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

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 176

 

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1950 volume:

V. v I ft Utf v }a®6oi ' ' r Salem, Virginia i ANDR£W LEWIS MID P l £ SCHOOL vy,r sf 4 f£»y yU P - J JL C tLtJLLf W- J43Lj sn$ i d j - L4L - .- syxJL- jI - ' : ! i yy -■ ' ‘ u ( V O L. r vi - K v ; o y ) 5 ■ 1“ V " 1 f ' 4 f- J - of r jt i,P .,rjv Jr - SSXYzA W — Stift -it _ qJj L£ ahto ' f ' idu 6 » JJ % ' 1 t , A J - ' - Z r u C • a J t f A J i ' 3£e2£L H M 44 , ' t 6 t 2 n C UAAJL %J U)H cC tbc ■• ' - -. W . 4 o TtL. V -(Cu£ V ' . - ?.“ . V. KiX J Od cV H S l } T uaJlCq, a ®y jr ,1 0, J ta. C , U. UL J ol L AJL A£ta O ultfu u Xt V cc t£ - 1 , -v js " ' i? ' s ' J 2,A — J £ J J?S‘ V 1 " r O V ‘ a a SlSl i) -V y y .1 A V . Cr-rJ »v » - » m - -» Sl -cr r - AJ — 5 Qjs«Sc» . y ' X SL«j « D juu AJ O-V .A W . rV J a V ' SiS_- _X_S 2 _ :l « fc „«.... ' H ,M a1 MM ' £ Jm jy , i »7i ' w.rf njr tL£ua " ■ Z€ ' fi t Zl (Ls ,C£Ldst S; L £-Ctsf-. U as ' 7 Ja+) ' QkxscO dys oujujuj f M. : 4 yi 4 4_J ) Xu$u fXXXl ULA4+S e uet Betst-Galbraith, Editor John Cross, Jr., Business Manager THE 1950 ' ,? PIONEER : % y 4 $ jr - ' -7 v n A j • v r K V , v. n ? W vY v X !V v Published. By . THE STUDENT BODY OF r U A U w ' O AY y. , 1 ft v ' O J ' M c ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL A It 4 ? .O’ ) .)» M SALEM, VIRGINIA FOREWORD “Oh Andrew Lewis, school adored, Our Alma Mater dear”. . . Soon we must begin a new and quite different life. Each of us will go a separate way; but this book will recall for us many fond memories of those who have become so dear to us. Although we may be far apart, our hearts will always remember . . . and sing . . . “And now thy sons and daughters true, loud praises to thee sing.” Uj 5$ fK Q. 4 o o 0 DEDICATION For your high ideals, your Student Council and its fine work, and most of all, your friendship, our thanks, and this, our dedication, Miss Webb. In lUmoriam JOANNA DILLON Her voice filled with laughter; her face always enlightened by a smile; her heart overflowing with love and kindness—this was Joanna. Indeed, as we look back, it seems that she lived for the purpose of bringing happiness to others. Her happiness, now, is far greater than any that we know. We realize, with sadness, that she will be with us on earth no more; but in our hearts will linger forever one of our sweetest memories—that of Joanna. 3n Ittmoriam EDDIE TUTTLE His whole life guided by the very highest of ideals; his high spirit always bringing a smile to our hearts; his gallant determination and courage in everything he did—this was Eddie. It was with the same high spirit and gallantry that he so nobly lost the Battle of Life. Although he is no longer here, he will forever re¬ main with us in spirit; he has reached his goal and we all know that Eddie has won the highest possible award for bravery and honor. CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN EIGHTH GRADE ACTIVITIES SPORTS SPONSORS ADMINISTRATION SCHOOL BOARD First Row, Left to Right: Mr. Rylie Hayden, Mrs. Peterson (Big Lick District), Mr. J. T. Hughes (Catawba District), Superintendent R. Douglas Nininger. Second Row: Mrs. Hazel Ballentine (clerk), Mrs. F. B. Thomas (Salem District), Mr. E. T. Kirkwood {Cave Spring District), Mr. Moseley (Town of Vinton), Mr. L. M. Whitmore {Town of Salem and Central). Although the administrators of our school system in Roanoke County are not very well known to the students, they work hard to keep the schools functioning well and deserve a lot of credit for the fine job they do. The representative from each district sees that all schools in his district are kept in order; Mr. Hayden is in charge of the buses and all minor repairs for the schools; Mrs. Ballentine is the secretary of Mr. Nininger who directs the board. All of these, working together, are responsible for the fine schools we have in Roanoke County. 4 10 PRINCIPAL MR. E. B. BROADWATER A.B., William and Alary M.A., Columbia University Our friendly and impartial principal is genuinely interested in making our high school meet the needs of every boy and girl. 4 11 FACULTY Mr. F. Carroll Alexander B.S., Richmond Professional Institute Consumer Economics, Distributive Education Miss Katharine Arnold B.M., Baylor University Music, Social Science Mrs. Adelle M. Bennett A.B., Berea College A.B. in L.S., Emory University Librarian Mrs. Evelyn L. Blake A.B., Concord College M.S., V. P. I. Home Economics Mrs. Dorothea F. Chick A.B., Bridgewater College Arithmetic, Science Mr. L. Christensen Aarhus Music Skole, Denmark Christiania Art Institute, Norway Stettin Statz Cappella, Germany Band Mr. Paul K. Coffman A.B., Marshall College M.A., Columbia University Science Miss Annie Virginia Cook A. B., Randolph-Macon Woman’s College M.A., Columbia University Latin Mr. H. M. Copenhaver B. S., Roanoke College Physical Education, Assistant Coach M rs. Margaret V. Easter B.S., Roanoke College History Mrs. Charlotte G. Fagg B.S., Concord College Science, Physics Mrs. Bertha C. Fisher B.S., Roanoke College English Mrs. Mary 0. Garner A. B., M.A., Roanoke College History, Economic Geography Mrs. Gladys E. Gillespie B. S., Radford College General Mathematics Miss Mary H. Goodwin A.B., B.M., Asbury College Typing 4 12 K K O iiLtru-l -. FACULTY ' )U2 Miss Sarah Goodwin A. B., Asbury College English Miss Mary Louise Hearing B. S., Roanoke College Science, Social Science, Biology Mrs. Virginia L. Houchens A.B., Roanoke College English Mrs. Julia B. Hylton B.S., Radford College Arithmetic, Science Mrs. Lillian G. Jennings B.S., Radford College Arithmetic, Science Miss Aminee Woods Jones B.S., Mary Washington College Bookkeeping, Typing Mrs. Opal S. Keefer B.S., Radford College General Mathematics, Algebra Miss L. Mildred Kidd A.B., Roanoke College English, Social Science Miss Alice B. Kidd A.B., Radford College English, Social Science Miss Marie Lewis B.S., Roanoke College English, Social Science Mrs. Rose Little A.B., Hunter College English, Latin Mr. Blake W. Liddle B.S., Roanoke College English, History, Drama Mr. Emmette W. Lilly B.S., W. V. I. T. Shop Mr. Ceyburn R. Little Long Island University New York School of Drafting Shop, Mechanical Drawing Mr. Robert E. Kinzie A.B., Bridgewater College M.S., V. P. I. Agriculture FACULTY Miss Hazel Long B.S., Radford College Arithmetic Miss Annie McConkey Randolph-Macon Woman’s College Geometry, Trigonometry Miss Edna L. Mantz B.S., Radford College Economic Geography, Science Miss Nancie F. Miller B.S., V. P. I. Home Economics Miss Marilyn Mitchell A. B., University of North Carolina History, English Miss Carolyn Montgomery B. S., Furman University M.S., University of Richmond Advanced Arithmetic Mrs. Mary S. Parrish B.S., Radford College English, Arithmetic Mrs. L. G. Pedigo Richmond Woman’s College Farmville State Teacher’s Collegi University of Virginia English Mrs. Nelle H. Peery B.M., Bethany College M.M., Jamestown Conservatory Music Mr. James E. Peters B.S., Wake Forest College M.S., V. P. I. Agriculture Miss Elsie M. Profitt B.S., Madison College Shorthand, Typing, History Mrs. Louise D. Rice A.B., Randolph-Macon Woman’s College Algebra, Geometry Mrs. Ethel Siner Shockey B.S., Radford College Algebra, General Mathematics Mr. Winston Silas B.F.A., Wittenberg College Art Mrs. Betty Straight Simpson B.S., West Virginia University Physical Education, Science 14 FACULTY Mrs. Forrest Miller Smith A.B., Elizabeth College A.M., University of Pittsburgh Civics, Debating, Sociology Mr. G. H. Spruhan University of Mississippi Ohio Northern University Athletic Coach Mrs. Pearl C. Strickler A.B., Winthrop College English, Public Speaking Mrs. Mary M. Vaughan A.B., Roanoke College English, French Miss Leslie V. Watkins A.B., Roanoke College Biology Miss Pauline Webb A.B., Elizabeth College Biology, Chemistry Mrs. Elsie K. Wertz B.S., Madison College English, Social Science Miss Mary Wright A. B., Westhampton College Assistant Librarian, Science Mr. H. C. Walton B. S., V. P. I. Civics, Advanced Arithmetic, Eco¬ nomic Geography, Assistant Coach Mrs. Sarah Alexander Office Assistant Mrs. Della Bradley Manager of Cafeteria Mrs. Nell D. Miller Secretary to the Principal NOT PICTURED Mr. John H. Snapp A. B., Emory and Henry College English, Sociology Miss Phyllis Jane Watts B. S., Longwood College Physical Education 4 15 THE PIONEER STAFF Mrs. Gladys E. Gillespie Betsy Galbraith. John Cross. Jimmy Kirkwood. Mac Minnick. Nell Eller. Lillian Wimmer. Eleanor Brillhart 1 Marcheta Reese Judy Furrow ■! Mary Ann Grisso Helen Harter Lillie Plybon. Joyce Plymale. Charles Carper Mary Ellen Whitmore ! Evelyn Garst Carolyn Leffel . Faculty Sponsor . Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager . Assistant Editor Assistant Business Manager . Literary Editor . .Assistant Literary Editor . Class Editors . Activities Editor . Assistant Activities Editor . Advertising Staff ■ 8T Anna Hill Annie Davis Pete Garst Jeanne Lynch Hobbs J Janet Gibson i. Joyce Wood Sonny Loud I Ann Cecil Renick j Grady Campbell. Stella Greenway. Tharon Powell : . Mabel Ferguson Sue Robertson. Joe Powell Bobby Stanley I . Naomi Gregson June Logan Mrs. Mary M. Vaughan. . . . .Advertising Staff . Art Staff . Sports Editors . Photographer . Snapshot Editor . Typists Circulation Manager .... Circulation Staff . Faculty Advisor 16 K fa ' John Balances the Budget Here it is at last—your 1950 Pioneer! ! Producing your annual has been a wonderful experience for every member of the staff. It is one that we will not soon forget—the reigning of chaos on the night before the deadline; the cluttered mess remaining after the Pioneer went to press—a good sign that some work had taken place; and the jig we all felt like dancing after the annuals were finally given out. These are the things that make up your yearbook. It’s yours now—so enjoy it as we enjoyed bringing it to you. The Staff C{ 17 }• i —New Betas. 2 —Shop work. 3 —Everybody LOVES Beethoven! 4 —Bull session. 5 —Miss Herring ' s frog. 6 —Valentine dance. 7 —King Alonzo and Queen Sue. 8 —After the game is over. 9 —IVhat do we have here? 10 —Boss and secretary. 11 —Little girl with big smile. 4 18 b SENIORS SENIOR CLASS Robert Gibson President Jimmy Kirkwood Vice President Fay Gray Secretary E TOWELL TfeasureTjf Juanita Marie Agee Norma Rose Assaid Phil Denver Atkinson Mary Joan Austin 20 T As we approach the end of our X 0 SENIORS f _ Lawrence Tremar Baker Doris Elaine Beahm z us S L , lZjz£, yrt cJis. Evelyn Ruth Bogle Virginia Almeta Bohon -gCc L . 0 Gerald Derwood Boone • yA_i-irBLr Mary Virginia Borden 4 21 b high school days, we look back over SENIORS Helen Jeannine Bowman Eleanor Jean Brillhart Nettie Jean Brogan Joann Gates Campbell Betty Jean Carper Charles Butler Carper Janet Lee Carter Sheridan Marie Carter 4 22 the memories of our five years SENIORS Janie Elizabeth Cawley Harris Winston Chelf Roy Dean Clifton Robert Ray Cofer tWt Minnie Anzonetta Collins Wilma Marie Collins Daurice June Conner Dorothy Joan Crawford 4 23 In¬ here at Andrew Lewis. With a frightened William Thomas Davenport Annie Louise Davis r SENIORS A A— -A— - - - 4 ■ John Armstrong Cross, Jr. Robert Stanley Crotts t ' . f -iZ Martha Jane Curry Phillip Douglas Darnall X Vona Lee Deel Lillian DeLois DeHart a 7 L, l AUIAU 7 •$ 24 and bewildered look we entered these halls SENIORS Margaret Angeline Dickerson Sarah Jane Dillon Jacqueline Elizabeth Doss Lena Elizabeth Edwards Lois Alene Edwards Nell Elizabeth Eller William Alfred Elmore Dudley Sizer Engleby •d 25 ft of learning. . . Before we knew it SENIORS James Lynwood Evans Camden Virginia Fariss Edna Mae Fauber Ruby Lee Ferguson Phyllis Lucille Fisher Ruth Joanne Frazier Judith Ann Furrow Betsy Anne Galbraith 4 26 we were Freshmen, and then Sophomores. SENIORS Jerry Bryon Gallagher William Randolph Garman Mary Sue Garnett Evelyn Rosamond Garst Jack Christian Garst Zona Elizabeth Garst Elizabeth Jeanette Gibson Elmer Francis Gibson 4 27 With a look of wisdom we took SENIORS Janet Pearl Gibson Robert Lavan Gibson Jerry Lee Gordon Fay Katherine Gray Helen Louise Gray Stella Morgan Greenway Naomi May Gregson Herndon Marion Grice 4 28 4 our places in the Junior Class . . . SENIORS Robert Albert Grubb Charles Huddle Hall at last we held a rank of importance. SENIORS Allen Sherwood Harris Edith Lucille Harris Iva Helen Harter Jack Leon Hartman Shirley Anne Hartman Joan Janet Haupt Annie Marie Henry Anna Gertrude Hill 4 30 Then, with a thrill we heard the words SENIORS Dorothy Lucille Hill Richard Quentin Hite, Jr. Henry Hunter Holliday, Jr. Regina Clara Howard Iris Christine Howery John Garland Hull Robert Benjamin Hurt James Boyd Johnson «Bf 31 “Seniors first!” and began our SENIORS Dorothy Ann Jones Vivian Dorothy Karnes James Johnston Kirkwood Alonzo Andrew Kittinger George AugustLeonard Kolmer, Jr. Doris O’Neill Koogler Lucille Gladys Lee ( ' Carolyn Marie Lefeel iVlARIE J 7 u A - J? € V .. c V . A ,1 A f V ; . j 0 4 3 2 f last year with the dignity Donald Allen Leming June Baxter Logan Jean Arbra Lumsden Joan Manning Janet Louise Martin Miles Husted AIasters Robert Sherman Masters William Robert Masterson 33 fa of all Seniors. All too quickly SENIORS Charles William Mayo Dennis McCarter Elinor Agnes Miller John Calvert Miller George Wyndle Moore 4 34 la¬ the time has passed . . . fall into winter. SENIORS Philip Joseph Murphy Doris Jean Mutter Daisy June Newman Wayne Otey Nienke Beverly Joan Obenshain Samuel Mayo Ogle Kenneth Ray Otey Frances Ella Overfelt g{ 35 Winter into spring; and in the merry SENIORS Wayne Leon Pendleton James Garman Peters Joseph Doyle Powell Mary Elizabeth Powers Edward Lee Price Barbara June Propps Phyllis Jean Pillow Lillie Pearl Plybon IS - C - 0- « 36 month of May we experienced the great feeling of fellowship SENIORS A i Iris Rachel Reese Ann Cecil Renick Robert Edward Richardson Emma Sue Robertson Wayne Allen Shelor Robert Dewey Shelton 4 37 fel¬ on Senior Day. Then came exams and Baccalaureate Sermon, SEN IORS Helen Yvonne Shepherd Vera Isabelle Simmons William Charles Simmons Edna Louise Smith Gloria Dean Smith Elizabeth Louise St. Clair Julia Breckinridge St. John Kaye June Stamper V 38 caps and gowns; our Junior-Senior Prom and finally . . . Commencement. SENIORS Annie Mauvieleen Stanley Norman Rinehart Stemple Joseph Daniel Stoutamire, Jr. Ethel Alene Stump Irene Constance Swedburg Ora Kathleen Taylor Charlotte Ann Thomas Donald David Thompson 4 39 Having received our diplomas, we marched slowly out SENIORS Herbert Hoover Thompson Robert Daniel Thompson Hazel Altha Tinsley Maxine Belle Trevey JUL oJL A 4 ATI Betty Jean Turner rx Doris Marie Turner Evelyn Virginia Turner Ruth Marie Turner 4 40 Isl¬ and gathered for the last time SENIORS Bobby Morris Waggoner Charles Victor Webster Mary Ellen Whitmore Joyce Haden Wood " Of 41 to sing our Alma Mater . . Vi » SENIOR Most Versatile Betsy Galbraith Joe Powell Most Likely to Succeed Janet Lee Carter Robert Cofer Best Leaders Betty Jo Moses Robert Gibson Typical Seniors Sarah Jane Dillon Joe Stoutamire 4 42 fet THE PIONEER » Most Ambitious Joyce Wood Jimmy Kirkwood Most Studious Eleanor Brillhart John Cross Most School Spirit Annie Davis Alonzo Kittinger 4 43 f NINETEEN Friendliest Anna Hill GeorgeJVIoore FIFTY SENIOR Most Popular Sue Robertson . . Herbert Thompson Most Personality Helen Bowman Charles Carper Wittiest 1 Julia St. John Jack Roof Cutest Mary Borden Pat Gallagher 3 4 44 THE PIONEER MIRROR Most Original Janet Gibson Dick Hite Most Athletic Sheridan Carter Jimmy Peters Best Looking June Newman Wayne Shelor Most Talented Iris Howery Preston Hancock 4 45 FIFTY NINETEEN SENIOR DIRECTORY JUANITA MARIE AGEE Senior Y-Teens. .3, 4, 5; S. C. A., 4, 5: Monitor. 5; Operetta. 4, 5; F. H. A., 3; Senior Choir, 5; Junior Choir, 4; Choral Club, 1. NORMA ROSE ASSAID Library Club, 2, 3; S. C. A., 5; Monitor, S. PHIL DENVER ATKINSON MARY JOAN AUSTIN S. C. A., 4, 5; F. H. A., 3; Forensic. 4; Monitor, 5. LAWRENCE TREMAR BAKER Football, 3, 4, 5; Monogram Club, 3, 4. 5, Vice President, 3, 4, President, 5; F. F. A., 4, 5; Hi-Y, 3, 4, Vice President, 4; Basketball, 4; Music, 5; Home Room Treasurer, 5. DORIS ELAINE BEAHM S. C. A., 4; Vice President of Home Room, 2; Monitor, 5. EVELYN RUTH BOGLE (Transfer Student) Civics Club, 2; Glee Club, 2; Junior Hi-Y, 2; Tri-Hi-Y, 3, 4; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; F. H. A., 4; Band, 3, 4; Beta Club, 5. VIRGINIA ALMETA BOHON Band. 1, 2, 3; F. H. A.. 3, 4; S. C. A., 3, 5; Forensics, S; Monitor, 5; Music, i. GERALD DERWOOD BOONE F. F. A„ 2. 3; Latin Club, 4, 5. MARY VIRGINIA BORDEN (Transfer Student) Annual Follies, 5; Monitor. 5; Senior Mirror; May Court, 5; Y-Teens, 5; Secretary, 5; Band, 5. BEN DOUGLAS BOWLES (Transfer Student) Freshman Football, 2; Track, 3, 4. GEORGE KOLMER BOWLING F. F. A., 2, 3, 4, 5, Treasurer, 5; State Poultry Judge, 4; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 4; Fashion Show, 5; Boys’ State, 4. HELEN JEANNINE BOWMAN Home Room President, 1; Student Council. 1; Y-Teens, I, 2, 3. 4, 5; Program Chairman, 5; Forensics, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5, Plebian Consul. 3; May Court. 3. 5; Cheerleader, 5; Senior Mirror; Basketball, 3; Volleyball, 3; Newspaper Staff, 5. ELEANOR JEAN BRILLHART F. H. A., 3; Choral Club. 1,2; Junior Choir. 