staff 5 WM. H. GENTRY, Jr. AUDREY LEE GIBSON JOHN H. HARRIS Hi-Y 4, 5 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Latin Club 4, 5 Beta Club 3, 4, 5 Junior Play 4 Operetta 5 Annual Staff 3 Library Staff 2, 3, 4, 5 Library Club 2, 3 Senior Choir 5 Ass. Stage Mgr. 2, 3, 4, 5 Review Cir. Mgr. 5 Asst. Minstrel Producer 5 Football 2 Senior Mirror M. LOUISE HARRIS RICHARD E. HATCHER OPAL HELTON Library Club 1, 2, 3 Freshman Operetta 1 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, 5 Tennis, 2, 3, 4 Senior Mirror Football 2, 3, 4, 5 Senior Mirror French Club 3 Choral Club 1, 2 Senior Choir 3, 4, Vice- Pres. 5 Basketball 1, 2, 4, 5 Operetta 5 { 23 } Seniors First row, 1. to r.: Walter Henry, Jack Hetherington, Genevieve Hilton; sec¬ ond row: Milan Hitt, Harry Hock, Edith Hodgers; third row: Marilyn Jane Holliday, Helen Hood, Hester Lee Howell; fourth row: Betty Lou Hunt, Vernon Ingram, Ben Johnson. ( 24 } WALTER HENRY Beta Club 3, 4, 5 JACK HETHERINGTON GENEVIEVE HILTON HARRY HOCK, JR. MILAN HITT Senior Mirror Projection Club 2, 3, 4 EDITH HODGERS Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Basketball 2, 3, 4, 5 Baseball 3 Newspaper Staff 3, 4 Annual Staff 3 Operetta 5 Stage Manager 2, 3, 4, 5 Review Business Mgr. Sec. of Sen. Home Room Vice-Pres. of Sen. Class Minstrel Producer 5 Student Gov. Debate 4 Choral Club 1, 2 MARILYN J. HOLLIDAY HELEN HOOD Newspaper Staff 3 HESTER LEE HOWELL Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, 5 Newspaper Editor 4, 5 Office Practice 4 Girl Reserves Sec. 3 French Club 3 Filing Club 4 Girl Reserves Treas. 5 Tennis 2, 3 Choral Club 1, 2, 3 Review Staff 5 Freshman Operetta 1 Choral Club 1 Senior Choir 2, 3, 4, 5 Operetta 2, 5 Beta Club 3, 4, 5 Review Staff 5 Senior Mirror Tennis 3 BETTY LOU HUNT VERNON INGRAM BEN JOHNSON Library Club 3, 4 Choral Club 1, 2 Public Speaking 5 Junior Play 4 Review Staff 5 Minstrel 5 Home Room President 5 Airplane Club 4 Magazine Campaign 4, 5 Hi-Y 3, Sec. 4 Minstrel 5 4 25 Seniors First row, 1. to r.: Harry I. Johnson, Jr., Marion Virginia Johnson, Dorothy Anne Johnston; second row: Robert Leonard Jones,Rachel Kinzie, Georgia Mae Lane; third row: Venice Laprad, Zed Lewis Long, Helen Sue Macom; fourth row: Wilbur Earl Mann, Jr., Peggy Frances Marlowe, Shirley Jean Martin. { 26 HARRY I. JOHNSON, JR. N. F. L. 3 Debating Club 2, 3 Public Speaking 3 Freshman Operetta 1 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Basketball 4, 5 Baseball 3 Senior Mirror Review Staff 5 MARION V. JOHNSON Basketball 5 Tennis 3 Filing Club 4 DOROTHY JOHNSTON Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, 5 French Club 3 Choral Club 1, 2, 4 Senio r Choir 5 Operetta 5 Minstrel 5 Home Room Vice-Pres. 5 Senior Mirror ROBERT L. JONES RACHEL KINZIE GEORGIA MAE LANE Minstrel 5 Band 1, 2 Choral Club 3 Senior Choir 4, 5 Office Practice 5 Filing Club 5 Tennis 3 VENICE LAPRAD ZED LEWIS LONG HELEN SUE MACOM Freshman Operetta 1 French Club 3 Baseball 3 Football 5 Basketball Manager 5 Softball 4 % Choral Club 2, 3, 4 Senior Choir 5 Operetta 5 Review Staff 5 Public Speaking 2, 3, 4 Girl Reserves 3, 4 Girl Res. Vice.-Pres. 2 Girl Reserves Sec. 5 Home Room Treasurer 5 Basketball 1, 2, 3 , 4, 5 Senior Mirror WILBUR E. MANN, Jr. PEGGY F. MARLOWE SHIRLEY J. MARTIN Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Minstrel 5 Baseball 3 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, 5 Projection Club 2, 3, 4, 5 Review Staff 5 Senior Mirror Beta Club 4, 5 4 27 Seniors First row, 1. to r.: Owen McDaniel, Frank McGrady, Geneva McKinney; second row: Grace Meador, Wilda Moore, Margaret Moses; third row: Jose¬ phine Musser, Ann Obenshain, Eleanor Old; fourth row: Katie Painter, Ruth Ann Perdue, Margaret Peterson. «( 28 )► owen McDaniel FRANK McGRADY geneva McKinney Annual Staff 3 Choral C lub 1, 2, 3 Senior Choir 4, 5 Basketball, Co-Capt. of Junior Varsity 5 Public Speaking 1, 2, 5 Hi-Y 4, 5 Junior Play 4 Library Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Library Staff 1, 2, 3, 4 Latin Club 3, 4, 5 Operetta 5 Basketball 1, 2 Band 1, 2 Tennis 3 Cheerleader 4 Head Cheerleader 5 Girl Reserves 4, 5 GRACE MEADOR WILDA MOORE MARGARET MOSES Choral 1, 2, 3 Senior Choir 5 Freshman Opei ' etta 1 Choral Club 1, 2, 3 JOSEPHINE MUSSER Beta Club 2, 3, 4, 5 Choral Club 1, 2 Senior Choir 3 Public Speaking 3, 4 Tennis 2 Freshman Operetta 1 ANN OBENSHAIN Freshman Operetta Choral Club 1, 2 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Annual Staff 3 Sec. Treas. of Sen. Class D. A. R. Award Winner 5 Review Staff 5 American Legion Decla¬ mation Winner 5 Senior Mirror ELEANOR OLD KATIE PAINTER RUTH ANN PERDUE MARGARET PETERSON Home Eco. 1, 2, 3, 4 Choral Club 3, 4, 5 Home Eco. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Latin Club 1, 2 Library Club Tennis 3 29 Seniors First row, 1. to r.: Thelma Philpott, Grace Poff, Sylvia Nadine Poff; second row: Jane Kathleen Ramsey, Buren Reese, Emily Ann Rice; third row: Charles Richardson, Ann Rowell, Shirley Savage; fourth row: Alden Scott, Doris Scott, Betty Jane Sears. •€ { 30 THELMA PHILPOTT GRACE POFF SYLVIA NADINE POFF Junior Play 4 Library Club 1, 2 Home Eco. 1, 2 JANE K. RAMSEY BUREN REESE EMILY ANN RICE Choral Club 1, 2 Tennis 3 Newspaper Staff 1, 2 Choral Club 1, 2 Senior Choir 4 Girl Reserves 3, 4 French Club 3 Projection Club 2 CHAS. RICHARDSON ANN ROWELL SHIRLEY SAVAGE Beta Club 3, 4, 5 Junior Play 3, 4 Basketball 5 Minstrel 5 Senior Mirror D. A. R. Award Winner 4 Beta Club 3, Treas. 4, 5 Freshman Operetta 1 Girl Reserves 2 Projection Club 3, 4, 5 Senior Mirror 5 Choral Club 1, 2 , 3 Senior Choir 4, 5 Girl Reserves 4 ALDEN SCOTT DORIS SCOTT BETTY JANE SEARS Monogram Club 4, 5 Freshman Operetta 1 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Minstrel 5 Home Eco. Club 2, 3 Home Eco. Reporter 3 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Junior Play 4 Home Eco. Club 3, 4 Seniors First row, 1. to r.: Sherman Sewell, James Sluss, William Corbin Spencer; second row: Jane Milton Sumpter, Carson Thompson, Frances Vaden; third row: Ruth Elizabeth Wade, Frank Glenn Walthall, Frances Marie Walton; fourth row; Marylin Frances Ware, Mary Elisabeth Watson, Betty Weaver. «( 32 £ SHERMAN SEWELL JAMES SLUSS Beta Club 3, Pres 4, 5 State Beta President Hi-Y 3, Pres. 4, 5 Hi-Y District Vice Pres. 4 Track 1, 2 Football 3, 4, 5 Monogram Club 5 Junior Play 4 Minstrel 5 Baseball 3 Basketball 5 Senior Mirror WM. CORBIN SPENCER Softball 4 Minstrel 5 JANE M. SUMPTER CARSON THOMPSON FRANCES VADEN Choral Club 1, 2 Senior Choir 5 Operetta 5 Review Staff 5 Beta Club 3, Sec. 4, 5 Public Speaking 3, 4 N. F. L. 3, 4, 5 French Club 3 Junior Play 3 Senior Mirror Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, 5 RUTH E. WADE FRANK G. WALTHALL FRANCES M. WALTON Band 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Senior Choir 4. Pres. 5 Operetta 5 Annual Staff 3 Yearbook Staff 5 Junior Play 4 Minstrel 5 MARYLIN F. WARE MARY E. WATSON BETTY WEAVER Choral Club 1 Beta Club 3, 4, 5 Choral Club 1, 2 Senior Choir 3, 4, 5 French Club 3 Operetta 5 Annual Staff 3 Newspaper Staff 4, 5 Review Staff 5 Choral Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Choir 5 Operetta 5 Home Eco. Club 2 Junior Play 3 Latin Club 2 Library Club 2 Girl Reserves 3, 4, 5 4 33 Seniors First row, 1. to r.: Virginia Wertz, A1 White, Lynn Albert White; second row: Robert Whitmore, Vivian Wiggington, Frances Wood; third row: John Leigh Wood; fourth row: Jack Young. 4 34 4 VIRGINIA WERTZ AL WHITE LYNN ALBERT WHITE Beta Club 3, 4, 5 Junior Play 4 Office Practice 5 Projection Club 2, 3, 4, 5 Annual Staff 3 Cheerleader 4 Annual Follies Minstrel 5 Monogram Club 4, 5 Football 5 Basketball 4, 5 Softball 4 Senior Mirror ROBERT WHITMORE VIVIAN WIGGINTON FRANCES WOOD Newspaper Staff 3, 4, 5 Beta Club 3, 4, 5 N. F. L. 4, 5 Public Speaking 3, 4 Senior Mirror Choral Club 1, 2 Senior Choir 3, 4, 5 Freshman Operetta 1 Operetta 5 Tennis 1 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Track 1, 2 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Softball 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 Choral Club 1, 2 Freshman Operetta Senior Mirror JOHN LEIGH WOOD Football 2 Softball 4 Baseball 2, 3 Minstrel 5 Senior Mirror JACK YOUNG BARBARA STONE Not Pictured Choral Club 1 Senior Choir 2, 3, 4, 5 Beta Club 3, 4, 5 Football 5 Basketball 4 Softball 4 Freshman Operetta 1 Minstrel 5 ETTA PILLOW Not pictured 35 Senior Personalities FAIRY ABE Fairy might be described by three little words: Sincere, silent, and sweet. We know that she will succeed without the help of luck, but we wish her heaps. GEORGE ADAMS George is an excellent student in all his subjects. Who knows but that he might be an example to some of our struggling freshmen. He is talented at giving ora¬ tions and some day may come to the front and be an able spokesman. Luck to him. RAYMOND ADAMS Raymond is very talkative and liked by those who know him well. He is a faithful student and is very talented in music and art. He has entertained us many times in assemblies and had one of the leads in the operetta. JAMES AGEE James is one of our little seniors, but what does that matter if he accomplishes what he sets out to do ? He is studious and does his best in everything. He is a faithful friend who is always willing to help those who come to him for aid. ISABEL AMOS Isabel is a very quiet, sweet, girl and has many qualities that her more boister¬ ous classmates might well envy. We hope that she will be as successful in the future as she has been in her school days at Andrew Lewis. JOYCE AYERS Joyce has been with us during all her five years of high school and has been a willing worker through thick and thin. She always comes out on top in what¬ ever she does. BOBBY AYERS He is popular with everyone and has a knack at making friends. Bobby’s per¬ sonality plus, curly hair, and enjoyable conversation make him a favorite in any gathering. WILLIAM BAIN Billy is to be congratulated for his good work and popularity. He is the presi¬ dent of the senior class and was voted the typical senior. He is our idea of the qualities which make up a fine student and classmate. He has taken an ac¬ tive interest in his studies as well as the class activities. Billy certainly will leave a vacant place in the school when he graduates. BRUCE BALDWIN Bruce is one of our few seniors who will not graduate this year but will com¬ plete his education in a higher institution. He is in the Army Air Corps Re¬ serves. Besides this, he seems to have anoher current interest—need we say more ? ANN BALLENTINE Her lovely voice and hair are the two best of her many assets. A sparkling sense of humor and a pleasant manner to all make her a prominent senior. We’ll be watching her future vocal and journalistic progress with interest. { 36 ]»- Senior Personalities MILDRED BANE Quite friendly and jolly and having a demure manner, Mildred is a very nice girl. She has made good throughout her high school career and we feel sure she will continue making good in the future. NINA BATTLE Nina is one of the cutest little girls you ever did see, always has a friendly smile and a welcome word. She has never missed a football game—we wonder why! (We like the Latin type, too.) AGNES BEARD Agnes is very quiet as well as very sweet and has learned the value of good books. She is always ready to help anyone that is in a “picklement.” Here’s hop¬ ing you succeed in anything you attempt. AILEEN BEASON Aiieen is a very quiet representative of the proverbial senior dignity. Her faithfulness and stick-to-itive-ness certainly contribute to the stability of our class. We all join in wishing her luck. ELIZABETH BRILLHART Sweetness plus a real spirit of initial integrity compose this personality. She, too, knows the value of good books. We know Elizabeth will succeed in whatever she undertakes. LYLE BURSON Few boys are as handsome and generous. His simple charm partly accounts for his many friends. We know that if “Zack” continues by the pattern he is cutting his life will always be filled with copious deeds. ARLENE CAMPBELL Arlene is a very attractive girl and very reserved in her manner. She is a real friend. We think she has a real attraction and feel that she will win out in any of her undertakings. CHRISTINE CARTER Christine’s cheery smiles and dancing eyes have made her one of the most popular seniors. She is very studious in commercial work so that we know the man is lucky who shall call her his “stenog.” JAMES CASSADY Jams is our real artist. Many envy his artistic talent. Like all great artists, he has personality. To be his friend is to know a “master spirit.” We know that his pals in the air corps are already learning his true woi’th. DICK CLARK Being champ of the football team not only brands Dick as a more than popular student, but one who is always in the midst of a funloving crowd. Dick’s good- looks and versatility will prove a definite asset to his success in future life. 37 } ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia Senior Personalities JACQUELINE LEE CLINEVELL “Jackie” is an alert little miss whose happy carefree ways make her a favorite with her classmates. Her vivaciousness should assure her of a successful future and a happy reward. JEWELL COCHRAN Quiet and unobtrusive is Jewell, but her very quietness and sweetness stand out from all the more boisterous actions of her fellow classmates. We know such a girl will go far. FRANCES COLWELL An all-round better girl than “Pat” cannot be found. She is very talented and has superior musical ability. She is an all-round success in everything she at¬ tempts, and is noted for her ready smile and quick wit. GENE COOK One of our football heroes, Gene is “in” most everything. He is very talented in music and is one of our leading members of the male chorus. Too, he plays a “mean” trumpet. Gene is an excellent student and is one of the main figures in keeping the traffic in our halls regulated. He is looked up to by all. CHARLOTTE ANN COON Charlotte is one of our best Seniors and has made many of our students a wor¬ thy friend. Her capability and genuineness assure future success for her in whatever she attempts. LOIS CRAWFORD “Stickey” is a carefree girl and a friend of many. Her very sunny smile and quick wit—along with her grand personality—have won her much popularity among both boys and girls. A swell girl is Lois. DORIS CROWE Doris’ bright eyes and smiling face have made her a favorite at Andrew Lewis. Her plans for the future are not known, but her disposition will assure success. (At the present time, however, we think her main interest lies with the army). CLEETIS CRUFF Cleetis is a favorite among her classmates as she has been all during her school days. She is one of our best all-round Seniors and is never a slacker in any of the activities that help her school. NADINE DAMEWOOD Even the dumbest of us will admit it’s nice to have brains—Nadine has. She’s a grand little student and is well thought of by all. We know she will go far. MURIEL DEWEASE She answers to the somewhat undignified but affectionate nickname of “Muley.” Another one of Miss Annie’s capable helpers, she dishes out noonday meals for most of us. Meals won’t be half as good without her. 4 38 fa Senior Personalities FRANCES DODSON Frances has been with us all during her five years of high school and has been a very faithful worker. She is always ready to speak a good word for everybody. The best of luck be with you, Frances. KATHLEEN DRISCOLL None could keep from liking Kathleen with her jolly smile and kind words to all. Her plans for the future are not known, but her happy disposition will be sure to aid in whatever she attempts. KERMIT DUDLEY Kermit is well-known around our school in spite of his quiet manner. Under this quiet manner lies a great deal of personality. His ability to get along with others, his sportsmanship, and his school spirit have made him many friends who will find it hard to forget him. CARMEN DULANEY Carman, a quiet, unassuming Senior, is not merely just another classmate, but is a pleasant, ever-helping friend. Her disposition and reactions in her everyday habits seem to create an enormous good feeling toward her. LUCILLE FERGUSON One of our Seniors who is small of stature, but big of heart, is Lucille. She has a sweet disposition and a smile for everyone. We are sure that she will succeed in anything she may undertake. EVELYN HOPE FRANK The band plays, announcing this highstepping head drum majorette. To have memories of wonderful times is to vision Evelyn at her fun-loving best. Always will this girl remain in our hearts. LESLIE ANN FRINGER In Leslie Ann we see a kind and friendly classmate, always willing to help. She ranks high in her classes, chemistry seeming to hold a great interest for her. But is this such a wonder, with all her perseverance ? ARLENE GARRETT Arlene is one of our finest classmates. She is rather quiet and reserved and has a charming disposition. Choral class will not be the same without Arlene’s sweet alto voice. JUNE GARRETT To twirl a baton is right down June’s alley. She is a great helper and has a sweet disposition. W ' hat will Mr. Christensen do without her aid? MARION GARRETT Marion is quite dependable and well-liked by her classmates. We do not know what her plans for the future are, but we are sure her attractiveness will be a great help to her. ■{ 39 ]§•• Senior Personalities LOIS FRANCES GARST Who’s beating out all that good music on the piano ? Why, it’s none other than Lois, and what a girl she is! From Beethoven to Boogie, she can play anything. She has been Mrs. Peery’s accompanist since she came here five years ago. With such musical talent, personality, and a genuine zest for living, she is bound to reach the top. MYRTLE GARTMAN Blond curly hair, big blue eyes, and we know it’s Myrtle. The world would be a poor place, indeed, if there were no girls like her in it. It’s the person that thinks of others who makes the day seem brighter and the sky bluer. WILLIAM GENTRY William is well-known everywhere in Salem, and is a good friend to everyone, especially his boy friends. He has shown promising talent in art and is an all-round good fellow. AUDREY GIBSON A fine girl, and a good sport, who can be depended on to do her share of the hard work, is Audrey. The business world seems to hold her interest and should provide a good future for her. JOHN HARVEY HARRIS Cutest in the Senior class, “Jughaid” and his irrepressible wit are a combination that make him a delightful addition to any group. His never-ceasing vitality and his loyalty to his friends are characteristics which make him one not easily re¬ placed. MARIE LOUISE HARRIS Louise is smooth; but beware, lest you be fooled by her coquettish eyes and sweet allure. Chic in appearance, she is one of our most attractive Seniors. RICHARD EARL HATCHER “Dickie” is quite a ladies’ man, but only one little lady seems to hold his interest. This handsome lad is also a football hero and has carried the ball across the goal line for “Louie” many tim es. OPAL HELTON A bright smile, a cheery laugh, and it’s Opal. She is a whiz at sports, as well as having a nice voice. Her having a lead in the Operetta is proof enough of this. Besides all of this, she is very attractive. WALTER HENRY Steady and determined describes Walter. He has been an alert student at An¬ drew Lewis as well as at Back Creek, from which school he came to us. May success be his. JACK CONRAD HETHERINGTON Jack cannot accurately be described — he is talkative, yet understanding. His deeds are above suspicion and his casual personality has won him many friends. { 40 }■ Senior Personalities GENEVIEVE HILTON Genevieve is one of the sweetest little girls you’ll find hereabouts, and anyone who knows her will bear witness to that. She has zealous ability and we know she will succeeed in whatever she undertakes. AUBREY MILAN HITT “Blow, Gabriel, blow,” and we think of Milan. He surely holds his own on that trumpet. He has a very dry wit, and, being a practical man, (so says one of our teachers), he should go far. HARRY HOCK His capabilities have proved to be not only an asset to himself but to all those with whom he comes in contact. Winning personality, excessive popularity and exceptionally good judgment have made him a “must,” for any successful project. EDITH HODGERS Plump, and cheerful, it’s very rare when anyone finds Edith without a smile on her face. Popular with teachers and students alike, we wish her loads of success in the future. MARILYN HOLLIDAY A cosmopolitan bundle of charm, pep, and good dancing, she’s our freckled-face ball of fire. Her sparkling personality, winning ways, and sunny smile, make her one of our most popular Seniors. HELEN HOOD Helen, versatile, and never forward, is our best all-round Senior. Nicknamed “Andy” she has a “dandy” personality. She is most efficient and always a life- saver. If it is something that requires a “better finish,” Helen is the one. Her vividness is personified in her dancing black eyes, and merry echoes follow her every footstep. HESTER LEE HOWELL Hester Lee is another sweet, amiable girl; always ready to help those who are in need of good advice. Well-liked by all her classmates, she is a good example of an ideal Senior. BETTY LOU HUNT Red hair and a sharp tongue and you’ve got Betty Lou! She is jolly and care¬ free, and for her, lessons are no trouble at all. That was good work you did in those plays, Betty Lou—keep it up. VERNON INGRAM Although he may be a little guy, size is as far as the word goes. Vernon is a happy-go-lucky boy whose greatest fault is not studying. But what sin is that? (Most of us commit this sin, don’t we?) Good luck Vernon. BEN JOHNSON Ben is best described by the adjectives, sincere and industrious. He is the one who gets a thing going and brings it to a successful conclusion. His friendship is to be treasured. 