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Full text of "The Black and Gold"

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WMSTON-SALEM 





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North Carolina Room 
Forsyth County Public Library 
660 West Fifth Street 
Winston-Salem, NC 27101 



Volume XXV 
Published by the 

BLACK AND GOLD STAFF 

and 

CLASSES OF 1936 

North High School 

South High School 

Richard J. Reynolds High School 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 



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Winston City High School 





: . 5ENIOR CLASS NUMBER 



May 19th, 1911 



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A reproduction of the cover of the first Black and Gold, published twenty-five years ago, before Winston and Sale 

were merged. 



Compiled by 

Paul Early 

Editor-in-Chief 

John Stafford Rider 

Business Manager 



®ahl? af (Hanimta 

I. NORTH HIGH SCHOOL 

CLASSES 

ORGANIZATIONS 

SPORTS 

II. SOUTH HIGH SCHOOL 

CLASSES 
ACTIVITIES 

III. RICHARD J. REYNOLDS HIGH SCHOOL 

CLASSES 

ORGANIZATIONS 

SPORTS 

IV. FEATURES AND ADVERTISEMENTS 



FOREWORD 

Resume's of the school year of Winston-Salem's 
three high schools, North, South, and R. J. Rey- 
nolds, are included for the first time in this, the 
twenty-fifth volume of the Black and Gold. 
The staff has tried to present the Unity of 
the City Schools and at the same time to 
give expression to each school's indi- 
viduality, in continuation of the pur- 
pose of the City' — to grow and 
yet to keep its spirit of civic 
cooperation. 



1 




John Watson Moore, A. B., Ed. M., Superintending-Principal Winston-Salem Schools 

Davidson College, Duke University, University of North Carolina, 

University of Chicago 



WINSTON-SALEM SCHOOL BOARD 



Mr. C. T. Leinbach 
Mr. T. W. Blackwell 
Mr. E. F. Tullock 
Mr. Chas. Creech 



Mr. B. S. Womble 
Dr. William Sprunt 
Mrs. W. L. Wharton 



Nnrtij Itgtf &thaal 




To 

Mr. A. B. Caldwell 

whose fine example of leadership, friendship, and citizenship 
has been an inspiration to the citizens of North High School, 
we, the senior classes, gratefully dedicate our section of the 
Black and Gold. 







NORTH ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 

Mr. Robert S. Haltiwanger, B. S„ M. A., Principal of North High School 
University of North Carolina, Davidson, Duke 



T-H 



ANNIVJER/4W -EDITION! 



XX 



NORTH HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY 



ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 
Nettie Boggs Chappell 

Farmville Teachers College 

Carrie Meek Dungan 

Farmville Teachers College 

Anna Louise Mock, A. B. 

Salem College 

Carolyn Virginia Nash, A. B. 

Agnes Scott College 

Sadye Marcelle Penry, A. B. 

Salem College 

Annie Lee Singletary, A. B. 

Woman's College. University of North Carolina 

MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT 
Sarah Anderson 

Salem College 

Hortense Reid Bankston 

Coordinate College, University of Georgia 

Ray Archibald Swaringen, M. Ed., A. B. 

Duke University 

Ray Weathers, A. B. 

University oE North Carolina 

COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT 
Maude Hale, A. B. 

Bowling Green College 

Mary Nicholson, A. B. 

Bowling Green College 

Alma Dee Woodmore, A. B. 

Bowling Green College of Commerce 

SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 
Dorothy Wolff Bunn, B. S. 

Guilford College 

LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 
Nancy Ruth Carter, A. B. 

Salem College 

SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 
Floyd Daily Gooch, A. B. 

University of North Carolina 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT 
H. M. Jernigan, B. S. 

North Carolina State College 

MUSIC DEPARTMENT 
Flavella Louise Stockton, A. B., Organ Diploma 

Salem College 

HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 
Bernice Martin Cumberland, B. S. 

Salem College 

LIBRARY DEPARTMENT 
Marguerite Smith, A. B„ L. S. 

Woman's College of University of North Carolina, Western Reserve University 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page thirteen 





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T44 



ANNIVER/4RY EDITION 



JOOm Ll-I JBBCT 



xa 




NORTH HIGH JANUARY CLASS OFFICERS 

Bernicc Rykard President Robert Young Salutatorian 

Robert Young •_ Vice-President Ina Grubbs Historian 

Doris Turner Secretary Florence Russell Prophet 

Sylvester Johnson Treasurer Sylvester Johnson Testator 

Billy Young Mascot Miss Carrie Dungan Adviser 

Doris Turner Valedictorian 

Colors: Navy Blue and White Flower: Pink Carnation 

Motto: "Let us be beaten if we cannot fight" 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page seventeen 




A. V. Barringer 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Women 
Policeman 1, 2; Basketball 3; Foot- 
hall 4. 

Sadie Mae Krites 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Carrots 
Cafe. Club 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Or- 
chestra 2. 



Ina Grubbs 

Commercial Course 

Per Hate — Spinach 
Rec. Club 2; Clogging Club 1; 
Office Page 4. 

Florence Marie Russell 

Commercial Course 

Pet Hate— Long Lectures 

Home Ec. Club 4; Handicraft Club 

2; Art Club I, 2; Sewing Club 3. 



William Sylvester Johnson 
Commercial Course 
Pet Hate — Greta Garbo 
Treas. Class 3, 4; Chief of Police 3 
Hi-Y 3, 4; Sec. 3; Vice Pres. 4 
The Segya Staff 4; Football 4 
Policeman 1, 2, 3; Sec. of Class 3 



Bernice Rykard 

General Course 
Pet Hate— 'Tattle-Tales" 
Pres. Class 2, 4; Office Page 4 
Cheerleader 3, 4; Alderman 3 
Pres. Lit. Soc. 4; Athletic Ass. 4 
Excelsior Club 4; The Segya Staff 4 
Baseball 1. 2, 3. 4; Tennis 3, 4 
Soccer 1, 2, 4; Court Stenographer 
4; Basketball 1, 3, 4; Police Com- 
missioner 3; Glee Club 2; Cast 
"China Silk" 2. 



Ps-ge eighteen 



BLACK AND GOLD 




James Snipes 

General Course 

Pet Hate-"Red Heads'' 

Huntsmen Club 1; Hi-Y 3; Stage 

Hand 3; Judge 2; Ass. Bus. Mgr. 

The Segya 4; Pres. Class 2, 3. 



Vernon Loraine Vanhoy 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate^Oystets 
Cafe. Club 2, 3; Glee Club 1. 2; Of- 
fice Page 4. 



Doris Turner 

Commercial Course 

Pet Hate~" Sissies" 

Ass. Editor Black and Gold 4; Sec. 

Class 4; Judge 3, 4; Clerk of Court 

2. 3; Alderman 2; Police Commissioner 
2; Excelsior Club 4; The Segya Staff 
4; Office Page 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 

3. 4; Glee Club 1. 2; Basketball 4; 
Soccer 2; Orchestra 2; Lib. Page 1. 
2, 4; Tennis 4; Baseball 2; Cast 
"China Silk" 2. 



Lib. 

Club 



Nola Tuttle 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Asparagus 
Page 2; Policeman 2; Home Ec 



Robert Young 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate~-Hating Anything 
Vice Pres. Class 4: Hon. Soc. 2; 
Mayor 3, 4; Hi-Y 3; Vice Pres. 3; 
Boys Lit. Soc. 4; Pres. 4; Excelsior 
Club 4; Pres. 4; Editor Scribbler 
3, 4; Football 4; Chief of Police 2, 
3; Ass. Editor Black and Gold 4; 
Treas. Class 2: Science Club 2; 
Pres. 2; Alderman 4; Police 1, 2, 3. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page nineteen 



Ham iHg ANNIVER/*RV CPITH NfKSse 

Li. 1 1 m i i m lll 



HISTORY OF JANUARY CLASS, 1936 

Ina Grubbs, Historian 



This, the graduating class of nineteen 
hundred and thirty-six, is for the most 
part made up of native born citizens of 
Winston-Salem except for three and these 
are natives of North Carolina. 

In 1925 some very frightened and some 
very eager children entered the different 
schools of the city to be led along the 
path of learning. Some had the good 
fortune to be together through all of their 
school lives, while others, through some 
fortunate or unfortunate chance, entered 
the class at a later date. 

In 1930 we were promoted to North 
Junior High School and had the ill luck 
to be the lowest grade in the school. 
We therefore determined to make the 
school proud of us before we left it. It 
seems that we had succeeded. We had 
as members of our class, Bobby Young, 
ex-mayor, Doris Turner, judge of the 
court, Bernice Rykard, court stenogra- 



pher, and Sylvester Johnson, ex-chief 
of police. We had in addition to this, 
three members of the newspaper staff, 
James Snipes, assistant business mana- 
ger, Bernice Rykard, business staff, and 
Nola Tuttle, reporter. 

Just as we were about to resign our- 
selves to having to leave North to go to 
high school we were duly informed that 
we were in North High School! Imagine 
our surprise! We immediately put upon 
ourselves the robes of dignity. 

On reaching the position of seniors, 
we decided we needed a good leader. 
Bernice Rykard was elected to this posi- 
tion and the class agrees that she has 
been a good president. 

Being the first class to graduate from 
North High we naturally feel rather im- 
portant. We sincerely hope that we 
will do nothing to cast reflection on us or 
our school in the years to come. 




Page twenty 



BLACK AND GOLD 



T4J 



ANNIVER/4HV EDITION 



XXX 



JL-EaOJLL 












SUPERLATIVES OF JANUARY CLASS 



BIGGEST FEET 
James Snipes 

BIGGEST FLIRT 
Bernice Rykard 



BEST LOOKING 

James Snipes 

Ina Grubbs 

BEST-ALL-ROUND 
Bernice Rykard 
Robert Young 

MOST POPULAR 

Ina Grubbs 

Robert Young 



MOST LOQUACIOUS 
A. V. Barringer 

WITTIEST 
Sylvester Johnson 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page twenty-one 



- AN NIVtR/4HY « >ITI0NlTi956j 

jjjjjumm i t m ucrr 



PROPECY OF JANUARY CLASS 

Florence Russell, Prophet 



The date is January, 1946, and the 
scene is Winston-Salem on a circus day. 
Bobby (please excuse us, Mr. Robert) 
Young, the newly elected mayor of the 
city is poking his official nose into tent 
flaps and stands to be sure that the circus 
folk are violating none of the regulations 
of his fair city. A hearty slap on the back 
almost sends his cigar down his throat and 
he turns to face a yellow and red appari- 
tion — "Chip Johnson, himself, the chief 
clown of the show and an old friend of 
the mayor's." 

"Well, well, I've been looking for you", 
the clown began, "I have a message from 
Madamoiselle Turner in Paris." 

The mayor pricked up his ears at the 
mention of "madamoiselle" and Paris. 
Who wouldn't? 

"She knew that we would tour this 
country and asked me to look up her old 
friends in the class of '36." 

"Yes, but she was just plain Doris 
then," began the mayor, "and what is 
she now?" 

"An opera star and a good one. And 
do you remember Ina Grubbs? I saw her 
in New York. She is acting as secretary 
to the president of the Chase National 
Bank Not bad." 

"I should say not! But who else have 
you seen in your wanderings?" 



"Now let me see. There was a young 
couple by the name of Snipes. He called 
her Bernice, so that must have been her 
name at North High — Bernice Rykard. 
They were enjoying a quiet home life, as 
far as I could see." 

"I wonder," thought the Mayor, with 
a reminiscent look in his eyes. 

"And say", went on the clown, "I saw 
a swell opening in New York, the "Gold 
Diggers of 1946." Maybe some of them 
are your old friends. Nola Tuttle is be- 
ginning her stage career as leading lady." 

"Sure. I remember Nola. Let's see, 
that leaves only a few more. Have you 
ever heard of a chap by name of A. V. 
Barringer?" 

"The one with a mustache? Oh, yes, 
he's the president of the A. and P. Stores 
of the U. S. And he told me that your 
friends Misses Krites, Vanhoy, and Rus- 
sell are learning more about the gentle 
art of house-keeping as they are on the 
list of brides-to-be." 

"Well, that accounts for all of them, 
I guess. Say wait" — 

But the clown was dissappearing to- 
ward the center of the ring as the band 
struck up the tune for his entrance, and 
the mayor was left to chew thoughtfully 
on his cigar and think over old days at 
North High. 




Page twenty-two 



BLACK AND GOLD 



T4J 



ANNIVER/4RY CPITIONi 



jjulj. m m i i m j Jir a 



LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF JANUARY CLASS 

By Sylvester Johnson, Testator 



We, the pioneer graduating class of 
January 1936, being full of nothing but 
our ambitions, do hereby leave all our 
worldly possessions to our less fortunate 
classmates, faculty members and princi- 
pal in this, our last will and testament. 

Article I, Section I; 

• To the faculty of North High School, 
we bequeath the privilege of running the 
school, as we are tired of doing so. 

Section II; 

We bequeath to Miss Dungan, the 
pleasure of teaching the "onward rush- 
ing" sixth graders, as they are getting 
grey-headed in their years of successful 
failure. 

Section III; 

To Mr. Floyd Gooch, (better known 
as Coach), we leave the honor of coach- 
ing a flirting football team. (They just 
flirt at their opponents in a game. ) 

Section IV; 

We bequeath to Mrs. Bankston, the 
honor of keeping the jailbirds from sleep- 
ing their time off. 

Section V; 

To Miss Woodmore, we bequeath our 
appreciation of her valiant attempt at 
teaching a snappy, failing, Junior Business 
Class. 

Section VI; 

To Mr. R. S. Haltiwanger, principal of 



our fair school, we bequeath our excel- 
lent grades in history, as he may need 
them for reference in the future. 

Article II, Section I; 

To the dignified Juniors we bequeath 
our front-row seats in the auditorium, 
and hope that they won't snore as loudly 
as we did. 

Section II; 

Bernice Rykard bequeaths her flirting 
ability to Kate Reece, as she may need 
it in the future. 

Section III; 

To George Shore, Bobby Young leaves 
his knowledge of history, as he may need 
it in his many unsuccessful graduations 
to come. 

Section IV; 

Miss Doris Turner bequeaths her title 
of "Miss," to the younger generation, as 
she has no use for it in the future. 

We hereby appoint as administrator 
of our estate, Mr. R. S. Haltiwanger, 
whose efficiency, wisdom, and serious- 
ness, is undoubtedly and unquestionably 
exercised to the greatest extent. 

In witness whereof, we do hereunto 
set our seal, this 31st day of January, 
1936. 

Sylvester Johnson, Testator 

Witnesses: 
1st Murderer 
2nd Murderer 
3rd Murderer 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page twenty- three 




NORTH HIGH JUNE CLASS OFFICERS 

Nina Jackson President Wilma Archer Historian 

Elizabeth Barbee Vice-President Edna Hudspeth Lawyer 

Jane Bennett Secretary Allen Hunt Prophet 

Sarah Burns Mascot Mary Ellen Johnston Giftorian 

Mr. Ray Swaringen Advisor- 
Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Rose 



Page twenty-four 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Wilma Archer 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Liver and Dish Washing 
Ass. Editor The Segya 4; Lib. Page 



Robert Earl Burns 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Brunettes 
Class Baseball 2. 