3; Senior Choir, 4; Operetta, 3, 4; Beta Club, 4, 5; Latin Club, 4, 5: Forensic League, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 5; Senior Class Editor; Annual Follies, 5; Easter Pageant, 4; Senior Mirror; “Getting Pinned.” NETTIE JEAN BROGAN S. C. A., S; Monitor, 5; Music, 1; Latin Club, 2; Home Room President, 1. JOANN GATES CAMPBELL F. H. A., 3; S. C. A., 3, 4, 5; Monitor, 5. BETTY JEAN CARPER Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Decoration Chairman, 5; Choral, 2, 3; Junior Choir, 5; Librarian, 5; Library Club, 2; Operetta, 5; Stage Crew. 4, 5; Fashion Show, 5; Drama, 5; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; May Court, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Christmas Play, 5. CHARLES BUTLER CARPER Projection Club, 3, 4, 5, Chairman. S; S. C. A., 2, 3, 4, 5, Treasurer, 4, President, 5; Hi-Y, 4; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Senior Choir, 5; Stage Crew, 4, 5; Senior Mirror; Operetta, 5; Honorary Police Chief of Town for a Day, 5. JANET LEE CARTER Latin Club, 3, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5, Vice President, 5; Y- Teens, 3, 4, 5; S. C. A., 5; Forensics, 5; American Legion Contest, 5; Gym Assistant, 3; Senior Mirror; Monitor, 5. SHERIDAN MARIE CARTER S. C. A., 1, 4; Sports Club, 2, 3, 4, 5, Vice President, 4. Presi¬ dent, 5; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Volleyball, 3, 4, 5; Softball, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Badminton, 4, 5; Senior Mirror; Annual Follies, 5. JANIE ELIZABETH CAWLEY F. H. A., 4, 5; D. E. Club, 5. HARRIS WINSTON CHELF Latin Club, 3. ROY DEAN CLIFTON ROBERT RAY COFER Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club, 4, 5, President, 5; Home’Room President, 4. 5; Home Room Treasurer, 3; Class Council, 3‘, 4, 5; Student Council, 5; S. C. A., 4; Key Club, 2; Senior Choir, 5; Operetta, 5; Senior Mirror. MINNIE ANZONETTA COLLINS F. H. A., 3, 4; D. E. Club, 5. WILMA MARIE COLLINS F. H. A„ 3, 4; D. E. Club, 5. DAURICE JUNE CONNER S. C. A„ 1, 2; F. H. A„ 3; D. E. Club, 5. DOROTHY JOAN CRAWFORD Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Forensics, 5; S. C. A.. 1; Junior Program, 4; Annual Follies, 5; Class Council, 1; Junior Choir, 2, 3; Senior Choir, 4, 5, Treasurer, 5; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; Choral Club, 3, 4, 5; American Legion Declamation Contest, 5, Winner, 5; Home Room President, 1. JOHN ARMSTRONG CROSS, JR. Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Hi-Y, 3, 4, 5, Chaplain, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 4; Annual Staff, 4, 5, Assistant Business Manager, 4, Business Manager, 5; Annual Follies, 4, 5; American Legion Contest, 4; National Forensic League, 4, 5, President, 5; Forensics, 4, 5; Senior Mirror; Debating, 4, 5: “The Christmas Carol,” 4; Junior Varsity Football, 4; Western District Oratorical Contest, 3; Knights of Pythias Contest, 5; American Legion Constitutional Contest, 5. ROBERT STANLEY CROTTS Monogram Club, S. MARTHA JANE CURRY Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5. Aedile, 5; Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Cheer¬ leader, 5; Junior Choir, 4, Librarian, 4; Senior Choir, 5; Operetta, 4; Basketball, 3, 4; Volleyball, 3, 4; Tennis, 4; Stage Crew, 4; Easter Pageant, 4. PHILLIP DOUGLAS DARNALL F. F. A„ 4. 5. WILLIAM THOMAS DAVENPORT Hi-Y, 4; F. F. A„ 4, 5. ANNIE LOUISE DAVIS Beta Club, 3, 4. S; Y-Teens, 1. 2, 3. 4, 5, Devotional Chair¬ man, 4; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 4; Junior Program, 4; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies, 5; American Legion Contest, 4, Winner, 4; Temperance Tournament, 4, 5; Western District Literary Contest, 4; Basketball, 3, 4, 5; Badminton, 4; Operetta, 4; News Staff, 4; Home Room Treasurer, 4; Local, District, and State Knights of Pythias Contest, 4, Winner of local and district, 4; Girls’ State, 4; Forensics, 4, 5; National Forensic League, 4,5, Vice President, 5; Sports Club, 4; Choral, 1; Senior Mirror; S. C. A„ 1, 2. SENIOR DIRECTORY VONA LEE DEEL Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3; Choral Club, 1, 2; Junior Choir, 3, 4; Senior Choir, 5; S. C. A., 1. LILLIAN DeLOIS DeHART Junior Girl Reserves, 1; D. E. Club, 5; Y-Teens, 4; F. H. A., 4, S. MARGARET ANGELINE DICKERSON F. H. A., 5; Monitor, 5. SARAH JANE DILLON S. I. P. A. Convention Delegate, 4; Beta Club. 3, 4, 5; Y-Teens, 3, 4; Latin Club, 3, 4, -S; Newspaper Staff, 4, 5; Annual Follies, 4; Operetta, I. 4, 5; May Queen, 5; Senior Mirror; Talent Show, 5; Cheerleader, 5; Debating, 5. JACQUELINE ELIZABETH DOSS S. C. A.. 2; Latin Club, 3; F. H. A., 4, 5; Senior Choir, 5; Operetta, 5; Choral, 2; Monitor, 5. LENA ELIZABETH EDWARDS LOIS ARLENE EDWARDS S. C. A„ 2; F. H. A., 3. NELL ELIZABETH ELLER Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Choral Club, 2, 3, 4, 5, Vice President, 5; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 4, 5; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 5, Literary Editor, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Forensics, 5. WILLIAM ALFRED ELMORE Football, 4, 5, 6; Basketball, 4, 5, 6; Monogram Club, 4, 5, 6; Hi-Y, 4, 5, 6, President, 5; Junior Choir, 3, Vice President, 3; Senior Choir, 4, 5, 6; Operetta, 5; Forensics, 6; Drama, 6; Stage Crew, 6; Fashion Show, 6; Halloween Play, 6; Senior Mirror, 5. DUDLEY SIZER ENGLEBY Latin Club, 3; Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, 5; Tennis, 4, 5; Football. 6; Dramatics, 6; Forensics, 6; Stage Crew, 6; Halloween Play, 6. JAMES LYNWOOD EVANS S. C. A., 1; Latin Club, 2, 3. 4. 5; Choral Club, 1, 3, 4, 5; Senior Choir, 3, 4, 5; Operetta, 4, 5; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Halloween Play, 5; American Legion Contest, 5; Forensics, 5. CAMDEN VIRGINIA FARISS Latin Club, 3, 4; Latin Tournament, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Forensics, 5; Industrial Art, 5. EDNA MAE FAUBER Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Choral, 1, 2; S. C. A., 2; Deputy Treas¬ urer of Town for a day, 5; Forensics, 5; Monitor, 5; Senior Pro¬ gram, 4. RUBY LEE FERGUSON S. C. A., 1; Monitor, 5. PHYLLIS LUCILLE FISHER RUTH JOANNE FRAZIER Y-Teens. 1. 2, 3, 4, 5, Decoration Chairman, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 4. 5; Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Softball, 1, 2, 3; Tennis, 2, 3; Latin Club, 2; Sports Club, 2, 3; Operetta, 3, 4, 5. JUDITH ANN FURROW Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Senior Choir, 4, 5; Junior Choir, 2, 3; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3; S. C. A., 1, 3, 4. 5, Vice President, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Annual Staff, 5; “The Christmas Carol, ” 4. BETSY ANNE GALBRAITH Choral Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 4, 5; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5: Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Class Council, 1, 2; S. I. P. A. Delegate, 4; Annual Follies, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 4, 5, Editor-in-Chief, 5; Forensics, 5; Senior Mirror; N. F. L., 5; Assembly Committee, 5: Debating, 5. JERRY BRYON GALLAGHER Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Manager of Basketball Team, S; Football, 5; Monogram Club, 5; Senior Mirror. WILLIAM RANDOLPH GARMAN F. F. A„ 2, 3, 4, 5. MARY SUE GARNETT Sports Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Softball, 1, 2, 3, 5; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Volleyball, 3. 5; Y-Teens, 4, 5; Girl Reserves, 1; F. H. A., 3, Secretary, 5; News Staff, 5; Forensics, 3; Fashion Show " , 5; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. EVELYN ROSAMOND GARST Student Council, 4; Secretary of Sophomore Class; Senior Y-Teens, 3; Sports Club, 3. 4, 3, Vice President, 3; Basketball, 3, 4; Volleyball, 3; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies, 5. JACK CHRISTIAN GARST F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. ZONA ELIZABETH GARST Y-Teens, 4, 5; Cheerleader, 4, 3; May Court, 5; Secretary of Home Room, 1, 2, 3; Forensic League, 5; Sports Club, 4. ELIZABETH JEANETTE GIBSON Y-Teens, 5. ELMER FRANCIS GIBSON F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, Vice President, 4, President, 4; Fedei- ration President, 5. JANET PEARL GIBSON S. C. A., 5; Library Club, 4, 3; Y-Teens, 4, 5; Art Chairman, 5; Sports Club, 4; Annual Staff, 5, Art Editor, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Senior Mirror. ROBERT LAVAN GIBSON Student Council, 3; Vice President of Class. 3; President of Class. 4, 5; Boys ' State, 4; Senior Mirror; Honorary Town Mayor for a Day, 5; Spring Varieties of ' 49, 5. JERRY LEE GORDON Junior Varsity Football. FAY KATHERINE GRAY Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Girls ' State, 4; Honorary Town Clerk for a Day. 5; Industrial Art, 3, 4; Sports Club, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, Secretary, 4; Softball, 1, 2, 3; Volleyball, 3, 4; Tennis, 1, 2, 3; Ping-Pong, 1, 2; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. HELEN LOUISE GRAY S. C. A„ 5; F. H. A„ 5. STELLA MORGAN GREENWAY Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Library Club, 2, 3; F. H. A., 3; Choral, 2, 3, 4, 5; Senior Choir, 4, 5; Junior Choir, 3; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; Sports Club, 3, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 5, Snapshot Editor; Softball, 3, 4, 5; Tennis, 4; Tennis Club, 4, Vice President, 4; Volleyball, 3, 4, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Gym Assistant, 4, 5; Basketball Manager, 4, 5. NAOMI MAY GREGSON Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3; F, H. A., 3, 4; S. C. A., 5; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Home Room President, 3. HERNDON MARION GRICE F. F. A„ 5. ROBERT DWIGHT GRISSO F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, Vice President, 4. WESLEY ODELL GRISSO F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, Reporter, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Annual Follies, 5. 4 47 SENIOR DIRECTORY KATHLEEN KAY GROSART Y-Teens, 5; Forensics, 5. BARBARA JOAN GROSSMAN Latin Club, 2, 3. 4; Beta Club. 3. 4, 5; Junior Choir, 4, Treas¬ urer, 4; Senior Choir, 5; Operetta, 4, 5. ROBERT ALBERT GRUBB CHARLES HUDDLE HALL Latin Club, 4, 5; F. F. A., 4, 5. BETTY LOU HANCOCK Y-Teens, 4, 5; S. C. A., 4, S. CHARLES CLINTON HANCOCK Operetta, 5; Choir, 5; Forensics, 5. LEWIS PRESTON HANCOCK S. C. A., 3; Junior Choir, 3; Junior Program, 3, 4; Annual Follies, 3, 4, 5; Senior Choir. 4, 5; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; Senior Mirror; Assembly Committee, 5. ALLEN SHERWOOD HARRIS Beta Club, 3, 4, 5, Treasurer, 5. EDITH LUCILLE HARRIS Choral, 1, 2; Operetta, 2, 4. 5; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 5; S. C. A.. 4, 5; Y-Teens, 1, 2, 4. 5; F. F. A., 3; Deputy Treasurer of Town for a Day, 5. IVA HELEN HARTER Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club, 4, 5; Y-Teens, 4; Choral Club, I. 3; Junior Choir, 4, President, 4; Senior Choir, 5; Operetta, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies, 5; News Staff, 5. JACK LEON HARTMAN F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4. SHIRLEY ANNE HARTMAN Y-Teens, 3; S. C. A., 5; Choral Club, I, 2; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 4, 5; Operetta, 3, 4, 5. JOAN JANET HAUPT S. C. A., 2, 3, 4, 5; Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4, 5; Junior Choir, 2; Senior Choir. 3, 4, 5; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; Forensics, 4; Annual Follies, 3; Choral Club, 1; News Staff, 4. ANNIE MARIE HENRY F. H. A., 4. 5; D, E. Club, 4, 5. ANNA GERTRUDE HILL Latin Club, 4; Annual Staff, 5; Forensics. 5; Choral Club, 1, 2; Junior Choir. 3; Senior Choir, 5, Librarian, 5; Y-Teens, 5; Operetta, 3, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Senior Mirror; Basketball, 1, 2. DOROTHY LUCILLE HILL Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Sports Club, 4; Basketball, 1, 3, 4. RICHARD QUENTIN HITE, JR. Choral Club, 3, 4, 5; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 4, 5, President, 5; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; S. C. A., 4; Home Room President, 2, 4. 5; Councilman for a Day, 5; Senior Mirror; Drama, 5; Annual Follies, 4, 5; Assembly Committee, 5. HENRY HUNTER HOLLIDAY, JR. Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, S; All-State Music Festival, 4, 5; S. C. A„ 1. REGINA CLARA HOWARD Sports Club, 4, 5, Treasurer, 5; F. H. A., 3; Softball, 3, 4; Volleyball, 5; S. C. A„ 4, 5. IRIS CHRISTINE HOWERY S. C. A., 1; Secretary and Treasurer of Class, 2; Girls’ State, 4; Junior Program, 4; Annual Follies, 4. 5; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; Junior Choir, 2, 3; Senior Choir, 4, 5, Secretary, 5; Y-Teens, Music Chairman, 5; Senior Mirror. JOHN GARLAND HULL F. F. A., 3. ROBERT BENJAMIN HURT JAMES BOYD JOHNSON Annual Staff, 4, Photographer; News Staff, 5, Sports Editor; Hi-Y, 4; Annual Follies, 4; Operetta, 2, 3, 4, 5; Senior Choir, 4, 5; Junior Choir, 2, 3. DOROTHY ANN JONES Choral, 1, 2; Junior Choir, 3; F. H. A., 3, 4; Latin Club, 3, 4; Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4, 5; S. C. A., 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Monitor, 5. VIVIAN DOROTHY KARNES (Transfer Student) S. C. A., 4; Latin Club, 4, 5; Y-Teens, 5. JAMES JOHNSTON KIRKWOOD Beta Club, 3. 4, 5; Latin Club. 3, 4, 3; Annual Staff. 4, 5; Forensics, 3, 4; Annual Follies. 5; F. F. A.. 3; Treasurer of Class, 4; Vice President of Senior Class; Senior Mirror. ALONZO ANDREW KITTINGER Football, 3, 4, 5; Track. 3; Monogram Club, 4. 5, Vice Presi¬ dent, 5; Hi-Y, 3, 4, 5, Treasurer, 5; Forensics, 5; District Con¬ ference, Chaplain of House of Representatives; Senior Mirror; King of Hearts, S. GEORGE AUGUST LEONARD KOLMER, JR. Latin Club, 3. 4, 5, Quaestor, 4, Pontifex Maximus, 5; Hi-Y, 4, 5; Student Council, 4, 5, Vice President, 4; Junior Varsity Basketball. 4; Beta Club, 4. 5. DORIS O ' NEILL KOOGLER D. E. Club, 5. LUCILLE GLADYS LEE News Staff, 3, 4, 5. Associate Editor, 4, Editor-in-Chief. 3 Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4, 3, Publicity Chairman, 3; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5 Forensics, 4, 3; Drama, 5; Sports Club, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2 Tennis, 2, 4; Badminton, 3, 4; Softball, 2, 3, Manager of Team, 3 Debating, 4. CAROLYN MARIE LEFFEL Beta Club, 3, 4, 5, Secretary, 5; S. C. A.. 1, 4, 5; Y-Teens, 3, 4; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 5; Latin Tournament. 2, 3, 4; Annual Follies, 5. DONALD ALLEN LEMING F. F. A., 3, 4, 5, President, 5. JUNE BAXTER LOGAN Library Club, 3; S. C. A., 3, 5; Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 5; Senior Choir, 5; Operetta. 3. JEAN ARBRA LUMSDEN F. H. A., 2, 3; Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4, 5; S. C. A., 2, 3, 4, 5; Choral, 2, 3. JOAN MANNING JANET LOUISE MARTIN D. E. Club, 5. MILES HUSTED MASTERS Hi-Y, 5; Latin Club, 4, 5; Forensic League, 5. SENIOR DIRECTORY ROBERT SHERMAN MASTERS Latin Club, 4, S; Hi-Y, 5. WILLIAM ROBERT MASTERSON F. F. A., 5. CHARLES WILLIAM MAYO DENNIS McCARTER Latin Club, 3, 4, 5, 6; Stage Crew, 5; Annual Follies, 4; News Staff, 5. ELINOR AGNES MILLER S. C. A., 1; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Choral Club, 2, 3, 5; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 5; Operetta, 3, 5; Town Treasurer for a Day, 5; Y-Teens, 5. JOHN CALVERT MILLER Hi-Y, 5; Latin Club, 4, 5; S. C. A., 4; Band, 4, 5; Choir, 5; Christmas Play, 5. GEORGE WYNDLE MOORE D, E. Club, 5; Monogram Club, 4, 5. HAROLD MILTON MORRIS P. F. A„ 5. BETTY JOSEPHINE MOSES Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Vice President, 4, President, 5; News Staff, 1, 4, 5, Southern Interscholastic Press Association Conven¬ tion Delegate, 4, Associate Editor, 5; F. H, A., 3; Choral, 1, 2; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 4; Operetta, 3; Senior Mirror; Community Nurse of Town for a Day, 5; Monitor, 5. DARLENE MOWBRAY S. C. A., 1; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Choral Club, 2, 3, 5; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 5; Operetta, 3, 5; Y-Teens, 5. PHILIP JOSEPH MURPHY Hi-Y, 3, 4, 5, President, 5; Junior Varsity Football, 3, 4; Junior Varsity Basketball, 4; Fire Chief of Town for a Day, 5. DORIS JEAN MUTTER Y-Teens, 3, 4; S. C. A., 5; Choral Club, 2; Junior Choir, 3; Operetta, 3. DAISY JUNE NEWMAN F. H. A., 3, 4, 5; Fashion Show, 5; Senior Mirror. WAYNE OTEY NIENKE Hi-Y, 3, 4, 5; Superintendent of Lights Department for a Day, 5. BEVERLY JOAN OBENSHAIN S. C. A., 2, 5; Y-Teens, 3, 4; Home Room Secretary, 2, 3; Choral, 1, 3; Senior Choir, 5; Junior Choir, 4; Operetta, 4; Annual Follies, 5; Monitor, 5. SAMUEL MAYO OGLE F. F. A„ 5. KENNETH RAY OTEY F. F. A., 3, 4, 5. FRANCES ELLA OVERFELT WAYNE LEON PENDLETON F. F. A„ 3, 5. JAMES GARMAN PETERS Football, 2, 3, 4, 5; Junior Varsity Football, 2, 3; Varsity, 4 5; Basketball, 4, 5; F. F. A„ 3. 4; Monogram Club, 4. 5; City- County Football Team. 4, 5; District Six Football Team, 5; Senior Mirror. PHYLLIS JEAN PILLOW Y-Teens, 3, 4; Monitor, 5. LILLIE PEARL PLYBON Student Council, 3, 4, 5, Secretary, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5, Assistant Secretary, 4, Program Chairman, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5, Devotional Chairman, 5; Annual Staff, 5, Activi¬ ties Editor; Forensics, 5; Secretary of Junior Class; Class Council, 4; Annual Follies, 5; Girls’ State, 4; Executive Secretary of Red Cross Association for a Day, 5; D. A. R. Award Winner, 5; Na¬ tional Forensic League, 5; Monitor, 5. JOSEPH DOYLE POWELL Annual Follies, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Student Council 4; Annual Staff, 4, 5; Christmas Play, 4, 5; One Act State Compe¬ titi on Play, 4; Junior Program, 3; Treasurer of Senior Class; Forensics, 4, 5; Drama, 5. MARY ELIZABETH POWERS F. H. A., 3; Y-Teens, 4, 5. EDWARD LEE PRICE Latin Club, 4, 5; Senior Choir, 5. BARBARA JUNE PROPPS Y-Teens, 1, 3, 5; Softball, 2; F. H. A., 5; A T ews Staff, 5. IRIS RACHEL REESE Y-Teens, 5; F. H. A., 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 1. ANN CECIL RENICK Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4; F. H. A., 5; Projection Club, 2, 3, 4, 5, Secretary, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 5, Girls’ Sports Editor, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Volleyball, 5; ‘‘Christmas Carol,” 4; Forensics, 4; Temperance Tournament, 4; American Legion Con¬ test, 4; National Forensic League, 5; News Staff, 5, Girls ' Sports Editor; Choral Club, 2, 3; Junior Choir, 4; Senior Choir, 5; Pub¬ licity Chairman, 5; Operetta, 4; Sports Club, 5; Beta Club, 5. ROBERT EDWARD RICHARDSON F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Sentinal; D. E. Club. 5, President, 5; Baseball, 4; Assistant Recreation Director for a Day, 5. EMMA SUE ROBERTSON Beta Club, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5, Censor, 5; Projection Club, 3, 4; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 4; Operetta, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 3, 4, 5, Circulation Manager, 5; Y-Teens, 3, 4; Vice President of Freshman Class; Treasurer of Sophomore Class; Vice President of Junior Class; May Court. 