4 41 p- Senior Personalities HARRY JOHNSON Hard to know but worth the trouble. An all-around good boy better than “Badeye” cannot be found. He plays basketball and is a great sport in more ways than one. We predict many friends and great success in the future for him. MARION JOHNSON To know Marion is to appreciate her devotion to her friends. She is a girl all ad¬ mire and will never forget. Basketball is one of her many accomplishments and we know that if she approaches her career with the same zeal it will not go un¬ merited. DOROTHY ANN JOHNSTON Everybody knows Dot—she is one of the dearest girls at Andrew Lewis. Always ready to lend a helping hand, she has held many responsible positions, and faith¬ fully fulfilled them. She is very well-liked by all. ROBERT JONES Much fun, much personality, and many friends—this is Bobby. He has been with us for five years and is a very good classmate to have. He is one of our Seniors who is in the Army Air Corps Reserves and we know he will go soar¬ ing high. RACHEL KINZIE “To know her is to love her.” Her intelligence and musical talent are assets en¬ vied by all. Her high ideals will easily be attained by her sincere and cheerful nature. GEORGIA MAE LANE Georgia is one of our quiet, refined Seniors who is liked by all. She is very in¬ terested in commercial work and lucky the man who can call such a sweet, at¬ tractive girl his “stenog.” VENICE LAPRAD Those cool and limpid green eyes—yes, these belong to Venice. In her gentle way she has won many friends. She is thoughtful and ever looking for oppor¬ tunity to put her talents to the best advantage. We like her lots. ZED LONG “Mule” is one of the best-liked boys in our class. We have found him to be a great sport, typifying our athletic association. Good luck, “Mule.” HELEN SUE MACOM Exotic with cheer, she is vital to make any occasion a happy one. Her ardent personality is the keynote to her popularity. Being a lover of sports, dramatics, and the study of people, we know that this versatility will culminate in a great success. WILBUR MANN A swell fellow. His easy-going life has charmed that of many on-lookers. Few can surpass his many abilities and it is no doubt that these will assure his success. { 42 jO Senior Personalities PEGGY MARLOWE The mention of the name recalls visions of beautiful long, wavy, black hair, un¬ der which are set big brown eyes. She is loved for her integrity and sincerity. There is only one true future for such a sweet girl as Peggy. SHIRLEY MARTIN Shirley is an all-round good sport, a loyal worker, and a faithful friend in time of trouble or need. We shall miss her next year, but she will be able to look back over her days here and note her success. OWEN McDANIEL One of Owen’s best qualities is his voice, which is exceptionally good. He has made many friends during his five years of high school and we are sure he will continue to do so. FRANK McGRADY Frank has been very active throughout his school years in all important activi¬ ties. He is cheerful, cooperative, and a good student. One of the factors making his personality a winning one is his friendly smile. geneva McKinney To pi ' ove that Geneva will go to the top—she is not just one of the cheerleaders— she is the “head.” Her eyes, which are full of expression, add to the attractive¬ ness that makes her an outstanding personality. GRACE MEADOR Speak her name and you speak her personality. Her reserved attitude is a draw¬ ing card for her ever-increasing number of friends. The best of everything be with you, Grace. WILDA MOORE Wilda’s cheery smiles and vivacious personality have made her a favorite among the students. She is always “in the mood” for a good time and eager to make new friends. MARGARET MOSES Delightful and refreshing, Margaret is a model of popularity. Her life is rich and full and we know happiness will always be hers. Don’t you agree with us ? JOSEPHINE MUSSER “Jo” is a lovable girl—calm, yet exciting, all in one entertaining person. She is a swell orator and her pronunciation and enunciation are above reproach for we know she is right. ANN OBENSHAIN With charm, poise, and brains, Ann has become one of our most outstanding- figures in the senior halls. With her sincere friendliness, she has walked into all our hearts—especially one, it seems. She was voted “Most Likely to Suc¬ ceed.” •€{ 43 } • Senior Personalities ELEANOR OLD Eleanor is one of our most attractive seniors. With a melodious voice, she sounds the note of her appealing personality. Her lovely eyes reflect her true friendship for everyone. KATIE PAINTER Katie is someone who understands the most complicated situations. She is highly commendable and a real asset to any group. She is a nice girl everyone should know. RUTH ANN PERDUE Ruth Ann is a petite charmer. She is always in the midst of fun and excitement and has a multitude of friends. Knowing her is like a melody—sweet to remember. MARGARET PETERSON Her easy grace makes her one never to be forgotten. With the aid of her sweet personality, understanding ways, and her big brown eyes—which are full of ex¬ pression—she should go far. THELMA PHILPOTT Thelma is a kind, sweet girl. All who know her find much pleasure in her com¬ pany. She has a sweet personality. ETTA PILLOW We think Etta is one of the nicest, most congenial girls in our Senior Halls. She is one of the sweetest red-heads we know, and is always willing to help when help is needed. We wish her the best that life can conceive. GRACE POFF A petite blond with extreme cuteness of manner—one who is very attractive. Grace is lovable and her charm cannot easily be replaced. NADINE POFF Often we wonder at the simple nicety of this sweet person. Her eyes laugh their way into your heart. We know she will be equally as successful in life as in high school. JANE RAMSEY The possessor of a beautiful complexion, Jane is very attractive. She has a hor¬ ror of those “ole bookkeeping tests,” but we know Jane—she’ll get through, Good luck to an extremely attractive gal. BUREN REESE One of the most obliging boys we know is Buren—he is always ready to do whatever he is asked. He is very quiet and a very nice boy. We know he’ll be a success. EMILY ANN RICE Affectionately called “Pummy” she is a possessor of personality personified. A vivid miss, we know that she will always be “the popular one.” May the best of everything be with you. { 44 Senior Personalities CHARLES RICHARDSON The brains of our class—and a swell guy to boot, which is nice. Called “Mole” by his many friends, he is known for his loyalty to them and for his good dis¬ position. Charlie is bound to have real success in the future. ANN ROWELL If something hard has to be done, but quick, call on Ann. Dependable as they come, she is relied on for most everything by most everybody. Her sweet smile and pleasing ways make her a favorite with the class. SHIRLEY SAVAGE Shirley is radiant with expression and very emotional. She has that “just stepped out of the band-box” look we’ve all tried years to copy. Exceptionally honest for a girl, Shirley makes a good friend and a fine classmate. ALDEN SCOTT Tall and definitely winsome, “Scottie” is liked by everyone. Full of practical (we wonder at times) jokes, his personality and charming smile are assets that will take him far. DORIS SCOTT Nice, unaffected, and well-liked—that’s Doris. If a sense of humor counts for anything, Doris is in for a happy future. She’s an all-round swell girl. BETTY SEARS Very talkative and well-liked by the class, Betty loves to pop her gum. She has an unusually pleasing personality and should not have any trouble in anything she attempts. SHERMAN SEWELL Sherman is our farmer and Miss Annie’s right hand man who is always willing to help anybody. A thoroughly pleasant character, Sherman will surely succeed. JAMES SLUSS A leader in all school activities, “Jimmy” is popular with both students and teachers. Never failing in charm and courtesy, this good looking senior has a host of feminine admirers besides being a pal with all the boys. His high ideals and great determination assure him of a brilliant future. We’ll never for¬ get him. WILLIAM SPENCER Billy, a really right guy, is tops in our class. He is truly sincere and always does his work in the best-approved manner. We all know he will succeed. BARBARA STONE Although Barbara has only been with us a short time and will not graduate with this class, it has been a privilege to have her with us. Rarely seen without a book, she is very studious, and her intellectual pursuits should carry her to the top. 4 45 Senior Personalities JANE SUMPTER Her gaiety is in surplus amounts, always accompanied by an easy smile. This personality is expressed not only through these winning ways but glorified on the “keys.” Dubbed “Sumpytor” by her innumerable friends, her activity and ability in many things has tagged her most versatile. BUDDY THOMPSON Buddy has brains! At least if the results of the Air Corps test (in which he scored highest in the school) can be taken into consideration. That plus his own individual personality ought to take him places by leaps and bounds. We hope so, anyway. FRANCES VADEN This young lady is tinkling with that something everyone likes. Possessing a sweet wit, her classmates are never neglected for she is in the good times of everyone. RUTH WADE Very quiet and sweet describes Ruth. This attractive, strawberry blond, unlike most redheads, has a good disposition. Ruth is well-liked by her fellow-students, and we wish her loads of success. FRANK WALTHALL Frank, with his marvelous voice and equally marvelous trombone, along with his acting ability, etc.., was voted “most talented” in the Senior Class. He is the swoon dream of many of the girls and a friend of the boys. He and his car are well-known characters around “Looie” and will not be forgotten. FRANCES WALTON Frances is a peaceful young lady. Her complexion reminds us of a blossoming rose—especially when she smiles. We wish her much happiness and luck throughout her life. MARYLIN WARE Mr. Snapp’s “girl Friday,” Marylin is one of our most attractive Seniors. Full of pep with a good sense of humor she is well-liked by all who know her. MARY ELISABETH WATSON She’s “Maybe” to her friends—that is, to just about everyone. We’ve yet to see her without a cheerful smile or a friendly word. Her fits of giggles drive us in¬ sane—but then again, what would we do without them—or her. BETTY WEAVER Although she has only been with us a year, we’ve already begun to wish it were longer. With her nice voice, swell disposition, and good looks, we know she will reach her ultimate goal. { 46 Senior Personalities VIRGINIA WERTZ Virginia is very studious as is shown by her many good grades. She is interested in clerical work and is a great helper in the office. We wish such an efficient girl all the luck possible. AL WHITE A thoroughly nice guy. One whose sense of humor and fine character should take him far. His good looks and personality are out-of-the-ordinary assets. He has what it takes. LYNN WHITE Great sport and loads of fun, that’s Lynn. His good looks and popularity make him one of the most outstanding members of the student body. ROBERT WHITMORE Black, curly hair, a teasing smile, mischevious brown eyes—thats’ Bobby. Add an understanding personality, lots of fun, and you have this popular member of our class. VIVIAN WIGGINGTON Vivian is one of those sweet little blondes, blessed with a charming personality and coal-black eyebrows. Always ready to say the right thing at the right time, she will not soon be forgotten around these halls. FRANCES WOOD Better known as “Woodie” by her most intimate friends, Frances is a swell sports¬ woman, and a swell sport. Her friendly manner to all, and her helpfulness in times of need have made her a favorite. JOHN WOOD Called “Hawkie” by his many friends, his genial smile and carefree ways make him a favorite anywhere. A happy-go-lucky disposition and a fun-loving personality are assets which should take him far. JACK YOUNG Casanova of our class, due to his subtle charm, we know his “harem” will ever be filled. His brain work and his voice are both to be commended. This we will remember about Jack. 4 47 h Juniors • -? " 0 rG If} " S rq ft,c 3 y O+ hh OJ •- - o co -w r 1 . „ - w £ -e U A co 0) " O G 0) F l 4) o S ® co -ft 03 S ' 3 OT3 C 05 1-1 « 0) h be o V cS o5 2 T3 -ft rH be os a _ 3 «-ft o - ®3 m —■ 5J 0 hi. of Oi a s- S r, be K o " CS o to O os _r cn u £ a) 03 03 QQ -fPQ-ft be u - C 3i« ft 0) S-l 05 o u cfl rt be W 05 -ft ® as m-1 be „ o :2 c be O ' W o 3 a ft o o co.3G 3 s qO w t 0) s G 0) »JS D Gh O a a? cu CO o cj " 5 Cd ?H O H Cl, ° O jrt G G r “ •£oS oj3 PQ TDi-jK U “ 13 ,-co fi X.gO .