Elizabeth Virginia Barbee 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Rainy Days 

Alderman 2; Lib. Page 2, 3: Bus. 

Staff Scribbler 3, 4; Girl Reserves 

3, 4; Lit. Soc. 4: Sec. 4. 



Jane Bennett 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Waffles 
Sec. 4; Lib. Page 3. 4; Girl 



Class 
Reserves 4 



Pres. 4. 



Nell LeClaire Barrett 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate-To Wear A Hat 
Girl Reserves 3, 4: Sec. 4. 



Evelyn Cooke 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— String Music 
Needlecraft Club 1; Girl Reserves 1, 
2; Lib. Page 1; Rec. Club 2; Class 
Hit-Pin; Class Baseball 2; Track 1; 
Ass. Editor Black and Gold 4. 



Mary Elizabeth Coe 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate — History Homework 
Lib. Page 1, 2. 3; Athletics 1, 2, 3, 
4; Office Page 2, 3. 4; Girl Reserves 
1, 2; Jr. Red Cross 2; Policeman 3; 
Office Supply Store 3, 4. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page twenty- five 





E. F. Freeman 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Homework 



Hi-Y 3. 



Delia Edna Hudspeth 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Memorizing 
Girl Reserves 2; Vice Pres. 2; Cafe. 
Club 2; Lib. Page 2, 3; Cafe. 3, 4; 
Hom.-Ec. Club 4; Pres. 4; Lit. Soc. 
4; Pres. 4; Dramatic Club 4; Cheer- 
leader 4; Excelsior Club 4; Debating 
4. 



Pansy R. Freeman 

Commercial Course 

Pet Hate — Being Bossed 

Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4; Lib. Page 

2, 4; Dramatic Club 3; Needlecraft 

Club 1. 

Ruth Hinshaw 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Wade Poindexter 
Soccer 4; Girl Reserves 1; Class Hit- 
Pin 1; Hit-Pin 2; Capt. 2; Cafe. 2; 
Class Baseball 1; Track 1. 



Allen Hunt 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Helpless Women 
Alderman 4; Court Solicitor 3; Ex- 
celsior Club 4; Basketball 3; Baseball 
3; Football 4. 



Mary E. Hanes 

Commercial Course 

Pet Hate—Dusting 

Girls Glee Club 1; Girl Reserves 4; 

Office Page 4; Cafe. Head 3. 4; 

Needlecraft Club 2; Pres. 2. 



Nina Jackson 

General Course 
Per Hate— "Quizzes" 
First Aid Club 4; Recreation Club 1, 
2; Ho.-Ec. Club 4; Athletic Asso. 
4; Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 2. 3; 
Tennis 3; Dramatic Club 1; Needle- 
craft Club 1. 



Page twenty-six 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Mary Ellen Johnston 

General Course 

Pet Hate—Dish Washing 

Baseball 1; Basketball 2, 3: Soccer 

4; Excelsior Club 4; Athletic Asso. 

4; Hom.-Ec. Club 4. 



Lucille Virginia Long Wade Hampton Poindexter 



General Course 

Per Hate—Taking A Bath 

First Aid Club 4; Hom.-Ec. Club 3, 

4; Girl Reserves 1; Rec. Club 1; 

Needlecraft Club 1; Dramatic Club I. 



Industrial Arts Course 

Pet Hate-M. O. S. 

Property Mgr. 3, 4; Basketball 3; 

Cheerleader 3; Baseball 3; Football 

4; Huntsman Club 1; Hi-Y Club 3. 



Kate Elizabeth Reece 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate—"Know-It-Atts" 
Excelsior Club 4; Lit. Soc. 3. 4; Lil 
Page 1, 2, 4: 
Page 4; 



Glee Club 1, 
Dramatic Club 3. 



2; Office 



Myrtle Rykard 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate — Gossipers 
Alderman 1, 2,' 3, 4; Excelsior Club 
3, 4; Sec. 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4: 
Pres. 3, 4; Office Page 3. 4; Manag- 
ing Editor Scribbler 3; Lit. Soc. 3. 
4; Girl Reserves 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 
4; Soccer 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 4: 
Cafe. Club 1; Pres. 1: Hom.-Ec. Club 
3. 4; Vice Pres. 3, 4. 



Charles Albert Vannoy 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Girls 
Science Club 1; Hi-Y Club 3. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page twenty-seven 



jSg ANNIVER/iiity JEPITJONrtSsgl 



m 



i i m 



SENIOR GIFTS 

Mary Ellen Johnston, Giftorian 

To every senior who starts on his way 

A parting gift we make today. 

To Allen goes this little gun 

So he can Hunt from sun to sun. 

We give Kate Reece a megaphone 

To aid her natural speaking tone. 

Jane Bennett rates a blue-eyed doll 

And Nina Jackson a basketball. 

Surely Mamie and Cleo will like to look 

Between the pages of this history book. 

And nothing could please old Wade as well 

As hearing the sound of this dinnerbell. 

To keep Kathleen Moore from being late 

We think an alarm clock appropriate. 

A comb and mirror we give Nell Barrett 

With Evelyn Cooke we'll let her share it. 

Lib Barbee would like a nice little car 

And Charles Vannoy a movie star. 

A Cook stove and a Cook book, too 

For Mary Lib Coe will have to do. 

Some Colgates will aid Edna Hudspeth's smile 

And a ball will amuse Wm. Kates a-while. 

As a bride, Myrtle Rykard has use for a ring 

And Lena Branson a piano so she can sing. 

Wilma Archer can increase her vocabulary 

By swallowing this whole dictionary. 

And Albert McKinney gets a box of candy 

When 'round the girls, he will find it handy. 

Ruth Hinshaw deserves a make-up kit 

Since the "Patchwork Quilt" she made a hit. 

Two pencils for Mary Hanes and Lucille Long 

As typists they will never do anything wrong. 

These marbles will give E. F. Freeman some fun 

This parasol protect Pansy from the sun. 

And last but not least, we give Bobby Burns 

A big lollipop, as the session "adjourns". 



Page twenty-eight 



BLACK AND GOLD 



T44 



ANNIVCR/AHY EDITION 




SUPERLATIVES OF JUNE CLASS 



MOST ATHLETIC 

Mary Ellen Johnston 
William Kates 

WITTIEST 

Kathleen Moore 
Wade Poindexter 

BEST-ALL-ROUND 

Nina Jackson 
William Kates 



BEST LOOKING 



Nell Barrett 
Robert Burns 



CUTEST 

Jane Bennett 
E. F. Freeman 



BIGGEST FLIRT MOST INTELLECTUAL 



Myrtle Rykard 
Albert McKinney 

MOST CONCEITED 

Kate Reece 

Albert McKinney 



Wilma Archer 
Allen Hunt 

MOST POPULAR 

Evelyn Cooke 
Albert McKinney 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page twenty-nine 






NORTH HIGH JUNE CLASS HISTORY 



Wilma Archer, Historian 



Most of the graduates of the North 
High Class of 36 began their school ca- 
reer at Fairview School or at Old North 
Elementary School, and a majority of us 
have come through our years of school- 
ing together. Of course, the group that 
remains is the "cream of the crop", as 
you might say, of the hundred or so that 
probably began about the same time. All 
the faulty material has been weeded out, 
and there remain less than forty who have 
continued their schooling in spite of sev- 
enth grade tests, disease epidemics, and 
such. Most of us have had such well- 
loved teachers as Miss Annie Maud Pol- 
lard, Miss Revelle, Miss Tyler, and Miss 
Dungan. 

We began our career at North Junior 
High under the leadership of Mr. Cald- 
well and finished under Mr. Haltiwanger. 
Throughout the years at junior and senior 
high, we have actively supported the city 
government organization and held impor- 
tant positions on various teams, editorial 
staffs, and clubs. 



Among our distinctions we may claim 
Wade Poindexter, the only blind tackle 
in captivity; two great actresses, Myrtle 
Rykard and Jane Bennett; Kate Reece, 
debater; and Wilma Archer, newspaper 
editor. Collectively speaking, the class 
is unrivaled in beauty, brains, and ath- 
letic ability. 

We all, more or less successfully, sur- 
vived the catastrophic effects of the de- 
depression, M. O. S., and American His- 
tory. 

The main events of our senior year 
were the Junior-Senior reception, the 
stage presentation of "Macbeth" and par- 
ticipation on North High's first football 
team. 

Now, after at least eleven years of trib- 
ulation, we are at last ready to receive 
our diplomas as North High's first June 
graduates, leaving the fame of our accom- 
plishments and our deep love for our Al- 
ma Mater as a heritage to those who are 
to follow us. 




Piige thirty 



BLACK AND GOLD 



T-W 



ANNIVCR/4RY EDITION 



3XEO 



u im J-i jt 



PROPHECY OF JUNE CLASS, 1936 

Allen Hunt, Prophet 



The mammoth plane circled low over 
the California hills and came to a perfect 
three-point landing in the Rose Bowl 
which had been formed into an airport 
when the Graham plan went into effect 
over the country ten years before and 
made stadiums a superfluity. Two long 
legs emerged from the cabin followed by 
the familiar specs of Wade Poindexter 
who had just come West to take over an 
executive position with M. G. M. studios 
and play the 1 part of Leo, the M. G. M. 
lion, since the Marx brothers have con- 
fined themselves strictly to grand opera. 

The pilot raised his goggles and started 
forward: 

"Well, Wade Poindexter! I didn't 
know you were the fat, white haired exec- 
utive I was hauling around.'' 

"And you are Robert Burns, my old 
North High pal. Well, the world's a 
small place after all!" And Wade put 
another stick of Wrigley's in his mouth. 
He had been carrying it around with him 
for ten years, hoping that Miss Mint 
would stop him and hand out a dollar. 

"Say," quoth the pilot, "meeting you 
here makes me think of the good old days 
at North High. A lot of our friends have 
become famous since then. 

"Did you know E. F. Freemand and 
Myrtle Rykard are out here in Califor- 
nia? E. F. is a cartoonist who is giving 
Walt Disney something to think about, 
while Myrtle is a stage and screen star 
who emotes at present in a well known 
musical comedy, 'Strike Me Pale Pink.' 

"Charles Vannoy is working overtime 
lately since so many people have accepted 
Mae West's invitation, to 'come up and 
see her sometime.' Charles is her eleva- 
tor boy. 

"I heard that Kate Reece is running 
for governor of N. C. in favor of the 
Townsend old age pension plan. 

"Mary Elizabeth Coe is happily mar- 
ried and is now living in W. S. She 



cooks daily for six little Cookes. 

"William Kates and Mary Ellen John- 
ston are now coaching basketball and de- 
veloping two Fast Fairview Fives. 

"Elizabeth Barbee, Nell Barrett, and 
Edna Hudspeth have started a girls 
school. They are teaching girls how to 
be beautiful since they know all about 
it. Their associates are Pansy Freeman, 
Evelyn Cooke, and Cleo Warner. Hun- 
dreds of beautiful girls are turned out 
yearly by these experienced instructors 
for the stage aand screen. 

"Wilma Archer and Nina Jackson are 
writing blood-curdling murder mystery 
novels for the master detective magazines. 

"Jane Bennett has signed a contract to 
double for Shirley Temple. 

"Kathleen Moore, who got her start 
singing during Mr. Swaringen's absence 
from home room one morning, knocked 
Major Bowes off his feet with her vocal- 
izing and gave him the gong. 

"I was flying to California from N. Y.," 
the pilot continued, "and I had to make a 
forced landing in Kansas. I dropped in 
on a white bearded hermit. He was no 
less than Albert McKinney, our ole pal. 
He explained his action saying he had 
been disappointed in love." 

Wade interrupted there, "I hear Holly- 
wood is a lively town. Let's ankle over 
to the Cocoanut Grove." Here they 
found that the hit of the show was the 
famous dance team, Mary Hanes, the 
electric-fan dancer, and Lena Bianson, 
the soap-bubble dancer. 

While they were engrossed in this 
spectacle, Robert punched Wade with 
"Do you see what I see?" and no less 
person than Allen Hunt, the master of 
ceremonies, in frock-tail loat and white 
fie, came into view and began crooning 
into the microphone. He kept looking in 
the direction of two girls in trim uniforms 
sitting nearby whom Wade recognized 
(Continued on page 193) 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page thirty-one 




LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF JUNE CLASS 



We, the Members of the June, 1936 
graduating class of North High, being 
comparatively sound in body and unsound 
in mind, do hereby will and bequeath the 
following items as our last will and testa- 
ment. 

Article I, Section I; 

To Mr. Swaringen, our esteemed home- 
room teacher, we leave the incoming sen- 
iors in the hope that he will find them less 
trying than we have been. 

Section II; 

To our Alma Mater, we leave our 
heartfelt gratitude for all it has done for 
us and our wishes for a successful future. 

Section III; 

To our teachers and principal, we leave 
our appreciation of the efforts made in 
our behalf and the assurance that they 
may have classes in the future just as ap- 
preciative as we, but not as brilliant. 

Article II, Section I; 

To Miss Dungan, Wilma Archer leaves 
her red hair. 

Section II; 

To J. D. Allgood, Albert McKinney 



leaves his title of biggest flirt. 

Section III; 

To Lola Belle Shelton, Mary Ellen 
Johnston wills her ability in Athletics. 

Section IV; 

To Opal Lancaster, Evelyn Cooke 
leaves her popularity in the hope that she 
will cherish and protect it. 

Section V; 

To Dorothy Darnell, Mary E. Coe 
wills her beauty and the office. 

Article III, Section I; 

We do finally set aside one-third of 
our estate, amounting to approximately 
three cents, to erect a monument in our 
memory on the school grounds, as we de- 
sire to be classed as those "gone but not 
forgotten." 

Made under our hand and seal, this 
the 26th day of March in the year of our 
Lord 1936 in the city of Winston-Salem, 
N. C, in the county of Forsyth. 

Testator: Edna Hudspeth 
Witnesses: 

Major Bowes 
Edward VIII 




Page thirty-two 



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1 ANNIV£R/4RY EPm ONlH?36j 

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NORTH HIGH CITY GOVERNMENT 

Mayor — Robert Newsom 

Judge — Doris Turner, First semester 

Louise Lineback, Second semester 

Police Chief — Paul Cheek, first semester 

F. L. Wooten, second semester 

Solicitor— William Kates 
Clerk of Court— Jean Simpson 
Court Stenographers— Nina Jackson, 
Evelyn Cooke 

Board of Aldermen — Gray Shermer, Law- 
rence Highfill, Virginia Nelson, Geral- 
dine Matthews, Hilda Simmons, Leon 
Russell, E. H. Self, Mary Widdifield, 
Charles Haney, Juanita Miller, Carolyn 
White, Louise Totherow, Paul Manuel, 
Sebia Putman, Virginia Highfill, Helen 
Morgan, Dorothy Darnell, Evangeline 
Butner. 