4, 5, Maid of Honor, 5; Cheerleader, 4, 5; Annual Follies. 5; Monitor, 5; Class Council, 3, 4, 5; Student Council, 3, 5; Easter Pageant, 4; Queen of Hearts, 5; Senior Mirror; Girls’ State, 4. FANNIE SUE ROBERTSON Y-Teens, 4, 5; F. H. A., 5; Basketball, 4; Volleyball, 4. JACK STUART ROOF Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Drum Major; Latin Club, 4; Boys ' State, 4; Senior Mirror. ELIZABETH ANN SELLERS Y-Teens, 4, S; Senior Choir, 5; Junior Choir, 4; Choral, 1, 2; F. H. A., 2, 3; S. C. A., 4, 5; Drama, 5; Operetta, 5; Ping-Pong, 2; Monitor, 5. WAYNE ALLEN SHELOR Football, 3; Basketball, 2, 4, 5; Monogram Club, 4, 5, Secre¬ tary, 5; Baseball, 4; Senior Mirror. ROBERT DEWEY SHELTON F. F. A., 4, 5; S. C. A„ 1. SENIOR DIRECTORY HELEN YVONNE SHEPHERD Latin Club, 4, 5; F. H. A., 5. VERA ISABELLE SIMMONS Choral Club, 1; S. C. A., 2; Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4, 5; F. H. A.,3, 4; D. E. Club, 5. WILLIAM CHARLES SIMMONS, JR. Hi-Y, 4, 5; Latin Club, 4; Junior Varsity Football, 4; Forensics, 4. EDNA LOUISE SMITH S. C. A., 3, 4, 5; D. E. Club, 5. GLORIA DEAN SMITH DELORES MARIE SOWDER Latin Club, 4, 5. ELIZABETH LOUISE ST. CLAIR Student Council, 1; F. H. A., 3; Latin Club, 4; D. E. Club, 5, Secretary, 5. JULIA BRECKINRIDGE ST. JOHN Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Secretary, 4; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Cheerleader, 4, 5, Head Cheerleader, 5; May Court, 4, 5; Senior Choir, 5; Operetta, 5; Choral Club, 1,2; Home Room Secretary, 4; Senior Mirror. KAYE JUNE STAMPER Sports Club, 5; Basketball, 5; Volleyball, 5; Forensics, 5; S. C. A., 4, 5. ANNIE MAUVIELEEN STANLEY S. C. A„ 5. NORMAN RINEHART STEMPLE Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Band, 2, 3, 4, 5; Key Club, 2. JOSEPH DANIEL STOUTAMIRE, JR. Home Room President, 1, 2, 3. 4; Treasurer of Eighth Grade; President of Freshman Class; President of Sophomore Class; Student Council, 1, 4, 5; President of Student Government, 5; Chairman of Roanoke District of Student Cooperative Association, 5; Editor of Eighth Grade Newspaper the Tattler, 1; Annual Staff, 2, 3; News Staff, 2; Key Club, 3; Projection Club. 3, 4, 5, Vice Chairman, 4, 5; Annual Follies, 2, 4; Master of Ceremonies for “Spring Varieties of’49,’’ 4; Town Manager for a Day, 5; Football Manager, 5; Delegate to Student Cooperative Association, 4; State Movie (School Transportation); Senior Mirror. ETHEL ALENE STUMP Latin Club, 3, 4; S. C. A., 5. IRENE CONSTANCE SWEDBERG Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, S; S. C. A., 3; F. H. A., 4, 5; Gym Assistant, 3, 4, 5; Sports Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Softball. I, 2, 4, 5; Basketball. 1, 2, 3, 4, S, Captain, 5; Tennis, 1, 2, 4, 5; Volleyball. 3, 4, 5; Ping- Pong, 1, 3; Badminton, 1, 3, 4; Junior Choir, 2, 3; Senior Choir, 4, 5; Operetta, 3, 4, 5; Honorary Varsity Basketball, 4, 5; Honorary Varsity Volleyball, 4, 5. ORA KATHLEEN TAYLOR Latin Club, 4, 5; F. H. A., 5. CHARLOTTE ANN THOMAS Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 5; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Drum Majorette, 3, 4, 5, Head Majorette, 5; S. C. A., 2, 3, 5; Tennis, 3; Softball, 2, 3; Music, 4; May Court, 5; Monitor, 5. DONALD DAVID THOMPSON Football. 3, 4, 5; Monogram Club, 5; Hi-Y, 5, Secretary, 5; Monitor, 5; Superintendent of Street Department for a Day, 5. HERBERT HOOVER THOMPSON Football, 2, 3, 4, 5; Junior Varsity, 2, 3; Varsity, 4. 5; Basket¬ ball. 3, 4, 5; Baseball, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 4, 5; Treasurer, 5; D. E. Club, 5, Vice President, 5; Senior Mirror. ROBERT DANIEL THOMPSON S. C. A., 5. HAZEL ALTHA TINSLEY Latin Club, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; S. C. A., 5. MAXINE BELLE TREVEY (Transfer Student) Y-Teens, 4, 5; S. C. A., 4, 5; F. H. A., 3, 4; Monitor, 5. BETTY JEAN TURNER Y-Teens, 1, 2, 4, 5; S. C. A., 1; Monitor, 5. DORIS MARIE TURNER Choral, 1, 3; Junior Choir, 4, Secretary, 4; May Court, 4; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3. 4, 5; Sports Club, 3; Basket¬ ball, 3; Softball, 3; Volleyball, 3; D. E. Club, 5, Treasurer, 5; Home Room President, 1, 2. EVELYN VIRGINIA TURNER S. C. A., 4, S; Y-Teens, 5; Monitor, 5. RUTH MARIE TURNER Y-Teens, 1, 4, 5; F. H. A., 3; S. C. A., 5; 4-H Club, 4, Re¬ porter; D. E. Club, 5. BOB ARLINGTON UNRUE (Transfer Student.) CORBIN WADE Junior Varsity Football, 3, 4; Varsity Football, 5; Baseball, 3, 4; Monogram Club, 5; Operetta, 5. BOBBY MORRIS WAGGONER (Transfer Student) Superintendent of Water Department for a Day, 5; Monitor, 5. CHARLES VICTOR WEBSTER Football, 4, 5; Baseball Manager, 3; Monogram Club, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4. MARY ELLEN WHITMORE S. C. A., 4, 5, Secretary, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Sports Club, 3, 4; Christmas Play, 2; “Why the Chimes Rang,” 5; Junior Choir, 4; Band Concert Play, 2, 5; Senior Choir, 5; Operetta, 4, 5; Volleyball, 3; Basketball, 3; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, S; Drama, 5. JOYCE HADEN WOOD Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5. Social Chairman, 4, 5; Y-Teens, 3, 4; Annual Staff, 4, 5; Annual Follies, 4, 5, Costume Director, 4; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 4, 5; Operetta, 3, 4, Costume Director, 4; Costume Director of Senior Play, 4; Drama Festival, 4; “Christmas Carol,” 4; “Two-Bit Oracle,” 4; “Why the Chimes Rang,” 5; Stage Crew, 3, 4, 5; Delegate to S. I. P. A. Convention, 4; Head of Recreation Department for a Day, 5; Senior Mirror. NANCY ANN WOOD (Transfer Student) Y-Teens, 2, 4, 5; S. C. A., 4, 5; Monitor, 5; Girls’ Monogram Club, 1, 2; F. H. A., 1, 2. 4 50 jvr yx rC .sr- X _ Ho Aaa m6 CU As r ) f U t %4Ap JAwAJ Ja f) r Z -i ' rf. uJs- t%A aaSI yi- Ylcs )MA y c « (X JULt J uU v 6 ' sfyijZLs cyi . 7n L s% t- jO —5 - - -c ; ! ) f i. V ' - y? r AMaS L V yi i ? , y 4 y. y ' —j » JUNIOR CLASS Pete Garst. Marian Chapman Joyce Plymale . . Joe Matisco. .... President Pice President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer We are at last the Juniors of Andrew Lewis. Longingly we used to look at the Junior hall and say to ourselves, “Some day I’ll be up there,” and now¬ here we are. We began our year by sponsoring an Open House to help finance the Junior- Senior Prom. This Junior-Senior Prom was the highlight of all our activities. We had the same problems every Junior Class has, but with the hope of making this the best, we overcame them. Each year we anxiously await the day when we take the seats of the class ahead. This is the greatest honor of all when we take the Seniors’ places. We will have the duties, responsibilities and privileges of all Seniors. Seniors? We? It’s hard to believe, but it is really true. 52 ji THE PIONEER C u goo-0 turx» Ht‘o • | J •WitfJ ' J OtM w iT kii 4 ) -4 V " ' " Tf ' nr • ' • JUNIORS —» £ » NINETEEN 1 v y OtX«_ , ' ■ C . 0 te, jJJrv Helen Adams Dick Agee Doris Alderman Claudine All Frances Alls Tootie Ames Gale Ayers Kathryn Beckner Betty Beeler Ted Bell Barbara Bess Sara Bohon Mabery Booher Robert Bower Howard Bowers William Bowles W illiam Broyles Grady Campbell Faye Carter Marian Chapman Alva Conner Jean Cook Paul Copenhaver Joyce Crosswhite Evelyn Crotts Charles Davenport Alice Ann Davis Charles Dodson Martha Donaldson J o Anne Dotson Dot Douglas My ra Draper 4 53 }! f-M | . iv eMkt k IbfH IjH- A j, l f I H r A. IvkH F 1 ■ ft 1 x k. k f l i 4 L i ' i I JfU v.. L - c Cites ' CL ! -4 rZ it Mable Ferguson Betty Francisco Curtis Garman Elizabeth Garnan© . [ A. Suit-,-) Myrtle 6a 1?ett Helen GarSt Lewis Garst Pete Garst A I ' Ve- t ' 4A. George Gearhart Lewis Gearhart Deloriese Gebhardt Doris Gordon Margaret Gore Mary Ann Grisso Jack Gunter Dorothy Hackman Gordon Hancock John I Iankins Sue Harris Harold I Iartman Robert Hatcher Bill Haupt Imogene Helton Wallace Helvey Eugene Hendrick Joyce Herrin Alma Hill Gregory Hillenburg Peggy Hilton Maydene Hoback Jean Lynch Hobbs Marie Housman 4 54 P I THE 0 N E E R JUNIORS Anne Hudgins Colena Hunt Norvell Hunt Verlyn Ingram Ray Jennings Burcelle Johnson Bernice Johnston Earl Johnston Betty Jordan Bates Killinger Wilson Kolmer Douglas Ann Lewis Jo Ann Lindamood Joyce Little Mary Anne Logan Sonny Loman Sonny Loud Judy Lyons Ralph Mabes Andrew Martin Lawrence Martin Norris Martin Rita Martin Joe Matisco Jean McCormick J o Anne McDaniel Ralph McDaniel Helen McGue Evelyn Meador Bob Miller Peggy Miller Mac Minnick 4 55 fet NINETEEN FIFTY JUNIORS Dickie Minnix Jean Mitchell Randolph Mitchell Robert Mitchell Wayne Moulse Faye Murray Jeanne Myers Arline Naff Dick Normoyle John Obenchain Andrew Overstreet Diane Overstreet Barbara Overton Albert Painter Madie Palmer Betty Paxton Elwood Peterson Harold Pillow Joyce Plymale Hugh Poage Sue Powell Betty Price James Pritchett Billy Rakes Marcheta Reese Betty Lou Rettinger Colleen Robertson Kermit Rowe Fred Schnautz Bill Sears Gene Sellers Pat Setliff John Shank Betty Shell Louise Shelor Joanne Showalter ■4 56 l THE PIONEER a t . •t$L J - »vXx. Kx+.o- • 0 »• A i i « --£K l J a (t % DS® -N Urt wr i2K-|t uL V — - JUNIORS Nelson Simpson Virginia Simpson Josephine Sink Terry Slusher Doris Smith Ruble Smith Bobby Stanley Anne St. Clair A. Ejuu, Joe Stewart Eugene Stultz Ray Stump Betty Taylor Ann Thomason Jane Tingler Martha Tinsley Peggy Tyree Dorothy Underwood Viola Vaughn Frances Vest Alice Viar Helen Wade Jane Waggoner Jean Waggoner Douglas Walker Muriel Walker Raymond Watson Anne Webster Opal Webster Eula Wertz Pat Whitescarver Lillian Wimmer Stella Wininger Josephine Winn Mary Alice Woods W. H. Yates Anna Margaret Young NINETEEN F I FT I —When Miss Hobbs was Mrs. Strickler! 2 —Giggles and gossip. 3 —Spirit of Reverence. 4—3 Ugirls in pajamas. 5 —What is it—a marimba? 6— Boy — he ' s got it—? 7 —Now children this is a flower! 8 —Love at first fright. 9— Elmer, you have an interesting palm! 10 —Why I am a bachelor. . ' 58 ,j , V kJ S Us r (Ldu, cT ' y dZ AZ - ! S_. % f ?cA fs t ■i rOzJu) ' a , . (p aM. «2 ' y jJtzy ' -t£a Am. A Am LjL. y?. 7 - Z . V s " ' 7 f £m Lmef OuJCJ . Amimm CL . 2 Billy Young. Eddie Ferguson.. Marlene Gallion Jean Campbell . . . .... President Vice President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer SOPHOMORE CLASS As Sophomores, we have now taken our place in school life—with two years behind and two before us. We are well represented in a great number of our clubs, and quite a few members are officers of these clubs. This year has indeed been a sad one for the Sophomore Class because of the deaths of two popular classmates, Joanna Dillon and Eddie Tuttle. They will be missed greatly in the years to come. What we are learning at Andrew Lewis will be of great value to us in the future, and our Sophomore year will be a most memorable one. 4 60 THE PIONEER Novella Agee Betty Akers Robert Alls Charlotte Anderson Phyllis Bandy T. R. Barker Barbara Barnett Shirley Barnett Jimmy Bayne Jack Bayse Winfred Beahm Jimmie Bean Bette Blackwell Norris Boitnott Nancy Boone Anne Bower Donald Bowles Odrie Bowling Frances Brickey Charlotte Burford Georgia Buterakos Roy Byers Rose Caldwell Jean Campbell Peggy Carter A o f • Robert Carter Frank Chapman, Jr. Jack Cockran Jackie Comer David Conrad Doris Cooper John Cooper Frances Craghead Paul Crawford Barbara Crotts Shirley Cruise Betty Lou Deaton Marshall Dennison June Deyerle Eugene Dixon Albert Donahue Tommy Dooley Faye Doyle Nelson Dudley Glenna Dulaney 4 61 } IN ETEE N FIFTY SOPHOMORES Connie Eakin Doris Eller Everett Ellers Nancy Fariss Ruby Feld David Ferguson Eddie Ferguson Eugene Firebaugii Danease Flowers Julia Fralin Jackie Frazier Jo Anne Frier Imojean Frye Sheila Gallagher Marlene Gallion Jean Garman James Garner Don A. Garst Shirley Garst Lillie Belle Gartman Darlene Gearhart Ellen Gilley Margery Gouge Imogene Graham Bettye Gresham Roger Griffith Edith Grisso Ruth Grossman Harriet Grubb Mildred Grubb Sarah Gunter Charles Gwaltney Harold Hale Richard Hale Barbara Hall Oscar Hall Dolores Harris Margie Harris Norma Jean Hartman Jimmy Hash Bob Haupt Correnia Henderson Sidney Henson Herman Hill Nancy Hill I •C[ (52 }l THE PI 0 N E E R SOPHOMORES Elaine Holliday Doris Hopkins Janet Hopkins Barbara Howard Estelle Huffman Edwin Hull Nancy Hurt Dolly Iddings Arnold Janney Virginia Jarvis Dorothy Ann Johnson Fred Jordan Don Kemp. Nadine Kesler Stephanie Kiernon Sagen Kime M ary Lee Kingrey Doris Kirby Peggy Layman Ray Lee Ann Lewis Roy Lindamood Nancy Lipps Rosie Lee Lockett Pat Logan Blanche Lucado Lois Mann Louise Mann Barbara Martin Lyle Martin Tommy Martin Erline McAllister Betty McCauley James McGue Jerry Meade Keith Meador Judy Ann Meadows Mary Katherine Miller Connie Mills Evelyn Mills Raymond Mills Odell Minnix Mary Sue Missimer Barbara Mitchell Joan Mitchell 4 63 } NINETEEN FIFTY SOPHOMORES Bonnie Moore Margaret Moore Richard Moran Faye Mowbray Marshall Mundy Janice Musser Jerry Noblitt Charles Nunley Irma O’Beirne Kitty Obenshain Ellen O’Neill Mildred Painter Betty Parrish Peggy Sue Pasley Dot Patsel Harold Pendleton Virginia Lee Peters Geneva Peterson Jalean Pickett Ira Poage May Poff Eleanor Porterfield Audrey Jo Powell Katherine Powell Donald Pugh Leon Ramsey Alice Roach Maidra Roberts Don Robertson Bill Robey Glenn Rowe Alice Rljssell Ellen Sample Helen Sarver Bill Scott Loretta Scott Phyllis Secrest Rosa Shorter Mary Ann Simmons Harry Simpson Lois Sirry 4 64 ft- THE PIONEER VSi W ' SOPHOMORES Roy Sisson Jennie Smiley Russell Smiley Marcelene Smith Ralph Snyder Evelyn Sprouse Donald Stacy Betty St. Clair Janet St. Clair Barbara Stevens John Stevens Lois Stultz Mary Stump Sarah Sumner Barbara Taliaferro Hilda Taylor Josephine Taylor Pat Templeton Betty Jo Thomas Betty Lee Thompson Leona Thompson Lewis Thompson Judy Trevillian Sandra Turner Lorene Underwood Thomas Vest Jeanette Viar Richard Viar Mary Walker Estelle Webb Jimmie Webb Marlene Webb Franklin West Jean Wheeler Franklin Wildhaber Patsy Willis Edward Wimmer Ray Wimmer Rachel Wiseman Billy Young Donna Young 4 NINETEEN F I FTY V i—Student and faculty cooperation. 2— Yuletide. 3 —Lunch coming up! 4 —New shop on the way. 5— Blow- ing it up. 6— Pete ' s usual expression. 7 —County club beauties. 8 —Tickets for sale. 9 —Eating pie the hard way. 10— Wilbourne ' s luck. 11 —The old routine. 12—Old Glory! FRESHMEN i FRESHMAN Jack Good. Louis Spradlin Nancy Garst. . John Musser . . CLASS .... President Vice President . Secretary . . . . Preasurer We, the Freshman Class of ’50, have just begun our journey through Andrew Lewis, but we are already making strides toward the top. Our greatest contribution of the year was sponsoring an open house, the proceeds from which we donated to the school band. There are Freshmen in almost every club and many serve as officers in the various organizations at A. L. The members of our class will continue to show greater leadership as we move onward to become the “Class of ’53.” THE 4 68 } PIONEER FRESHMEN Joan Alls Rebecca Altice Edith Amos Adrienne Anderson Margie Anderson Delora Argabright Lloyd Atkinson Wanda Auv il Billy Ballard Elsie Ballew Donald Barker Norma Lee Beck Patricia Benois Alan Blosser Lillie Bohon Dorothy Boone Nancy Boone Anne Bowie Doris Bowles William Bowman Lois Brizendine Marie Brizendine Nancy Broce William Brogan David Brown Lewis Brown Warren Brown Glenn Burroughs Margaret Campbell Shirley Campbell Pat Carper Nancy Carroll Shirley Carter Jess Chapman Edward Childress Norma Conner Genevieve Craighead Darlene Crockett Jackie Crosswhite Clara Crotts Iris Jo Cundiff Mary Cunningham Delia D’Alessandro Clifford Davis Edythe Deaner FT Y FRESHMEN Jolynn Draper Georgenia Draper Joann Edwards Jeanette Eggleston Sammie Eubank Peggy Faries Joan Farmer Dannie Feazell Mary Feld Johnny Ferguson Agnes Ferris Norma Flinchum Max Fretz Frank Garman .Mary Becky G arm ah Annette Garst Nancy Garst Norris Gearhart John Gibson Millie Gillispie Velma Goins Jack Good V irgi nia Gooq.e Martha Goodwin Thelma Gordon Carol Gregson Pearl Grisso Phyllis Grubb James Guthrie Jack Hale [V K fY M (f • 0 Curtis Hambrick Joan Hancock Dorothy Harris Frances Hartman Stanley Hayes James Hensley Fleeta Jane Higgs George Hill Eleanor Honaker Bill Hurt Bobbie Ann Hurt Vivian Huffman Betty Jo James Ronald Johnson Patricia Johnston Shirley Johnston Edith Jordon Raymond Kane Edgar Kilby Norris King jsI 70 K h ' THE PIONEER FRESHMEN Shirley Kingery Clinton Lawrence Gordon Lee Norma Lee June Leffel Rodney Lewis Maxene Lightman William Loving Linda Lee Lucas Nancy Joe Lyons Anna Martin Donna Martin Robert Martin Shirley Martin Betty McCormack Elizabeth McDaniel Lorraine McDaniel Gay McNeil Rodney McNeil May Meier Virginia Miller Brenton Mongan Jean Moore George Mor jpf Baijbar P oiIga? V 4V ,M jpt, Betty Lou Preston Dorothea Pruett Imogene Reed Rachel Reese Shirley Reese 71 V NINETEEN FIFTY FRESHMEN Otis Reynolds Beverly Roberts Mary Roberts Calvin Rohrbaugh Barbara Ronk Margie Rutrough Jean Sayers Leonard Shank Ann Shelton Coretta Sheppard Larry Simmons Paul Sink Claudine Sirry Joanne Sisk Edith Six A4ickie Six Barbara Smallwood Russell Smiley Claudine Smith Polly Smith Wayne Smith Curtis Snyder Dickie Sossaman AIary Spangler Louis Spradlin Almeda Sproles Nancy Stanback Ronnie Stephenson Patricia Stuart Sara Taliaferro Eddie Talley Beverly Taylor Pete Taylor Lois Terry Frances Thompson Robert Thompson Clayton Tinnell Nancy Tyler Donald Vandergrift Martha Walker Elmer Williams Shirley Wilson Jackie Wimmer Peggy Ann Winfrey Roy Wirt Nancy Wittenberg George Wood Ricky Woodson Buck Wright Janet Young Cecelia Zini s ' 4 72 }£ THE PIONEER EIGHTH GRADE EIGHTH GRADE Oceile Hall. ... Betty Harris. . Libby Foster. .. Darlene Terry .... President Vice President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer ‘‘Should old acquaintance be forgot?” No, we shall always hold dear to our memory our first year at Andrew Lewis, just as did the eighth graders ten years ago. This year the eighth grade celebrates its tenth anniversary as being part of Andrew Lewis High School. We have come a long way since our beginning. At first our organizations were limited to Girl Reserves and the S. C. A.; then for several years we had no organizations at all. This year the eighth graders take part in three clubs. This is the second year we have had the Projection Club. Its primary purpose is to train helpers for teachers in the showing of classroom films. The main project of the 4-H Club this year was to remodel the Guidance Room. On this project they have done a beauti¬ ful job. The Club also collected garments for the needy and furnished money for lunches in the cafeteria for two students. This is the first year we have had an Eighth Grade Library Club. Its purpose is to get the students of Andrew Lewis High School more interested in reading during their leisure time. We owe our appreciation and thanks to our Class Council for our clean halls and splendid assemblies, and we wish to express to Miss Mildred Kidd, our sponsor, our deep appreciation for her splendid leadership of this group. 