-TO % 1 1 • a D S o O ft WM o .- 4) U O P i •- « ■ oS “5 -4 -4- 4- D -M G 2 G w G M PQ G a b€ « TO CO .§« , s c - P (— G “H 3 o2 £ as - Wffl3 _, « G 0) Q) G O rG G G a .2 5h - -» «!£ § o OK Sh a c c . o „o co 2 CO S ,2 -C as -C « P fi? 3 " 5 2 25 3 3 c - os O —■ PiJ O Ph 0) fe.2 g -O q CO be c .., c ' oT s C CO i C C3 ! §o m ' PQ -2 c c s 3 4? be»-s CO cd s o I -ft .H ■ o f OQJ O +-“ " " — -a - ft fe as o u 2 pq ■ ( 48 Juniors 49 ) First row, 1. to r.: Betty Dean, Jo Ann Foster, Jean Ette r, Christine Davis, Betty Ruth Haupt, Betty Crawford, Juanita Divers, Irene Grubb, Laeta Frye, Doris Craig, Eula Ferguson; second row, 1. to r.: June Gore, Bernice Harmon, Doris Lee Howell, Juanita Graham, La Verne Deyerle, Frances Crotts, Joyce Deyerle, Esterline Farris, Dorothy Cregger, Vivian Cruff, Carmen Delaney; third row, 1. to r.: Tommy Harris, Graydon Graham, William Giles, Dan Hoge, Dallas Deaton, Ira Feazell, Bobby Hall, Wilbur Garst, H. R. Davis, Gordon Cromer, Juniors 4 50 la. First row, 1. to r.: Maxine Manning, Lois Hayden, Helen Kelly, Dora Mathena, Lida Lindsey, Elizabeth Mai’tin, Rachel Jones, Vera Martin, Edith McFadden, Jean Ludwick, Bessie Hudgins; second row, 1. to r.: Harold Jefferies, Joyce Mounts, Rowena Murphy, Aurelia Jewell, Evelyn Jamison, Virginia Howery, Florence Kime, Phyllis Kingery, Ralph Henry; third row, 1. to r.: Kenneth Hood, Eddie McGruder, Roscoe Kirby, Joe Hunter, David Miller, Wallace Kessler, Keimit Moiris, Robert Mowles. Juniors 73 03 o P c$ ■§ o Pi : i c aj ) ?H £ a a s s b£ g « J,: es P Ph ?X . gw T3 X o3 -73 £ " ' cO o X « p 0) —I w c3 C O w a £ o 0) £ 5 O w 03 PQ 73 P c3 r O 73 m P, 2 X T3 X Ph _ w ‘’?H P ' « m i‘r -4— r-H 4- 03 03 03 X 03 o3 ; ?H ■ ii P 03 W p pp to c £ S 58 u 03 03 C 3 .. S " I M c 2 . go c o «rp in o m -g £ o X o ?h 2 yCOWQ Jr Pt t- rr) 03 Ph 73 .5 P p 03 73 C$ T ?H (—i 5 ?H 03 O P 03 Ph P _ g CQ „w Ph T3 X PhO £ O os pq G XJG P P Ph G ' {£ O m U 0) w fl " O co 73 0) o o tT r-H HH a P £ c p 03 03 o 4- c3 Ph X -P 0) X o3 N C$ - - j- (ii N : w g S«a c3 T3 o ' “= fC W c K . rt iH . o ; _lj _» c3 03 - O S« 03 P O -P 03 Ph £ 03 03 _, U d 03 - - ||SS U ““ ■ X u P o m c3 £ " a! -C H ° Ph cn 03 . . x oi oiS ft t- O ft W pow .- 03 P.2 g M m bJO bJO P ?H a? 03 72 5 73 X 0) ft 7- a PI c „ 5 03 Bln P co 03 O CO , £ o ft C c c o o o 73 It 03 h n. a) -p 2 w p p P a 03 03 - • ■ w — » w X f5 T3 — O 0) — Ox p SQc5 c o w +t ft 03 «■§ J 51 J Junior Class Officers President. Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . . Billy Shaw Roland Woodward .Frances Weeks Jo Anne Foster ELEVENTH GRADE ROOM 104 Adams, George Agee, Clara Andrews, Marjorie Argabright, Lois Baldwin, Bruce Barnett, Horace—Vice-President, Representative on Junior Council Brand, Hugh Barnett, Georgia Beard, Effie Bess, Rebeth Bishop, Anne Bohon, Kathryn Bowling, Jean Bowman, Minnie Eileen Bowman, Minnie Lee Broome, Elizabeth, Secretary Broughman, Vivian Burson, Lyle Carpenter, Delma Rae Clarke, Richard, Treasurer Colony, William Caldwell, Eunice Carter, Dixie Cash, Virginia Clinevell, Jacqueline President Collins, Mary Collins, Violet Conner, Pauline Cook, Mareta Cooper, Louise Cooper, Marjorie Cornett, Mary Margaret Cox, Frances ROOM 106 Cromer, Gordon Davis, Hampton Deaton, Dallas Eller, Lowell, Vice-President Feazell, Ira Garst, Wilbur Giles, William Craig, Doris Crawford, Betty Cregger, Dorothy Crotts, Frances Cruff, Vivian Davis, Christine Dean, Betty Jane Deyerle, Joyce Deyerle, La Verne Divers, Juanita Dulaney, Carmen Gott, Richard, President Graham, Graydon Hall, Robert Harris, Tommy Hartman, Fred Hoge, Dan Etter, Jean, Secretary-Treasurer Fariss, Esteleene Ferguson, Eula Foster, Jo Ann Frye, Loeta Godsey, Doris Gore, June Graham, Juanita Grubb, Irene Harmon, Bernice Haupt, Betty Ruth Howell, Doris Lee 4 52 } • ELEVENTH GRADE ROOM 202 Henry, Ralph Hood, Kenneth Hunter, Joseph Jeffreys, Harold Kesler, Wallace Kinzie, William Kirby, Roscoe, Vice-President Magruder, Edward, President Miller, David Morris, Kermit Mowles, Robert Hayden, Lois IJowery, Virginia Hudgins, Bessie Jamison, Beverly Jamison, Evelyn Jamison, Sarah Jennings, Shirley Jewell, Aurelia, Secretary-Treasurer ROOM Norris, Templeton Poff, Calvin Powell, Scott Richardson, Thomas Robertson, Frank Scruggs, John, Representative Shaner, Peyton Nettles, Mildred Parris, Mary Frances Patterson, Elizabeth Patterson, Virginia Perdue, Ruth Ann Peterson, Phyllis Phillips, Betty Poff, Frances Porter, Estelle ROOM Thomas, Leonard Thomas, Roy Thompson, Carson White, Alphisus Whitehead, Charles Hall, Lois Stinnett, Audrey Stump, Ruby Jones, Rachel Justis, Gaye Kelly, Helen Key, Kathryn Kime, Florence Kingery, Phyllis Leffler, Doris Likens, Virginia Lindsey, Lida Ludwick, Jean Martin, Elizabeth Martin, Vera Manning, Maxine Mathena, Dora McFadden, Edith McKenny, Geneva Minnix, Shirley Mounts, Joyce Murphy, Rowena 203 Rakes, Barbara, Secretary-Treasurer Shaw, Billy, President Sisler, Charles Smith, Crowell Sowder, Emanuel Spencer, Robert Spruhan, Guy, Vice-President Reese, Alene Rhodes, Mary Rierson, Eleanor Robertson, Peggy Rudisill, Susie Shank, Thelma Simpson, Christine Snapp, Elizabeth Sowers, Betty 204 Sturgill, Dora Via, Treva Weeks, Frances, Vice-President Williams, Jean Whitmire, Wilmer Wickes, William Wood, John Woodward, Roland, President 4 53 ELEVENTH GRADE ROOM 204 Williams, Margaret Willis, Wilma Willis, Wennie Wimmer, Lorraine Wood, Frances Wood, Maureen, Secretary-Treasurer Wygal, Lorene ( Seniors who will go into the service or will graduate in summer school or in February.) TENTH GRADE Altice, Wallace Arthur, Lyle Bain, Carl Bain, Robert Beckner, Grade Black, Jane Bower, Eugene Brame, Robert Brogan, Joseph Burnett, Joe Ray, President Burris, William Butler, George Butt, James Brown, Catherine Bohon, June Bowen, Inez Bower, Rhoda Bowling, Veta Campbell, Barbara Canup, Johnsie Charlton, Betty Jean Childress, Nadine Cochran, Nadine Caldwell, Ray Doyle, Scott Draper, Anne Duffy, Baxter, President Edmunds, Keith Eller, Harlan Epperly, Ray Field, Gerald Gallion, Alwood Gentry, Francis Dyer, Frances ROOM 204 Beatty, Harry Beanton, Harry Board, Laurence Baker, Ruke Black, Jean Board, Sylvia ROOM 206 Caudle, Robert Chappell, Allen Cooper, George Colley, Anita Cook, Alzada Copenhaver, Evelyn Cox, Jeanette Cox, Norma Crouch, Doris Crouse, Lessie Crowe, Mildred Cundiff, Dorothy Dame, Martha, Secretary Day, June Dodson, Anna Denison, D. P. Deyerle, Charles Dewease, Inez ROOM 208 Eakin, Thelma Farmer, Frances Flinchum, Doris Francis, Mattie Francisco, Jeane Franklin, Renee Frazier, Joyce Fuller, Norma Gott, William Graham, Carl «8( 54 TENTH GRADE ROOM 208 Graybill, George Green, John Haislip, Arthur Hannah, Robert Hardie, Jack Galbraith, Joyce, Vice-President Garnett, Evelyn Garst, Allene ROOM Hart, Carlos Hart, Ralph Kimmerlin, Paul Lugar, Boyd Martin, Huylen McDaniel, Leon McGhee, Earl Hughes, Myrtle Humphreys, Lucy, President Jones, Elizabeth Mitchell, Lena Moses, Marie Miller, Alvin, Secretary-Treasurer ROOM Prufer, Paxton Robertson, Brewster Robertson, William Kittinger, Dematris La Brie, Edith Lawson, Virginia Laymon, Dorothy Bell Light, Christine Lindamood, Betty Lou Lofland, Sally Perdue, Reba Jane Phlegar, Myra Jane Price, Martha Price, Madelaine Prillaman, Susan ROOM Sluss, Craig, Vice-President Sowder, Keith Spangler, Martin Gibson, Alma Griggs, Lola Grubb, Colleen, Treasurer Grubb, Lillie Mae Haislip, Irene Hann, Jeanne, Secretary Hannah, Elva Horne, Edna 301 Miller, Hunter, Vice-President Nelson, Page Nienke, Ray Obenshain, Ernest Parrish, William Paxton, William Perdue, Harold Moses, Stella Mutter, Frances Nowlin, Magdalene O’Beirne, Hazel Parker, Mary Ellen Pasley, Betty Ann Pendleton, Margaret 302 Ragland, Peggy, Vice-President Shaver, Ralph Shelor, Frank, President Shelton, Thurman Rakes, Beverly Reynolds, Mildred Robertson, Betty Jane, Treasurer Robertson, Dorothy Ann Rowell, Harriette, Secretary Rushing, Geraldine Saul, Mary Schilling, Katherine Sellers, Mary Catherine Sharpe, Jackie Lee Saul, Mary Edith 303 Huff, Jo Ann Lumsden, Anne, President Lynch, Gertrude 4 55 TENTH GRADE ROOM 303 Lynch, June Terry, Adina Sink, Shirley Thomas, Dorothy Smith, Jean Thomas, Evelyn Sox, Sarah Tingler, Betty Mae Stewart, Dorothy Trevillian, Yetive Stump, Ada Mae Tyree, Juanita Swecker, Magdalene Tyree, Mary Glenn Spotts, Courtland, Treasurer Underwood, Phyllis Stone, Barton Scott, Rena Tatum, Maxine Waddell, Rosemary Taylor, Charlotte, Secretary Woolwine, Laverne ROOM 308 Little, Richard Watson, Anne, Secretary-Treasurer Martin, Nelson Wood, Ballard Walthall, Jean Woods, William, Reporter Wertz, Samuel Wygal, Bruce Wilburn, Ray, President Varney, Jeryl Hunt, Barbara Young, Donald Maddox, Ruth Weaver, Viola Marlowe, Betty, Vice-President Webb, Louella Masters, Elizabeth Webster, Kathleen Masterson, Marie Westwood, Betty Jane Maxey, Helen Ruth Wiggington, Esther Messick, Lou Wildhaber, Cathelyn Mills, Marie Wilson, Violet Missimer, Joyce Mitchell, Claudine McDaniel, Audrey Wirt, Irene Wise, Phyllis Wright, Mary Martha Young, Hazel Walthall, Mary Zehmer, Nancy Jane NINTH GRADE ROOM 108 Akers, Lawrence Beard, Clara Bailey, Furman, Secretary Bennett, Martha Bain, Richard, President Biggs, Mary Jane Bohon, Benjamin, Jr. Black, Gloria Joan, Vice-President Bohon, Eugene Bonham, James Adams, Barbara, Treasurer Bowles, William Agee, Arbutus Bradley, Marvin Agee, Shirley Brown, Darnell Agee, Lois Blair, Dottie Aldridge, Juanita Bolling, Betty Altice, Helen Bowles, Sara Barnett, Minnie Brand, Mary 4 56 NINTH GRADE ROOR 108 Brizendine, Frances Broughman, Betty Brown, Betty Jane Brumfield, Helen ROOM Campbell, William Cannaday, Vance Custer, Bob Davis, Junius Caldwell, Lois Campbell, Mary Campbell, Alice Carmack, Nancy Carter, Hilda Clark, Virginia Clark, Louise, President Clayton, Anna Cockrell, Dorothy Combs, Jean Conner, Vivian Conner, Beulah Conner, Claudine Cook, Shirley Coon, Betty ROOM Eubank, Richard Farley, Julius Ferrell, Bernie, Jr. Ferris, Harley Fizer, Gene Flinchum, Alvis Folk, Ernest Frantz, Virgil, Jr., Reporter Frink, Otis Fulgum, Robert Garrett, William Gentry, William Godwin, Louis Goodwin, George Goodykoontz, William Gore, William Greer, Bobby Grim, John Cain, Kathleen Caldwell, Laura Jean Brown, David Burford, Eugene Agee, Lois 109 Copenhaver, Katherine Dickerson, Harold Draper, Glen DuBose, Roger Cousins, Ellen Craig, Gwendolyn Crantz, Inez Crosswhite, June Dawson, Jeanne DeHart, Peggy Dewease, Ogretta Deyerle, Sherrye Dickerson, Kathleen Driscoll, Doris Duncan, Geneva Edwards, Wilma Emory, Patricia Epnerley, Jeannine 110 Grubb, Melvin Grubb, Paul Grubb, Wayne, Vice-President Grubb, William Ingram, Roy Epperly, Mary Frances Everhart, Margaret Ferguson, Lois Firebaugh, M. Josephine Fisher, Alice Fralin, Eva Mae Friend, Rita, Secretary-Treasurer Friend, Theresa Garst, Betty Jean Garst, Doris Jean Godsey, Shirley Mae Goodbar, Ella Mae, President 4 57 I NINTH GRADE ROOM 111 Hall, Richard Hardy, Curtis Harrison, William Boyd Hartman, Lee, Jr. Hollyfield, John, Vice-President Hunt, Mark Haislip, Kathryn Grace, Treasurer Hardie, Clara Harris, Frances Harris, Marcheta Hart, Vivian Henderson, Belva June Higgs, Phyllis Hill, Betty Hill, Mary Frances Hodge, Wilma Hodgers, Esther ROOM Bunting, Richard Lofland, Carl Long, Sanford Maberry, Larry Maberry, Clarence McClung, David King, Elsie Lagerholm, Edith Lavinder, Faye Lucas, Cecila Lyons, Ann Marr, Marilyn Ann, Vice-President ROOM Musser, Cecil Nininger, James Perdue, Carroll Peters, James, Vice-President Poage, William Prillaman, Calvin Musgrove, Shirlie, President Nance, Edna Nutty, Ruth Ann O’Beirne, Mary Obenchain, Edith Ramsey, William Reed, Carl Rebass, Julian Ridgeway, Daniel Robertson, William James, John, Jr. Jamison, Barry Jeffreys, Keith Johnston, Paul, President Keith, Donald Jones, Julius Holliday, Sylvia Hoover, Mildred Horne, Dorothy Hubbard, Mary Jane Jeffries, Mildred Jennings, Darline Gertrude Jett, Sara Johnson, Gwendolyn Jones, Charlotte Jones, Dorothy, Secretary 112 Minnichan, David, President Moses, Walter Mowles, Danny King, Harold Lloyd, Dean Martin, Helen Betty Matheny, Mary Anne McDaniel, Betty Wayne, Sec.