Policemen — F. L. Wooten, Hunter McEl- 
rath, James Harrington, J. D. Allgood, 
Luther Ray Kiser, Hilda Futrel, Doro- 
thy Smith, Marie Vanhoy, Doris Poin- 
dexter, Grace Lee Hinshaw, Mildred 
Newsom, Clarice Bruce, Iris Hicks, 
Mildred Childress, Doris Hamlin, Jo- 
seph Wright, Martha Jones. 



Sponsors— Board of Aldermen. — Miss 
Dungan, Court — Mrs. Bankston, Po- 
licemen — Mrs. Bunn, Superior Court. — 
Miss Penry, Miss Stockton, Mrs. 
Bankston, Miss Dungan. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page thirty -seven 




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DEBATERS 

Page thirty-nine 




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Page forty-three 



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BLACK AND GOLD 



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GIRLS BASEBALL 

BLACK AND GOLD 



GIRLS BASKETBALL 



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CHEERLEADERS 

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MONOGRAM AND EXCELSIOR 

BLACK AND GOLD 




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To 
Mr. Kermit Glenn Phillips, A. B. 

University of North Carolina 

Principal of South High School 
who is our principal, putting forth untiring efforts in our be- 
half; who is our counselor, thinking and planning creatively 
with us; who is our interested friend, rejoicing in our 
achievement, we gratefully dedicate our section of this Black 
and Gold. 



-eQazcOiQki 



2B m ANNIVER/4JHV CPIT IONflTOl 

SOUTH HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY 

OFFICE ADMINISTRATOR 
Paige Charles, Secretary 

CAFETERIA 
Edith Taylor Moore, A. B. 

Maryville College, Peabody College 

COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT 
Artelee Puett, B. E., B. A., Head of Commercial Department 

University of North Carolina 

Tiny M. Odom, A. B. C. T. Phillips, A. B. 

Columbia University University of North Carolina 

Columbia College University of Colorado 

Fannie Love Mecum, A. B. 

Greensboro Woman's College 

ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 
Moselle Stephenson, A. B., Head of English Department 

Winthrop College 

Lavenia A. Fuller, B. S. Arthur Steere, A. B. 

North Carolina State College Kent University 

Elon College 

Margaret French McLean, A. B. Clara Evelyn Tiller, B. S. 

Salem College Harrisonburg College 

William and Mary College 
Peabody Colleqe 

LIBRARIAN 
Hazel Baity, B. A., B. A. in L. S. 

Meredith College. University of North Carolina 

HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 
Alpha Shaner Evans, B. S. 

Salem College 

Edith Taylor Moore, B. A. 

Maryville College. Peabody College 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT 
Ivan J. Basch, B. S., Head of Industrial Arts Department 

Miami University, University of Detroit 

Lawrence A. Fox, A. B. Frank W. Swant, B. S. in I. E. 

Iowa State University The Stout Institute, Menomonie, W.sconsin 

LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 
Virginia Louise Allen, A. B,, Head of Language Department 

Salem College 

Edna Leah Higgins, A. B. 

Salem College 

MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT 
Nan Robertson Turney, A. B., Head of Mathematics Department 

Salem College 

James Allen Bunn, B. S. Eleanor Gray Cain, A. B. 

Guilford College Salem College 

SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 
Ruth Frances Meinuing, A. B. 

Salem College, State University, Columbia University 

SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 
Daisy Lee Glasgow, A. B., M. A., Head of Social Science Department 

Salem College, Columbia University 

Kathleen Hall Virginia Batte Johnson. A. B. 

University of North Carolina University of North Carolina 

Ned Raeford Smith, A. B. 

Duke University, Salem College 



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BLACK AND GOLD 




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CLIFTON LEECH SNIDER 

Winner First Place 

Fisher Body Craftsman Coach Building 

Award of 

Seventy-five Dollars in Cash 

and 

Placque 



Page Fifty -two 



BLACK AND GOLD 





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ODELL NEWELL 

November 26, 1915 
May 27, 1934 



T-H 



ANNIVCR/4RY EDITION i 



xi i i mm i 1.W.UJO E 




SOUTH HIGH SCHOOL JANUARY CLASS OFFICERS 

Harry Sapp President Marguerite Fort Historian 

Harry Dorsett Vice President Myra Mae Davis Prophet 

Lucy Stewart --Secretary Zelpha Lee Wishon Testator 

Ashley Stonestreet Treasurer Ruth Minish Poet 

Harry Phillips Mascot 

Miss Margaret McLean Adviser 

Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Blue Hyacinth 

Motto: "Better little talent and much purpose 
than much talent and little purpose." 



Page fifty-six 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Grover Cleveland Bates 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Literature 
Cafe. Dept. 3; Art Dcpt. 1, 2; Hi- 
Y 3, 4; Nature Club 1: Glee Club 1. 
2; Eagle Monogram 4; Half Holiday 
2, 3; May Day Program 2; Field 
Meet 2; San. Dept. 2; Night Per- 
formances 1, 2; Black and Gold Staff 
4., 



David Howard Conrad 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Getting Up When Its 
Cold 
Rec. Dept. 3; San. Dept. 2. 4; Per. 
Rel. Dept. 3; Scholarship Dept. 1, 2, 
3; Lib. Council 4; Hi-Y 3. 4; Dra- 
matiq Club 1; Glee Club 2; Rhythm 
Club 3; Dancing Club 3: Football 4; 
Eagle Monogram 3; Half Holiday 1, 
2. 3, 4; May Day 1, 2; Field Meet 
1, 2; Newspaper Staff 2; Night Per- 
formance 2. 



James Howard Bray 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Getting Up In The 
Morning 
Traffic Dept. 2; Per. Rel. Dept. 2; 
Aircraft Club 1; Half Holiday 1; Or- 
chestra 1 . 



Myra Mae Davis 

General Course 
Per Hate— Street Lights 
Sec. School 3; Board Member 1; Plan- 
ning Dept. 2; Supt. 2; Rec. Dept. 1, 
2, 3: Supt. 1. 2; Traffic Dept. 1, 2, 
3; Per. Rel. Dept. 1, 2, 3, 4; Lost 
and Found Dept. 2, 3; Lib. Page 4; 
Girl Reserves 2. 3; Glee Club 1. 4: 
Rhythm Club 2, 3; Hon. Club 2; Girl 
Scouts 1; Dancing Club 3, 4; Basket- 
ball 2; May Day 1; The Segya Staff 
4; Jr. Monogram 2; Eagle Monogram 
3: Hon. Club Pin 2; Golden Report 
Card 2: Half Holiday 1, 2, 3, 4: 
Night Performances 1, 2, 3; Stunt 
Programs 1,2, 3; Operetta 1; San. 
Dept. 1; Cheering Squad 4; Actors 
2, 4. 



Gwyn Richard Brown 

General Course 

Per Hate— Homework 

Dramatic Club 2; Half Holiday 1, 2; 

3. 4; May Day 2; Field Meet 1, 2. 



Woodrow Wilson Dixon 

General Course 
Pet Hate' — Life Of Samuel Johnson 
Rec. Dept. 3; San. Dept. 1, 3; Traf- 
fic Dept. 4: Per. Rel. Dept. 4; Cafe. 
Dept. 2; Glee Club 1, 4; Football 4; 
Golden Report Card 1, 2; Half Holi- 
day 1, 2, 4; Essay Contest 2; Cheer- 
ing Squad 2. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page fifty-seven 




1 



Harry Raymer Dorsett 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Conceited Dames 

North High 1, 2; Rec. Dept. 3. 4 
Traffic Dept. 3. 4; Per. Rel. Dept 

3. 4; Lib. Council 3. 4; Hi-Y 3. 4 

Dramatic Club 4; Rhythm Club 3 

Dancing Club 3; Football Capt. 3. 4 

Basketball 4; Baseball 3. 4; W. S 

Monogram 4; Half Holiday 3. 4 
Winner Debating Contest 3. 



Hazel Hartley 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Persimmon Pudding 
Reynolds High I, 3; Traffic Dept 



Kenneth Wendell Evans 

General Course 
Per Hate-To Get Up In The 
Morning. 
Reynolds High 1, 3; San. Dept. Supt. 
4: Rec. Dept. 4; Soccer 2; Half 
Holiday 4; Cheering Squad 4; Gold 
Medal [or Industrial Arts. 



Marian Heitman Hege 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate — Spinach 
Traffic Dept. 2. 3, 4; Supt. 4; Per. 
Rel. Dept. 3. 4; Girl Reserves 1, 4: 
Hon. Club 2; Jr. Monogram 2; Sr. 
Monogram 4: Eagle Monogram 3; 
Golden Report Cards 2. 3; Half Hol- 
iday 1, 2, 3. 4; May Day 1; Pet 
Show 2; Field Meet 1, 2; Stunt Pro- 
gram 3. 



Marguerite Frances Fort 

General Course 
Per Hate — Going To Walnut Cove 
Pres. School 3, 4; Board Member 1; 
Per. Rel. Dept. 3, 4; Supt. 2; Lib. 
Page 1. 2. 4: Supt. 2; Rec. Dept. 4. 
Lib. Council 4: Girl Reserves 4; Glee 
Club 1, 2. 4; Rhythm Club 4; Danc- 
ing Club 4; Jr. Monogram 2: Sr. 
Monogram 4; Hon. Club Pin 2; Gold- 
en Report Card 3; Cheering Squad 4. 

Willie Lawrence Hutchins 

General Course 
Pcf Hate— William Shakespeare 
Board Member 4; San. Dept. 2, 3: 
Traffic Dept. 2, 3. 4; Per. Rel. Dept. 
3: Lib. Council 4; Hi-Y 3. 4; Nature 
Club 2; Rhythm Club 4: Aircraft 
Club 3; Basketball 4; Baseball 4: 
Half Holiday 3. 4; May Day Pro- 
gram 2; Pet Show 3. 4; Field Meet 
2; Cheering Squad 4; Black and Gold 
Staff 4. 



Page fifty-eight 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Ruth Lucille Minish 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Noisy Chewing Gum 
Vice Pres. School 2; Board Member 
2, 3; Service Dept. 1; Supt. 1; Traf- 
fic Dept. 3; Per. Rel. Dept. 2; Schol- 
arship Dept. 4; Service Dept. 1, 2; 
Rec. Dept. 4; San. Dept. 1; Traffic 
Dept. 1, 2, 3, 4: Scholarship Dept. 
1, 4; Per. Rel. 1, 2, 3. 4; Cafe. Dept. 
I, 4; Lib. Council 4; Credentials and 
Employment Dept. 1 : Dramatic Club 

1, 4: Glee Club 1, 3, 4; Hon. Club 

2, 3. 4; Dancing Club 3, 4; Jr. Mon- 
ogram 1; Sr. Monogram 4; Eagle 
Monogram 3; Hon. Club Pin. 2; 
Golden Report Card 2: Half Holiday 
1, 2, 3, 4; May Day 1. 



Lucy Rebecca Stewart 

General Course 
Per Hate— Sissy Boys 
Sec. Pub. Dept. 1; Traffic Dept. 3, 
4; Per. Rel. Dept. 3; Lib. Council 3, 
4; Glee Club 4; Golden Report 
Cards 1; Half Holiday 2; Field 
Meet 4: Cheering Squad 3; Stunt 
Program 1 . 



Joseph Harry Sapp 

General Course 
Pet Hate-Silly Girls 
Scholarship Dept. 4; Supt. 4; Rec. 
Dept. 4; San. Dept. 4; Traffic Dept. 
1, 2. 3, 4; Per. Rel. Dept. 2, 3, 4: 
Lib. Council 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2; 
Glee Club 1; Jr. Monogram 2; Sr. 
Club 3; Eagle Monogram 3; Half 
Holiday 1. 2. 3. 4; Spelling Match 
Winner 2; Newspaper Staff 1; Field 
Meet 1; Night Performance 3. 

Clifton Snider 

General Course 
Per Hate — Life Of Samuel Johnson 

Ashley Stonestreet 

General Course 
Per Hate-Tall Girls 
San. Dept. 4; Supt. 4; Per. Rel. 
Dept. 1, 2, 3. 4; Lib. Page 1; 
Glee Club 2. 3; Rhythm Club 3; 
Aircraft Club 1; Dancing Club 1; 
Golden Report Card 3; Half Holi- 
day 1, 2, 3, 4; Named Football 
Team 4. 



Vivian Kathleen Shaver 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Carrots 
San. Dept. 2; Traffic Dept. 3. 4; 
Per. Rel. Dept. 2, 3, 4; Scholarship 
Dept. 3, 4: Lib. Council 4; Girl Re- 
serves 3, 4, 5; Nature Club 2; Glee 
Club 1; Hon. Club 2; Skating Club 
3, 4; Dancing Club 4; Soccer 2. 4. 
Basketball 2; Baseball 2, 4; Jr. Mon- 
ogram 2; Sr. Monogram 4: Eagle 
Monogram 4; Hon. Club Pin 2; Gold- 
en Report Card 1, 2; Half Holiday 
2: Spelling Match Winner 2, 3. 4; 
Pet Show 3; Field Meet 1. 2. 

Zelpha Lee Wishon 

General Course 
Per Hate— Pinto Beans 
Reynolds High 3; Lib. Paqe 2; Tra- 
ffic Dept. 1, 2, 3; Lib. Council 4; 
Per. Rel. Dept. 2, 4; Girl Reserves 4; 
Dramatic Club 1; Nature Club 1; Glee 
Club 1: Rhythm Club 4; Pres. 4; 
Hon. Club 1; Skating Club 4; Danc- 
ing Club 4; Jr. Monogram 2; Sr. 
Monogram 4; Hon. Club Pins 2: May 
Day Program 1; Field Meet 1, 2; 
Cheering Squad. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



fiftv 



T-H 



MNIVER/^SV CPITIONl 



-U-Uunaxi i i m ijcrz 



SOUTH HIGH JANUARY CLASS POEM 



Ruth Minish, Class Poet 



Hh 



Leaders! 

Guiding stars to those who walk the self-same road, 
Your footsteps faltering not, when so near your goal, 
Aspiring to bright futures — the past a happy load, 
Standing proud to greet your fate as did the knights of old. 

Leaders! 

Acting as a beacon to those who need a hand, 
Standing straight when joys are far arid few, 
Sending sustaining courage to those on unfirm land, 
Giving of yourself in friendships glad and true. 

Leaders! 

May your ideals be kept intact, both of heart and mind. 
May new histories brightest annals of your exploits tell, 
Bringing joy and honor to the school you leave behind, 
Living a useful life — one you may treasure well. 