71 THE PIONEER Eighth Grade Harry Akers William Aldridge James Alls Raymon Altizer Pete Arthur James Bain Mary Jane Banton Suzanne Barnard Elizabeth Barnett Bernice Barton Leon Beahm Shirley Beckner Joan Berry Shirley Blackwell Ada Blankenship Suzie Blankenship James Blevins Mary Jane Boldisii William Booher Shirley Boone Marie Boothe Kenneth Bowles Wayne Brickey Ronald Brooks Donnie Brown Marlene Brown Robert Brown Guy Browning Dorothy Broyles Mary Buchanan Shirley Buck Betty Nell Bugg John Burress Jimmy Butts Eleanora Byers Thomas Campbell John Cannaday William Carroll Emily Carter Dewey Clower Carolyn Coleman Shirley Compton Frances Crockett Betty Custer Charles Damewood Curtis Davis Glenn Davis Jack Dehart Clarence De Haven Annie Mae Derflinger Ronald Dillon Betty Doyle Jackie Duke Evelyn Early Marcella Eller Eddie Ellers Richard Epperly Tressia Epperly Hylton Etter June Ann Eubank Cj 75 Eighth Grade Dorothy Feazell Phyllis Ferris Donald Fielder Barbara Fleshman Mary Ellen Fletcher Bobby Flinchum Libby Foster Billy Foutz Jerry Frank Bouldin Frantz Creed Frazier Jane Furrow Mike Gallager James Gardner Cecil Garman Josephine Garman Rita Garman Patsy Garner David Garrett Shirley Garst Betty Gearhart Paige Gentry Lewis Gibson Margaret Gilley Joyce Goode Betty Jane Gouge Everette Graham Robert Graham Ronnie Graham Elmo Grubb Harlan Grubb Shirley Gunter Janice Hackman Elva Mae Hall Gene Hall Oceile Hall Sally Jo Handley Pat Hardison Betty Jo Harris Mary Harris Melvin Harter Ann Hartman Gus Haynes Frances Headen Charles Henderson Joyce Hibbitts Kelly Hillenburg Margaret Hinchee John Holliday Betty Honaker Mary Sue Hopkins Phyllis Hubble Kellogg Hunt Edwina Hurt Gene Hurt Billy Joe Johnson Freddy Johnson Norris Journall Gayle Kelly Imogene Keyes -{76 } Eighth Grade Rosemary Kinney James Kinzer Jessica Kittinger Mary Cook Kolmer Lorine LaPrad William Largen Michael Lawrence Nancy Lemon Robert Leonard Frances Lester David Little Lois Long Mabel Lyons Marie Mabes Rebecca Manning Mary Catherine Manuel Betty Martin Billie Sue Martin Lawrence Martin Martha Martin Doris Masterson Johnny Mastin Hazel McGrady Geraldine McGue Willa Dean McGuire Peggy Mills Shirley Mills Sylvia Minnix Betty Jean Monger Fred M OWLES Janet Mu NSEY Delores Murphy Frances Muse Maurice Myers Betty Mae Neal Robert Neal Norma Neighbors Frankie Norton Betty Odell Dorothy Overton Peggy Oyler Florine Painter Irene Parrish Nelson Pendleton Donald Peterson Faye Phlegar Betty Lou Poff Elmira Poff Samuel Poff Bobby Price Juanit a Pruitt Robert Pugh Donald Rainey Betty Reid Florence Robey Scotty Russell Patricia Rutledge Genius Scott Juanita Sevant Sherman Shelor Ruby Shelton 4 7 7 Eighth Grade Shirley Simmons Mary Jean Simpson Beverly Sink Hazel Sirry Dorothy Slough Barbara Smith Charles Smith Geneva Smith Mary Smith Dawn Spangler Harold Spraker Ernest Sprouse Betty Jeanne Spruhan Ida Stanley Ruthie St. Clair Mary Stewart Peggy Jo Stone Carole Stroltpe Everett Stump Robert Stump Barbara Sullivan Evelyn Sutphin Lucille Swain James Taliaferro Darlene Terry Joyce Thomas Shirley Thomas Betty Thornburg Eula Thornburg Leon Tingler Sylvia Tinnell Ray Trent Rose Ann Trevillian Joe Turpin Elaine Tyler Kester Ulrey Paul Wade Bobby Walker Harold Walker Margaret Walters Delores Watson Kenneth Weaver Randolph Weaver Shirley Webb Barbara Wertz Carson Wertz Jean Wertz Martha Wilbourne Elvin Williams Dorothy Willis Don Wirt Geraldine Wirt Minor Wirt Donald Wiseman Francis Witt Peggy Wood Harold Woody Rosemary Wyant Charlotte Yost Jane Yount Rachel Yount 4 78 i , . •« ACTIVITIES STUDENT COUNCIL Joe Stoutamire. President Mac Minnick. Vice President Lillie Plybon. Secretary Wilson Iyolmer. Treasurer This year the Student Council has been a great help in our school life. The student body has become conscious that this organization is vital to a good school. Officials of the Student Cooperative Association, which consists of student and class councils, were chosen by the state department in the fall to participate in making a movie of transportation of pupils on school buses throughout the county. The constitution has been amended and revised this year. The first assembly of the fall term was sponsored by the student council. The program consisted of speeches about school problems, purposes of S. C. A., extra-curricular activities, and sportsmanship. The Student Council instituted a monitor system which has helped much to improve the conduct in the building. The Student Council would like to express its appreciation to the student body for their cooperation and to the sponsors for their advice and guidance. Front Row, Left to Right: Sue Robertson, Wilson Kolmer, Lillie Plybon, Joe Sto utamire, Mac Minnick, George Kolmer, Bobby Cofer. Back Row: Jackie Duke, Georgenia Draper, Mrs. Little, Mrs. Rice, Elva Mae Hall, Pete Garst, Mrs. Strickler, Bill Robey, Sonny Loud, Miss Webb, Miss Mildred Kidd, Marlene Gallion, Kenneth O ' Beirne. THE PIONEER 0 First Row, Left to Right (Seniors): Sue Robertson, Bobby Gofer, Bobby Gibson, Jimmy Kirkwood, Joe Powell, Fay Gray, Richard Hite. Second Row (Juniors): Marian Chapman, Sue Powell, Pete Garst, Joyce Plymale, Joe Matisco, Wilson Kolmer, Sonny Loud. Third Row (Sophomores): Barbara Iloivard, Ellen O ' Neill, Marshall Mundy, Connie Eakin, Billy Young, Eddie Ferguson, Jean Campbell, T. R. Barker, Charles Wilbourne, Correnia Henderson, Sheila Gallagher, Marcelene Smith. Fourth Row (Freshmen): Kenneth O ' Beirne, Nancy Garst, Eddie Talley, Barbara Morgan, Jack Goode, Louis Spradlin, Pete Philpott, Jay Musser, Jean Alls, Martha Ann Goodwin, Pat Johnston . Fifth Row (Eighth Grade): Betty Jo Harris, Jackie Duke, Florence Robey, Rosemary Kinney, Shirley Webb, Betty Jean Monger, Dewey Clower, Libby Foster, Darlene Terry, Shirley Thomas, Leon Beahm, Ronnie Ingram. CLASS COUNCILS A class council consists of the four class officers and the home room presi¬ dents. The class councils have worked together with the student council this year in amending the constitution and in making the transportation movie. The purpose of the class councils is to further the spirit of cooperation and understand¬ ing among the students and faculty, and to encourage the development of student government in Andrew Lewis High School, 4 si b NINETEEN FIFTY SODALITAS LATINA PROVINCIALS Barbara Bess, George Bowling, Betty Jean Carper, Faye Carter, Marian Chapman, Annie Davis, Dot Douglas, Myra Draper, Jimmy Evans, Betsy Galbraith, Pat Gallagher, Elizabeth Garnand, Barbara Grossman, Helen Harter, Imogene Helton, Henry Holliday, Jr., Dorothy Karnes, George Kolmer, Wilson Kolmer, Lucille Lee, Carolyn Leffel, Douglas Ann Lewis, Mary Anne Logan, Miles Masters, Robert Masters, Joe Matisco, Elinor Miller, John Miller, Peggy Miller, Richard Minnix, Darlene Mowbray, Betty Paxton, Lillie Plybon, Joyce Plymale, Betty Price, Edward Price, Helen Shepherd, Jo Ann Showalter, Norman Stemple, Kathleen Taylor, Doris Turner, Mary Ellen Whit¬ more, Mary Alice Woods, Anna Margaret Young. PATRICIANS Helen Adams, Barbara Allen, Frances Alls, Evelyn Bogle, Sara Bohon, Gerald Boone, Helen Bowman, Eleanor Brillhart, Robert Cofer, Alva Conner, Bobby Creasy, John Cross, Sarah Jane Dillon, Martha Jean Donaldson, Connie Eakin, Pete Garst, Doris Gordon, Roger Griffith, Wallace Helvey, Sidney Henson, Joyce Herrin, Lucile Hill, Elaine Holliday, Marie Housman, Burcelle Johnson, Earl Johnston, Bates Killinger, Jimmy Kirkwood, Sonny Loud, Erline McAllister, Dennis McCarter, Jo Anne McDaniel, Mac Minnick, Jean Mitchell, Jeanne Alyers, Arline Naff, Paul Noble, Ellen O’Neill, Diane Overstreet, Betty Parrish, Joe Powell, Katherine Powell, Sue Powell, Mary Roberts, Colleen Robertson, Sue Robertson, Jack Robertson, Glenn Rowe, Bill Scott, Pat Setlift, Jennie Smiley, Ruble Smith, Delores Sowder, Bobby Stanley, Julia St. John, Pat Templeton, Ann Thomason, Sandra Turner, Opal Webster, Pat Whitescarver, Lillian Wimmer, Joyce Wood, Billy Young. PLEBEIANS William Ballard, Phyllis Bandy, Don Barker, Bette Blackwell, Anne Bower, Odrie Bowling, Mary Frances Brickey, Billy Brogan, Jean Campbell, Jacquelyn Comer, Jimmy Conner, Shirley Cruise, Iris Jo Cundiff, Gerald Custer, Marshall Dennison, Patty Donaldson, Georgenia Draper, Jolynne Draper, Tommy Dooley, Jeanette Eggleston, Peggy Faries, Nancy Fariss, Joan Farmer, David Ferguson, John Ferguson, Jackie Frazier, Marlene Gallion, Annette Garst, Nancy Garst, Jack Good, Martha Goodwin, Carol Gregson, Ruth Grossman, Correnia Henderson, Gordon Hancock, Nancy Hill, Greg Hillenburg, Mary Sue Hughes, Peggy Ann Layman, June Leffel, Victoria Ann Lewis, Pat Logan, Donna Martin, Peg McCarter, Betty McCormack, Helen McGue, Gay McNeill, Virginia Mae Miller, Barbara Jane Morgan, Margaret Moore, Marshall Mundy, Jay Musser, Irma O’Beirne, Kitty Obenshain, Dorothy Jean Patsel, Nancy Peters, Norma Jean Peters, Virginia Lee Peters, Geneva Peterson, Jalean Pickett, Mary Plunkett, Bettye Lou Rettinger, Alice Roach, Bill Robey, June Ann Saunders, Jean Sayers, Mary Ann Simmons, Harry C. Simpson, Lois Sirry, Eugene Snead, Ralph Snyder, Donald Stacy, Janet St. Clair, Barbara Stevens, Sarah Sumner, Eddie Talley, Beverly Taylor, Lewis Thompson, Robert Thompson, Judith Trevillian, Patsy Willis, Donna Young, Janet Young. 4 82 THE PIONEER SODALITAS LATINA OFFICERS George Kolmer. Pontifex Maximus Jennie Smiley. Aedile Sonny Loud. Patrician Consul Eddie Talley. Plebeian Consul Wilson Kolmer. Tribune Sue Robertson. Censor Pete Garst. Quaestor Jean Campbell. Praetor Miss Annie Virginia Cook I Mrs. Rose Little J . Sponsors The members of the Sodalitas Latina had an unusually exciting year filled with a variety of spicy programs and social activities. At the first business meeting the officers and sponsors were introduced and the revised constitution was read. At the first social event the club entertained the faculty and football squad with a picnic at Longwood. The Christmas party beginning with caroling in Salem and ending at the County Woman’s Club, gave everyone the proper Christmas spirit. At the Valen¬ tine Party we frolicked, flirted, and had a “love’My time. Our biggest production, the beautiful and inspiring Easter Pageant given in conjunction with the Music Department, came on Palm Sunday. The fantasy of the year—the May Queen and her Court—was presented when “April Showers Brought May Flowers.” Our fellowship was drawn to a close by a business meeting, and the last social event of a wonderful year for the Sodalitas Latinas was a swimming party. 4 83 NINETEEN FIFTY SENIOR Y-TEENS Seated on Floor , Left to Right: Mary Anne Logan, Mary Borden, Jeanne Lynch Hobbs, Betty Jo Moses. First Row: Edna Mae Fauber, Tootie Ames, Betty Francisco, Jo Ann Dotson, Frances Vest, IleIen Adams, Jo Ann Lindamood, Myrtle Garrett, Betty Lou, Rettinger, Ann Iludgins, Louise Shelor, Ann Renick, Betty Powers, Iris Reese, Fannie Sue Robertson. Second Row: Betty Compton, Jean Waggoner, Jane Waggoner, Dorothy Karnes, Phyllis Pillow, Vera Simmons, Evelyn Meadow, Helen McGue, Dot Gebheart, Anna Hill, Charlotte Thomas, Irene Swed- berg, June Propps, Sue Garnett, Stella Greenway. Third Row: Helen Garst, Barbara Allen, Diane Overstreet, Jo Ann McDaniel, Peggy Miller, Iris Ilowery, Joan Ilaupt, Jean Lumsden, Dot Jones, Pat Setliff, Faye Carter, Jeanne Myers, June Logan, Douglas Ann Lewis, Dot Douglas. Fourth Row: Martha Donaldson, Atina Margaret Young, Jean Mitchell, Elizabeth Gibson, Bubbles Garst, Jean McCormick, Rita Martin, Ann Webster, Dot Underwood, Lillian Wimmer, Marie Houseman, Doris Turner, Ruth Turner, Gene Sellers, Betty Sellers. Fifth Row: Maydene Hoback, Sue Powell, Edith Harris, Maxine Trevey, Betty Jean Turner, Vona Lee Deel, JoAnne Frazier, Darlene Mowbray, Jane Tingler, Joyce Little, Jo Winn, Betty Hancock, Nancy Wood, Janet Gibson, Betty Beeler. Sixth Row: Kay Grosart, Juanita Agee, Peggy Tyree, Lucille Lee, Nancy Turner, Helen Wade, Doris Alderman, Betty Jean Carper, Helen Bowman, Mary Alice Woods, Joanne Showalter, Myra Draper, Julia St. John, Joyce Plymale, Imogene Helton. Home Room Captains. 4 84 PIONEER THE SENIOR Y-TEENS First Row, Left to Right: Joanne Frier, Irma O ' Beirne, Peggy Sue Pasley, Lillie Belle Gartman, Nancy Young, Mrs. Louise Rice, Miss Aminee Jones, Alice Roach, Stevie Kiernon, Darlene Gear- heart, Mary Kathryn Miller, Margery Gouge, Judy Meadows. Second Row: Phyllis Bandy, Kitty Obenshain, Sidney Henson, Elaine Holliday, Janice Musser, Nancy Lipps, Dorothy Johnson, Louise Mann, Ellen Sample, Virginia Jarvis, Barbara Howard, Barbara Mitchell, Dot Patsel. Third Row: Barbara Blackwell, Charlotte Burford, Charlotte Anderson, Doris Kirby, Margie Harris, Barbara Reynolds, Faye Mowbray, Danease Flowers, Connie Eakin, June Saunders, Correnia Hender¬ son, Virginia Peters, Merlene Gallion, Nancy Peters. Fourth Row: Jackie Comer, Frances Brickey, Harriet Grubb, Martha Robertson, Betty Blackwell, Nancy Boone, Wanda Looney, Nadine Kesler, Joan Mitchell, Audrey Powell, Loretta Scott, Sarah Sumner, Barbara Stevens, Bonnie Jean Moore, Margaret Moore. Fifth Row: Jean Campbell, Kathryn Powell, Glenna Dulaney, Mary Ann Simmons, Phyllis Secrest, Betty Gresham, Jennie Smiley, Ellen O’Neill, Sagen Kime, Eleanor Porterjield, Pat Logan, Betty Parish, Mary Lee Kingery, Peggy Layman. Home Room Captains. Betty Jo Moses. Jeanne Lynch Hobbs Mary Borden. Mary Ann Logan . . . Helen Bowman. . President .... Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer Program Chairman In October the Salem Y-Teens joined with Roanoke and Vinton in celebrating Y-Teen Week. Salem was in charge of one of the programs in which chocolate bars were presented to be sent overseas. The climax of the week was an installation service for all Y-Teens at the First Baptist Church in Roanoke. The following week the Andrew Lewis Y-Teens held their Recognition Service in the Baptist Church in Salem. In November eight delegates from our club attended the week-end Conference in Roanoke. The club’s Thanksgiving project was contributions of food and clothing for a needy family and generous donations of money for the World Fellowship Fund. The annual Gathering of the Greens was held in December, and after the Hanging of the Greens we had our Christmas Service. In February the Senior Y-Teens and the Beta Club sponsored a Valentine Dance which proved to be very successful. Our annual Football-Basketball Banquet was held at Longwood in the spring. We also sold Easter lilies for the benefit of the Crippled Children. By working together we had a very successful and fun-filled year. ■ " ■{ 85 NINETEEN FIFTY JUNIOR Y-TEENS First Row, Left to Right: Miss Mitchell, Joan Farmer, Patty Donaldson, Pat Carper, Annette Garst, Nancy Broce, Georgenia Draper, Martha Ann Goodwin, Jolynne Draper, Margie Rutrough. Second Row: Polly Smith, Linda Lucas, Nancy Garst, Delora Argahright, Betty Jo James, Cecelia Zini, Mary Feld, Nancy Stanback, Betty McCormick, Donna Martin, Virginia Miller. Third Row: Nancy Boone, Frances Thompson, Phyllis Grubb, Vivian Huffman, Edith Deaner, Phyllis Garnett, Barbara Ronk, Janet Young, Joann Elliott, May Meier, Darlene Crockett. Fourth Row: Elizabeth McDaniel, Wanda Auvil, Martha Walker, Norma Jean Conner, Millie Gillespie, Jean Moore, Mickie Six, June Leffel, Charlene Powell, Shirley Moses. Fifth Row: Norma Flinchum, Betty Mowles, Ann Lewis, Gay McNeil, Norma Lee, Iris Jo Cundiff, Beverly Taylor, Shirley Martin, Rachel Reese, Virginia Goode, Norma Lee Beck. Annette Garst . President Pat Carper . Vice President Nancy Broce . Secretary Patty Donaldson . Treasurer Martha Goodwin . Social Chairman Georgenia Draper . Program Chairman Joan Farmer . Publicity Chairman Jolynne Draper . Music Chairman Margie Rutrough . Worship Chairman Miss M. Mitchell . Sponsor The Junior Y-Teens, consisting of about seventy Freshman girls, was organized in February, 1948, and has proved to be very successful. The purpose of this club is to give the girls fellowship and activities with one another, so as to create an “air” of working together as a group for better things. The year’s activities began with t he Recognition Service with the Senior Y-Teens at the Salem Baptist Church. The club also sent much needed boxes to Germany. The Social Activities, sponsored by the Junior Y-Teens, have been skating parties and a cabin party at the Y. W. C. A.’s camp at Shawsville. Under the leadership of our sponsor, Miss Mitchell, and by the cooperation of every girl, we, the Junior Y-Teens, believe that this has been a most successful year. 86 THE PIONEER Hl-Y First Row, Left to Right: Mr. Paul Coffman, John Cross, Mac Minnick, Joe Murphy, Alonzo Kit - linger, Donald Thompson, Sonny Loman. Second Row: Joe Matisco, John Stevens, David Ferguson, Gregory Hillenburg, Bill Iiaupt, William Sears, Bob Miller, Paul Copenhaver, Albert Donahue. Third Row: Bates K ' ittinger, Marshall Dennison, James Hash, W. C. Ware, Bill Robey, Eddie Ferguson, Jay Musser, Ralph Mabes. Fourth Row: Eugene Hendricks, Wallace Blair, Bill Simmons, Frank Chapman, Richard Hale, Eugene Firebaugh, Jimmie Bean, Johnny Hankins. Fifth Row: Donald Robertson, Miles Masters, Marshall Mundy, George Kolmer, Andrew Martin, Tommy Dooley, Norvill Hunt, Richard Moran, Everette Ellers. Joe Murphy. Mac Minnick. Donald Thompson Alonzo Kittinger .... President Vice President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer Sonny Loman . Program Chairman John Cross . Chaplain T. R. Barker . Sergeant at Arms The Andrew Lewis Hi-Y lias forty-eight members. They have had a very successful year under the efficient leadership of their sponsor, Mr. Paul K. Coffman. The Hi-Y sent two delegates to the district meeting in Martinsville, and one of the dele¬ gates was chosen chaplain for the model assembly in Richmond. Other activities of this year have included a football hop after the Hampton game, sending CARE packages overseas, and sponsoring the annual Christmas Basket drive. At the bi-weekly meetings there have been many interesting discussions among the boys, as well as informative speakers. The Hi-Y this year has accepted and upheld its purpose, “to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian Character.” 