-Treas. McKinney, Margaret Mills, Lois Irene Murray, Carol Sue Keys, Rosella 115 Riggin, Roland Obenchain, Myrtle Old, Jean Overfelt, Virginia Palmer, Mary Sue Patterson, Carrie Lee Peters, Beatrice Philpott, Mabel Philpott, Wilma, Secretary-Treasurer Poff, Aileen Poff, Frances Poff, Geneva P. Poff, Geneva R. Poff, Juanita Porter, Virginia Reed, Velma 4 58 NINTH GRADE ROOM 116 Sewell, Kenneth Shelton, Frank Shorter, Charles Sink, Randolph Sisson, John Six, William Stone, Harry Roof, Betty Lou, Secretary-Treasurer Ross, Mary Jane Ross, Ruby Saul, Gloria Shepherd, Lola Shepherd, Opal Simmons, Edna Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Mary Ann, President Sowder, Marcena Speck, Sally Slough, Harry Sowder, William Stacy, Lawson, Vice-President Stiff, Robert, Reporter Switzer, Harvey Shiflett, Clyde Spencer, Barbara Spencer, Mahala Spradlin, Nora Stanford, Evelyn Stanley, Jeannine Stewart, Betty Jane Stump, Emma Sweeney, Wanda Taliaferro, Margaret Terry, Almeda ROOM 117 Terry, Russell Thomas, James Thurman, Emory Tingler, Tommy Tobey, Thomas Turner, Bobby Vaught, Elmer Walker, Ernest, Jr. Walker, Bandy Thompson, Kathryn Trump, Betty Turner, Edna Ulrey, Dorothy Vance, Dot Vaughn. Velda Vaughn, Jean Verna, Betty Jean Vest, Doris Jean EIGHTH ROOM Connor, Howard Cooper, Vance Cooper, Wayne Crawford, Jack Crowe, Marvin Vickers, Gloria Walthall, Julius, Treasurer Watson, Freddy Weaver, Allison Webber, Charles, President Wertz, Price White, Lynn Willett, Jack Wright, Frederick Wade, Grace Katherine Walker, Irma Jean Wells, Peggy Wertz, Dorothy Thelma Wheeler, Virginia Alys Wildhaver, Wilma Glorene Wirt, Marion, Secretary Wood, Harriet Woodward, Ann Lee, Vice-President Wright, Mary Jo GRADE 209 Custer, Cecil Custer, Homer Cox, Janet Craver, Alice Crosswhite, Mary Lou 4 59 • EIGHTH ROOM Crotts, Doris Davis, Shirley Deaton, Clara DeHart, Helen Dorsey, Charles Elliot, Ray Ellis, Sammie English, Glenn Etter, Charles Farmer, Lindy ROOM Hall, William Hambrick, Roy Hancock, Earl Hood, Charles Harris, James, Vice-President Hartley, Charles Haskins, Blair Henritza, Jack Hicks, James Hollandsworth, Melvin, President Hancock, Mary Hartman, Jean Hartman, Nancy Helms, Josephine Hibbitts, Lorraine Hicks, Frances Hill, Charlotte Hubbard, Joseph ROOM Brown, Howard Butts, Buford Campbell, Lloyd Campbell, Ralph Canup, Creig Carr, David Carroll, Buddy Chadwick, • Bobby Childress, Bill Clifton, Leon Cofer, Eugene Comer, Jam es Brice, Esther Brown, Elois Brown, Joyce 4 60 GRADE 209 Ferrell, Jack Ferris, Leo Delp, Carrie Donahue, Juanita Draper, Ella Driscoll, Charlotte Etter, Anna Feazell, Geraldine Via, Doris 210 Hudgins, Alonza Hughes, William Huffman, Brent Humphreys, Charles Hurt, Carl Hurt, Richard Ingram, Ronald Ingram, Wendell Holladay, Julia Hoover, Margaret, Secretary Hubbard, Belle Hudson, Ethel Hurt, Regina James, Nancy Jamison, Jane Jarvis, Elma Jean Hoal, Charles 211 Brown, Judith Buford, Janice Burris, Edna Butt, Juanita Calaway, Enola Cammer, Betty Cammer, Jean Campbell, Maria Campbell, Sheila Carroll, Hazeltine Chapman, Evelyn Chapman, Lula Charlton, Carolyn Clark, Ruth Cockran, Veda ► EIGHTH GRADE ROOM 212 Brown, Madison Maxwell Cecil, William Davis Chapman, Andrew Jackson Combs, Helen Rebecca Davis, Francis Guy Deyerle, Wallace Lynn Gladden, Irvin Farmer Grisso, William Madison Harter, Donald Calston McDaniel, Edward C. Custer, Imogene Annette Graham, Laura Helen Hayden, Edith Edward Johnston, Joan Neal Spotts, Rose Cameron, President Thomas, Jean Norma Thomas, Margaret Missimer, Charles Dean Osborne, Joe Alex, Secretary Roof, Jack Stuart Angle, Donald Bain, Paris Bateman, Edward Battle, Hurley Beason, Thomas Bess, Vernon Bishop, William Blankenship, John Akers, Jane Ames, Helen Anderson, Mary Andrews, Gwyn Bailey, Lorraine Bayse, Ruth Bayse, Lois Beamer, Jean Shank, John, President Shannon, Jack Sigmon, Orville Shiplett, Fred Sink, Billy Smith, Glenn Thacker, Elbyrne G. Thomas, Alfred Edgar Thompson, Jeraline F. Thornhill, Robert Sterling Thornhill, William Herald Varney, Everett Ray Verna, Charles Thomas Thompson, Phyllis Turner, Frances Helen Tyree, Frances Muriel Turner, Hazel Mae Ulrey, Clai’a Mae Vaden, Mildred Louise Tate, John Wesley Thomas, Kenneth Irvine Thompson, William A. Weinstein, Jso. Norman Rushing, Virginia Katherine Taylor, Juanita Gale Underwood, Margaret ROOM 213 Bennett, Nola Blosser, Warren Blout, Samuel Bohon, William Boone, Cecil Boone, Leon Bowling, Melvin Bowman, George Benninghove, Catherine Benninghove, Virginia Bishop, Eileen Blankenship, Eleanor Blanton, Betty Blevins, Ruby Boone, Anne Branch, Christine Brizendine, Joyce ROOM 214 Sherrard, Gladys Shilling, Helen Sink, Lois Sink, Marie Smith, Christine Smith, Frances «K 61 EIGHTH GRADE ROOM 214 Smith, M. Jean Smith, P. Anne. Smith, Sally Lee, Vice-President Smith, Linvel Spangler, Wayne Spencer, Warren Stacy, Robert St. Clair, Billy ROOM Garner, Forrest Gearhart, Robert Goode, Raeford Gordon, Marvin Gott, Douglas, Chairman Graham, Trubie Firestone, Stella Flinchum, Avernell Flinchum, Frances, Co-Chairman Frady, Ruth Francisco, Peggy Frazier, June Gallion, Louise Garman, Claudine Garnett, E. Regina Garnett, Mildred Gaskins, Mary Virginia ROOM Wade, .Corbin Waidj Hugh Walters, William Walton, Robert Welcher, James West, Eugene White, Robert Wilbourne, James, President Williams, Bennie Willis, Eugene Viar, Betty, Secretary Viar, Cathrine Watson, Jeanette Wimmer, Donald Wimmer, Ervin Wirt, Jack Stone, Clarence Sisk, Betty Jean Sox, Mary Alice Spangler, Mildred Spencer, Oma Spence, Rosemary Stanford, Jean, Sec.-Treas. Simmons, Matilda Swain, Bonnie 215 Gentry, Lula Gray, Robert Greer, Joseph Gunter, Gordon Guthrie, Darus Hall, Posie Godbey, Peggy Goodwin, Betty Goodwin, Ellen Gordon, Bernice Graham, Betty Jane Greene, Ann Greenway, Christine Grice, Willis Grubb, Sylvia Guthrie, Bernice Hall, Katy Marie 216 Wirt, James Wright, Jack, Vice-President Young, Hayden White, Lucille White, Juanita White, Lorine Wilkins, Mary, Treasurer Wimmer, Thelma Wingo, Helen Wirt, Marie Wise, Virginia Wondree, Marion Woods, Marjorie Woodward, Josephine Young, Louise Young, Claudine 4 62 EIGHTH GRADE ROOM 217 Jarvis, Courtney Elwood Jeffreys, Robert Harvey Johnson, Odis Eugene Johnston, Claude Edward Kane, James Elbert Keaton, Arnold Elmore Kikos, Richard Kilby, Henry Shannon Kinzie, James Edward, Chairman Kitts, Gene Edward Laing, Warren Chandler Lawrence, Don Fanning Lawrence, Talmer Clinton Johnson, Evelyn Jones, Pauline Evelyn Kennard, Betty Ann Kitts, June Ella Lagerholm, Ruth Eloise Leighton, James Henry Leighton, Robert Carl Lester, Edward Lysander Lewis, Jessie Glenn Manning, Alvin Boone Martin, Arthur Edward Martin, Herbert Willard Martin, Lawrence Byran Mavros, Emmanuel Mayo, Charles William Mathena, Elmer Vernon Lane, Doris Marie Leslie, Stranna Louise Lockard, Ruth Adell, Co-Chairman Lockard, Eglenna Sue ROOM 218 Pugh, Joe Gray Pugh, Billy Ray Rakes, Hubert Glenn Rector, John Parish Reed, Old Herman Reese, Donald Walker Reynolds, Joe Oliver Reynolds, Randolph Douglas Roades, Marshall Preston Rhodes, Walter Barger Price, Doris Marie Pritchard, Joyce Jean Price, Joyce Edith Price, Odell Catherine Raymond, Virginia May Reed, Daisy Wingfield Reed, Eunice Virginia McGhee, James Donald McKinney, James A. McNutt, James M. Miller, John Mills, Chester Mitchell, David P. Mowbray, Jack Mowles, James Nelson, Thomas Garth McCray, Virginia Mae Reese, Reba Cornelia Richards, Gladys Arlene Roach, Ruby Marie Robertson, Ernest Linwood Robertson, James Harris, President Secrest, Sam Howard Scruggs, Edward Butler Robbins, Jean Marie, Secretary Roberts, Betty Jane Roberts, Virginia Alice Robertson, Florence Etta Roop, Doris Ann Rushbrook, Peggy Joanne Sava, Theodora Scott, Jane Katherine Saul, Betty Clara Perfater, Glenn, President Peters, Edgar Peters, Marvin Peters, Melvin Pickerel, Joe S. Palmer, Wilma June Patsel, Edna Joan Phillips, Mary Etta Pillow, Keturah Porter, Doris Leona ROOM 219 McKanna, Myrna Ruth Miller, Ora Mae Muncy, Doris Rosa Norris, Barbara Ann Obenshain, R. Jean Painter, Betty Mae Obenshain, William Overton, Leo Overstreet, Albert Pendleton, Edward 63 )$- Senior Class Of 1943 «8( 64 }2- Due to the fact that last year’s graduating class had no annual, the picture and names of the members of the class ap¬ pear in this Review. Graduates Of Class Of 1943 Charlie Logan Apperson Joseph Hubert Austin Thomas Howard Beasley Alexander Gibson Brown Mark Lee Burdett James Watson Burnett Thomas Edward Carroll Lawrence Kenley Cecil Broaddus, Estes Chewning, Jr. Robert Anderson Craighead James Posey Edwards Neilford Harding Eller Warren Ellison Fred Lee Gardner Robert Lee Graham, Jr. James Edward Goodwin Lee Petty Hammond Harold Ballard Hurt Willard Jewell Elmer Lee Lam ,Jr. Clifton Ray Lancaster Lee Ray Lineberry Mary Alice Ayers Doris Elizabeth Brammer Carolyn Brice Audrey Eloise Broughman Betty Lou Brown Betty Ann Canada Hilda Lucille Cecil Louise Christley Edith Alma Clark Lois Coffee Mary Hazel Cooper Janet Farrier Cord Frances Connell Emma Roberta Daniel Geraldine Wright Ferris Margaret Geraldine Farmer Stella Mae Garman Geraldine Lois Garner Mary Sue Garst Nancy Lorraine Garst Dorothy Elizabeth Goodwin Pauline Hall Alice Haupt Martha Ann Headen Dorothy Charlene Howell Burrell Lucas William Sherell McNutt Theodore Roosevelt Morris Sylvester E. Perdue Marvin Bryan P arks, Jr. John Henry Roades Jack Morris Ross Alfred Mason Routh Derwood Hall Rusher Joseph Emerson Shaver Aubrey Wayne Slough William Darden Smith Robert Howard Spencer, Jr. Jack K. Spruhan Jack Smith Paul Cleophas Sowder Posie Lee Starkey, Jr. Rudolph Edward Switzer Estle Alfred Taylor Edwin Ernest Thompson, Jr. Woodrow Dennis Turner William Haddon Wade Robert Engleby Wickes Eulala June Howery Mary Agnes King Mary Wanda Lane Florence Lewis Ann Evans Lindsey Ruth Lee Lockard Alene Gladys Martin Nancy Jane Mason Ada Morgan Eula Gertrude Parr Betty Jean Peck Clasie Ellen Philpott Dorothy Virginia Poff Annie Mae Roberts Mary Roberts Dreama Scott Myrtle Ada Scott Capitola Pearl Secrest Barbara Seaton Stevens Eula Inez Smith Margaret Wayne Thomas Nan Vance Elinor Dauchy Watson Dora Dean Wimmer Inez Knight Woodward 65 } •£■{ 66 }■ Minstrel The students of Andrew