Fage sixty 



BLACK AND GOLD 



T-U 



ANNIVER/4RY EDITION 



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SUPERLATIVES OF JANUARY CLASS 



BEST LOOKING 

Marguerite Fort 
Vonnie Willard 



BEST-ALL-ROUND 

Zelpha Lee Wishon 
Gwyn Brown 



MOST INTELLECTUAL MOST ATHLETIC 

Marian Hege Vivian Shaver 

Harry Sapp David Conrad 

BLACK AND GOLD 



WITTIEST 

Zelpha Lee Wishon 
Harry Sapp 

BIGGEST FLIRTS 

Myra Mae Davis 
Ashley Stonestreet 



Page sixty-one 



'■— i i i ■ i i i i m\\\ i i ii ii i 1 1 i ■ i i^i — u^"^ — 



HISTORY OF JANUARY CLASS, 1936 

Marguerite Fort, Historian 

Scene: Mrs. Jackson's comfortable living-room, fifteen years after graduation. 
Jane, Mrs. Jackson's daughter, is about to leave to visit a girl friend who is gradu- 
ating from high school. 



Mrs. Jackson: When you return from 
your call, be sure to come in the side 
doors, because I'm having company. To- 
night my senior class in high school is 
having a reunion here. It really doesn't 
seem that it has been fifteen years since 
we graduated. 

Jane: Mother, I've never heard you 
say anything about your class before. 
Please tell me about it. 

Mrs. Jackson: All right. First our 
class was mixed with the seventh, eighth, 
and ninth grades in home rooms until we 
became a senior class. We were quite 
the kings of our little universe (so we 
thought), and our early history reads 
like a society column. We always made 
a party out of everything, even our les- 
sons. I distinctly remember the first par- 
ty we had in the spring of 1934. We 
had an outing at the Power House. That 
will always seem an unhappy memory, 
because Odell Newell, one of the best 
friends South High ever knew, was killed 
while walking from our school to his 
home after the party. 

Later we had another party. Miss 
Mary Martin, a new teacher at our school, 
was then our sponsor. She had been 
tried by our standards of good sportman- 
ship (similar to the trial given to all new 
teachers by their pupils.) Looking back 
over those days now, I realize she must 
have been a good sport to be so nice to 
such a fun-loving, mischievous junior 
class as we were. 

Jane: Mother didn't you do anything 
but have parties all that time? 

Mrs. Jackson: Why, yes. We were 
very business-like when anything of im- 
portance arose. While we were Juniors, 
we organized our class and elected offi- 
cers. We let one group of officers stay 



in two terms because they were so good 
—at planning parties. Harry Dorsett 
was our president and Ruth Minish our 
secretary. During the last half of cur 
senior year Harry Dorsett became so 
important in sports that we found it nec- 
essary to elect a new president, Harry 
Sapp, and as his secretary, Lucy Stewart. 
Harry Sapp was quite a business man and 
he carried us through those last weeks 
with a brave show of his heels that were 
clicking from home room to the office 
with a surprising amount of speed. 

We did many interesting things. Our 
class, being the first senior class, had a 
great deal to do with the government of 
the school. I remember we had two cap- 
tains of teams, a secretary of the school, 
six superintendents of departments, and a 
president of the student body. Can you 
wonder at our strong influence in Stu- 
dent Government affairs? 

Near the end of the term, when we 
were wondering if we would graduate, 
came a joyful moment. A member of 
our class, Clifton Snider, won not only 
a small fortune for himself, but also 
brought honor to our school and class. 
His stage coach was the best in the state, 
and the Fisher Body Craftsmanship Guild 
awarded him first prize. 

The Junior-Senior Banquet was the 
crowning achievement in entertainment. 
We were hailed as pioneers and every- 
thing at the banquet was early American, 
except the good time, and it was 1936 in 
a big way. 

Graduation itself was great fun — all 
except the practicing. Dr. Clyde Milner 
was our speaker and he made an inspira- 
tional talk that was a fitting climax to our 
four happy years, but I really think that 
balancing those dignified senior caps was 
the hardest thing we had ever had to do. 



Page sixty- two 



BLACK AND GOLD 




PROPHECY OF JANUARY CLASS, 1936 

Myra Mae Davis, Prophet 

Scene: Mrs. Jackson's home. A reunion of the senior high school class is being 
held. The former president, Harry Sapp, presides. As the roll is called each person 
stands and gives an account of himself since graduation. 



First, Howard Bray, an aviator, has 
been doing a great deal of flying experi- 
menting with aviation. His first flight 
around the world broke the record. He 
has for the past five months flown the 
rocket ship from New York to Paris. 

Second, Ruth Minish, soon after grad- 
uation, began studying to become an act- 
ress. She was, after a few years, given 
minor parts in productions, but later her 
fame grew to international proportions 
through the help of Mr. DeWhitt, a noted 
producer. 

Third, Harry Dorsett, an excellent vo- 
calist, has accomplished his ambition — 
that of singing over the radio. Everyone 
who hears his program is enthusiastic and 
wishes his fifteen minutes were two hours. 

Fourth, Willie Hutchins, although Pres- 
ident of the Rosie Posie Candy Company, 
keeps his position lowered to that of chief 
taster. 

Fifth, Frances Hartman, pianist for 
Metropolitan opera, is now a student of 
organ. 

Sixth, Clifton Snider, winner of Fisher 
Body Coach contest, is now employed by 
the Chevrolet Company due to his de- 
pendability and skill revealed in early ef- 
forts. 

Seventh, Ashley Stonestreet, street car 
conductor, deposits neighborhood children 
safely at school. 

Eighth, Brother David Conrad, has 
given his soul to higher things and has be- 
come a noted evangelist. 

Ninth, Lucy Stewart is the inspiration 
of his life and leads in his singing. 

Tenth, Zelpha Lee Wishon, is a hotel 



hostess at Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, New 
York. 

Eleventh, Harry Sapp, orchestra direct- 
or at Waldorf-Astoria, helps her enter- 
tain. 

Twelfth, Marguerite Fort, secretary for 
Mrs. DeQuincey Vanderbilt, travels all 
over the world with her employer. 

Thirteenth, Vonnie Willard, the best 
looking boy in the senior class, is in the 
movies on a "heavenly" salary. 

Fourteenth, Hazel Hartley is a mother 
of "two precious children", has a com- 
fortable home, and a husband who works 
for Reynolds. She is still interested in 
dramatics but never expects to go on the 
stage. 

Fifteenth, Kenneth Evans is a magician 
with Mr. C. C. Quack's Medicine Show. 
Life is just "swell-elegant" for him. 

Sixteenth, Grover Bates is founder of 
Bates Beauty Bunting Cosmetics. He is 
still interested in experimenting with 
chemicals. 

Seventeenth, Vivian Shaver is a danc- 
ing teacher. In her spare time she coach- 
es a basketball team. 

Eighteenth, Gwyn Brown, driver of a 
"cute little red fire truck", always puts 
out his fires. 

Nineteenth, Myra Mae Davis has be- 
come a nurse who secured her training 
at Duke Hospital. After nursing for two 
years, she married a brain specialist. 

Twentieth, Woodrow Dixon is an un- 
dertaker with the Dixon Brothers Funeral 
Home in Toledo, Ohio. He wants to 
give his classmates an example of his pro- 
fessional ability, but they protest loudly 
and troop off to the dining room. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page sixty-three 




LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF JANUARY CLASS 



We, the members of the class of Janu- 
ary, 1936, do hereby record our last will 
and testament on our departure from our 
dear Alma Mater. 

Article I 
Item I. To the faculty, we express our 
sincere appreciation for their efforts 
and services rendered during our stay 
at South High. 
Item II. To Miss Hall and Mr. Phillips, 
we extend our sincere thanks for the 
helpful instructions they have given us. 
Item III. To the student body, we leave 
the dear school song in the hope that 
it will create much school spirit. We 
also leave our respective organization 
jobs to those who wish the honor to 
be bestowed upon them. 
Article II 
Item I. To the Juniors, we leave, the 
Senior Privileges and our assembly 
seats (if they can find them.) 
Item II. To the football team of next 
year, we leave the several abilities of 
Harry Dorsett, Woodrow Dixon, and 
David Conrad, and fifteen cheers for 
their success. 
Item III. To the future class presidents, 
Harry Sapp leaves his ability to keep 
the class quiet during business meet- 
ings. He also leaves his ear-trumpet 
just in case they need it, since he has 
become deafened from the noise. 
Item IV. To the debating team of next 
year, Howard Bray leaves his gift of 
arguing on any and every question 
and wishes them much success in going 
'round and 'round. He hopes they 
won't get as dizzy as he did while do- 
ing so. 

Article III 

Item I. To Mildred Carroll, "Bobbie" 

Davis leaves her gift to gab, also her 

flirtatious walk. 

Item II. To Jack Simmons, Marian Hege 

leaves her ability to type, in the hopes 

that some day Jack will make his speed. 

Item III. To Doris Highsmith, Grover 

Bates leaves his Southern drawl, and 



hopes that Doris will put it into pract- 
ice. 

Item IV. To Nancy Fisher, Vivian 
Shaver leaves her strong body and her 
athletic tendencies. 

Item V. To Rosa Speaks, Marguerite 
Fort leaves her good looks. (She tried 
to get Vonnie Willard to leave his with 
Clifton Dunnagan, but he wouldn't be 
coaxed into leaving it behind, even with 
Clifton, who needs it so badly.) 

Item VI. To anybody who needs it, we 
leave Hazel Hartley's ability to act. 
(Apply early to avoid the rush.) 

Item VII. To the future class secretary, 
Lucy Stewart leaves her very fine sec- 
retarial qualities. 

Item VIII. To Jack Brown and Doris 
Bell, Gwyn Brown and Zelpha Lee 
Wishon do finally will their witticism. 

Item IX. To Frances Perryman, Fran- 
ces Hartman hands down her musical 
ability, but she hopes that Frances 
won't distrub the neighbors while play- 
ing the piano. 

Item X. To Helen Lewis, Ruth Minish 
wishes to leave her vamping ways. 

Item XI. Ashley Stonestreet wishes to 
leave a little of his height with Vernon 
Snyder, who is greatly in need of it. 

Item XII. To Roy Cranford, Clifton 
Snider leaves his craftsmanship, ability, 
and talent. 

Item XIII. Willie Hutchins leaves his 
winning smile and charming personality 
to Roy Bovender, in the hopes that 
Roy will take good care of them, as he 
has done. 
We do hereby appoint as executive of 

of January in the year of our Lord, 1936, 

this will, Miss Margaret McLean, as a 

token of our appreciation for her efforts 

this year as our class sponsor. 

Signed and sealed this nineteenth day 

of January in the year of our Lord, 1936. 
Signed, 

Witnesses: Harry Sapp 

Janitor-Brownie Zelpha Lee Wishon 
Maid-Ollie Testators 



Page sixty-four 



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ANNIVER/4EY gPITIONl 



i t m i u i 




:V^'- 





SOUTH HIGH JUNE CLASS OFFICERS 

James Wall President Jessie Mae Wall Testator 

Clyde Whicker Vice-President Roland Lakey Poet 

Wilmoth Lemmons Secretary Bennett Noell Historian 

Fred York Treasurer Lessie Johnson Prophet 

Kermit Phillips Mascot 

Miss Eleanor Cain Sponsor 

Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Rose 

Motto: "Today we follow; tomorrow we lead.'' 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page sixty-five 




Ruby Jeanette Akins 

General Course 

Pet Hate— A Teacher Who Shou 

Partiality 



Richard Galveston Cline 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Sissy And Lover 
Board Member 2; San. Dept. 1, 2; 
Scholarship 3; Basketball 4; Scholar- 
ship Tags 1, 2: Half Holiday 1, 3; 
Field Meet 1: Stage Manager 3. 



Sara Margaret Alspaugh Eleanor Frances Canada 



General Course 
Pet Hate— Going To Bed At 10 
O'clock 
Board Member 2, 3: Planning Dept. 
3, 4; Supt. 3, 4; Service Dept. 1; 
Rec. Dept. 1, 3. 4: Traffic Dept. 1, 
2, 3, 4; Per. Rel. Dept. 1, 2. 3, 4; 
Lib. Page 1; Council 3; Credentials 
and Employment Dept. 1, 2; Dra- 
matic Club 3; Glee Club 3; Skating 
Club 3: Dancing Club 3; Tennis 
3; Jr. Monogram 2; Sr. Monogram 
3; Eagle Monogram 2; Star 2: Honor 
Club Pin 2; Golden Report Card 1: 
Scholarship Tags 2; Half Holidays 
1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Program 1: 
Cheerleader 4: Night Performances 
1, 3; Rainy Day Programs 3: City 
Play Tournament 3; Leaders Club 3; 
First Annual 1 . 



James Everette Cook 

General Course 
Pet Hate— English Homework 
Reynolds High 1, 2, 3. 



General Course 
Per Hate— Washing Dishes 
Scholarship Dept. 1; Cafe. Dept. 2. 
3; Lib. Council 2, 3; Girl Reserves 
I, 2, 3; Dramatic Club 1. 4; Glee 
Club 1: Rhythm Club 3; Honor Club 
1; Skating Club 3; Dancing 1 Club 3; 
Hit-Pin 3; Soccer 4; Basketball 3, 4; 
Baseball 4; Monogram 1; Honor Club 
Pins 2; Golden Report Cards 1; 
Scholarship Tags I; Half Holiday 

1, 2; Newspaper Staff 1; Pet Show 
3; Home Ec. Fashion Show 1: Actor 
1; Stunt Program 1; Lost and Found 
Dept. 1. 

Robert Foy Dowell 

General Course 

Per Hate— English 

Service Dept. 2; Supt. 2; San. Dept. 

2, 3, 4; Per. Rel. Dept. 2. 3. 4 
Amos and Andy Dept. 3. 4; Lib 
Council 4; Art Dept. 1; Football 4 
Basketball 4; Baseball 4; Sr. Mono 
gram 3; Half Holiday 1, 2, 3, 4 
Field Meet 1; Stage Mgr. 3; Rain> 
Day Program 3; Artist Program 3 
Housekeeping Coram. 1; Ch'm. 1. 



Page aixty-six 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Howell Hunter Herring 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Strong Cigars 
Auditing Dept. 1; Rec. Dept. 3, 4; 
Traffic Dept. 1, 2, 3. 4; Lib. Council 
3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 
2, 3; Nature Club 2; Glee Club 1, 
2, 3; Boy Scout 2, 3; Tennis 2'; 
Cheering Squad 4: Skating Club 2; 
Dancing Club 2; Band 1, 4: Ope- 
retta. 



Bobbie Lee Jones 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate— Shorthand 

San. Dept. 2; Per. Rel. Dept. 3; 

Publicity Dept. 1; Honor Club 2; 

Orchestra 4; Junior Monogram 1. 



Marian Ladema Holder 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Cats 
San. Dept. 2; Cafe. Dept. 3; Honor 
Club 2. 

Nat Blackwood Jones, Jr. 

General Course 
Per Hate— A Girl Always Bragging 
Rec. Dept. 3, 4; Traffic Dept. 3, 4; 
Per. Rel. Dept. 3, 4; Scholarship 
Dept. 2; Glee Club 1, 2: Skating 
Club 3; Dancing Club 3; Rhythm 
Club 3; Cheering Squad 4. 