4 87 NINETEEN FIFTY i BETA CLUB First Row, Left to Right: Carolyn Leffel, Robert Cofer, Janet Carter, Marian Chapman. Second Row: Mrs. Vaughan, Sponsor, Muriel Walker, Elizabeth Garnand, Nell Eller, Helen Harter, Sarah Bohon, Mabel Ferguson, Annie Davis. Third Row: Lillie Plybon, Betsy Galbraith, Joann Showalter, Joyce Herrin, Joan Crawford, Mary Ann Grisso, Sue Robertson, Sarah Jane Dillon, Elinor Miller. Fourth Row: Frances Alls, Doris Gordon, Fay Gray, Barbara Grossman, Mary Ellen Whitmore, Joyce Wood, Eleanor Brillhart, Viola Vaughn, Naomi Gregson, Hazel Tinsley. Fifth Row: John Cross, Bobby Stanley, Jimmy Kirkwood, George Kolmer, Harold Pillow, Wilson Kolmer, Pete Garst, Sonny Loud, Mac Minnick. Bobby Cofer . President Janet Carter . Vice President Carolyn Leffel c , ■ Marian Chapman . ecre arles Allen Harris . Treasurer Mrs. Mary Vaughan . Sponsor The Andrew Lewis Chapter of the National Beta Club, chartered in the fall of 1936, has a present enrollment of sixty-nine. There are chapters in sixteen states, with a total active member¬ ship of 17,598. The colors on the Beta Club emblem are black and gold, signifying achievement, character and leadership. The projects of the Andrew Lewis Chapter for the year 1949-50 have been as follows: (1) Co-Sponsor of the Valentine Dance (2) Contributing to the Beta Club Journal (3) Having a most impressive spring installation (4) Attending the State Convention in Richmond (5) Taking part in Talent Show at the convention (6) Presenting an assembly for the eighth grade The purpose of the Beta Club is to promote honesty, service and leadership, to award merit, to build character and to assist students who are leaving high school to continue in the right path of life. 4 88 THE PIONEER SENIOR PROJECTION CLUB Seated, Left to Right: T. R. Barker, Louis Spradlin, Ann Renick, Elwood Peterson, Jack Bayse, 0 . C. Simpson. Standing: Charles Carper, Gregory Hillenburg, Grady Campbell, Clayton Tinnell, Jimmy Hensley, Joe Stoutamire. Charles Carper.. Joe Stoutamire. . Ann Renick. Elwood Peterson Mr. Blake Liddle .... President Vice President .... Secretary . . . . Treasurer . Sponsor This year the Projection Club has been a very active organization. In addition to the regular services, such as distributing and operating equipment, programs for the lunch periods have been sponsored to afford entertainment to students. 4 89 FIFTY NINETEEN SENIOR CHOIR First Row, Left to Right: Beverly Obenchain, Anna Hill, Julia St. John, Iris Howery, Joyce IFood, Irene Szvedberg, Joanne Frazier, Vona Lee Deel, Stella Greenway, Mary Ellen Whitmore, Ann Renick, Betty Jean Carper, Barbara Grossman, Mrs. Nelle Peery. Director. Second Row: Doris Smith, Helen Harter, Darlene Mowbray, Nell Eller, Jacqueline Doss, Elizabeth Sellers, Douglas Ann Lewis, Judith Furrow, Joan Crawford, Edith Harris, Myra Draper, Joan Haupt, Betsy Galbraith, Elinor Miller, Shirley Hartman, Juanita Agee, Deloriese Gebhardt. Third Row: Paul Crawford, Robert Carter, Raymond Watson, Eugene Dixon, Preston Hancock, Grady Campbell, Edward Price, Charles Carper, Wilson Kolrner, Dick Normoyle, James Evans, Corbin Wade, Dick Hite, Bobby Cofer, Marshall Dennison. Dick Hite . President Nell Eller . Vice President Iris Howery . Secretary Joan Crawford . Treasurer October .Patriotic Program November .Thanksgiving Program December .Christmas Program for Salem Music Club. Presented a program of solos and duets for the Annual Banquet of the Salem Kiwanis Club January .Religious Program for Assembly February .Sacred Program for World Day of Prayer at the First Methodist Church in Salem March .Sang in Massed Choir for Youth Night During Preaching Mission Week April .Easter Pageant with Latin Club on Palm Sunday Program for Salem Woman’s Club in Appreciation for the New Choir Robes which They Helped to Purchase Broadcasted Program over WDBJ Sponsored by the Thursday Morning Music Club of Roanoke One Act Operetta, “Rumpelstilskin,” Composed by One of Our Choir Members, Preston Hancock, also the Operetta “Bells of Capistrano,” by Charles W. Cadman May .Sunday Afternoon Concert June .Music for Baccalaureate Sermon Music for Commencement Supplied solos and duets for twelve churches. 4 90 Charles Carper] Anna Hill Bobby Cofer Julia St. John , Reporters THE PIONEER JUNIOR CHOIR Seated, Left to Richt: Joyce Crosswhite, Helen Adams, Jo Ann Lindamood, Margaret Gore, Mrs. Nelle Peery, Jean Campbell, Colleen Robertson. Second Row: Nadine Kessler, Jeanne Lynch Hobbs, Jane Tingler, Mary Alice JVoods, Ann St. Clair, Dot Douglas, Myrtle Garrett, Jackie Frazier, Jackie Comer, Dorothy Karnes, Sonny Loman, Ray Stump. Third Row: June Logan, Pat Logan. Ray Stump. Joyce Crosswhite. .. Margaret Gore. Jo Ann Lindamood. . Ann St. Clair ! Jane Tingler j Jeanne Lynch Hobbs Dot Douglas Margaret Gore. . President .... Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . Librarians Publicity Chairmen . Accompanist Patriotic Program in October. Assisted with Thanksgiving Program in November. In March gave a program of sentimental songs with words by American poets, dramatized with stories and living pictures. This was given jointly with Mrs. Pedigo’s English classes. Assisted with operetta in April. 4 91 b NINETEEN FIFTY THE BAND Clarinets Norman Stemple Charlotte Thomas Mary Ann Turner Betty Jo Harris Doris Martin Sue Garnett Dorothy Boone Bettye Lou Rettinger Mary Anne Logan Shirley Kingery Nancy Stanback Janet Munsey Judy Trevillian AIary Borden Drums Richard Viar Jay Musser Kenneth O’Beirne Baritone Henry Holliday Irma O’Beirne Geneva Peterson Bass Harold Pillow Everett Graham Trombones Jack Good Ronald Brooks Melvin Harter Raymond Lee James Garner Don Vandergrift Trumpets Bobby Stanley Burcelle Johnson Alva Conner John Miller Paul Copenhaver, Jr. Helen McGue Wayne Smith Victor West Edith Jordan Rodney McNeil Roy Harris Michael Lawrence AIary Catherine AIanuel Rosie Lee Lockett Flutes Iris Cundiff Charles Charlton Saxophones Jimmy Evans Nancy Fariss Carolyn Coleman Rachel Yount Mellophones AIargie Harris Odrie Bowling Imogene Helton Betty Thornberg Head. Majorette Charlotte Thomas M ajorettes AIary Anne Logan Imogene Helton Director Mr. L. Christensen Under the excellent direction of Mr. L. Christensen, the band has participated in many activities during the year. Most important, and perhaps most enjoyed by all, was playing for the football games. Andrew Lewis was represented in the All-State Band Convention in Radford and also in the Music Festival in Covington. The annual concert was presented in February. Besides being a source of personal development and entertainment, the band fills an important place in our community life. The Band led the annual Halloween Parade in Salem and also played at the Veterans Facility. Adding pep, cheer, and color to any performance, we feel that the Band is a vital part in the life of the school. «S| 92 }2 - % THE PIONEER Editor-in-Chief Lucille Lee Associate Editor Betty Moses Girls ' Sports Editors Doris Alderman Ann Renick Sue Garnett June Propps Roys ' Sports Editors Wilson Kolmer Jimmy Johnson Reporters Sarah Jane Dillon Jimmy Johnson Martha Jane Donaldson Mary Anne Logan Anne St. Cl air Ray Jennings Wilson Kolmer Gordon Hancock Dot Douglas Douglas Anne Lewis Bonnie Moore Shirley Moses Johnny Stevens Iris Cundiff Helen Harter Betty Francisco Bob Miller Circulation Manager Robert Gibson Faculty Adviser John H. Snapp ANDREW LEWIS NEWS Each Monday afternoon the sound of clicking typewriters echoes through the quiet halls of Andrew Lewis as the Andrew Lewis News is compiled. Then comes Friday when the circu¬ lation department takes over. Friday morning, teachers get little attention from students whose only interest is finding out the news of the week and who made “Et Cetera.” While this is going on, members of the News staff are busy turning deaf ears to people who are angry because they didn’t—or maybe because they did—make the column. The Andrew Lewis News appears in the pages of the Times Register , published in Salem by Mr. John D. Thornton. It has been a privilege and a pleasure to bring the news to you this year. Although the editor and some other staff members won’t be back next year, here’s hoping Watson will still get the paper out on time! 4 93 j N I NETEEN FIFTY F. H. A. Seated on Floor, Left to Right: Helen Shephard, Kathleen Taylor, June Newman, Imojean Frye, Rose Caldwell 5 Julia Fralin. Seated: Marcelene Smith, Sue Garnett, Mrs. Blake, sponsor, Betty Beeler, Sheila Gallagher, Ann St. Clair, June Propps, Shirley Barnett, Harriet Grubb, Louise Shelor. Standing, First Row: Mrs. Miller, Sponsor , Dorothy Johnson, Margie Harris, Mary Stump, Frances Craghead , Mabel Ferguson, Jackie Doss, Novella Agee, Nancy Carroll, Doris Eller, Ruby Feld, Jo Ann Lindamood, Jean Cook, Barbara Barnett. Standing, Second Row: Margaret Dickerson, Estelle Huffman, Mary Becky Garman, Ann Renick, Fannie Sue Robertson, Doris Alderman, Irene Swedberg, Helen Gray. Betty Taylor . President Betty Beeler . Vice President Sue Garnett . Secretary Sheila Gallagher . Treasurer Fannie Sue Robertson . Reporter Mrs. Nancie Miller 0 Mrs. Evelyn Blake . Sponsors This year our chapter has fifty members and is affiliated with the state and national organizations. Under the excellent supervision of Mrs. Nancie Miller and Mrs. Blake, our chapter advisers, we are cooperating in carrying out the chapter, state, and national goals. Our general goal is to work together for better school, home and community services. The motto of the Future Homemakers of America, “Toward New Hori- zons,” in itself expresses the purpose of the organization. Today, we, of the F. H. A., can appreciate the improvement over the schools of yesterday. Girls over a decade ago learned homemaking from their mothers, or learned the “hard way,” by experience after marriage. Improvement within ourselves today makes better homes and stronger families of tomorrow. Some of our activities were: pot luck supper for F. F. A. and F. H. A. members, open house for the 8th Grade, tea for the faculty, and our biggest event, the fashion show. ■4 94 fa THE PIONEER F. F. A. First Row, Left to Right: Bobby Richardson, Elwood Peterson, Dwight Grisso, Donald Leming, Norris Martin, George Bowling. Second Row: Mr. Peters, Adviser, Jack Garst, Francis Gibson, Morden Dodson, Harold Pendleton, Carlton Sumner, Henry Webster, Don Otey, Mr. Kinzie, Adviser. Third Row: Lyle Martin, Lawrence Radford, William Barnett, William Broyles, Dick Agee, Herndon Grice, Nelson Simpson, Wesley Grisso, Victor West, Wayne Moulse, Charles Hall, Roy Sisson. Fourth Row: George Poff, Charles Davenport, Bobby Martin, Marvin Damewood, Jimmy Poff, Junior Wright, Curtis Carman, Joe Stewart, Frank Chapman, Jr., Lloyd Shelor, Lewis Gearhart. Fifth Row: Kenneth Radford, Lewis McKinney, W. II. Yates, ' Philip Darnall, Kenneth Otey, Bill Davenport, William Masterson, Sam Ogle, Charles Childress, John Obenchain, Robert Poff, Ray Wimmer. Sixth Row: Robert Shelton, Oscar Hall, Hugh Poage, Ira Poage, Randolph Mitchell, Steve Hale, Lawrence Martin, Tommy Martin, Eugene Dixon, Robert Clark, Donald Pugh. Donald Leming. . . Dwight Grisso .... Norris Martin. . . George Bowling. . Bobby Richardson Elwood Peterson. . President Vice President . Secretary .... Treasurer . Sentinel . Reporter The Andrew Lewis Chapter of the Future Farmers of America began the year with 82 members. The club won the Federation basketball tournament and the forestry judging contest. A new agricultural shop has been built this year, and this will add much to our future accomplishments. The purpose of the F. F. A. is to practice brotherhood, honor rural oppor¬ tunities and responsibilities, and develop those qualities of leadership which a future farmer should possess. Under the guidance and direction of Mr. Jim Peters and Air. Bob Kinzie, this year has proved to be a most successful one. 4 95 } • NINETEEN FIFTY MONOGRAM CLUB First Row, Left to Right: Coach Spruhan, Jack Harrison, Herbert Thompson, Alonzo Kittinger, JVdyne Shelor, Billy Young. Second Row: Sonny Loud, Julius Goodwin, Jimmy Black, Charles Webster, Elwood Peterson, Eddie Talley, Buck Wright. Third Row: Raymond Watson, Corbin Wade, Jimmy Peters, Walter Bearing, Stanley Crotts, Mac Min¬ nick. Fourth Row: Bill Rakes, Bill Garst, Donald Thompson, Andy Martin, Wilson Kolmer, George Moore, Charles Wilbourne. Alonzo Kittinger. President Wayne Shelor. Secretary Herbert Thompson. Treasurer The Monogram Club is composed of boys who have earned their letters by participating in football, basketball, and baseball. The letters were presented in an assembly by Dickie Bunting and Skeeter Hesmer, former football stars at Andrew Lewis. The club sponsored a dance after the Fleming game which was very suc¬ cessful. An initiation for the new members is now being planned. 4 96 }l THE PIONEER SPORTS CLUB First Row, Left to Right: Annette Garst, Margaret Moore, Kay Stamper, Sheridan Carter, Miss IVatts, Evelyn Garst, Regina Howard, Peggy Layman. Second Row: Pat Templeton, Barbara Ronk, Mary Ann Logan, Charlotte Yost, Nancy Peters, Doris Martin, Joyce Herring, Marlene Gallion, Jane Furrow, Betty Neal, Charlene Powell. Third Row: Sue Powell, Helen McGue, Ann Lewis, Ann Webster, Connie Mills, Betty St. Clair, Peg McCarter, Shirley Martin, Betty McNeil, Patty Donaldson. Fourth Row: Barbara Stevens, Doris Gordon, Edith Grisso, Judy Trevillian, Martha Donaldson, Irene Swedberg, Stella Greenway, Ann Cecil Renick, Jean Cook, Katherine Powell, Sue Garnett. Sheridan Carter . President Evelyn Garst . Vice President Kay Stamper . Secretary Regina Howard . Treasurer Miss Phyllis Watts . Sponsor This year the girls of the Sports Club have had a busy, fun-packed year. First of all, the girls tried something new—camping trips. They worked out well and were fun, especially for the “greenies” on their snipe hunt. Next, the girls gave a Christmas party for a group of underprivileged Salem children. Santa was there to distribute presents and bring a little Christmas cheer to these children. There were guest speakers and play days throughout the year. Play days sought to bring girls of all the schools participating closer together and make them forget about winning school teams. All in all, the girls of the Sports Club feel that they have accomplished something worth while this year, by helping others and helping themselves by learning how to be good sports in the game of life. -f 97 b- NINETEEN FI FTY FORENSICS First Row, Left to Right: Mrs. Smith, June Deyerle, Lucille Lee, Blanche Lucado, Elizabeth Garnand, Jo Ann Walker, Ann Shelton, Faye Doyle, Jennie Smiley, Peggy Layman, Mrs. Strickler. Second Row: Patricia Johnston, Nell Eller, Lillie Plybon, Mary Lee Kingery, Nancy Boone, Almeta Bohon, Bonnie Jean Moore, Ann St. Clair, Jo Ann Showalter, Bubbles Garst, Betsy Galbraith, Annie Davis. Third Row: Lillian Wimmer, Edna Mae Fauber, Eleanor Porterfield, Florence Robertson, Ann Lewis, Ann Renick, Alary Sue Garnett, Ellen O ' Neill, Kay Grosart, Anna Hill, Joan Crawford, Helen Bowman. Fourth Row: Billy Young, Nadine Kessler, Janet Lee Carter, Jean Lynch Hobbs, Joanne Frazier, Marshall Mundy, Charles Wilbourne, Shirley Garst, Eleanor Brillhart, Fannie Sue Robertson, Judy Meadows, Norman Stemple. Fifth Row: Bill Simmons, Mac Minnick, Dick Agee, Preston Hancock, Jimmy Evans, Alonzo Kittinger, Jimmy Kirkwood, Leon Ramsey, John Cross, George Gearhart, Miles Masters. Gales of laughter on Senior Hall! Surprised? Of course not. In room 102 is a dead man believing in neither Heaven nor hell and all dressed up with nowhere to go—that is according to Mrs. Strickler’s tale, “Who done it?” Just ghost yarns—brrrh! Norman Stemple trying to be a genuine, honest-to- goodness ghost with the aid of Mama Betsy. No one spirited away—everyone amazed. Early fall, Patriotism at its highest peak—-Remember Andrew Jackson, Big Ivan and the Un¬ known Soldier. Eight patriots appeared at the American Legion. Butterflies in their stomachs pre¬ vented perfect justice to the turkey dinner. However, Joan Crawford and Norman Stemple came home with the medals. Contests coming, writing speeches, reading poetry, acting skits. Dick Agee kept cozy in his fur coat, while Kay Grosart had a “Lover’s Quarrel. ” Lillian Wimmer sighed “I Can’t Breathe” and joined Janet Carter for a “Rest Cure.” While Snooks was taking “His First Train Ride,” Betsy Galbraith was attending five o’clock tea. John Cross on the Constitution! Others wondering where we’ll be “50 Years Hence.” Many reading prose and poetry and writing speeches for the district contest—even Sidney Lanier was not neglected in the U. D. C. contest. Bye now, see you next year. 4 98 THE PIONEER DEBATING CLUB Left to Right: Betsy Galbraith, John Cross, Jo Anne Showalter, Sarah Jane Dillon, Ellen O ' Neill, Mrs. Smith, Sponsor, Eleanor Porterfield. Only one veteran returned to the Debating Class this year. But under the direction of Mrs. Smith, the group has accomplished much this semester. In preparation for the district meeting in April, we debated with students of William Fleming, William Byrd, and Roanoke College. The question this year is: “Resolved—that the President be elected by the direct vote of the people.” Whether or not our teams win, each of us will finish this year’s debating class with something more valuable than trophies—a deep interest in international affairs and a feeling of responsibility in our national government. 