Lewis really did something on their own this year. They produced and directed their own show which was in the form of a mins¬ trel. The circle and cast were mostly composed of seniors who volunteered their time to practice during activities periods. It was an all male affair except for Lois Garst, who was accompanist, Dorothy Anne Johnston, who made the cos¬ tumes, and Mrs. Strickler, who was faculty adviser. The show was given twice in the auditorium on February 14. A free-will offering was taken in the home rooms and the proceeds went to the Review. The entire production was under the direction of Harry Hock, John Harris, and Horace Barnett. The show was in two parts and during the intermission, the football boys, assisted by Roland Woodwai’d, presented a hilarious and side-splitting style show, which just about brought the house down. Songs and jokes were carried out in true fashion by the end men, and interlocutor. Horace Barnett . Andrew H. Unimportant John Harris ..... Water Lily Louie James Sluss .. Isosceles Halftone Harry Hock . Samuel Ambrosia Brown George Adams .. Interlocutor The circle was accompanied by Lois Garst at the piano, Frank Glenn Walt¬ hall on the trombone, Lynn Dyerle on the drums, and Ray Epperly on the banjo. Scenery was erected by Frank Robertson and lights were under the direction of Billy Colony. —And So On Into The Future SEPTEMBER 9—Andrew Lewis, cooking with hundreds of students, teachers, etc., getting on the beam of a new school year. SEPTEMBER 10—Mild confusion persists. Daily bell schedule posted and every¬ one on the alert. SEPTEMBER 17—Time out for locker fees and health fees—again. Football insurance discussed for team. SEPTEMBER 20—Books! Us-droolin’ with schoolin’? As much a necessity as daily schedules and auditorium seating arrangements. SEPTEMBER 21—Assembly with Dr. Downey SEPTEMBER 24—Girl Reserves announce plans for War Stamp and Bond Sales. Bus schedule revised. Book store closes. SEPTEMBER 27—Projection Club accepted membership from ninth and tenth grades. SEPTEMBER 29—Physical examination schedule issued. Accident insurance available for football team. SEPTEMBER 30—Band Practice at Health Period. OCTOBER 1—Beware excuses—but they are nice to have. Pep Assembly for both groups. Football tickets on sale. 4 67 )■» OCTOBER 5—Physical Education, we are told, is essential to the war effort. All must comply! Magazine drive begins! Assembly-Devotional Program. OCTOBER 6—Leaders in Magazine Drive excused first period. OCTOBER 7—Assembly for both groups. Red Cross Picture shown. Band practice at Health Period) We must not place school furniture in the corridors! OCTOBER 10—Students warned of diminishing typing paper supply. OCTOBER 11—We outplayed William Byrd in football 26-6. OCTOBER 12—Assembly for tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades OCTOBER 15—Our football boys won in our game with Fleming. OCTOBER 18—The War and Community Fund Drive began. OCTOBER 19—Assembly for both groups—audio-visual feature for October, “The Ghost Breakers” shown. Service of teachers and schools for issuing Ration Book No. 4 requested. OCTOBER 20—War and Community Fund Assembly. Mrs. Turner, chairman, in charge. We net only achieved, but exceeded what seemed almost impossible— results of hard work. OCTOBER 22—Pep Assembly for both groups. Close of first six weeks. OCTOBER 26—Audi-visual feature explained. OCTOBER 27-—Football Practice today. OCTOBER 28—Dr. Gresham pleads for mercy of Hallowe’en pranksters in As¬ sembly. OCTOBER 29—Again we won in a football game with William Byrd. NOVEMBER 1—Army and Navy “E” awarded to The Comas Cigarette Ma¬ chine Co. in our auditorium. NOVEMBER 3—Monthly report period ended. NOVEMBER 4—The Story of G-Men told by Sam Grathwell. NOVEMBER 5—Everyone excited and hopeful, for we play Jefferson. NOVEMBER 8—Assembly for both groups. Mrs. Peery conducted singing of World War Songs. NOVEMBER 9—Discussion of fire protective program. NOVEMBER 11—Armistice Day Program. NOVEMBER 12—We play William Fleming. NOVEMBER 15—Assembly for both groups. Material distributed for Cadet Nurse Corps for High School girls. NOVEMBER 16—Book Week Program. NOVEMBER 23—We elected our cheerleaders—all of the junior class. NOVEMBER 24—Thanksgiving Program—excellent music by the Senior Choir under the direction of Mrs. Peery. NOVEMBER 30—Mr. and Mrs. Hermann Larson sang in an “out of this world” manner for us. Hi-Y Meeting for discussion of district conference in Danville. DECEMBER 1—Girl Reserve meeting at second activities period. DECEMBER 3—Movie shown for T. B. Fund—silver offering taken. DECEMBER 7—Pearl Harbor Day observed in assembly for both groups. DECEMBER 14—Girl Reserve gave Faculty Tea. DECEMBER 21—Christmas program under direction of Mrs. Peery. JANUARY 4—After a Christmas vacation we came back to our Alma Mater until another observed holiday. ■€ { 68 JANUARY 5—Special Assembly program today—Indian Lore and Dances by Reginald and Gladys Laubin. Paper Saving Campaign announced in charge of Mrs. Pedigo. JANUARY 6—New excuse cards were filled out. Teachers discussed “Giving Games for Wounded Soldiers” with pupils. JANUARY 7—Basketball tickets on sale for our first game of the season with John Marshall. Dr. Harry Denman visited our assembly. JANUARY 10—Waste Paper Campaign continues. JANUARY 11—Mrs. Pedigo in charge of assembly. JANUARY 18—Our basketball team excused for game in Danville. JANUARY 19—The Navy Cadets were hosts to our team at Roanoke College. JANUARY 21—Rocky Mount’s basketball team got beat there. JANUARY 25—Fleming surprised us there. JANUARY 28—Our boys entertained William Byrd in our gym. Our exams completed for midterm, everyone was looking quite happy and in the mood for this game. JANUARY 31—Beginning of second term. FEBRUARY 3—James Sluss announced nominee for President of Virginia Beta Club. He was elected. FEBRUARY 11—Book Store closes. Jefferson basketball boys visited us. Close game! FEBRUARY 14—Cooperation of the faculty and student body made possible a much applauded Minstrel. FEBRUARY 15—Our team excused to trek to Lynchburg. Snow on ground and all students urged to remain in building. Paper drive progressing. Beta meeting. FEBRUARY 16—Harry Hock collected Free-Will offering for Minstrel. FEBRUARY 18—Another Jefferson game. The Audio-Visual Program for the spring term was announced possible. FEBRUARY 21—Seniors and Senior advisors met with the Principal in audi¬ torium to discuss financial phase of the Review. FEBRUARY 24—Review proposition placed before Junior Class. FEBRUARY 25—Juniors request individual pictures. FEBRUARY 26—Juniors agree to group pictures. FEBRUARY 29—Leap Year, and Senior pictures were taken. We sped to Christ- iansburg to chalk up another basketball victory. MARCH 1—Announcement of Senior Mirror. Band Concert at Health Period. Meeting of Hi-Y Club. MARCH 3—Coast Guard Movie shown to both groups. MARCH 6—Mr. and Mrs. Herman Larson again rendered to our assemblies some wonderful music. MARCH 7—A student talent show was presented, the proceeds to go for The Review, Harry Hock acted as Professor of the occasion. MARCH 8—Deadline for payment on Year Books and the staff working all hours to get it to press. Boy Scouts excused from school to collect paper. MARCH 10—The super-fun dance at the clubhouse. MARCH 13—After a hard-working struggle, we now have our Review ready for press—hope you all enjoy it. 4 69- fa Staff 4 70 4 First row, 1. to r.: Lyle Burson, Mary Holmes Brand, Ann Ballentine, Helen Hood, Mary Beth Watson, Jeanne Hann, Eddie Peters; second row, 1. to r.: Marilyn Holliday, Myrtle Gartman, Mildred Bane, Johnny Harris, Lois Crawford, Fran¬ ces Dodson, Betty Lou Hunt; third row, 1. to r.: Helen Sue Macom, Evelyn Frank, Frank Glenn Walthall, Harry Johnson, Harry Hock, Jane Sumpter, Lois Garst, Peggy Marlowe. The Andrew Lewis News The Andrew Lewis News staff is again carrying on the age-old traditions of the press of always being on hand for the latest news and particularly the latest gossip. The main interest around the school on Friday mornings is to see who made ET CETERA this week and who did not. The high school page ap¬ pears each Friday morning of the school year in the Salem Times-Register through the courtesy of the publisher. Along with its regular duties, the staff has attempted something new this year. With the help of the senior class and teachers, this Review is made pos¬ sible. Although it is not the same as the annuals that have been published in past years, still it will serve as a reminder of school days. NEWSPAPER STAFF Helen Hood . Ann Ballentine ... Robert Whitmore Hugh Brand . John H. Snapp .. Editor-in-Chief . Editorials . Sports Editor Circulation Manager . Faculty Adviser REPORTORIAL STAFF Mary Beth Watson, Lyle Burson, Jeanne Hann, Mary Holmes Brand, Eddie Peters ANDREW LEWIS REVIEW STAFF Harry Hock . Business Manager John Harvey Harris ... Circulation Manager REPORTORIAL STAFF Marilyn Holliday, Helen Sue Macom, Evelyn Frank, Harry Johnson, Frank Walthall, Lois Garst, Lois Crawford, Peggy Marlowe, Myrtle Gartman, Mildred Bane, Frances Dodson, Betty Lou Hunt, Anne Obenshain, Jackie Clinevell, Louise Harris, Jane Sumpter. 4 71 Choral Club o w o G O) s Oh fe X ft! G © g 2 S 3 ! " l s a) m r T! 02 G be ;i g § w ►2 - 0 ' H 9 P O rC EH+2 - G G cd o3 iT P 53 sbgi s: © o g © m W ±2 G C0J3 o -g S c« 60 « in u CD £ o . g« 2 c c3 T3 3 ! G G +3 © © G rq © o 02 o ?i t»e ffi © £ g . T3 © O t PQ G ' £ G b i r- G jJ ' rft b © Si G o •2 - © S S ' Sw’ CD W Hffi G O j : £ (A cd 5h hj c o CD o3 § CD 3 C 2 a W o g ° a; r-T CD o 03 cd 2 Q P rP .2 aj bjo P ?H P g tj P r ?h ,PQ D p% g pq O G “? - f-iQ § .2 0) o CD ' C 2 PQ CD „ £ 5 G3 2 G 2 £ H-l r-H 03 h; Q pq - o3 £h ?—l _, D Qtj - rP3 ft G G3 1 S G X ft - VI J © G O G G « g H G Eg G G G3 G b G 03 G g3 -£ © fH • r-H G Cd a G 2 G oi © S i-s © . G G O « |W " -l f-T © -TO G g- G r»» G3 b£ m G © P G _r c G g -S Eg G X ■ o G H ? © O © H O G +»a =Q S)- Pg ?H a C o3 a) D 5 o3 gW © ©K S b£ -2 G © Ld ft! G © G G G © © qq Gs aj ■■g G G 2 (g - « VI H G G G : x g o Gj M G O S3 !» i3 t» „ b G r- « CQ r -G-l © T G Gp- o « goq w w. G o Eg •-) g « W X3 P G © G3 ft © g-a Q 5 S 1 G © _G G -g .G © ;S3 G § ©3 © c ?-i 03 G m 3 60 •€■( 72 }s«- Choral Club The choir of Andrew Lewis is under the very able direction of Mrs. G. G. Peery to whom we owe our deepest appreciation and gratitude. OFFICERS Frank Walthall . President Opal Helton . Vice-President Jane Sumpter . Secretary Raymond Adams . Treasurer Frances Colwell, Ann Ballentine, Jack Young . Librarians Lois Garst . Accompanist Calendar of events for the year 1943-44: September—Sang at War Bond rally on Court House Lawn. October—Patriotic assembly program. November—Radio pep program and Thanksgiving program. December—Christmas program for Student Body. Program for Salem Music Club at Longwood. Christmas Eve program at College Lutheran Church. January—More War Bond rallies. February—Assisted on assembly programs. March—Sacred Concert by Choir. April—Sacred Concert by 1st Year Music Credit Class. May—Operetta “In Old Vienna.” OPERETTA CAST Hannah Maier, Inn keeper ... Jane Sumpter Louisa, A Waitress.Helen Sue Macom Captain Kinski, Chief of Detectives . Harry Hock Bunski and Rumski, Kinski’s sleuths, . Gene Cook and Jean Walthall J. Jennison Jones, Advertising Expert . George Adams Jigo, Hungarian Gypsy Chief . Lowell Eller Ilona , Gypsy girl ... Opal Helton Carmen, Ilona’s Companion . Betty Weaver Arthur Crefont, American Artist . Frank Walthall June Pennington, American Heiress, . Ann Ballentine Jonas H. Pennington, Proprietor of “Peter Piper Pickles”.Raymond Adams Lady Vivian Delaney, English Widow . Frances Colwell Waiters . Thomas Tobey and Billy Bowles American Girls . Evelyn Frank and Dorothy Johnston Gypsy Fortune Tellers. ..Mary Beth Watson, Vivian Wigginton, Shirley Savage, Rachel Kinzie, Wilda Moore, Myrtle Gartman, Mildred Bane, Arlene Garrett, Helen Hood, Frances Dodson. In addition to the above programs the students of the music department have furnished music for all the religious assemblies, sung at the station for boys leaving for Service, and served on programs for Civic Organizations. As this goes to press we are planning the music for the Baccalaureate Ser¬ vice and Commencement. 