Lessie Rebekah Johnson 

General Course 
Per Hate — Conceited People 
Vice Pres. School 2; Scholarship 
Dept. 1; Supt. 1; Rec. Dept. 4; 
Traffic Dept. 1. 2, 3, 4; Per. Rel. 
Dept. 3; Lib. Council 3; Publicity 
Dept. 1; Glee Club 1; Honor Club 1; 
Orchestra 1; Cheering Squad 4; 
Newspaper Staff 4; Senior Mono- 
gram 3; Junior Monogram 1 ; Operetta 
1. 



Wilmoth Carolyn Lemmons 

General Course 

Per Hate— Rainy Weather 

San. Dept. 3; Supt. 3; Tennis 2, 3; 

Traffic Dept. 3; Rec. Dept. 4; Lib. 

Council 3, 4. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page sixty-seven 




Pauline Travis Libcs 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Liars 
Rec. Dept. 4; Cafe. Dept. 2, 3; Lib. 
Page I; Lib. Council 4; Glee Club 
1, 2; Honor Club 2; Girl Scout 3; 
Basketball 1; Tennis 1; Orchestra 1. 



Geraldine Morris 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate—Teachers That Wear The 

Same Dress Every Day 
Auditing Dept. 1; Planning Dept. 2; 
Traffic Dept. 3; Lib. Council 3; Rhy- 
thm Club 3; Stunt Program 1; Danc- 
ing Club 3. 



Grace Virginia Mize 

General Course 

Pet Hate — Bragging People 

San. Dept. 2; Traffic Dept. 3, 4; 

Cafe. Dept. 4; Lib. Council 4; Girl 

Reserves 3; Rhythm Club 4. 

Alice Lee Peddycord 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate — Cigarettes 
Traffic Dept. 2; Per. Rel. Dept. 3; 
Lib. Council 4; Nature Club 1; Base- 
ball 2, 3, 4. 



Bertha Alice Moore 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Conceited Girls 
Publicity Dept. 1; Honor Club Pin 
I: Golden Report Cards 1, 2, 3; 
Scholarship Tags I. 2, 3; Rainy Day 
Program 4; Stunt Program 1. 



Bessie Viola Reed 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Sissy Boys 
Traffic Dept. 3; Cafe. Dept. 3; 
cuit Contest 3; Half Holiday 2. 



l-'aye sixty-eight 



BLACK AND GOLD 




WW 






Daniel Thomas Smith Harold Alexander Southern Charles Kenneth Spach 



General Course 
Per Hate— Big Mouth 
Burlington High 1; Reynolds High 
2; Board Member 3; Lost and Found 
Dept. 3; Skating Club 3: Half Holi- 
day 3, 4. 



Margaret Elizabeth Spaugh 

General Course 

Per Hate— Sales Tax 

Field Meet 1, 2; Home Ec. Fashion 

Show 2, 3; Chm. Social Committee 

2. 3; Ch'm. Housekeeping Committee 
2; Cheering Squad 4; Rainy Day 
Program 4; Traffic Dept. 3, 4; Per. 
Rel. Dept. 2, 4; Scholarship Dept. 

3, 4; Lost and Found Dept. 3; Lib. 
Council 4; Girl Reserves 3, 4; Skat- 
ing Club 4; Hit Pin 1; Basketball 3; 
Golden Report Card 2; Half Holiday 
1, 2, 3, 4. 



General Course 
Pet Hate— "I Can't" 



Vice Pres. School 3; Asst. Sec. 
Per. Rel. Dept. 4; Rec. Dept. 3. 
San. Dept. 4; Traffic Dept. 2, 3, 
Scholarship Dept. 3; Lib. Council 
4: Hi-Y Club 2, 3; Dramatic Club 
Glee Club 3; Skating Club 3; Foot- 
ball 4; Baseball 4; Senior Monogram 
3; Eagle Monogram 2; Stage Manager 
3; Rainy Day 3; Stunt 3; Half Holi- 
day 4. 



James Aubrey Vaughn 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— The Age Of Dcgden And 

Pope 
San. Dept. 1; Traffic Dept. 3: Per. 
Rel. Dept. 3: Scholarship Dept. 2; 
Cafe. Dept. 2. 3, 4; Glee Club 1: 
Tennis 1; Stunt Program 3. 



Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Being Around A Girl And 

Boy In Love 
Board Member 3; Rec. Dept. 3. 4 
San. Dept. 1, 2, 3; Traffic Dept. 3 
Hi-Y Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 4 
Rhythm Club 3; Boy Scout, 2; Skat- 
ing Club 3; Dancing Club 3; Football 
4; Basketball 3. 4; Baseball 4; Ten- 
nis 4; Golden Report Card 2; Schol- 
arship Tag 3, 4; Field Meets 1; 
Social Committees 3, 4; Night Per- 
formances 2; Program Rainy Day 3. 



James Allen Wall 

General Course 
Per Hate-Silly Girls 
North Wilkesboro 1; Board Member 
3; Scholarship Dept 3; San. Dept. 
2, 3, 4; Traffic Dept. 3, 4; Rec. 
Dept. 3, 4; Lib. Council 3, 4; Hi-Y 
Club 3, 4 : Boy Scout 2, 3, 4; Foot- 
ball 4: Baseball 4; Senior Monogram 
4; Eagle Monogram 4; Cheerleader 4. 



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Page sixty-nine 




Jessie Mae Wall 

General Course 
Pet Hate — "EeekingAt The Wrong 

Time" 
Rural Hall High 1; North Wilkes- 
boro High 2; Rec. Dept. 3, 4; Traf- 
Bc Dept. 4; Per. Rel. Dept. 3, 4; 
Scholarship Dept. 3; Dramatic Club 
3, 4; Lib. Council 3. 4; Rhythm Club 
3. 4; Dancing Club 3, 4; Sr. Mono- 
gram 3; Eagle Monogram 3; Half 
Holiday 3, 4; Debating Club 3 
Cheering Squad 4; Cheerleader 4 
Night Performances 4; Programs 3 
Leaders Club' 3. 



Clyde Legrand Whicker 

General Course 
Per Hate— Algebra 
Board Member 2; Traffic Dept. 3; 
Scholarship Dept. 3; Per. Rel. Dept. 
3, 4; Lib. Page 2; Lib. Council 3. 4- 
Hi-Y 3. 4 : Nature Club 1; Glee Club 
I: Rhythm Club 3; Honor Club 2; 
Boy Scout 1; Skating Club 1; Senior 
Monogram 3; Eagle Monogram 3; 
Golden Report Card 2; Scholarship 
Tag 2; Cheering Squad 4. 



Fred Whitelow York 

General Course 
Per Hate—Studying At Night 
Harmony High 1; Traffic Dept. 4; 
Supt. 4; Cafe. Dept. 2, 3, 4; San. 
Dept. 2, 3, 4; Traffic Dept. 4: Per. 
Rel. 3. 4; Scholarship Dept. 3: Lib. 
Council 4; Boy Scouts 3. 4; Football 
4; Basketball 4: Baseball 4; Senior 
Monogram 3; Eagle Monogram 3: 
Half Holiday 2, 3. 4: Dramatic Club 
4. 



Margaret Mae Weaver 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate' — Turnip Greens 
Board Member 2, 3; San. Dept. 2 
Traffic Dept. 4; Scholarship Dept. 2 
Lib. Council 4: Girl Reserves 3 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Rhythm Club 4 
Hon. Club 2; Skating Club 4; Dane 
ing Club 4; Basketball 2; Jr. Mono 
gram 2; Golden Report Card 2 
Half Holiday 2; Spelling Match 2 
3, 4; Field Meet 1, 2; Stunt 3; Oper 
etta 1. 



Robert Eugene Zimmerman 

General Course 
Pet Hate— To Make Speeches 
Eagle Monogram 2; Scholarship Tags 
3; Half Holiday 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Page seventy 



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il911| 125 " ANNIVCR/4RY E DITION I11956J 

zjli i m n. i i mm i im i u i. 



CLASS POEM OF JUNE CLASS 

Roland Lakey, Poet 



^ 



Alma Mater, we are proudly sure 

That your faith and courage will endure. 

We are proud we knew a school like you, 

Glad we cheered and loved your Gold and Blue. 

Proud, we helped to make your brilliant name, 
Proud, we helped to give you joy and fame; 
Proud, that you will ever, ever stand 
Emblem of our youth, to God and man. 

Alma Mater, we with you will never 
These glad bonds of friendship severe. 
We hope that we shall 'ere be bound, 
Where learning, truth, and good are found. 

And if the goal of Fame is crossed. 
Your words of council won't be lost. 
To you, South High, we will be true; 
Our glory shall belong to you. 



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AWWIYER/4RY EDITION 



jum i.i.i i 



j-juao 



HISTORY OF JUNE CLASS, 1936 

Bennett Noell, Historian 



The story of our class beginning in the 
year 1932, when we were bewildered 
Freshmen, may be called "the record of 
our happy desire to be well learned." 
This desire gathered together a group of 
boys and girls who, through four years 
of association together, became a well- 
knit, understanding, and friendly group. 

During the time of our freshman and 
sophomore years, we were combined with 
the sixth and seventh grades, as our 
school was then a junior high. Although 
electing no class officers, we were well 
represented in the student organization. 

During our sophomore year we were 
fortunate in having four of our classmates 
elected to the four "big" offices of the or- 
ganization. They were: president, Ben- 
nett Noell; vice president, Lessie Johnson; 
secretary, Marian Vaughn; and assistant 
secretary, Harold Southern. 

Our class was organized during our 
junior year. Under the leadership of 
Hoyle Mann, president, Lessie Johnson, 
vice president, and Wilmoth Lemmons, 
secretary and treasurer, we were soon 
high in organization work, James Wall, 
Harold Southern, Lessie Johnson, and 
Marian Vaughn had outstanding school 
jobs that year. 

Throughout our junior year our social 
life was not neglected. We had many 
parties and banquets which were enjoyed 
by all. During the spring of our junior 
year we had with our sponsor, Miss 
Eleanor Cain, many good times. 



In the fall of 1935 we reached "the 
top", and were accorded the coveted sen- 
ior privileges. 

We placed the leadership of our class 
in the responsible hands of James Wall, 
president, Ralph Leonard, vice-president, 
Richard Cline, secretary, and Lessie John- 
son, treasurer. We particularly enjoyed 
a Halloween party given by the social 
committee of the class at Sara Alspaugh's 
home. 

During this period of our class, we 
again enjoyed the privilege of having a 
great number of our workers holding high 
positions in the organization. James Wall, 
Harold Southern, Ralph Leonard, Sara 
Alspaugh, Jessie Mae Wall, and Wilmoth 
Lemmons took prominent places again. 

The school sponsored a pep song con- 
test, and we won with the song "Are You 
from South High?" written by Roland 
Lakey. With this we cheered our first 
football team on to victory. 

In the second semester of our senior 
year we reelected James Wall president 
of our class to serve with the following 
officers: Clyde Whicker, vice-president; 
Wilmoth Lemmons, secretary; and Fred 
York, treasurer. 

We greatly enjoyed the Junior-Senior 
Reception. There was dancing and ex- 
cellent food. 

The time to leave our Alma Mater has 
come all too soon. We are separated 
now, but still united in one thought — 
"Back our hearts shall turn to praise 
thee, Dear South Senior High." 



P;tge sevcnly-U 



BLACK AND GOLD 




SUPERLATIVES OF JUNE CLASS 



BEST-ALL-ROUND 

Wilmoth Lemmons 

Harold Southern 

WITTIEST 

Geraldine Morris 

Roland Lakey 



BEST LOOKING 

Jaunita Casper 

Howard Charles 

MOST INTELLECTUAL 

Lessie Johnson 

Fred York 



BIGGEST FLIRTS 
Margaret Spaugh 

Charles Spach 

BEST ATHLETE 

Alice Lee Peddycord 

James Wall 



CLACK AND GOLD 



Page seventy-three 



TM 



ANNIVCR/*RV EDITION 



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1 m LLLL 



PROPHECY OF JUNE CLASS, 1936 

Lessie Johnson, Prophet 



Imagine a large book before you in 
which the Senior Class history since grad- 
uation is written. The volume is entitl- 
ed, as you would expect, Lives of Famous 
People. Let us turn the pages swiftly, 
enjoying the illustrations and explanations 
under each. 

As the book is opened a picture of four 
professional football players is seen. In 
uniform, they are from left to right: Hen- 
ry Folsom, full back; James Wall, center; 
Foy Dowell, forward; and Roland Lakey, 
half back. They are playing with the 
Chicago Bears. 

Miss Alice Lee Peddycord and Mr. 
Aubrey Vaughn are revealed as stenog- 
raphers employed by the Wonderway 
Piano Company, of Detroit, Michigan. 

Dressed in his white surgical costume 
is Dr. Clyde Legrand Whicker, brain 
specialist. With him is his right-hand 
nurse, Jessie Mae Wall. 

An orchestra is seen on the following 
page, having as director none other than 
Charles Spach. His talented young pian- 
ist is Miss Wilmoth Lemmons. The 
torch-singer, Sara Alspaugh, poses in a 
glittering gown. Beside her is Howard 
Charles, her harmonizing companion, and 
Richard Cline, saxaphone soloist, who 
can hold a blues note longer than any 
other instrumentalist in the world. 

Miss Alice Moore has, I read, an ex- 
cellent position as stenographer with the 
First National Bank in New Jersey. 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Smith, socialites, 
are pictured at Saratoga enjoying the 
horse races. Mrs. Smith was formerly 
Estelle Comer. Mr. Smith, heir to a for- 
tune, travels extensively with his wife. 

A beautiful painting, belonging to the 
New York Art Museum, is reproduced 
on the next page. The artists name is 
familiar — Grace Mize. 

A picture of the Wake Life Insurance 



Company Building follows with Rodney 
Snyder, a representative, and Juanita 
Casper, his stenographer, standing on the 
steps. 

Mr. Ralph Spry, who travels in the 
African jungles, poses next with a stuffed 
bear that he has killed. His wife, former- 
ly Margaret Weaver, has won man} 
bridge crowns in his absence. 

The Jones boys, Nat and Bobby, are 
touring the world. Bobby, still the fam- 
ous golfer, and Nat, a concert tenor, are 
pictured with their secretary, Miss Mar- 
garet Spaugh. 

A large picture of the Cook University 
in Kernersville is confronting us as the 
page is turned. Professor Jim Cook is 
the head of the University. As a French 
teacher, here is Lessie Johnson. Marian 
Holder is a Home Economics director, 
with Frances Canada as her assistant. 

Mr. G. N. Donahue of New York and 
his private secretary, Mrs. Henry Val- 
vorton, (nee Geraldine Morris) are posed 
in the office of the Donahue Building. 

I see Miss Ruby Akins, with her dig- 
nified and mature face, confronting the 
court room with convincing words. She 
is a lawyer with the Akins Sisters firm. 

Harold Southern has reached his ambit- 
ion — that of being governor of South 
Carolina. He, with the other government 
officials of that state, is shown on the 
steps of the capitol building in Colum- 
bia. In the center of the group is Fred 
York, internal revenue official, who lets 
us know with a broad smile that every- 
thing's all right with him. 

As a member of Congress, Miss Paul- 
ine Libes is pictured with the Senate of 
the United States. 