4 99 } NINETEEN FIFTY DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB Seated, Left to Right: Mr. Alexander, Marie Henry, Daurice Conner, Elizabeth Cawley, Carolyn Leffel, Vera Simmons, Ruth Turner, Edna Smith, DeLois DeHart. Standing: Doris Koogler, Janet Martin, Herbert Thompson, Robert Richardson, George Moore, Doris Turner, Louise St. Clair, Wilma Collins, Minnie Collins. Robert Richardson Herbert Thompson . Louise St. Clair. .. Doris Turner. George Moore. Minnie Collins. . . . Carolyn Leffel.. . . Mr. Alexander. .. . . President . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer . Parliamentarian Editor and Promotion Manager . . .Delegate to State Convention . Sponsor The Distributive Education Club is composed of those students taking the retail training course in the Senior Class. The aims and purposes of the club are: to learn about vocational opportunities in the field of distribution; to develop leadership; to integrate the Distributive Education students and program with the school activities; and to provide club participation so that the members may take their places in the community after graduation. Our club has had outside speakers, a field trip to the Mick-or-Mack ware¬ house (where lunch was served again this year as last), training films and other programs, in order to become more familiar with the distribution problems. Social activities have been: a wiener roast at Longwood, a Christmas party, and a square dance. The District Conference of Western Virginia Dis¬ tributive Education Clubs was held again this year at Longwood with the Marion, Wytheville, Christiansburg, Roanoke and Salem Clubs represented. loo THE PIONEER 4-H CLUB First Row, Left to Right: Barbara Barnett, Darlene Terry, Patricia Johnston, Faye Doyle, Jo Ann Walker, Marvin Damewood, Charles Ilawley, Jack Good, Johnny Ferguson, Carolyn Coleman. Second Row: Mrs. Evelyn Blake, Mary Jane Boldish, Mary Ellen Smith, Suzanne Barnard, Curtis Davis, Sylvia Tinnell, Rose Mary Wyant, Mrs. Lillian Jennings. Third Row: Melvin Harter, Dawn Spangler, Shirley Mills, Delorese Murphy, Carole Stroupe, Peggy Jo Stone, Shirley Thomas, Elizabeth Barnett, Mary Beth Stewart, Nancy Tyler, Geneva Smith, Evelyn Early. Fourth Row: Ruby Shelton, Clarence Wirt, Phyllis Farris, Ann Shelton, Mary Lee Price, Dorothy Overton, Mabel Lyons, Geraldine McGue, Jane Furrow, Betty Jeanne Spruhan, Shirley Carter, Patricia Rutledge. Fifth Row: Harlan Grubb, Charles Damewood, Hazel Sirry, Harold Worrell, William Aldridge, Lyle Martin, Roy Wirt, Marie Boothe, Jean Wertz, Johnny Mastin, Buddy Booher. Marvin Damewood Jo Ann Walker. Faye Doyle. Patricia Johnston. . . . Carolyn Coleman. Darlene Terry. Mrs. Lillian Jennings Mrs. Evelyn Blake . President . . . . Vice President . Secretary . Treasurer Program Chairman . Song Leader . Leaders The Andrew Lewis 4-H Club is one of the largest clubs in Roanoke County. We have seventy members. Our “in school” project for the year has been to beautify the Guidance Room. Drapes have been hung, flowers cared for, furniture refinished, and a window shelf has been built. All members have a definite project for out of school development. Our meetings are held semi-monthly on the second and fourth Wednesday mornings. We took an active part in the public speaking contest sponsored by the Bankers of Virginia, the subject being, “Opportunities for Young People on Vir¬ ginia Farms.” Five club members won prizes in this contest, namely: Jo Ann Walker Ann Shelton Patricia Johnston Elizabeth Garnand Faye Doyle «8f 101 NINETEEN FIFTY STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION First Row, Left to Right: June Deyerle, Fay Mowbray, Judy Furrow, Mary Ellen Whitmore, Charles Carper, Alva Conner, Deloriese Gebhardt, Barbara Reynolds, Muriel Walker, Barbara Mitchell. Second Row: Betty Gresham, Betty Hancock, Wanda Auvil, Glenna Dulaney, Alnieta Bohon, Elizabeth Sellers, Ann Hudgins, Jean Brogan, Doris Smith, Juanita Agee, Janet Gibson. Third Row: Charlotte Burjord, Jean Lumsden, Patricia Johnston, Nancy Turner, Jerry Noblitt, Mary Spangler, Paul Copenhaver, Bob Haupt, Beverly Obenchain, Joanne Campbell, Phyllis Grubb, Betty Francisco. Fourth Row: Charlotte Thomas, Edith Harris, Jo Anne Walker, Hazel Tinsley, Nancy B oone, Barbara Howard, Shirley Carter, Annie Stanley, Ethel Stump, Joanne Alls, Maxine Trevey. Fifth Row: Margery Gouge, Ellen Sample, Johnny Stevens, Danease Flowers, Claudine Sirry, Helen Gray, Naomi Gregson, Bob Miller, Virginia Jarvis, Robertine Hughes. Sixth Row: Joan Austin, Myrtle Garrett, Edith Grisso, Doris Kirby, Mary Sue Harris, Robert Thomp¬ son, Leon Ramsey, June Logan, Janet Carter, Viola Vaughn, Norma Assaid. Charles Carper . President Judy Furrow . Vice President Mary Ellen Whitmore . Secretary Alva Conner . Treasurer The Student Christian Association is made up of those persons genuinely interested in upholding the standards of Christianity in the school. This year we have had more than one hundred members who have been very active under the capable leadership of our sponsor, Miss Sarah Goodwin. At our meetings we have had many inspiring talks by ministers from various churches. As in former years, one of the club’s important projects has been writing Bible verses every day on the board in each room. The club bought new hymn books this year, and a choir of about thirty members has been organized. We also sponsored a religious assembly in February. We believe the S. C. A. has had a truly successful year. 102 THE PIONEER EIGHTH GRADE PROJECTION CLUB First Row, Left to Right: Alex Gardner, Miss Hearing, Harold Spraker, Curtis Davis. Second Row: John Cannady, Gene Hall, Michael Lawrence, Ray Trent, Scotty Russell. Third Row: Robert Neal, Harold Walker, Robert Leonard. Alex Gardner . President Robert Leonard . Vice President Ray Trent . Secretary-Treasurer Miss Hearing . Sponsor The purpose of the Eighth Grade Projection Club is to aid eighth grade teachers in the showing of films in the individual rooms and to sponsor films shown in the auditorium. 4 103 } N I NETEEN FI FTY SENIOR LIBRARY CLUB First Row, Left to Right: Mrs. Bennett, Tharon Powell, Marcheta Reese, Blanche Lucado, Alice Ann Davis, Miss Wright. Second Row: Norma Jean Hartman, Ruby Feld, Doris Cooper, Clara Crotts, Lillie Bohon, Patsy Willis, Doris Alderman, Adrienne Anderson, Shirley Barnett, Lois Brizendine, Marie Housman, Alary Roberts, Daisy Long, Aiargie Anderson, Pat Templeton, Janet Gibson, Faye Murray. Alice Ann Davis Blanche Lucado. Marcheta Reese Tharon Powell. .... President Vice President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer The Senior Library Club consists of twenty-four members. It is through the aid of many of these members and the staff that the work of the Library is carried on. Their work is greatly appreciated by students as well as the faculty. This club meets on alternate Wednesdays in the Reference Room of the Library. The programs presented at these meetings feature guest speakers as well as students and are greatly enjoyed by all who attend. The activities for the past year included a Book Week Tea for the faculty, a Halloween booth at Municipal Field, and a hamburger fry at Longwood. This group sponsored an assembly which presented the Roanoke College Players in a scene from “Elizabeth the Queen” as a Book Week Assembly. A contest for the best miniature scene from a favorite book was held, and the miniatures were on display in the Library during Book Week. The club joined in the Christmas spirit by filling a basket for the poor and exchanging presents at their annual Christmas party. The members of this club have enjoyed the social and educational activities of the past year. It is with high hopes for the coming year that we bid farewell to “Andy Lou.” 4 lot } THE PIONEER EIGHTH GRADE LIBRARY CLUB Seated, Left to Right: Mrs. Bennett, Mary Harris, Jane Yount, Rachel Yount, Martha Haymaker, Christine Kessler, Ruthie St. Clair, David Shelor, Charles Damewood. Standing: Miss (Fright, Ann Hartman, Sally Hanley, Rosemary Kinney, Jessica Kittinger, Phyllis Hubble, Hazel Sirry, Betty Lou Neighbors, Betty Mae Neal, Ann DerjLinger, Scotty Russell. Third Row: Betty Martin, Patsy Long, Marie Mabes. Betty Neighbors. President Ann Derflinger. Vice President Betty Mae Neal. Secretary Ruthie St. Clair. Treasurer The Eighth Grade Library Club, which was organized this year, has a membership of thirty-five eighth grade students who are interested in library work, and books. The programs for this club include book reviews by the members and talks by guest speakers. The meetings are held on the first and third Wednes¬ days in the Reference Room of the Library with Mrs. Adelle Bennett and Miss Alary Wright as sponsors. This club sponsored Mrs. Blanche Pedneau, Roanoke County Librarian, as guest speaker for the Eighth Grade Book Week Assembly. All members of this club have enjoyed this first year of organization and look forward with eagerness to another year of work and social activities in the Senior Library Club. 4 105 } NINETEEN FIFTY NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE First Row, Left to Right: Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Strickler, Annie Davis, Ann Cecil Renick, Jeanne Lynch Hobbs, John Cross. Second Row: Betsy Galbraith, Lillie Plybon, Mac Minnick. .... President Vice President . Secretary .... Treasurer Do we get an N. F. L. point for that speech? How many N. F. L. points? What do you mean, N. F. L.? No, not National Federation of Labor, though it takes hard labor to get into this organization, which is known as the National Forensic League. We speak—then speak again—debate—and do some more speaking before we are eligible for our twenty-point membership. But it is worth it—Come on and make a try! 4 106 John Cross. Annie Davis. Ann Renick. Jeanne Lynch Hobbs THE PIONEER ight: Betty Jean Cetfper, Doris Alderman, A far a Draper, Mary Ellen Whitmore, Boh Stepp, Wad jJ V sJ ' ! A pe y $ ' " WHY I AM ' A BACHELOR " t v v!L. AXovty Beatty Je n Carper. . r ' . Henrietta " Bob StEPP. rr ' f . Algernon Dorris Alderman. Henrietta ' s Mother 7 Myra Draper. Ida May • Mary Ellen Whitmore. Aunt Emma BlaXe W. Liddle. Director 4 107 NINETEEN FIFTY 7 c Left to Right: Pat Templeton, Betty Compton, Mary Miller, Martha Donaldson, Patty Donaldson, Annette Gant, Peggy Layman. MODERN DANCE GROUP Patty Donaldson. President Douglas Anne Lewis. Vice President Martha Donaldson. Secretary Peggy Anne Layman. Treasurer Mrs. Betty Simpson. Sponsor The dance group was organized in the early fall of this year in the hope of gaining more appreciation and interest for dance as an art. Modern dance is the communication of ideas, feelings, and beliefs through movements. It is now a part of the curriculum in a large number of the high schools and colleges of the United States. This type of dance, as a part of the general physical education program, offers to the students a chance to develop creative thinking, agility, and graceful¬ ness, social ease and a healthy body. Modern dance was started in physical education, and later a beginners’ group and a group for boys were organized. 4 108 THE PIONEER WHY THE CHIMES RANG By Elizabeth McFadden Top, Left to Right: Betty Jean Carper, Bill Scott, Glenn Burroughs, Joe Powell. Bottom: Ray Lee, Mary Ellen Whitmore, Bill Parris, Dick Hite, Lewis Garst, John Miller, Vance Price, Bill Scott, Betty Jean Carper. CAST Bill Scott. Ilolger Glenn Burroughs. Steen Joe Powell. Uncle Bertel Betty Jean Carper. Old Woman Gordon Hancock. Candle Boy DickHite. Priest Betty Parrish. Young Lady Mary Ellen Whitmore. Rich Lady John Miller. Old Man Vance Price. Rich Man Raymond Lee. King Joyce Wood. Angel Mr. Blake W. Liddle. Director 109 k fir NINETEEN FIFTY Left to Right: Betsy Galbraith, Joyce Wood, Joe Wilbourne, Jackie Frazier, Myra Draper, Dick Hite, Loretta Scott. Inset : Preston Hancock. RUMPELSTILSKIN M usic Preston Hancock Lyrics Leroy McFarland CAST . King Tutter . Prince Stoutheart . Princess Fairest . Rumpelstilskin . Nobody Once upon a time in the far off kingdom of Allisvain lived good King Tutter. His daughter, Princess Fairest, was the most beautiful girl in the kingdom. In fact, it may be said, her beauty was the source of King Tutter’s good name, reputa¬ tion and fame. Princess Fairest chanced to fall in love with Prince Stoutheart, who was from a neighboring kingdom. King Tutter, when asked by the prince for his daughter’s hand in marriage, at first refused. For you see, without her he would have had no distinction. Later he agreed to let the prince wed his daughter, if she could prove her love for him by spinning straw into gold. When Rumpelstilskin did the task for her, at first her father refused. Later the king agreed to abdicate the throne, so the prince could rule alone and have the princess for his bride. When Rumpelstilskin returned to get the first-born child promised by the princess, she refused to let the child go. When she guessed his name, he agreed that she could keep the child and Rumpelstilskin left in anger. 4 no } Joe Wilbourne.. Dick Hite. Myra Draper . . . Betsy Galbraith Loretta Scott. . . THE PIONEER Left to Right: Juanita Agee, Jackie Doss, Joan Haupt, Charles Carper, James Johnson, Richard Moran, Joan Crawford, Bobby Cofer, Nell Eller, Corbin Wade, Lewis Garst, Helen Ilarter, Mary Ellen Whitmore, Betty Sellers, Judy Furrow. THE BELLS OF CAPISTRANO Book and Lyrics by Charles O. Roos and Juanita E. Roos Music by Charles Wakefield Cadman CAST . Ramon Ortego . Marian Alden . James Alden . Professor Anderson . Laura Anderson . Billy Burns . Jake Kraft . Pose . None eta . Lone Eagle . Gow Long Bobby Cofer. .. . Joan Crawford . Richard Moran. Dick Normoyle. Nell Eller. Corbin Wade . . . Jimmy Johnson. . Charles Carper Joan Haupt. Dick Hite. Lewis Garst. .. . Rancho Ortego is under the dark cloud of a mortgage held by Jake Kraft. Recent drought and mysterious disappearance of all but one herd of cattle lend credence to a legendary Indian curse which Medicine Man Pose says will be lifted only when the Mission bells shall ring ag ain. Professor Anderson, his sister, Laura, and students arrive at the ranch. Marian comes for a visit, accompanied by her father, James Alden, who is intent on restoring the ruined Mission. Marian, viewing an old painting, discovers it to be a secret map of a most valuable mine. After hearing Jake Kraft coerce the Indians into accepting his plan to rustle the last herd and thus assure himself an opportunity to foreclose, Noneeta begs Lone Eagle to save the ranch. Lone Eagle promises to bring back the herd on the night of the full moon. Noneeta realizes too late that Lone Eagle, by doing this, will be held a traitor to his tribe and sentenced to death. When the herd is stolen, Noneeta tells Marian of Lone Eagle’s predicament. Noneeta slips away and rings the bells herself; but the Indians, fearing Jake Kraft’s treachery, surround the Mission and sullenly refuse entrance to anyone. The bells ring; Lone Eagle brings back the herd. The Indians, believing all that has happened is by will of the gods, are reconciled. The prospect of developing the mine means future happiness for all. 4 111 }[ - NINETEEN FIFTY SODALITAS LATINA PRESENTS THE MAY QUEEN SARAH JANE DILLON Sue Robertson, Maid of Honor Bubbles Garst Annette Garst Douglas Ann Lewis Betty Jean Carper Charlotte Thomas Helen Bowman Joyce Plymale Julia St. John Mary Borden Jennie Smiley Tootie Ames Mary Alice Woods AND HER COURT Leonardo da Vinci’s “ The Last Supper” EASTER PAGEANT For the past two years the school and the community have entered the Easter season with renewed inspiration after seeing the beautiful living scenes from “The Life of Christ.” Two departments combined their talents to produce this soul-stirring program. The Music Department has given in solos, duets, quartettes and chorus such favorites as “The Lord’s Prayer,” “The Palms,” “The Old Rugged Cross,” “The Hallelujah Chorus” and many other well-known songs and hymns. Scripture readings from the Gospels were given during the scenes portrayed by about one hundred students from the Latin Department. Among the pictures seen were living reproductions of such famous paintings as Hofmann’s “ Christ in the Temple, ” “Christ in the Garden of Gethsemane,” and Leonardo da Vinci’s “The Last Supper.” This program proved that holy ground can be trod upon when trod upon with reverence. • 3f 111 THE PIONEER SPORTS CHEERLEADERS First Row, Left to Right: Jennie Smiley, Helen Bowman, Betty Compton, Sue Robertson. Second Row: Martha Ann Goodwin, Mary Alice JFoods, Shirley Garst, Julia St. John, Joyce Plymale, Sarah Jane Dillon, Bubbles Garst. School spirit means a lot more than just yelling. It means enthusiasm and good sportsmanship. The cheerleaders of ' 49-’50 have found this out. At first, appearing before you at pep assemblies and games, we were nervous and self-conscious, but we soon forgot that in the excitement of cheering for those wonderful boys, the Wolverines. The opportunities of cheerleaders are great and varied. We have met so many people outside our usual group of friends and have learned the value of sportsman¬ ship and fair play. We want to thank our wonderful sponsor, Airs. Idouchens, for all the assist¬ ance and understanding she has offered, and we’d like to give a big cheer for all the students and spectators who have shown such grand spirit throughout the year, mak¬ ing each game a thrilling experience we’ll never forget. Julia St. John Head Cheerleader «Sf 116 THE PIONEER CHEERLEADERS M artha Goodwin Jennie Smiley