73 } Andrew Lewis High School Band c I O ?H O os -CQ C 3 " 0) 3 ft oS r- a XJ, £ Ctf 03 D - d c a j v G © be o c s Ja,G » co lg On W ,_, w be O g S t « x 2h ® 4) r 1 S Oh -- 3 - 3 1 O ' ?© SO ' " r-l ))« £ . be © o „ i .- o c S r __, aS Wffi o -M r-X 5 v £ OTJ-h J | -=w’ 13 £ o o aS a3 a £ © G Ph o •£ - s « o m " 9 a$ G M o C 3 © ”3 C © oO _ T3 ,i2 3 73 © u G cZ v O f 3 «S C: _r ; Z7 .££ o |W5Q © c 3 c oS fci •v ' TJ ?H £ C 4 0 ) g‘C ;: 1 H 3 O _] 3 c_; b ' © , o H o aS X O C 3 a; v . . 3 O s ' •v D CQ . s « w G 5 C .-X £ © G ° £ ' O y " .£ ,©■ u ?oS 3 © © . T3 U G r © . G © Q M co G •r 1 3 m £go 3 O „ G o © . o O G co O .22 Q u k Ph .. © G © § ' £.2 « •: « b " 3 o , §V :g«q G . 0) w g-3 : s« © o p §g: ‘ u ?!J g ) rt • - ' O © a) 16%. i CO iS 3 O © o © © o © £ . w © G G £ . © jT3 • " be £ £ G -H « _ u c © n G © 3« tjQ e . c • 3 ) g .o - aS ► ?H is 3 .X o ±; 3 3 s So B 0) § •p ' w£ •G c r£§ “ b r 3 r 1 3 3 cC :o C ' © .2 o o c j- ® 5 be ° 6h r: C B -G ! _ p. C 3 4- aS aJ 3 P 0) TS Sh cq Sh rC { 74 The Andrew Lewis Band The band, under the direction of Mr. L. Christensen, has worked hard this year, but not in vain. So far they have had only two assembly programs, but they have both been successful, if applause can be taken as a judge. Aside from playing for all the school football games, the band also played at the Thanksgiving game between Maryland and V. P. I., on the side of Maryland. Although the band trips that have been so greatly enjoyed in the past were an impossibility this year, they are willing to make this sacrifice in the face of the great sacrifices of the day. The school is very proud of the band which helps so much to cheer and pep up, not only the people in the school, but also those in the community. The drum majorettes are Evelyn Frank, June Garrett and Florence Kime. Projection Club THE DEPARTMENT OF AUDIO-VISUAL EDUCATION Since Pearl Harbor every branch of the armed services has stepped up its training program through the use of audio-visual aids. The time required to develop a certain degree of skill has in many instances been materially reduced by using specially prepared Audio-Visual aids. As the result of this use by the armed services and industry there is no doubt that Audio-Visual Aides will be used more than ever before as a regular part of any educational program in the school of the future. Andrew Lewis High School will be ready to meet this need with its fine equipment and highly trained students, in the form of a club known as the Projection Club. This year the Projection Club has carried the heaviest program since the department was organized. These fine students are helping to bring victory by serving their school at a time when it is most needed. Besides the everyday classroom films which are shown, this club has a regu¬ lar monthly feature. Either a movie is presented or some outside speaker comes to us. These pictures and speakers are both educational and interesting. This club is under the supervision of Selden Watkins, teacher in the science department. Robert Ayers James Cassady Billy Colony Virgil Frantz Lucy Humphreys MEMBERS Peggy Marlowe Templeton Norris William Paxton Frank Robertson William Robertson Anne Rowell John Scruggs Payton Shaner A1 White Roland Woodward 75 The Beta Club MRS. CARRIE MARTIN PEDIGO, SPONSOR The Andrew Lewis Chapter of the National Beta Club was organized in . 1936. The first installation included twenty-six members of the senior class. Since that time we have had each year a spring installation adding members of the junior family to the club. The total membership to date is 192. The primary purposes of the Beta Club are: the cultivation of scholarship and 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 is awarded only to those students whose records in their respective classes have come up to specific stand¬ ards. The presidents of the Beta Club have been Shirley Hoover, Martin Wil- bourne, McClellan Whitmore, Robert Greene, David Thornton, Bob Logan and James Sluss. Although the club has been in existence eight years, we have had only seven presidents. The change from four years to five years required for grad¬ uation caused the 1943 group to remain in school another year. In the spring election the club unanimously reeleeted all four of their officers: James Sluss, pre¬ sident; Charles Richardson, vice-president; Jane Sumpter, secretary; Anne Ro¬ well, treasurer. Although war conditions prevented our holding regular meetings and pre¬ paring special programs, we have done a fairly good year’s work. We led the school in a paper salvage campaign and earned one hundred dollars. Prac¬ tically every member of the club has taken an active part in some worthy pro¬ ject sponsored by members of the faculty. Our club has received the honor of having its president, James Sluss, elected president of Virginia Beta Clubs. Nearly all of the boys who have gone out of our club are now in the service of their country. Only one of our girls is in the service. Ann Akers is in the WAVES, and has taken her training at Smith College, Northampton, Massachusetts. Of our present members. William Bain and William Gentry have already been inducted into the Army Air Corps. Seniors Mary Beth Watson Charles Richardson (Vice-President) Shirley Martin Bobby Whitmore Juniors Virginia Anne Wertz Mary Frances Parris William Bain John Scruggs Anne Ballentine Rae Carpenter Jane Sumpter (Secretary) • Roland Woodward Anne Rowell (Treasurer) Betty Broome William Gentry Myra Phlegar Walter Henry Edward Magruder Jack Young Peggy Robertson Gene Cook Eunice Caldwell James Sluss (President) Billy Shaw Josephine Musser Sarah Jamison Nadine Damewood Roscoe Kirby Helen Hood William Colony Cleetis Cruff Peyton Shaner -£{ 76 )• Girl Reserves The main project of the Girl Reserves for the year has been the sale of war bonds and stamps. They have erected a booth at one end of the hall especially for this purpose. Each Girl Reserve has her own day for selling and is in com¬ plete charge of the booth at her allotted period. The total sales to date, March 13 , are $1,705.00. In December the Girl Reserves entertained the student body with the pre¬ sentation of a playlet “Red Hot Ridin’ Hood,” which was also presented for the Lions Club a few weeks later. During this month, a tea was given in honor of the faculty in the Home Economics Department. The special feature in February was a dinner dance for the Athletic Associa¬ tion, carried out in a Valentine motif. The newly organized Junior Girl Reserves, of approximately 50 members, have as their sponsor Miss Jananne Larson. They have taken over the paper drive, collecting it daily and then turning it in to the community. The officers of the Senior Girl Reserves are: President—Betty Crawford; vice-president, Minnie Lee Bowman; secretary, Helen Sue Macom; treasurer, Marilyn Holliday; program chairman, Jane Sumpter; bond chairman, Jo Ann Foster; sponsors, Aminee W. Jones and Nancy C. Pierpont. The members of the Senior Girl Reserves are: Minnie Lee Bowman, Betty Broome, Barbara Campbell, Dixie Carter, Jackie Clinevell, Norma Cox, Betty Crawford, Betty Jane Dean, Kathleen Dickenson, Jo Ann Foster, Evelyn Frank, Joyce Galbraith, Betty Jean Garst, Juanita Graham, Louise Harris, Jeanne Hann, Betty Ruth Haupt, Opal Helton, Marilyn Holliday, Dorothy Ann Johnston, Florence Kime, Phyllis Kingery, Ann Lumsden, Helen Sue Macom, Betty Mar¬ lowe, Peggy Marlowe, Geneva McKinney, Lou Messick, Betty Phillips, Grace Poff, Martha Price, Barbara Rakes, Jane Sumpter, Frances Weeks. The Forensic Group The National Forensic League members combined with the public speaking class made up our Forensic Group. On account of the difficulties of transporta¬ tion the activities have been almost wholly confined to our school. A Thanks¬ giving play, a spring play, and several assembly programs have been sponsored by these boys and girls. A special program “The Four Freedoms,” was given by the N. F. L. mem¬ bers. The county-city literary tournament held in Roanoke was one of our high¬ lights and the American Legion Contest held on Armistice Day, in which Hugh Brand won first place and Anne Obenshain second, was an event of which we were proud. All in all, the aim of the organization is to develop the talents of the mem¬ bers for reading and speaking so that they may be useful to their communities at all times and especially in emergencies. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE Roland Woodward Hugh Brand Mary P’rances Parris Jane Sumpter Class Adams, George Bowman, Minnie Lee Broome, Betty Burnett, Jo Ray Caldwell, Eunice Campbell, Barbara Crawford, Lois Deyerle, Charles Galbraith, Joyce Garst, Lois Gartman, Myrtle Grubb. Paul Hunt, Betty Lou Kime, Florence McGrady, Frank Obenshain, Anne Taylor, Charlotte Wood, John D. FACULTY SPONSOR Mrs. W. G. Strickler The Andrew Lewis Library Mrs. Adele M. Bennett, Librarian The Andrew Lewis Library aims to provide the students and teachers with adequate books, newspapers and magazines for reference work and recreational reading. The library contains 8277 volumes and has a seating capacity of 118. It has an attractive reading room, reference room, librarian’s work room and stor¬ age room. Growing plants and colorful displays make the library an attractive place in which to read for pleasure or to do reference work. A quiet atmosphere prevails to encourage concentration and enjoyment of reading. The library sponsored a poster contest during Book Week in November 1943. First prize was won by Joyce Galbraith (208); 2nd prize by Scott Doyle (208); 3rd prize by Mary O’Bierne (308); 4th prize by Baxter Duffy (208); and 5th prize by Jean Hann (208). The library staff had its annual Christmas party just before the holidays. Nineteen girls serve as Student Assistants. They do all the routine work, e. g. stamping and filing passes, carding books, shelving books, reading shelves, typing and filing cards, etc. These assistants contribute a great deal to the school in keeping the library running smoothly. Their service is invaluable. They serve without pay, but receive an extra-curricula credit grade on their report cards. The names of the students who work during the first and second semesters are: Betty Lindamood Dora Lee Sturgill Marilyn Ann Marr Leslie Crouch Claudine Garman June Frazier Louise Gallion Juanita Butt Evelyn Copenhaver Barbara Campbell Mary Catherine Sellers Betty Broome Mary Saul Mildred Reynolds Jean Combs Nancy Carmack La Verne Deyerle Elizabeth Snapp