The queer-looking picture on this page 
was taken in China. The man and wo- 
man are Mr. and Mrs. Robert Zimmer- 
( Continued on page 194) 



Page seventy-four 



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ANNIVER/4RV CPITI0N1 



nm 



LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF JUNE CLASS 



We, the first June graduating class, do 

hereby make our last will and testament: 
Article I 

Item I. To Mr. Phillips and the members 
of the faculty, we wish to express our 
appreciation for the patience, the co- 
operation, and the homework they have 
so willingly given. 

Item II. To the Board of Directors, we 
leave the task of perfecting the honor 
system, which we have established by 
example. 

Article II 

Item I. To the incoming seniors, we 
grant the hoards of senior privileges, 
one of which is the ability of being the 
first in everything. 

Item II. To the freshmen, we leave our 
self-control, hoping that it may be of 
use when studying "The Life of Samuel 
Johnson." 

Article III 

Item I. We bequeath to the future class 
president James Wall's outstanding 
voice, developed in trying to talk above 
the rest of the class. 

Item II. To Nancy Fisher and Hoyle 
Mann, Juanita Casper's and Howard 
Charles' good looks with hope that 
improvements can be made. 

Item III. To Hubert Weir, Charles 
"Bub" Spach's best girl, Margaret. 

Item IV. To Lucile Wyatt and Everette 
Chariers Lessie Johnson's and Fred 
York's intellectual ability. 

Item V. To Roy Bovender, Harold 
Southern's winning personality with the 
assurance that Roy will have many 
friends. 

Item VI. To Helen Swaim, Marian Hol- 
der's gift of "constant gab." 

Item VII. To Ed Mendenhall, Clyde 
Whicker's personal charm. 

Item VIII. To Randall Manning, Bobby 
Jones' best neck-tie for basketball. 

Item IX. To Annie Jarvis, Nat Jones' 
vocal ability. 

Item X. To Ernest Shore, Jim Cook's 
charming smile. 



Item XI. To Bill Schultz, Estelle Comer's 

dramatic ability. 
Item XII. To Ruth Hege, Geraldine 

Morris' witty remarks. 
Item XIII. To Edna Knouse, Sara Al- 

spaugh's cute giggle. 
Item XIV. To John Crouch, Roland La- 
kel's talents (art and rhythm). 
Item XV. To Rosa Speaks, Wilmoth 

Lemmon's height. 
Item XVI. To Everette Parks, Aubrey 

Vaughn's typing ability. 
Item XVII. To Norma Minish, Margaret 

Spaugh's ability to broadcast to the 

world without the use of a microphone. 
Item XVIII. To Kathryn Foltz, Ralph 

Spry's ability to talk more than anyone 

else in the class. 
Item XIX. To J. T. Hinshaw, Foy 

Dowell's crimson wave — no seasickness 

allowed! 
Item XX. To Cecil Stewart, Rodney 

Snyder's ability to smile only with his 

eyes. 
Item XXI. To Rose Wood, Margaret 

Weaver's snooty ways. 
Item XXII. To Dorothy Nell Crater, 

just half of "Cotton" Stonestreet's at- 
tention to Grace Mize. 
Item XXIII. To Virgil Allen, Howell 

Herring's algebra book, hoping it will 

be treated with utmost respect. 
Item XXIV. To Mildred Floyd, Ruby 

Akins' mature facial expression. 
Item XXV. To Elizabeth Massy, Fran- 
ces Canada's intelligent chatter. 
Item XXVI. To Dorothy Pope, Pauline 

Libes' ability to make campaign speech- 
es. 
Item XXVII. To L. C. Jenkins, Robert 

Zimmerman's pair of black eyes. 
Item XXVIII. To the future shorthand 

students, Alice Lee Peddycord's best 

wishes for their success. 
Item XXIX. To Doris Highsmith, Jessie 
(Continued on Page 191) 



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Page seventy- five 



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ANNIVER/4RV EDITION 



-U. i ij m m i i «a.m r: 




JUNIOR CLASS 



10A CLASS OFFICERS 

Lucile Wyatt l President 

Edwin Mendenhall Vice President 

Helen Swaim Secretary 

J. E. Tate Treasurer 

Miss Edna Higgins Sponsor 

Page seventy-six BLACK AND GOLD 



25™ AN N! VJER/4RV E DITION | 





! 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 

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FRESHMAN CLASS 



Page seventy-seven 



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ANNI V4 K/4RV -EI)ITBON fH95tl 



IEO WEB- I I KH.UCE 




MARGUERITE FRANCES FORT 

Winner First Place in North Carolina 

D. A. R. Good Citizenship Contest 

Award of 

Trip to Washington 

April 20th— April 27th 



Page seventy-eight 



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1 1 !i ! 




Artttrtttw 



ira 



T44 



ANNIVER/4RV CPITIO NItW 

l.i.w Li- 1 i m m i i m j_ij 



.-"•'•"•:, 




SOUTH HIGH STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

G. R. Pulliam President '35 and '36 

Rachel Whicker Vice President '35 

Doris Davis . Secretary '35 Vice President '36 

J. E, Tate Assistant Secretary '35 

Jessie Mae Wall Secretary '36 

Chester Bovender Assistant Secretary '36 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page eighty-one 



A Hill! 




h 

w 

Q 
Z 

w 

H 

i— i 

CO 



T44 



4NNIVER/4RY CDITIONi 



I \ W W 1 I V/A UJ L 




. .... 




DEBATERS 

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CHEERLEADERS 



Page eighty-there 



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ANNIYER/4RY C PIT ION 



I m JJLLL3 





FOOTBALL TEAM 



Page eighty-four 



BASKETBALL TEAM 
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BASEBALL TEAMS 



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Page eighty-five 



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ANNIVtfcMjY EDITION 



-LI- 1 1-MBgTT 





GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM 



Page eighty 'Six 



GIRLS SOCCER TEAM 
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Strgtmifos HtgJf foiputl 



DEDICATION 
J® 

Because we realize how deeply indebted we are to them for 
the necessities, conveniences, and luxuries of life and for 
parental, character building love; because we are truly- 
grateful for their guidance during our youth; and be- 
cause we love them, we, the January and June 
Graduating Classes of the Richard J. Reynolds 
High School, most thankfully dedicate this - 
book of the Black and Gold to Our Mothers 
and Fathers. 







Claude Reuben Joyner, A. B., Principal of Richard J. Reynolds High School 



University of North Carolina 



REYNOLDS HIGH FACULTY 

Gladys E. Moore, A. B. ( Ed. M., Vocational and Educational Adviser 
University of Minnesota, Harvard University 

Anna Lula Dobson, B. C. S., Dean of Girls 
Eastman College, Palmer School, Salem College, Woman's College of U. N. C. 

OFFICE ADMINISTRATORS 

Ruth C. Kiger, Secretary 
Pauline Westall, Clerical 

CAFETERIA 
Rosa Tinder, B. S. 

Peahody College, Cornell University, Harrisburg State Teachers College 



COMMITTEES 

CLASS SPONSORS 

11 A— Miss Pauline Whitley 10B— Mrs. Odell Reich 

Miss Ruth Ford 9A— Miss Fay Martin 

1 IB— Mrs. Eugene Stephenson 9B~-Miss Margaret Bailey 

10A— Miss Irene Jones 8A— Miss Flossie Martin 

8B— Miss Ruth Troutman 






Mr. L. W. Crowell 
Mr. Joby Hawn 



ATHLETIC COMMITTEE 

Mr. Walker Barnette— Chairman 

Mr. B. B. Redmond 
Mr. Ralph Brimley 

Mr. Claude Smith 



Miss Mary Sterling 



PUBLICATIONS 

Mr. L. W. Crowell 



Mr. W. S. Buchanan 



USHERS 

Mr. Ross Alexander 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page ninety-one 




COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT 



Anna Lula Dobson. B. C. S., Head of Commercial Department 

Eastman College, Palmer School. Salem College, Woman's College of U. N. C. 



Ruth A. Ford, B. C. S. 

Duke University 

University of Colorado 

Louisiana State Teachers College 

Bowling Green Business University 

Louisana State University 

Mary L. Huggins, B. S. 

Bowling Green Business University 

Peabody College 

University of Kentucky 

Bess A. Ivey, A. B. 

Salem College 

Eastman College 

University of North Carolina 



Garnett Kelly Williams 

Wake Forrest College 

Roanoke National Business College 

Woman's College of University of North Carolina 



Audrey Sasher, B. S., A. A. 

Centenary College 

Virginia Interraont 

Fredericksburg State Teachers College 



Hessie Watts, A. B„ M. A. 



Duke University 



Donnye Worley 



Peabody College 

Draughon's Business College 

Graduate of Palmer School of Writing 

Graduate of Zaner Bloser School of Writing 

Salem College 



Page ninety-two 



BLACK AND GOLD 



■ 



T-H 



ANNIVER/4RV EDITION 



i i m i ui 



m\ i awn 




ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 
Mary C. Wiley, A. B., Head of English Department 

Woman's Colleqc ol University of North Carolina 



Thelma Albright. A. B. 

Greensboro College 
Duke University 

Inez P. Brooks, A. B., M. A. 

Georgia State Teachers College 

University of Georgia 

University of North Carolina 

Lucilc Edwards, A. B. 

Greenville Women's College 

Elizabeth Kapp, A. B. 

Salem College 
Greensboro College 

Emma Kapp, A. B. 

Salem College 



Mae Kreeger, A. B. 

Salem College 

Mildred Moores Mitchell, A. B. 

Greensboro College 

Hazel Stephenson, A. B., M. A. 

Salem College 
Columbia University 

Marjorie Siewers Stephenson, A. B. 

Salem College 

Mary Sterling, A. B. 

Woman's College of University of North Carolina 
Salem College 



Ruth Troutman, A, B. 

Columbia University 
Lenior Rhyne College 

LIBRARY 
Ola Maye Nicholson, A. B., Head of Library 

Guilford College, Library Science, University of Nonh Car.olina 

Elizabeth Flynn, A. B. 

Duke University 
Library Science, University of North Carolina 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page ninety -three 




HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 
Ruth Helmich, B. S., Head of Home Economics Department 

Salem College 

Ardena Morgan, A. B., B. S. 

Salem College 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT 



Millard Jackson, B. E., Head of Industrial Arts Department 

Eastern Illinois Teachers College 



Frederick J. Elrick, B. S. 

Friends University, Wichita 

Kansas State Teachers College, Pittsburg 

Mergenthaler Linotype School, Brooklyn 

Carnegie Institute of Technology, Pittsburgh 



E. H. Stinson, B. S. in Industrial Arts 

N. C. State College 



Fage ninety-four 



BLACK AND GOLD 



HHU 



T-H 



ANMVCR/4HY CDITIONl 



LI. I C 




LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 
Annie Preston Heilig, A. B., M. A., Head of Language Department 

Woman's College of University of North Carolina 

Margaret Bailey, A. B. Faye Martin, A. B. 

Winthrop College Woman's College of University of North Carolina 

^ , ' , •„ Mary Martin, A. B. 

Ethel Ervin, A. B. ' . TT . . 

Uuke University 
Duke University University of North Carolina 

Pauline Lois Whitley, A. B. 

Oxford College 
Tomaine University, France 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page ninety-five 



T44 



ANNIVER/4HV CPITIONI 



■LLl X. 



Tarr 



: - :: - ■ : :,- ■■■■' ■■■:- - : 




MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT 



Sarah Olive Smith, B. S., Ed. M., Head of Mathematics Department 

Guilford College. Duke University 



B. B. Redmond, B. S. 

Presbyterian College 



Katherine R. Reich, A. B. 

Winthrop College 



L. W. Crowell 

Springfield College 

Kathryn Emmart, B. A., M. S. 

Salern College 
Penn. State 

Kenneth M. Peters, A. B. M. S. Rose, M. S. 

Emory and Henry College Duke University 

Ralph A. Sullivan, B. A. 

Wake Forrest College 



Page ninety-six 



BLACK AND GOLD 



T-W 



■MNIViR/ARV EDITION! 



XJLL 



i i m y U-L 




P'i \ : >; v 





;;" 



SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 
Flossie Martin, A. B., B. S., Head of Science Department 

Salem College. Columbia University, University of North Carolina. Alleghany School for Natural History 



J. Grier Alexander, B. S. 

Birmingham Southern 
Alabama Polytechnic, Auburn 

W. S. Buchanan, B. S. 

Davidson College 

Duke University 

University of North Carolina 



Joseph T. Pfohl, A. B. 

Moravian College 

University of North Carolina 

Salem College 

Ralph F. W. Brimley, B. S. 

North Carolina State College 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page ninety-seven 




SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 
Gladys E. Moore, A. B., Ed. M., Head of Social Science Department 

University of Minnesota, Harvard University 

Walker Barnette, A. B., M. A. Dorothy Knott, B. S. 

University of North Carolina Fredericksburg State Teachers College 

H. C. Hawn, A. B. 

Lcnior-Rhync College 

Irene Barton Jones, B, S. 

Greenville Women's College Claude Duane Smith, B. S. 

Furman University Appalachian State College 

Janie Weaver, A. B. 

Greensboro College 



Margaret Lumpkin, A. B. 

Georgia State College for Women 



Page ninety-eight 



BLACK AND GOLD 





•; „_ ( Jut, 




•. 



(Elaaatfa 



T-U 



tELaa 



ANNlVfR/»ft¥ CPITIONfflfttf] 



i i i i tarn i i m cm 




JANUARY CLASS OFFICERS 

Jesse Cook President Helen Lineback., Historian 

Farrell Koontz .Vice President Katherine Spainhour__ Testator- 
Mary Griffith Secretary Blance Turner Prophet 

Kate Bowles Treasurer Norris Edwards Poet 

Jo Ann Hawn Mascot Miss Annie Preston Heilig Sponsor 

Flower: Red and White Cornation Colors: Red and White 

Motto: "A quitter never wins and a 

winner never quits.'' 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred one 




William P. Allen 

General Course 
Per Hate— Women 
South Jr. High 1; Radio Club 2; 
Printers Club 2, 3, 4; Pres. 3. 

Ida Rose Blackwood 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Gaining Weight 
Glee Club 1, 2, 4; Hobby Club 2; 
Girls Wide Awake Club 2; Girl Re- 
serves 1; Girls Athletics 4; North Jr. 
High 1. 

Kate Bowles 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Boys 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Class Baseball 
2; House of Rep. 3: Girl Reserves 1, 
2; Etiquette Club 3; Travel Club; 
Pres. Class' 3; Band 4; Treas. Class 
4; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Policeman 1, 
2; Monogram 2; Class Basketball 2. 



Bill Alspaugh 

Scientific Course 
Per Hate-Pink Slips 
Scrub Football 1, 2, 3; Varsity 
Football 4, 5, 6; Baseball 2. 4; 
Monogram Club 5, 6; Booster 1, 2. 3; 
N. C. Club 3; Dramatic Club 1. 2; 
Glee Club 1, 2. 3. 