Sarah Jane Dillon Mary Alice Woods C( Ck V ' v. Shirley Garst Joyce Plymale Bubbles Garst Sue Robertson O ' ' A P V r. k rj ' vj . I ' v A) XV Helen Bowman Betty Compton T ' vV v - P LETTERMEN “Hots” Watson “Hots” didn’t have a chance to show up until late in the season; but when Garst was hurt in the Glass game, he took over the kicking duties and also did a bit of nice running. Don Thompson Don played outstanding ball both offensively and defensively until he was removed from action in the Jefferson game with a shoulder injury. “Piko” Peterson “Piko” played good ball all season, equally good on both offense and defense. ;.r :■ • A y and 1 er pos Corbin Wad Corbin was a standout at his lineb, stopped many enemy threats. Jimmy Black Jimmy’s all-around play and his calling made him a standout in the backfield, and gained him a position on third All-City-County Team. oc Jji Jimmy Peters Jimmy was one of the best known players to ever play at A. L. His ability to catch passes and his all- around defensive play won him wide acclaim. Buddy Baker Buddy stood out every minute on the field. His rugged defensive and offensive ability kept the team on its feet. His spirited play will be long remembered. Herb Thompson Although “Herb’s” passing was underestimated at the beginning of the season, he proved to be a very cool and effective passer during the season. LETTERMEN “Kit” Kittinger “Kit” gave his all in each game. His ability and desire to win was a boost to the team. Capable in all phases of line work offensively and defensively, he was named co-captain of the second All-City-County Team. “Gopher” Snyder “Gopher” handled his guard position excep¬ tionally well. His amazing ability to sense opponents’ plays made him a standout on defense. Eddie Talley Eddie proved himself a reliable replacement and got to see plenty of action during the season. He stood out exceptionally well in his blocking assignments. Bill Rakes Bill’s defensive work at end was a decided strong point of the Wolverine line, and never was he to be outfought regardless of the odds. “Charlie” Wilbourne Leading the Wolverine scoring with 24 points, “Charlie” delighted the crowds with his fine runs. “ Bixpk” Wright Although “Buck” was small in size, he made up for this in his speed and was constantly breaking into jt ames of the se%6on. the lineup in t , r S AT f t 4 1 U 1 r “Red” Carter “Red” was the crowd pleaser with his many nice runs and fine plays. “Andy” Martin “Andy” was the biggest man on the squad, and was sent in on many goal line stands to strengthen the forward wall. LETTERMEN Billy Young Billy was another small back, but his hue calling of plays helped him break into the lineup many times. Walter Dearing When Dearing was called upon to fill some assign¬ ment, he could always be depended upon. He proved this on many occasions, such as the Lynchburg game when he chalked up the only Wolverine score. “Snookie” Elmore “Snookie” was one of the most dependable tacklers; he was constantly charging through the opponents’ line and throwing them for losses. Charles Webster Webster played center and did a fine job of it. His real value was not realized until late in the season, but then he came into his own and proved himself a real player. _ Vj - -• Bill Garst Bill was a hard-driving fullback and kicking specialist. His timely punts helped the Wolverines out of many holes and often kept the opposition in their own territory. 11 Eddie Tuttle About the time Eddie was hitting his stride, illness took him out of action. In the three games preceding his illness, he showed up especially well on defense. (Not Pictured) Norris Martin Whenever Norris broke into the lineup he could be depended upon to fill the assignments which he was given. Managers Mac Minnick Joe Stoutamire Earl Johnston First Row, Left to Right: Alonzo Kittinger, Joe Matisco, Eddie Talley, Bill Rakes, Herb Thompson, Jim Black, Elwood Peterson, Jack Gearhart, Buck IVright, Raymond Watson, Bill Snyder, Alan Carter. Second Row: Don Thompson, Billy Young, Charlie Wilbourne, Charles Webster, Ruble Smith. Third Row: Walter Dearing, T. R. Barker, Buddy Baker, Andy Martin, Jim Peters, Bill Elmore, Bill Garst, Bo Engleby, Bill Sears, Alonzo Philpott, Corbin Wade. Left Inset: Coaches Spruhan, Copenhaver, Walton. Right Inset: All-City-County Team, Baker, Garst, Peters. Not Pictured: Norris Martin, Eddie Tuttle. V PA 1 Li VARSITY FOOTBALL The Andrew Lewis football team started the season off with a bang by downing Fries Hi 51-0. The touchdown parade was led by Peters and Wilbourne, both of whom collected two. Garst, Carter, Black and Wright each collected one. The Wolverines traveled to Richmond for their next game. There they lost to the powerful T. J. team by the slight score of 20-12. The first Wolverine touchdown was made by Peters on a 54-yard pass from Black, and it was Garst who scampered across the goal line for the final TD. Then came an unexpected defeat at the hands of the Byrd Terriers, 14-0. Both TD’s were due to Wolverine miscues. The following week we witnessed a “nip and tuck” game with Fleming which ended in a tie, 0-0. Finally the Wolverines were able to take advantage of their opponents’ mistakes, and did to the best advantage by downing Lane of Charlottesville, 12-6. First it was Wilbourne who went around end to score; then Kittinger blocked a punt, and Baker gathered in the ball and raced to pay dirt. Next on the schedule came the long-awaited game with Jefferson. The team fought hard throughout the entire game, but was no match for the heavier and more experienced Magicians who made the final score read 35-0. On the night of October 28th the Wolverines lost to Hampton 20-0 in a hard-fought battle in the “Mud Bowl,” and the following week they lost to the powerful Hilltoppers of Lynchburg by a 44-6 margin. In the final game of the season, the Wolverines edged the Cardinals of Danville, 9-7 in one of the most exciting games that they played. The entire team should be congratulated for outstanding play and sportsmanship, for it takes a group of players working together to produce a real team, and that is just what the A. L. players did. 4 122 } THE PIONEER CLUl i ' tC. ' i oO_Sk. c ctls o. £ —4{ Cjl L • 1 - V-LeJUi -- Xjl. -1 O 4 Jt w C» tvJeA f ■ • -w » - 1 1 ■ ' —_ ■ ' First Row, Left to Right: IValter Dearing, Jack Gearhart William Sears, Eddie Ferguson 6 A V • Smith, Bo Engleby .—k o .x»——J— . , . I — i -v. ■- -irfl « ,( Second Row: Eddie Talley, Donald Barker, Sonny human, Eugene Snead, Alonzojlhilpott, lra]Jog,gei ' Phird Row : Coach Copenhaver, Jimnue Webb, joe M atisco, George Gearhart, Billy Young, Kfarshall M undy. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL T 7 -i — Completing their season with a record of three wins and a single defeat, the Andrew Lewis Jayvee football team fielded a hard-hitting ball club. Several of the boys showed that they are capable of seeing a lot of service for the varsity next year. The only defeat the Little Wolverines suffered was at the hands of the undefeated William Fleming Junior Varsity by a 12-6 score. The charges of Coach Herbert Copenhaver defeated the Jefferson Juniors twice, 27-0 and 14-0. The other win was over St. Andrew’s by a count of 12-6. Two able tackles—George Gearhart and Alonzo Philpott—end Ruble Smith and guard Ed Ferguson proved to be the line standouts for the Little Blue and White. Smith was especially outstanding as a pass receiver and was used in the backfield on occasions. Philpott, Ferguson and Gearhart are still regarded as fine defensive linemen. The Lewis backfield was spearheaded by Walter Dearing and Eddie Talley. The pair did most of the team’s running and their ability gave notice that they will be heard from next season on the varsity squad. 4 123 } NINETEEN FIFTY : j Bill Garst , Jimmy Peters , Herb Thompson , Jimmy B lack , Wayne Shelor Lettermen. VARSITY BASKETBALL A.L., 50—Alumni, 46 The Wolverines started off the season by defeating the Alumni 50-46. They led 10-8 at the quarter, and the half found them still ahead 27-22. The third quarter was a neck and neck battle with the Wolverines finally pulling ahead to win. Wayne Shelor was high-scorer for the evening with 26 points; Jimmy Robertson of the Alumni was next with 15. A. L., 39—Danville, 51 The Wolverines lost to Danville 39-51 in a very exciting game which was fought on even terms for the first three- quarters. At intermission the score stood 26-21 for Danville, and the 3d quarter found the score 37-35 for Danville; but in the last four minutes Danville pulled away to make the final score read 51-39. Bolton, of Danville, was high-scorer with 15 points, while Shelor and Peters each collected 13 for Lewis. 4 124 } Lettermen. Bill Rakes , Ray Stump, Buck Wright, “Hots” Watson, “S nookie” Elmore Managers: Eddie Ferguson , Pat Gallagher VARSITY BASKETBALL A.L., 45— Roanoke College Jayvees, 46 The Wolverines lost to the Roanoke College Jayvees 46-45. At half-time the Jayvees were out front 25-23, but at the end of the third quarter the score stood tied 32-32. The fourth quarter found both teams fighting on very even terms with first one team and then the other forging ahead, but it was Gallagher of the Jayvees who dropped in a foul shot in the dying minutes of the game and .gave the victory to the Jayvees. Wayne Shelor led the scoring for the evening with 14 points and “Herb” Thompson bagged 13 points for runner-up honors. A. L., 23—Lynchburg, 81 For the next game the Wolverines traveled to Lynchburg, where they lost to the E. C. Glass team by the overwhelming score of 81-23. From the opening minutes of play the Hilltoppers steadily increased the score to 41-13 at half-time, and then to 81-23 at the end of the game. Shelor was high man for the Wolverines with 12 points; while Franklin of the Hilltoppers topped the scoring with 21 points. 4 125 J VARSITY BASKETBALL A. L., 39— -William Fleming, 41 In the first game of a double-header played at the American Legion Auditorium, the Wolverines lost a thrilling game to the Colonels of Fleming 39-41. The score stood 22-21 for Lewis at half-time and the Wolverines kept the lead until the final seconds of the game when the Colonels were able to sink the winning markers to make the final score read 41 to 39 for the Colonels. Black was high-man with 15, and Shelor and Peters followed with 12 and 10 points, respectively. Slaydon was top- scorer for the winners with 10. A. L., 26— Jefferson, 51 The Jefferson Magicians stretched their winning streak by downing the Wolverines 51-26 in their first meeting this year. At the end of the second quarter the score was found to be 29-14 for the Magicians who continued to push the points through the net during the rest of the game to a 51-26 victory. Although the Wolverines lost, their fighting spirit was shown continuously through the game. Rudy Lacy, the Jeff high-scoring center was held down considerably during the evening but was still the game’s high man with 15 points. Peters was the Wolverines’ high man with 11, while Shelor made 8 and Thompson 7. A. L., 49— Danville, 53 The Wolverines lost the next game to Danville by the slight score of 53-49. They tied up a 33-21 half-time lead at the end of the third quarter only to be edged out by the Cardinals of Danville in the last minute of play. “Herb” Thompson of the Wolverines was high man for the evening with 22 points. Bolton of Danville was runner-up with 16, and Shelor followed with 12. A. L., 54— William Byrd, 31 The Wolverines won their second game of the season by downing the Terriers of William Byrd 59-31. The score stood 18-14 the end of the first quarter and steadily increased for the Wolverines to 32-16 at intermission and 59-31 at the end of the game. Thompson again paced the Wolverines’ scoring with 23; Shelor was runner-up with 16; and Arrington of Byrd fol¬ lowed with 10. A. L., 35—V. P. I. Freshmen, 39 The Tech Freshmen barely mustered enough strength in the last minutes to edge the Wolverines 39-35. It was a nip and tuck game all the way with Tech leading at the end of the first quarter 11-9 and at half-time 17-16. They maintained a 25-24 edge at the end of the third period and both teams continued to fight for the lead to find the score late in the final period read 35-35. It was then that the Freshmen dug deep and came up with the winning points. Peters of the Wolverines was high man for the evening with 19. Eaton of the Freshmen was runner up with 12. A. L., 47—Roanoke Jayvees, 39 In one of the fastest and most exciting games of the season, the Wolverines defeated the Jayvees of Roanoke College 47 - 39 - The Wolverines had ten points before the J. V.’s got started and led 10-9 at the end of the first quarter and 24-20 at intermission; but they had trouble finding the basket in the third period and were therefore outscored by the J. V.’s in that period. In the fourth and final quarter, however, they came roaring back to upset the J. V.’s 47-39. Peters was high man of this game also with 20. Shelor of A. L. and Jones of Roanoke shared runner-up honors with 12 each. A. L., 27— Lynchburg, 42 Although the boys from E. C. Glass of Lynchburg defeated the Wolverines, the game wasn’t a “walk away.” It was a hard-fought battle all the way. The end of the first quarter found the Wolverines ahead 6-5; but they were unable to keep that lead over the confident Glass players, who made the score at half-time read 19-11 and the final score read 42-27. Franklin of Glass was high man for the eve ning with 17. Herb Thompson, who paced the Wolverine scoring, and Cox of Glass shared runner-up honors with 13 each. 4 126 A. L., 47— William Byrd, 39 The Wolverines met a much scrappier group of William Byrd Terriers than they had in their first meeting with them. The game was a nip and tuck affair, and it wasn’t until that very decisive fourth quarter that the winning points were pushed through the basket. The first period ended 7-7, but at intermission the score read 19-17 for the Wolverines. Then both teams settled down to work, but it was the Wolverines who finally mustered the power for the final winning markers to make the final score read 47-39. Shelor was the sharp-shooter with 19; Firebaugh of Byrd came next with 16; and Peters of the Wolverines was third with 10. A. L., 42—Jefferson, 55 The Wolverines threw a scare into the mighty Jefferson Magicians in a tight game played in the Wolverine gym, although the Magicians did win 55-42. The Wolverines started out fast and the first quarter ended 10-10. Then the Jeffs slowly pulled away to a half-time score of 30-21; but the Wolverines weren’t out of the game yet. They mustered all the strength possible, but it wasn’t enough to subdue the Jeffs who pulled away to a close 55-42 victory. Rudy Lacy of Jefferson was undisputedly high man with 36; Shelor was runner-up with 12; and Thompson and Peters followed with each collecting 10. A. L., 53— William Fleming, 54 This was a game filled with everything that a real basketball game should have. The Colonels of William Fleming for the second time this season won a heartbreaker from the Wolverines by the score of 54-53. The first quarter found Fleming ahead 14-10, but the Wolverines fought back to a 28-25 advantage at intermission. From this time the contest continued to gain speed and it wasn’t until the last seconds that the winner became apparent. James Saul of Fleming walked off with top scoring honors with 19. Shelor and Peters followed with 16 each. A. L., 39—V. P. I. Freshmen, 59 The Wolverines closed out their season by dropping a 59-34 decision to the Freshmen of V. P. I. The Freshmen de¬ veloped a 31-16 half-time lead and never got into trouble. Charles Eaton of V. P. I. took top honors with 15. Thompson paced the Wolverines with 13 and Shelor followed with 11. Left to Right: Hugh Poage, Lawrence Martin , Marshall Mundy, Walter Dearing, Jack Robertson. Not Pictured: Wilson Kolmer. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL The ]. V. Basketball team got off to a good start this year and continued with a very successful season under the excellent supervision of Coach Copenhaver. We. the team, lost only one out of six games, this to Jefferson; but whipping them in the second meeting evened that up. Although a lot of mistakes in playing were made, the boys played as a team and finished with a four game winning streak. 4. L.38—Fleming. 4, L.36—Jefferson A. L.52—Byrd. . . A. L.45—Jefferson A. L.3 2-Byrd.... A. L.45—Fleming. 4 127 32 43 3 2 38 23 32 I —The Polka? 2—Guard that girl! 3— It ' s a toss up. 4 —That modern stuff, again. 5 —IVatts shows them how. 6— Kick those feet! 7 —This is the “Tip.” 8 —Strike one! 4 128 THE PIONEER GIRLS ' SPORTS What is Physical Education? It is a way of education through activities which are selected and carried on with full regard to value in human growth, development, and behavior. It is a phase of the total educational program that aims for the same general goal that gives purpose to all the other learning experiences of the school—the well-rounded development of all students as responsible citizens in our democratic society. Physical Education provides a wealth of experience which, along with other opportunities in the curriculum, are particularly important in helping each student to develop physical efficiency, useful skills, and to enjoy wholesome recrea¬ tion. It helps people to satisfy age-old needs, both physical and social. The girls’ Physical Education classes started their work early this year. This quotation from the September 16, 1949, edition of the Andrew Lewis News will give you an example of this: “The Odds and Evens are at it again. Monday afternoon, immediately after school, Miss Phyllis Watts and Mrs. Betty Jo Simpson (our new assistant gym teacher) started organizing the volleyball teams of 1949.” Perhaps you are wondering what we mean by the Odds and Evens. For the past two years the girls at Andrew Lewis have been divided into these two teams. The girls who graduate in an odd year are on the Odd team; those who graduate in an even year are on the Even team. These teams compete against each other in all of the major sports. The winning team in each sport receives ten points toward the Color-Cup, a trophy awarded each year to the team receiving the most points in after-school games. The year was started off with volleyball and then came her sister, basketball. Both sports were actively participated in and enjoyed by all. Next came tennis and archery. These classes were conducted both during and after school. Many of the girls loved archery, but we understand most of them got quite bruised up when first learning the techniques. Other popular members of the “Sports” family are badminton, softball, fieldball and soccer. The quieter members of the family, shuffleboard and checkers, don’t seem to want for friends either. It was the purpose of the girls’ Physical Education Department to develop poise and to set up ideals, attitudes, habits, and standards of living which will be beneficial to students as individuals and leaders. We think this has been a very successful year in the realm of girls’ sports due to the capable leadership of our Physical Ed “professors,” Miss Watts and Mrs. Simpson. 