Margaret Williams Louise Clark (first semester) Sylvia Board (first semester) 4 78 The Latin Club The Latin Club has been organized at Andrew Lewis with a three-fold pur¬ pose. As the class period is devoted to intensive study, it affords an opportun¬ ity to discuss at leisure the interesting phases of Greek and Roman life. To ac¬ complish this purpose we have lecturers well-known in classical circles; movies and slides; and programs with student participation. Through thes e programs and our activities we prove the esthetic and practical values of classical study. As a social unit we become better acquainted with each other and with other devotees of the classics. Therefore, we often relax and have real fun at our parties, banquets and other entertainments. THE OFFICERS OF THE CLUB ARE President . Roland Woodward Vice-President ... Lucy Humphreys Secretary .:. Joyce Galbraith Treasurer.. William Garrett Faculty Adviser . Miss Annie Virginia Cook THE MEMBERS ARE Group 1: Robert Ayers, Rebeth Bess, Eileen Bowman, Kitty Francis, Leslie Ann Fringer, Jeanne Hann, Tommy Harris, Edith Hodgers, Virginia Howery, Bes¬ sie Hudgins, Lucy Humphreys, Sarah Jamison, Aurelia Jewell, Lida Lindsey, Shirley Minnix, Templeton Norris, Frank Robertson, Peyton Shaner, Thelma Shank, Charles Sisler, Magdalene Swecker, Frances Weeks, Margaret Williams, Jill Wood, Roland Woodward. Group 2: Marjorie Andrews, Harry Beatty, Inez Bower, Barbara Campbell, Allen Chappell, Betty Charlton, Charles Deyerle, Frances Dyer, Renee Franklin, Joyce Galbraith, Gertrude Lynch, Stella Moses, Hazel O’Beirne, Mildred Reynolds, Brewster Robertson, Susie Rudisill, Frank Shelor, Shirley Sink, Martin Spang¬ ler, Wanda Sweeney, Mary Beth Walthall, Wilma Willis, Loretta Wirt, Ann Lee Woodward, Nancy Zehmer. Group 3: Jane Black, Eugene Bower, Billy Bower, Veta Bowling, Ellen Cousins, June Day, Keith Edmunds, Dorothy Layman, Margaret McKinney, Peg¬ gy Ragland, Beverly Rakes, Harriet Rowell, Kathrine Schilling, Mary Sellers, Jacqueline Sharpe, Craig Sluss, Robei ' t Stiff. Group 4: Grace Bucker, Harry Blanton, Eugene Burford, Gerald Field, La¬ nier Frantz, Rita Friend, Robert Fulghum, Jack Grun, Martha Price, Dottie Rob¬ ertson, Rubye Ross, Barton Stone, Ballard Wood, Donald Young, Billy Robertson. Group 5: George Adams, Joe Brogan, James Butt, Anita Colley, Doris Crouch, William Garrett, Colleen Grubb, Wilma Hodge, Mary Ann Hubbard, Gwendolyn Johnson, Roscoe Kirby, Betty Lou Lindamood, Betty Masters, Paxton Prufer, Bettie Robertson, Courtland Spotts, Evelyn Stanford, Maxine Tatum, Anne Watson, Frank McGrady, William Gentry, Ray Carpenter. M 79 F. F. A. The Future Farmers of America have as their project this year the working on improvements, in and about the school. Mr. E. A. Harding is the advisor of this group. The officers are Gordon Cromer, president and Kermit Morris, secre¬ tary and treasurer. The members of this organization are as follows: Group 1: Lyle Arthur, Joe Burnett, William Goodykoontz, Arthur Haislip, Billy Kinzie, Alfred McDaniel, Alvin Miller, Bobby Spencer, and Roy Thomas. Group 2: David Brown, Ray Caldwell, H. R. Davis, Carlos Hart, Ralph Hart, Hunter Miller, Richard Little, Roy Nienke, and Ray Wilbourne. Group 3: Gordon Cromer, Ira Feazell, George Graybill, Jack Hardie, Ralph Henry, Kermit Morris, Robert Mowles, Calvin Poff, and Leonard Thomas. Group 4: James Agee, Ray Epperly, Billy Gentry, Bobby Hall, Scott Powell, and Carl Reed. Hi-Y The Andrew Lewis Hi-Y now has 11 members but new members for the present year have not been selected. This year the Andrew Lewis Hi-Y sent eight delegates to the annual convention in Danville. Mr. H. F. Garner is the sponsor. OFFICERS James Sluss . President Gene Cook . Vice-President Ben Johnson . Secretary Alvis Miller . Treasurer OTHER MEMBERS ARE Hugh Brand William Gott Harold Perdue Richard Gott William Gentry Bobby Spencer Frank McGrady Monogram Club The Monogram Club was organized with a group of five, late in 1941. Every boy to be eligible for membership must have won a letter in one of the school’s athletic activities and must have a unanimous vote of all members of the club. It is therefore a privilege and an honor to be a member. The new members and officers have not been elected this year. , MEMBERS Guy Spi’uhan Alden Scott Bill Burris Billy Shaw David Miller Bill Kinzie Richard Clark Frank Shelor ••§{ 80 }§«• Basketball » 3 0 aT +- £ 3 C » 3 X o U s cS X u o " a! xn u $“• X 0) £ lU 05 -H . T3 a3 Q -3 4- 0) £ £ w r 3 j3 in Q) £ o5 O O GO £ a T3 £ c3 X GO G PQ o CO £ X O 3 oS P-i D bfl 05 £ O) bJD o5 £ o3 bi) £ T5 O N - be „ £ P 3 • o S | £ O a 0) m o5 Q o -M Sm a) x? x - a £ o u m v T3 05 X o £ O w 81 JflK Spruhan, Johnny Robertson, Coach. The 1943-’44 Basketball Squad SPRUHAN—FORWARD—GUY, known to his team-mates as “Gus” was co¬ captain of the team this year. His brilliant floorwork was his outstanding feat¬ ure. We shall be looking forward to his return next year. WHITE—FORWARD—-LYNN was one of the best sports we have ever known. He was especially good on his work under the baskets and will be missed next year. MILLER—CENTER—BIG “Ty” was one of the main reasons for our suc¬ cessful season. He led the team in scoring and proved his good sportsmanship in every game. SCOTT—GUARD—“CURLY” was the best-natured player on the team. When the going got tough Scott could always be counted on to pull through. SHAW—GUARD—“ARTIE” was the most consistent player on the team and his superior ball playing made him well worthy of his co-captaincy. CURRENT SEASON SCORES Andrew Lewis .34 Andrew Lewis .37 Andrew Lewis .32 Andrew Lewis .56 Andrew Lewis .29 Andrew Lewis .39 Andrew Lewis .53 Andrew Lewis .32 Andrew Lewis .45 Andrew Lewis.36 Andrew Lewis .37 Andrew Lewis .37 Andi’ew Lewis .21 Andrew Lewis .24 Andrew Lewis .45 Andrew Lewis .40 Andrew Lewis .24 Andrew Lewis .44 Rocky Mount .26 John Marshall .35 William Byrd .27 Christiansburg .12 George Washington .30 Air Cadets .43 Rocky Mount .32 Wm. Fleming .39 Wm. Byrd . 13 Geo. Washington .26 Wm. Byrd .„.22 Jefferson .3 Glass .23 Jefferson ....43 Wm. Fleming .26 Glass .32 Christiansburg .22 Wm. Byrd .32 4 82 Football 83 }§► First row, 1. to r.: John Blankenship, Peter Paul Johnson, Frank Shelor, Horace Barnett, Billy Shaw, Guy Spruhan, Dickie Hatcher, Leonard Thomas; second row, 1. to r.: Robert Spencer, Eddie McGruder, John Wood, David McClung, H. R. Davis, Kermit Morris, Lawrence Board, Dick Little, Vance Cannady, Coach Peters; third row, 1. to r.: Bill Burris, Jimmy Sluss, Bill Kinsey, David Miller, Gene Cook, Ira Feazell,George Graybill, David Brown. Football At eight o’clock on the first of October, we started our 1943 season on the Roanoke College field. The big blue and white soon started rolling and we romp¬ ed through our first game with William Byrd of Vinton, to the tune of 27 to 6. Our next game with William Fleming was witnessed by a majority of the student body. After a hard and stubborn fight the Fleming Colonels bowed to the Wolverines 13 to 7. The Fleming boys were in the game the whole time but the blue team’s powerful running attack was the discisive factor. On the 29th of October we played the Byrd Terriers under the lights again. Our Lewis team won their third straight after a hard game 7 to 0. The following week was spent in hard practice for the big game of the year with our closest rival, Jef¬ ferson of Roanoke. On Saturday, November 5, at three o’clock the whistle blew and our big game of the year was on. After a hard and stubborn fight we finally dropped the game to a powerful Jeff team. Our line play was excep¬ tionally good in this game and the Roanoke backs had to fight hard for every inch of the ground gained. The Lewis backs ran hard and fast throughout the game and it was really a heartbreaker to lose. Our last game of the season was played on the William Fleming field on the following Saturday afternoon. The game see-sawed back and forth with Lewis and Fleming repeatedly threatening each others goals. The game ended after a hard fight in a scoreless tie. We all look forward to next year’s season and we can all be rightly proud of our 1943 football team. Our Physical Education Program The physical education program here at Andrew Lewis this session is a program that is planned to contribute to the physical fitness of our high school pupils as a part of the total war effort. Instruction and practice in calisthenics, gymnastics, combatives, sports, obstacle course racing, and skills adapted in in¬ tensity and duration to the individual needs of pupils are emphasized. The choice of activities and methods are made in light of the needs of youth at the present time, and the recommendations of representatives of the Army and Navy. It is recognized that programs of health service, health instruction, health¬ ful school living, physical education, and recreation all have an important in¬ fluence on physical fitness. However, the program is directed definitely toward the physical conditioning of high ,school pupils. In general, the activity program pro¬ vides at least one regular school period daily of instruction in physical education and health instruction for all pupils. The purpose of the program outlined is to make high school pupils physically fit to undertake the unusually heavy tasks they will probably be called upon to assume in the near future. For some it will be induction into the armed forces. For this group the program has two main objectives: 1. Strength, endurance, 4 { 84 }• stamina, and bodily coordination, and 2. physical skills that will be of direct value and use. For others it will be for employment in agriculture, industry, com¬ merce, domestic services and other essential occupations. For this latter group the program has these two objectives: 1. Develop their respective abilities to perform them, and, 2. adapt them to the prospective services in which they en¬ gage upon leaving school. There is great need for physical fitness at this time, as large numbers of pupils now enrolled here will enter into active service in the armed forces and wartime industry in the immediate future. In addition to the boys who will be called to some form of service, it has been estimated that 10,000,000 women will be employed in war production, many of whom will be drawn from the age group now in high school. These girls must be fit in order to render effective service, not only in technical skill and morale, but also physically fit in order to with¬ stand the hard work and active service which will be required of them. A person who is physically fit must be capable of maintaining sustained ef¬ fort with a maximum of speed and skill. Speed, agility, and flexibility in move¬ ment are important factors in skill. This means that one must have strength, stamina, endurance, and good coordination. By being physically fit we will be able to contribute our best at this important time in our nation’s history. We have pointed our physical education program in that direction, and toward that objective. We await the future to see the results of our program. 85 ]» Cheerleaders -»§{ 86 }§ ■ First row, 1. to r.: Bobby Caudle, Betty Ruth Haupt, Minnie Lee Bowman, Geneva McKinney, Betty Crawford, Jo Ann Foster, Paul Grubb; second row, 1. to r.: Nelson Martin, Dixie Carter, Mary Margaret Cornett, Ray Epperly.


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