Mary Katherine Blum 

General Course 
Per Hate— A String Band 
North Jr. High;. Girl Reserves 1, 2 
Dramatics Club 2; Class Soccer 1 
Girls Glee Club 1, 2; Class Sec. 1 
Debaters Club 1; Stunt Night 2; Eti- 
quette Club 3; Cast "Swords and 
Scissors"; Boosters Club 1, 2; Mixed 
Chorus 1, 2; Girls Wide Awake Club 
2; Travel Club 4. 

Marjorie Canada 

General Course 

Pet Hate — Homework Over The 

Week Ends 

South Jr. High I. 2; Girl Reserves 

1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Soccer 1, 2; 

Travel Club 4. 



Margaret Banister 

Commercial Course 

Per Hate— Getting Up Early In The 

Morning When I Sit Up Half The 

Night 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Girl Reserves 2; 
Glee Club 1. 2; Alderman 2; Nat'l. 
Jr. Hon. Soc; Sr. Marshall 2; Sec- 
ond Place State Typing Contest 2; 
Needlecraft Club 4. 



Welborn Boiling 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— School 
House of Rep. 1 . 

Miles Carter 

General Course 
Per Hate— Studying 
South Jr. High 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1. 2. 
3. 4; Soccer 1, 2; Basketball 1. 2; 
Band 2, 3, 4; Class Baseball; Class 
Soccer; Class Basketball; Hi-Y 3; 
Traffic Dept.; Glee Club 1. 2; Mono- 
gram Club. 



page one hundred twe 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Jesse Woodfin Cooke 

General Course 
Pet Hate— French 
Greensboro High School 1, 2; Pres. 
Class 5; Co-Captain Football Team 
5; Football Scrubs 2, 3; Varsity 4, 
5; Baseball 3, 4; Monogram Club 4, 
5; Club Dawn 3, 4; Club Reviersco 
5; Glee Club 1, 2. 



William Emory Crow 

General Course 

Per Hate^ — Good Looking Girls 

South Jr. High 2, ' 3; N. C. Club; 

Class Basketball 3; Class Baseball 3. 



timer Guy Davis 

General Course 
Pet Hate—" Speck" Boiling 
Glee Club 1, 2. 



Wilburn B. Cooke 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate-- Homework 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3. 4; 
State Music Contest 2nd Place; Ten- 
nis 2; Pres. Class 2; Glee Club 1, 2; 
Per. Rel. Dept. 2; Supt.; Board of 
Directors 1; Traffic Dept. 1, 2; Dra- 
matic Club 2; Class Soccer 1, 2; San. 
Dept. 1, 2; Class Basketball 1, 2; 
Monogram Club 2. 

William Nicklas Dalton, Jr. 

Scientific Course 
Per Hate— Being Late To Lunch 
South Jr. High 1, 2, 3; Scrub Football 
1. 2; Varsity 3, 4. 5; Track 1, 2; 
Vice Pres. 3; Baseball; Soccer; Bas- 
ketball; Monogram Club 5. 

Edith Aleine Elliott 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Hcmework Over The 
Week End 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Honor Club 1; 
2; Glee Club 1, 2; Class Basketball 
1. 2; Needlework Club 4; First Place 
Daughters of Confederacy Essay Con- 
test 3: Girl Reserves 4. 



Mozelle Craver 

General Course 

Per Hate— Getting Up Early 

Dramatic Club 1. 2; Glee Club 3. 4; 

Girl Scout Club 1, 2; Travel Club 3, 

4. 



Mary Helen Darnelle 

Commercial Course 
Pef Hate-To Get Out Of Bed In 

The Morning 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Pres. Class 2; 
Needlework Club 4. 



Perry Ellis 



General Course 

Pef H ate-- Frederick Elrick 

South Jr. High 1; Stamp Club 2; 

Scrub Football 1; Printers Club 3. 4; 

Vice Pres. 3; President 4. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred three 




Elaine Erickson 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate-Eating Peas With A Knife 
Etiquette Club 1, 2; House .of Rep. 
1; Girl Reserves 3; Lib. Page 1, 2; 
Girls Wide Awake Club 1; Travel 
Club 4. 



Dorothy Frances Fulton 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Being Called "Blondie" 
Junior Dramatic Club 1, 2; Etiquette 
Club 1. 2; Girl Reserves 1; Student 
"Y" 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Travel 
Club 4. 



Horace Burton Grubbs 

Industrial Arts Course 

Pet Hate— Women 

Printers Club 2, 3, 4; House of Rep. 

3; Class Baseball 1, 2; Dramatic Club 

I. 2; Hobby Club 2; Radio Club 2. 



Nancy Lee Fisher 
Commercial Course 
Pet Hate — Oatmeal 
Cashiers Club 1. 2; Class Tennis 1, 
2; Dramatic Club 1. 2; Wide Awake 
Girls Club 2; House of Rep. 2; Sen- 
ior Marshall 3; Needlework Club 4; 
Boosters Club 2; Class Hockey 1. 



Mary Griffith 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Mice 
Dramatic Club 1. 2; Etiquette Club 
1, 2; Travel Club 4; Cashier 1. 



Margaret Gwaltney 

General Course 
Per Hate— Skinny People 
Dramatic Club 1. 2; Etiquette Club 
1, 2; Tennis 2; Basketball 2; Drama- 
tic Club 4; G. A. A. 



William Spencer Foy 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Mr. Frederick /. Elrick 
Printers Club 3, 4; Treas. 4. 

H. I. Grubbs 

General Course 
Pet Hate— History And More History 
Dramatic Club 1, 2; Booster 1, 2; 
Scrub Football 4; Dramatic Club 4. 



Vincent L. Johnson 

General Course 

Pet Hate — Women 

Printers Club 2. 3. 4; Radio Club 2: 

Class Baseball 2; Hobby Club 1. 2; 

Dramatic Club 1 , 2. 



Paqe one hundred four 



BLACK AND COLD 




Paul Jordan 



Industrial Arts Course 

Pet Hate— Frederick Elrick 

Sec. Class I; Printing Club 2, 3. 4; 

Vice Pres. 2; Sec. 3; Aviation Club 

3; Boosters Club 1/2. 



Farrell D. Koontz 

General Course 
Per Hate— History Outlines 
South Jr. High 1. 2. 3; Glee Club 1. 
2; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Board of Directors 
2; Class Basketball 2; Class Baseball 
3; Dramatic Club 2; Treas. 4; Vice 
Pres. Class 4. 



Wiley Everette Kimball 

General Course 
Pet Hate-Mr. Pfohl's Band 
Boosters 1; Monogram Club 4, 5; 
Scrub Football Team 1. 2; Varsity 
Football 3, 4, 5; Baseball 4; Track 
2, 3; Pres. Club Reviersco; Glee Club 
1, 2; State Music Contest 1, 2. 



Earl Latham 

Commercial Course 

Per Hate — Two-timing Girls 

North Jr. High 1, 2; Dramatic Club; 

Tennis Club; Stunt Club; Soccer; 

Baseball 2. 



Henry Thomas Kimball 

General Course 
Pet Hate-R. J. R. 
Soccer 2; Baseball 2, 3; Basketball 
2, 3; Football 3. 4, 5; Monogram 
Club 2, 3, 4, 5; Printers Club 3, 4; 
Booster 3. 



Ellen Lawson 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Getting Up In The 
Morning 
North Jr. High 1. 2; Art Club 1. 



Character Contest 2; Cafe. Club 
Dramatic Club 4; Travel Club 4. 



Helen Lineback 

General Course 
Per Hate— Snakes 
Hobby Club 1, 2; Dramatic Club 1; 
Girls Wide Awake Club 2; Class 
Soccer 1. 2; Class Basketball 1, 2; 
Glee Club 4; G. A. A. 4; The Segya 
Staff 4. 



Ina Mae Loggins 

General Course 

Per Hate— Boys 
Lib. Page. 1, 2; Girl Reserves 1, 2; 
Dramatic Club 1 ; Stamp Collectors 
2; Girls Wide Awake Club 3; Travel 
Club 3. 



Hollyn A. Long 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— To Get Up Early 
South Jr. High 1, 2, 3; Board of 
Directors 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Orchestra 
1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Ass't Supt. of 
Traffic Dept. 3; Hi-Y 3; Sec. 3; Per. 
Rel. Dept. 3. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred five 




Odell Luper 

Industrial Arts Course 
Pet Hate— A Big Mouth 

John O'Hara 

General Course 
Pet Hate—Getting Up An Outline 

The Night Before It Is Due 
Booster 1, 4; Treas. Class 1, 2; 
House of Rep. 3, 5; Track 3, 4; 
Monogram Club 4, 5; Salesmanship 
Club; Class Pres. 3. 



Betsy Reece 

General Course 
Pet Hate—Sales Tax 
Boosters Club 2, 3; Cashiers Club 1; 
Dramatic Club 1, 2; Girl Reserves 
1: Etiquette Club 2, 3; Readers Di- 
gest Club 5. 



Evelyn McGee 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate— Homework Over The 
Week End 
Hobby Club 1; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 
4; Girls Wide Awake Club 2; Class 
Soccer 1, 2; Class Basketball 1, 2; 
Sec. Class 3; Travel Club 4. 



Blanche Rebecca Owen 

General Course 

Per Hate— Mosquito Bites 

Boosters Club 1, 2; Senior Marshall 

3; Travel Club 4; Dramatic Club 1, 

2. 

Eula Belle Reid 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Early Rising 
Hobby Club 1,, 2; Dramatic Club 1; 
Needlecraft Club 4. 



Margaret Lucille McMillan 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate— It's A Secretl 
Girls Wide Awake Club 1: Fresh- 
man Dramatics 1; Needlework 4; 
Girls Club 2; Hobby Club 2. 



E. E. Powell, Jr. 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— School 

House of Rep. 2, 3; Class Sec. 2, 

Council 4. 



Elmo Daniel Rothrock 

General Course 
Pet Hate—Rothuiskia 

Boosters Club 1. 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 

3, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3; 

Monogram Club 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1, 

2; Calvin H. Wiley Lit. Soc. 1. 2; 

Travel Club 1, 2; Dramatic Club 1. 
2; Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Nature 
Club 4. 



Page one hundred six 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Lester E. Saunders 

General Course 
Per Hate— Going To School 
Aero. Club 1; Boosters Club 2; Eti- 
quette Club 3. 



Otra Eloise Simpson 

Commercial Course 

Pet Hate— Work 

Art Club 2; Dramatic Club 1; G. A. 

A. 1; Travel Club 1, 2; Girls Wide 

Awake Club 2; Glee Club 1. 



Panthaluna Smith 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate — Going To The Colonial 

Theatre 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Traffic Dept. 
Supt. 2; Per. Rel. Dept. 1, 2; Vice 
Pres. School 2; Marshall 3; Class 
Officer 3; Basketball 2; Dramatic 
Club 4. 



Grace Evelyn Sheets 

General Course 
Pet Hate— To Be Teased 
South Jr. High; Dramatic 1, 4; Gle 
Club 1; Travel Club 4. 



Fred Smith 

General Course 

Per Hate— Girls 
Football; Basketball; Children's Home 
1, 2; House of Rep. 1. 2, 3. 4. 



Katherine Spainhour 

General Course 
Per Hate— Blind Dates 
Dramatic Club 1; Hobby Club 1, 2; 
Literary Society 2; Nat'l Hon. Soc. 
3, 4; Lib. Page 3; George Washing- 
ton Pageant 2; Debaters Club 4; Sr. 
Editor Black and Gold 4. 



E. Carthaway Shugart 

General Course 
Pet Hate-The Alarm Clock 
Glee Club 1, 2; Dramatic Club 1. 2, 
3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Band 1; Coun- 
cil. 



Helen Marie Smith 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Sales Tax 
North Jr. High 1. 2, 3; Debaters Club 
1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 4; Lit. Soc. 3; 
Girl Reserves 3; Vice Pres. 3; Dra- 
matic Club 4; Ass. Editor Scribbler 3: 
Contestant Lenior Rhyne Declamation 
Contest: Needlework Club 4; Girl 
Reserves 1. 2, 3, 4. 



Fred Stine 

Industrial Arts Course 
Per Hate— Bill Brunt 
Booster I. 2, 3; Hobby Club 1, 
Glee Club 1, 2; Met. Sci. Club 4. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred seven 




Blanche Turner 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Rivals 
Dramatic Club 1; Hobby Club 2; Et- 
iquette Club 2. 



Virginia B. Wall 

General Course 

Pet Hate — Ain't Been Invented 

Dramatic Club 1. 2: G. A. A. 1, 2; 

Glee Club 3, 4; Etiquette Club 1. 2; 

Debaters Club 4. 



Aleine Elizabeth Wade 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate—Maraschina Cherries On 

Chocolate Sodas 
South Jr. High 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 
1, 2, 3; Flash Newspaper Staff 1, 2; 
Traffic Dept. 1; Nature Club 1, 4. 

John Thomas Waller 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Back Seat Drivers 
Laurens, S. C, High 1; Travel Club 
2; Track 3. 



William Wagoner 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Homework 
North Jr. High 1, 2, 3; Hi-Y 3. 

Joe Bill White 

General Course 

Pet Hate — Studying 

North Jr. Hiqh 1, 2, 3; Art Club 1; 

Pres. 1; Black and Gold Art Staff: 

Hi-Y. 



Page one hundred eight 



BLACK AND GOLD 




*» ANNIV4R/4RY gPLTlONl 

'i i i m i i 11 mml J i la j Mi ga — 



JANUARY CLASS POEM 

Norris Edwards, Clas3 Poet 



On coming, as we do, to that stage of our course, 

Which divides the future from the past, 
We needs must look within to find the source 

Of those odd emotions which surge in our hearts, 
Those sentiments conflicting — glad memory, regret and hope. 

Among the chief shrines of our lives, memory is dearest, 
Like unto a chalice from which may check deep of the past, 
Live over each glad moment, hear each kind word, 

See each hallowed scene, revive each dear love, 
Recall each fond face, and each joy spoken or hard, 
Yea, memory returns all the beauty of the things that are gone 

And lightens the youth of those that are to come. 

But lo! the chalice of introspect makes way for visions of the futuie, 
Where are seen pictures of happiness and sadness, 

Of good men's decision of ease and toil, of beauty and ugliness, 
of good and evil, 
Pictures that bid us make songs of sighing and joy of grief. 

For humanity calls us, and she calls us all, whatever our state or clan, 
And we must respond to her pleading and well do our task in her plan, 
Must say farewell to you, and turn our steps toward duty; 
Advance with faith and courage the tasks of tomorrow. 



¥ 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred nine 



JMlfrl IB™ ANN! viR/ARV EDITION ffi936 



nn 



i l Ka.ULLT 



HISTORY OF JANUARY CLASS 

Helen Lineback, Historian 



At last receiving a chance to store up 
the sweets of wisdom and knowledge, a 
hungry host of busy little bees found 
themselves swarming into various bee 
sections of the Richard J. Reynolds Hive 
in 1932. Yes, it was we— the class of 
1936. 