4 129 ) NINETEEN FIFTY «E " rNq £?. n r o rvrNc; O Aoorn GIRLS ' SPORTS Volleyball— Evens Soccer— Evens Basketball— Evens Volleyball— Odds Soccer— Odds Softball— Odds and Evens 4 130 } THE PIONEER BOYS ' PHYSICAL EDUCATION Except for a lack of gymnasium facilities, the boys’ physical education program is tops. We have a nice floor, but it is sufficient for only about twenty boys. There are three hundred fourteen boys taking physical education this year. This is not counting the juniors or seniors. Calisthenics plays a very important part in this program as does basket¬ ball, touch football and volleyball. Volleyball is not played so much as the others but is becoming popular as more experience is gained. Boxing is something new at Andrew Lewis and is sure to take a firm stand. After a while it will become as popular as basketball and touch football. The classes are taking state tests this year to show the improvement or lack of improvement as the year progresses. The tests are on skills such as: push¬ ups, pull-ups, sit-ups, and basketball. The Physical Education Department is hoping to increase the size of the gymnasium so as to be able to accommodate more students. Mr. Copenhaver is doing a fine job as director, and anyone who has ever watched a gym class can tell you that physical education plays an important role in our school activities. d i3i ■K NINETEEN FIFTY BOYS ' PHYSICAL EDUCATION •{ 132 THE PIONEER SPONSORS Left to Right: Pete Garst, Jean Lynch Hobbs, Mary Ellen JVhitmore, Annie Davis, Anna Hill, Carolyn Leffel, Charles Carper. Not Pictured : Evelyn Garst. ADVERTISING STAFF The Pioneer Staff of 1950 would like to express its appreciation to the many firms which have helped so much in making this a successful and enjoyable annual. Without their support, this annual would not be possible. 4 134 b Roanoke College Salem, Virginia Founded 1842 Liberal Arts and Sciences A.B. and B.S. Degrees Pre-professional work in Law, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Medicine, Nursing, and Social Service Strong Department of Business Administration Co-Ed New Students Entering in June, September, February Member of Southern Association H. Sherman Oberly, President Attii trlii IGeurifl ®mtmt Steaks, Seafood, Chicken " Virginia Country Ham” — Air Conditioning Route i i, West of Salem Phone 2955 4 135 4 PAGES OF INTEREST TO ALL THE FAMILY • IVorld-Wide. National, State and Local Neivs • Menus, Recipes, Dress Patterns for Women • Sports News of Interest to Men • Editorials, Comic Strips, Features for All THE ROANOKE TIMES (Morning and Sunday) t SJoannkr Uorlb-NekiH (Evening) PEACOCK-SALEM LAUNDERERS AND CLEANERS First and Alabama Streets Salem, Virginia F. G. 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GEARHART 205 Main Street Salem, Virginia G L E N V A R Service Station Lunch Route No. 3 Phone 2931 SALEM, VIRGINIA U. D. SMITH LUMBER CO. Quality Building Materials Dial 3388 (Lee Highway) Salem, Va. «f 141 }i FORT LEWIS TOURIST COURT SALEM, VIRGINIA Compliments of M. S. McCLUNG Attorney Congratulations to 1950 Seniors B. B. BOWMAN PRODUCE CO. GILES BROTHERS FORT LEWIS HARDWARE FURNITURE AND LUMBER COMPANY " Since 1902 ” SALEM, VIRGINIA 16 18 E. Church Ave. Roanoke, Virginia Phone 3241 HILL ' S FOOD MARKET Choice Meats and Groceries Fruits and Vegetables Phone 3420 R. F. D. No. 3 , Lee Highway, West Compliments of VIRGINIA FOODS, Inc. Wholesale Grocer ROANOKE, VIRGINIA H. R. JOHNSON HARDWARE COMPANY YOUR WESTINGHOUSE DEALER BAER ' S 109 Campbell Avenue, West ROANOKE, VIRGINIA GLENVAR GARAGE INSURANCE—ELECTRIC APPLIANCES Ask for it—We have it Phone 2291 Compliments of ENGLISH VILLAGE ROANOKE, VIRGINIA SKYLINE CLEANERS RUSTY ' S A Good Place to Eat Route 11 West SALEM, VA. GRAVES-HUMPHREYS HARDWARE CO., Inc. EXCLUSIVE WHOLESALE HARDWARE Mill Supplies and Sporting Goods Roanoke, Virginia Dial 5551 GRANT ' S For Better Bargains 21 W. Campbell Ave. Roanoke, Va. THEY APPRECIATE CARPER ' S GIFTS 119 E. Main Phone 3381 SALEM, VIRGINIA Silver Crafts Copper Crafts HANDWROUGHT BY LAWTON 427 Campbell Avenue, S. W. David B. Lawton Roanoke, Va. ROANOKE RECORD SHOP NEW AND USED RECORDS 13 S. Jefferson Street Roanoke, Virginia Dial 2-7418 COLONIAL BEAUTY SHOP West Main Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Compliments of PURITAN MILLS, INC. FACTORI ES 330 W. Campbell, Roanoke Va. — Newcastle, Va. 4 143 ¥ , b i jL ' V F At i OUR SINCERE GOOD WISHES TO THE GRADUATES IN THE CLASS OF 1950 D. Jack Young, Manager WEE TEE GOLF COURSE On Lee Highway between Salem Roanoke Mrs. Tillman S. Young, Manager MINNIE TOUR GOLF COURSE On Route 460 opposite Lakeside Roanoke Telephone 2 - 6042 , Owner Congratulations to CLASS OF 1950 CARTER JONES Dry Cleaning and Dyeing, Inc. 502 11th St., N. W. Roanoke, Virginia 144 yS 5 GOTTSCHALK ' S GARAGE General Automobile Repair 8-10 Broad Street Phone 4211 Salem Virginia " Your Favorite Furrier” Roanoke, Virginia LITTRELL ' S BARBER and BEAUTY SHOP Modern—Sanitary 207 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia " Five chairs, and no waiting” Call 3261 for Appointment GLENN-MINNICH “ The Store with the Friendly Door " HIGH SCHOOL SHOP THIRD FLOOR CONGRATULATIONS to the graduating class of 1950 SEARS, ROEBUCK and COMPANY 12-19 E. Church ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Registered Jeweler American Gem Society ROANOKE — SALEM Designers and Manufacturers of Andrew Lewis Class Rings MEADOWS BROTHERS GARAGE " OLD CARS RUN LIKE NEW” 905 Norfolk Ave., S. W. Roanoke, Virginia Shop Phone: 3-0091 Residence: 5068 " You Wreck ’em — We fix ’em” 4 147 } Clover Brand Dairy Products 1 C E C REAM DIAL 3 6 4 1 736 West Fourth Street Salem, Virginia SALEM FURNITURE COMPANY COMPL E TE HOME FURNISHERS NORGE APPLIANC ES 113 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia SHUFFLEBARGER MOTORS, INC. 3 West Main Street Telephone 3831 SALEM, VIRGINIA 4 148 Huslj-iFUira 3 ljnr (Ihmtpatig 130 Campbell Avenue, West Dial 2-1955 Roanoke, Virginia Compliments of B. FORMAN SONS J. M. LOGAN DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS 33 East Main Street Salem, Virginia Prescriptionists Phone 9244 PATTERSON DRUG CO. Henry Street and Church Avenue Roanoke, Virginia H. H. PRICE ESSO STATION Corner Main and Union Streets Salem, Virginia Chelf ' s Conoco Service Station Courteous and Prompt Service 41 W. Main St. Phone 2935 Salem, Va. BROWN HARDWARE CO. “The Friendly Store” Phone 4431 115 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia WILEY FEED, FUEL AND SUPPLY CORP. Everything in the Building Line Coal, Paints, Oil and Glass Phone 3731 Salem, Virginia 4 149 } THE F. A. y BARTLETTE TREE EXPERT COMPANY America ' s Trees are Worth Saving Y l ADDRESS Phone No. O 7l 2B Ferdinand Ave., S. W. 3-8506 Phone 3851 WEBBER ' S PHARMACY PRESCRIPTIONS Purity and Accuracy C. E. Webber, Pharmacist Pauline G. Webber Jean P. Webber Martha G. Gi.eason Broad and Main Streets Salem, Virginia ' Viiyictia ’Ttta ' i etd Choice Steaks, Chops and Roasts 212 East Main Street Salem, Virginia LEE HATS — MICHAELS-STERN SUITS 107 West Campbell Avenue Roanoke, Virginia AMOCO PRODUCTS WRECKER SERVICE WOODSON PONTIAC COMPANY Salem, Virginia i 104 West Main Street Dial 4444 W. R. Cross J. R. Goodwin, Jr. W. C. Goodwin GOODWIN INSURANCE REALTY CO., INC. “Dividend-Paying Insurance ” 1 5 South College Avenue Salem, Virginia Compliments of FUGATE MOTORS, Inc. 347 W. Campbell Avenue ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Your Best Nash Dealer KIRK ' S JEWELERS Campbell at Jefferson Roanoke, Virginia Fine Diamonds Gifts Brotherhood Merchantile Company in Roanoke since 1889 There’s a Reason BETTER CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS for Men, Young Men and Students 107 South Jefferson Street Dial 6297 Roanoke, Va. Phones: Shop and Residence 3441 H. M. WOOD PLUMBING AND HEATING 37 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia WORTH ' S 311 South Jefferson Street A Locally Owned Store bringing you Distinctive Feminine Apparel • School Supplies • Office Supplies • Office Equipment • Gift Items The Caldwell-Sites Co. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA L. C. HARTMAN SOUND EQUIPMENT DISTRIBUTOR P. O. Box 329 Roanoke, Virginia Phone: 2-7922 Agricultural Processing Corporation Let Us Do Your Custom Grinding and Mixing Box 413—Salem, Virginia Phone 3-6711—Salem. Virginia " COMPLIMENTS” Gip Maxwell - Nute Burke aQjL« SC ' U S Q omni ment. FLORIST GITTENS MORTON, Inc Specializing in Students’ Accident Insurance Salem, Virginia Propst-Childress Shoe Comp 305 South Jefferson Street Dial 9269 Roanoke, Sales Service WERTZ OPTICAL COMPANY For Dependability Call GUILD OPTICIAN Holdren Refrigerator Service 27 Franklin Road Dial 9015 Service You Will Appreciate F. E. Wertz, Optician Roanoke, Virginia Phone 2-3744 Roanoke, Virginia 4 153 }! . Dial 6278 - 6279 ACME TYPEWRITER CO. T 1 ' I That. Business Machine Center 116 West Church Avenue JLy ' A $[ I ROANOKE 11, VIRGINIA GEORGE ' S DRIVE INN I JA X « Between Jefferson Street I v . vY)r and Maple Avenue -h VI ROANOKE, VIRGINIA y V Triangle Service Station College Avenue and Boulevard I y G. W. Robinson f Sinclair Gas and Oil Washing and Greasing SPORTSWEAR — COATS SUITS — DRESSES Especially for the Junior Miss JOSEPH SPIGEL, Inc. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Shank Furniture Company Furniture and Appl iances for every Room in your Home 2-4-6 West Main Street Dial 4420 SALEM, VIRGINIA " Every lady’s pointing to Hotpoint” AT ELECTRIC SERVICE CORPORATION 26 West Church Avenue ROANOKE, VIRGINIA FIRST FEDERAL Savings and Loan Association of Roanoke 34 West Church Avenue ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 4 154 . Livestock Personal Property Real Estate JOE STEWART AUCTIONEER Salem, Virginia Phone 3719 " Reppert Graduate” Reasonable Rates E. O. OBENSHAIN PLUMBING HEATING Oil and Radiant Heating Specialist 313 Broad Street Salem, Virginia Dial 2722 MORGAN-EUBANK FURNITURE CORP. 14 East Campbell Avenue Dial 7357 ROANOKE, VIRGINIA GREEN MARKET Fancy Meats Groceries Quality Produce Dial 4561 8 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia WEDDINGS COMMERCIAL NEIL GOOD PHOTOGRAPHER Dial 2-4629 413 S. Jefferson St. BAKER BROTHERS CASE FARM MACHINERY Sales and Service 3213 Williamson Road Phone 3-2638 Roanoke, Va. GORDON ' S FOODS FRESH Potato Chips MAR ETA ' S Fort Lewis Hotel Building Phone 2461 155 K LITTLE ' S SELF-SERVICE MARKET Groceries — Meats and Produce 311 7th Street SALEM, VIRGINIA Phone 2909 We Deliver L. H. GROCERY Route 3 SALEM, VIRGINIA Phone: 2408 SALEM HARDWARE CO. Electrical G E Appliances " We Sell To Sell Again” Next to Post Office Phones: 2304 2305 SALEM, VIRGINIA Compliments of the L T PROVISION CO. makers of Green EIill Country Sausage and Green Hill Delicious Franks Always a Treat OAKEY ' S Williamson Road Chapel 2408 Williamson Road Dial 8116 FORMERLY PETER ' S FUNERAL HOME TRACK TEAM Front Row, Left to Right: Calvin Rohrbaugh, Manager; Thomas Mays, Walter Dearing, T. R. Barker, Tommy Vest, Ed Loud, Robert Gibson, Vance Price, Ruble Smith, Raymond Watson, II. M. Copenhaver, Coach; Corbin Wade, Manager. Back Row: II. C. Walton, Coach; George Moore, Bobby Creasy, George Gearhart, Donald Robertson, Wayne Pendleton, Ronald Johnston, George Kolmer, Wilson Kolmer, Andy Martin. C. M. Walters, Prop. Dial 2-1044 MODERN TAILORS " Tailored to the better dressed” We also do Alteration to Clothing 18 W. Church Ave. Roanoke, Va. DAME ROOFING CO. Forced Air Heating and Air Conditioning Dial 2471 Established 1880 To High School Graduates Whatever you plan to do after grad¬ uation—whether you plan for college , or business—your mental development must continue. UNITED PAWN SHOP 16 - 1 S South Jefferson Street Corner Salem Avenue Dial 5788 SAM J. KRISCH Roanoke, Virginia SUN LIFE OF CANADA David A. Dyer, District Supervisor LIFE AND ANNUITIES Medical Arts Building Roanoke, Va. The National Business College is a distinc¬ tive, private school of professional grade. Day and evening courses prepare high school graduates for immediate earnings. Many graduates who have acquired experience are now presidents, vice-presidents, cashiers, sec¬ retaries, treasurers and controllers of large corporations—others are in successful ac¬ countancy practice. The selection of a commercial school for your business training is of vital importance to you. Write for beautifully illustrated cat- llog. Natl onal Business College Roanoke, Virginia Accredited by National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools. 4 157 ALBERT BROS. CONTRACTORS, INC. 1 102 Tennessee Street Salem, Virginia HIGHWAYS RAILROADS HEAVY CONSTRUCTION Dial Day, 4741 —Night, 3122 BUSH HANCOCK CLOTHING COMPANY, Inc. For Over 40 Years “The Man’s Store” Accessories for the Well-Dressed Man 106 Campbell Ave., S. W. Phone 2-0254 FINK ' S Jewelers 31 0 South Jefferson Street Roanoke, Virginia NORMAN ' S RESTAURANT 4 158 }y 5 oh • ' ,T- ts ? Lv sl [ Tlij 7 Trno uv - il ft 4 nuv — vyf ' r i+ta j £ y i ». i a u i -e. {$( " W • ™ ' v,e s v i e. t fiffiyAfi JLtyr+estf- yn « y H €- ug P nfiuUU " - i “. for tomorrow - Today .. Keep that memory of happy days forever new, forever alive, by giving a truly lasting reminder . . . your lovely Photograph . . . And whenever you want fine photographs, think of us because that’s the only kind we make. Selection of proofs No appointment needed Satisfaction Guaranteed Portrait Studio Second Floor Your Official Year Book Photographer fu.qJtv One at Virginia ' s Great Stores Compliments oj WEST END SERVICE CENTER NEW liLUE SUNOCO 1105 W. Main St. Salem, Va. Phone 2949 JEFF ' S DINE AND DANCE Curb Service after 6 P. M. GOOD THINGS TO EAT Hall Available for Private Parties West Main St. Phone 2920 COLONIAL THEATRE Salem, Virginia The Finest in Motion Picture Entertainment RETTINGER MERC. CO. Since 1945 John H. Rettingf.r E. D. Rettingf.r GENERAL MERCHANDISE Dial 3209 Monday Night is the NIGHT OF STARS on The TELEPHONE HOUR Tune in at 9:00 P. M. Station NBC Network The Chesapeake Potomac Telephone Company of Virginia HOLD TEAM, FIGHT TEAM Hold team! Fight team! Rah, Rah! Yea team, Hold team! Rah, Rah! Fight, team, fight! Team, fight, hold, fight! Yea, Wolverines! Fight, Fight, Fight! LOCOMOTIVE, STEAM Locomotive, Locomotive, Steam! Steam! Steam! Pull together, Pull together, Team! Team! Team! Locomotive, Steam! Pull together, Team! Andrew Lewis High School is on the Beam! MAKE THAT SCORE Dribble down the sidelines! Shoot from the floor! Right away, team, Let’s make that score! HJl f Engravers for Flowers for All Occasions THE 1950 PIONEER Hodges Obenchain Floral Shop Phone 3-6210 ROANOKE ENGRAVING Veterans Facility Road Roanoke Va. COMPANY 35 West Luck Ave. Roanoke, Va. MICK-OR-MACK Congratulations from Cash Talks GEORGE T. HITCH We don’t meet prices JEWELER We make ’em 118 West Campbell Avenue 2825 Brambleton Ave. Roanoke, Va. Roanoke, Virginia _ XJ _ SCORE Catch it! Pass it! Dribble down the floor! Come on, Salem! Score! Score! Score! CLASS, SWING They’ve got the class! They’ve got the swing! Salem’s team has everything! KNOCK IT, SOCK IT Knock it, sock it, put it in the basket! Shoot the ball, make it fall, Right in the basket! Now you can dance, and you can sing— But, brother, they do everything— So-o-o come on team, get on the beam, And make another basket! 162 In the pages of this book will always remain the memories of our Senior year at Andrew Lewis. It is our wish that everyone will receive the greatest possible pleasure from the 1950 Pioneer. Words cannot express our deep appreciation to Mr. Cannaday of the Stone Printing Company for his advice and many suggestions; to our advertisers for their financial help; to Mr. Burns of N. W. Pugh Company for the photo¬ graphic work; to Airs. Gillespie and other advisers for their assistance and careful planning; and to all others who helped to make possible this, your 1950 Pioneer. —Staff of ’50 4 ). a ' CS-tALs ' c c _s Ac _jy i r - ' Oy LyC J ' Cy t A Ay ' u kJ a jLAy Cj AyA- J yxAjJJs - X AfZ L aJUS ) Ay y. Qy -J-y OLAM uA Jt •J ■ " -. --—- — -yy- -y X Cc . u« y +J.O Z4,r L TZZ o ■k OAj s 4sijuL SI JL_ 0u tJL _ tA-C XLv ' —£— " v_ 7 } X yu 0lJjU £ J 2- 4Uh_s y ij oi £l yu z7 “ 0 — fib ' Br lU O, ' . jfJTty.. . Oy.yy . ' . ' ' ' ■- ' ■■: ' ’• ? -j. - - ' nuy j 3uU). co C’ Jj7 V Mjua. {ft- f +- ' - j y , ' yfOUJV -. ' . . r- I 4 ; j ' 4 v r’ . v ,..a -A " . I ‘ c ' O’ J " 5 i iA i 44 ' • Af " ( iV ‘VV.j SUClc -, 3 — - A - ' -m jb?l ■i v • ■ -a — h v. tt a v) co _a-Si. •. C i ' : -aS-SSp - — - V ' " -• xyko c xj rr t Z+ 4!+: JX V JoL L Jf uuo sdbijc " ' Ol tcA fr-nju vO . ia ml. ql c roHsL ' rUL J rfi! 6L 6? jfi ' h -P -V LMUL » hxUASL ' JL UxJL, 1 c -IL vjL i -v — AtC JX. ? ' 0 3 y h v fl u 4jJ I J a L J- NJU 1 1a tv-v j -JvaLx Q.-uc rvv-orv ' f Q cK ' ' Z - JZLwJ .sJ O.J u-t. j - ’ 1 ? ' Jfcd 4 c UJL ( )C )C!-V L - ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia


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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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