The world had gladly spread out be- 
fore us. Everything was most astound- 
ingly green 1 and fresh— it was a beautiful 
spring day! We flew furiously and rap- 
idly into every conceivable formation, 
finally blossoming fields of clover. Here 
the first hive of insects, better known as 
freshmen, had just left off, with the hope 
that if we were as good as they had been 
we too might someday be among the up- 
per swarms of bees. Richard Goolsby, 
who was elected leader, piloted us safely 
from one unfamiliar task to another. We 
sipped the sweets of Latin verbs and civ- 
ics outlines; we drank heavily from the 
flowers and growing things, exploited by 
our science teachers; we inbibed with a 
great deal of misgiving and wry faces the 
darker brew from our math teachers; we 
buzzed, hummed, and fluttered as all very 
young things do, unpertubed by the stings 
and slaps of the upper class bees. 

And so passed the spring of our exist- 
ence, and the summer of a bee's life— the 
sophomore year began. Taking on a little 
more sophistication, we buzzed our way 
into a wider and richer area of the field. 
In spite of the arduous labors of the prev- 
ious honey seekers, plenty of nectar seem- 
ed to be left for us to store away. More 
flowers were to be harvested. The bitter 
sweets of history, French, and geometry 
were to be stored. Truly, the honey was 
of a darker hue this time; too often our 
ambitious wings were drooping with fa- 
tigue, so great had been our exertion. 
More of us became drowsy from an over 
supper of sweetness, and we acknowledge 
with lowered heads that our workers were 
few. Our hive again was under the leader- 



ship of Richard Goolsby. In the latter part 
of our sophomore season, Mr. John Wat- 
son Moore was elected "Bee Master" of 
all the hives in the city, and we sang hap- 
pily over the selection of Mr. Claude 
Joyner as the "Keeper" of the bees at the 
Reynolds Hive. 

A warm, mellow sunshine flooded the 
land, and a brisk autumn breeze whipped 
around the 1936 beehive. The third per- 
iod of the busy group was beginning with 
the autumn of a high school hive's exist- 
ence—the junior year. Now, we no long- 
er were annoyed by the angry clouds of 
upper class bees, stinging and swarming 
through the halls and various honey- 
combed sections of our hive. On the 
other hand, we could dart and sting our 
way through the libraries — over the cam- 
pus — in the workrooms — in the office— 
everywhere. Weldon Darnell was chos- 
en as leader. To our great delight we 
found that we were looked up to by the 
under class bees for leadership. We ex- 
erted our gauzy wings and attuned our 
throats for a deeper search for the most 
precious intellectual food and the nectar 
of life. The swarm of 1936 began to de- 
velop queen bees of its own and leaders 
in the manifold activities of their life. In- 
creasing responsibilities of a more com- 
plex living often caused loud roars from 
the overworked swarms who now became 
frantic choosing between elective sweets 
and the necessary bitters for college en- 
trance. The busy hum of contented creat- 
ures gave place to a staccato buzz. We 
received our first badge of increasing wis- 
dom, beautiful bands of black and gold, 
indicating that we really were Juniors and 
were rapidly apporaching the coveted 
state of seniority. 

Then came the cruel winds of winter, 

driving us away from the honey baths 

of autumn flowers and fruits. The last 

season of the bees in the R. J. Reynolds 

(Continued on page 192) 



Page one hundred ten 



BLACK AND GOLD 



T44 



ANNIV*R/4itV EDITION 



LLI U 







SUPERLATIVES OF JANUARY CLASS 

BEST-ALL-ROUND BEST SPORTS BIGGEST FLIRTS 



Helen Lineback 


Evelyn McGee 


Kate Bowles 


Fred Stine 


Everette Kimball 


Bill Cooke 


BEST LOOKING 


MOST ATHLETIC 


MOST INTELLECTUAL 


Panthaluna Smith 


Jesse Cooke 


Katherine Spainhour 


Jesse Cooke 


Mary Griffith 


Norris Edwards 


CK AND GOLD 




Page one hundred eleven 



PROPHECY OF JANUARY CLASS 

Blanche Turner, Prophet 



As a government inspector of bees, I 
was instructed to visit the Great Tulip 
Tree Region where many thousand col- 
onies of bees gather. The journev was a 
long one and having nothing else to do 
while riding on the train without a com- 
panion, I began to ponder over mv high 
school days where I had spent the happi- 
est moments of my life. I began to think 
also of some of my old classmates who 
had been so dear and wondered what 
they were doing now after the elapse of 
so many years. This thought remained 
with me until I reached the end of my 
journey, and on arriving in this great bee 
region I was reminded of that passage 
from Virgil's Aeneid describing the Tro- 
jans "as exercise the bees in early summer 
throughout the flowering country-side (in 
the sunlight when they lead forth the 
young of the tribe now full-grown or 
store away the flowing honey and swell 
the comb with sweet nectar or receive 
the burden of those who are gathering 
or in a swarm drive out the drones, the 
lazy hard, from the hives, while the 
work glows and fragrant honey is revol- 
ent with thyme.") What a picture. Iad- 
mired all this wondrous work of the Most 
High and then proceeded to look about. 
A great distance away I saw a man — the 
only person I had seen since my arrival. 
Immediately I started in that direction but 
before I knew it, I was facing one who 
seemed somewhat familiar — indeed he 
was familiar. It proved to be none other 
than Fred Stine, who had bestowed upon 
himself the title of the "The Keeper of 
the Bees." After indulging in a conver- 
sation with Mr. Stine, I found that he had 
spent quite a lonely life in this great re- 
gion, but in order to overcome this loneli- 
ness and always having taken a great 
interest in his classmates he had kept up a 
continuous correspondence with each one 
and this is the information he had ob- 
tained and which he gave to me: 



"Bill Cook and Pankie Smith," he said, 
"are dancing in one of the largest theatres 
in New York — their director being the 
handsome Fred Smith. In the chorus may 
be found Kate Bowles, Margaret Gwalt- 
ney, and Mary Katherine Blum. 

"Katherine Spainhour is nursing in 
Washington in a Government Hospital 
and is co-worker with Dr. Ernest E. Po- 
well, Jr. We might add that their friend- 
ship is somewhat extended after office 
hours. 

"The great scientist, Norris Edwards, 
has just invented a form of permanent 
cosmetics which 1 is already being applied 
by his first customers Evelyn McGee, El- 
len Lawson, and Edith Elliot. 

"You will remember Mr. Edwards for 
his great invention of a newly improved 
modernistic reducing machine— his willing 
victim for experiment being Miss Ida 
Rose Blackwood. 

"In Hollywood may be found Nancy 
Fisher instructing a class on how to apply 
cosmetics correctly. 

"Farrell Koontz and J. T. Waller have 
become honest lawyers; however, they 
seem to be making quite a great deal of 
money. 

"Rev. William Wagoner is pastor of a 
church located at Whitetown, a town 
named for the famous lecturer and ex- 
plorer, Joe Bill White. 

"Dwelling in China is Mozelle Craver, 
who has made missionary work her pro- 
fession in order to try to reform such as 
William Allen, Vincent Johnson, and Paul 
Jordan. 

"Emory Crow is now running on the 
Work More Party ticket for Governor 
of N. C. His opponent on the Work 
Less Party ticket is Everette Kimball. 
Guy Davis, it seems, is financing both 
campaigns with the sincere hope that he 
might gain favor with both sides. 

"Helen Smith has become a great sing- 
(Continued to page 190) 



Page one hundred twelve 



BLACK AND GOLD 



LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT, JANUARY 

Katherine Spainhour, Testator 



We, the January Class of 1936, being 
of sound mind and body, in full posses- 
sion of extraordinary intelligence, and a 
much exaggerated opinion of ourselves, 
do hereby bequeath to those who follow 
the following articles: 

Article I 

Section I. Upon Mr. Joyner and mem- 
bers of the faculty, we do bestow our 
appreciation and admiration for their 
patience in dealing with us, and we do 
graciously forgive them for the many 
trials and tribulations which they have 
imposed upon us. 

Section II. To poor Miss Heilig, our 
class sponsor, we're afraid that aspirin 
tablets and nerve tonic are the most 
beneficiary gifts we can leave in return 
for her untiring efforts in guiding us 
through these trying days of last exams, 
trying to collect class dues, and teach- 
ing us to wear a cap with a tassel. 

Section III. To the Juniors we bequeath 
the pleasure of complaining about the 
so-called Senior Privileges, and we only 
ask that they be sure to complain as 
bitterly as we have. 

Article II 
Section I. Fred Smith wishes Ray Proc- 



tor to have his technique with girls, be- 
cause Ray is so timid and shy. 

Section II. Bill Cooke wills his place 
in the band to anyone who will have it 
■ — this is chiefly valuable as an excuse 
for being tardy to class on chapel 
mornings. 

Section III. To Haywood Witherington, 
William Allen leaves his pleasant dis- 
position. We feel it is our duty to warn 
you, Haywood, that you run the risk 
of inheriting William's laziness with it. 

Section IV. Upon Richard Curley, Mar- 
garet Gwaltney most generously be- 
stows her superb ability to make good 
grades. 

We do hereby appoint our beloved 
principal, Mr. Claude Joyner as executor 
of this will, and it is our sincere desire 
that no disputes will arise from it. 

In witness whereof, we, the mid-term 
class of 1936 do set our hand and seals, 
this 29th day of January, 1936. 

Katherine Spainhour, Testator 

Witnesses: 

The gold fish in the courts, 
Miss Martin's stuffed owl, 
The 3rd animal from the left, outside the 
office. 




BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred thirteen 




JUNE CLASS OFFICERS 

Phil Walker President Marguerite Pegram Historian 

Marguerite Pegram Vice-President Barrett Russ Prophet 

Ernest Forrest Treasurer Lena Sue Shermer Poet 

Edna Earl Clinard Testator 

Bobby Buchanan Mascot 

Miss Ruth Ford Advisor 

Miss Pauline Whitley Advisor 

Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Rose 

Motto: "The secret of success in life is to be 

ready when your opportunity comes.'' 



Page one hundred fourteen 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Paul Ader 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate— Latin Grammar 
Lib. Page 3, 4; Readers 
Club 4; Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 4: 
Staff 4. 



Digest 
Segya 



Herbert F. Anderson, Jr. 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— Reading 
South Jr. High 1; Band 3. 4. 

Mary Elizabeth Atkins 

General Course 
Pet Hate— History 
Soccer 1; Basketball 1; Girl Reserves 
1; Girls Club 1. 



Earline Allen 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— English 
City View 1; Needlework Club 4. 



Margaret Anderson 

Modern Language Course 
Per Hate— Preachers' Sons 
Dramatic Club 1, 4; Hobby Club 2; 
Calvin H. Wiley Lit. Soc. 2; Debat- 
ers Club 4; Library Page 1, 2; Dra- 
matic Night 2; Sec. Class 2. 



Sarah Anne Atkins 

Commercial Course 

Pet Hate— Conceited People 

Girl Reserves 1, 2; Wide Awake 

Girls Club 2; Needlework Club 4- 

Page Club 2. 



Willie Allgood 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Homework 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Cast '■Merchant 
of Venice" 1; Tennis 1. 2. 

Anderson Ashburn 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— People Who Say "Magic- 
ian Show" 
Debating 2, 4, 5; Varsity Debating 
4, 5; Captain 5; Track 3, 4: Dramatic 
Club 1, 2, 5; Calvin H. Wiley Lit. 
Soc. 2; Stamp Club 2; Stunt Night 
2; Debating Club 4, 5; American Le- 
gion Essay Contest 2; Lenior-Rhyne 
Declamation Contest 2, 3, 4, 5: 
Rotary Delegate; Winner of Silver 
Medal, Lenoir-Rhyne Contest, 5. 

Macie E. Austin 

Household Arts Course 
Pet Hate— Getting Fat 
Dramatic Club 1; Childrens Home 
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred fifteen 





Richard Lofton Bagnal 

Latin Course 

Pet Hate — Homework 

Fresh. Soccer 1: Tennis 4; Glee Club 

1, 3, 4; Lib. Page 2; Hobby Club 2; 

Latin Club 4. 



Woodson Baker 

General Course 

Pet Hate—None 
Monogram Club 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2, 
3, 4; Hobby Club 2; Booster 1, 2; 
Scrub Football 3; Pres. Class 2. 



Leonard Bates 

Modern Language Course 
Pet Hate — Homework 
Stamp Club 1; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2. 



Nettie Evelyn Bailey 
Commercial Course 
Per Hate — A Repulsive Sardonic Wit 
House of Rep. 2, 3; Class Soccer 1, 
2; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 
2, 4; Mixed Chorus 1, 2; Girl Re- 
serves 3, 4; Vice Pres. 4. 



Emory Barber 

General Course 
Per Hate — Reading 
South Jr. High 1. 2; Dramatic Club I, 
2, 4; Debaters Club 4; Traffic Dept. 
1, 2; Board Member 2; Supt. Lost 
and Found 2. 



Mary Elizabeth Bennett 

General Course 
Per Hate — Unknown Telephone 
Callers 
Jr. Dramatic Club 1: Etiquette Club 
1, 2; Mixed Chorus 1, 2; Girls Glee 
Club 1, 2; Cast "Swords and Scis- 
sors" 1; Stunt Night 2; Calvin H. 
Wiley Lit. Soc. 2; Latin Club 4. 



Charles Baker 

Scientific Course 
Pef Hate— The Italians 
Fresh. Debating 1; Calvin H. Wiley 
Lit. Soc. 2, 3; Nature Lovers Club 
2, 3; Monogram Club 3. 4, 5: Track 
1, 2, 3. 4, 5; Football 4, 5; House of 
Rep. 5. 



Johnnie Barnes, Jr. 

Scientific Course 
Per Hate — English 
Boosters Club 1; Dramatic Club 1. 

Mozelle Bennett 

General Course 

Per Hate— Rivals 
North Jr. High 3; Fresh. Dramatic 
Club 1; Girls Met. Sci. Club 2: Stunt 
Night 2; G. A. A. 4. 



Page one hundred sixteen 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Norman B. Bennett 

Scientific Course 

Pet Hate— Myself 
Football 3, 4. 5, 6; Basketball 3, 4; 
Track 4. 



Ethel Boiling 

Latin Course 

Pet Hate— Washing Dishes 

Lib. Page 1, 4: Stamp Club 1; Nat'l. 

Hon. Soc. 4; Readers Digest Club 4. 



Muriel E. Brietz 

Latin Course 
Per Hate— Cauliflower 
Glee Club 1, 2; Hobby Club 1. 2; 
Jr. Dramatic Club 1, 2; Cast "Swords 
and Scissors" 1; Page Club 2; Girl 
Reserves 3; Cast "Pink 'n Patches" 
3; Needlework Club 4. 



Mary Idelia Benson 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate— Mice 
Girls High School, Atlanta Ga. 1; 
Elkin High School 2; Girl Reserves 
3: Debaters Club 4: Dramatic Club 
4; Varsity Debating 4. 

Bill Borthwick 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— To Hear My Brother Eat 
Stamp Club 1; Debaters Club 1. 

Alice Marie Broadway 

Scientific Course 

Pet Hate— Squeaky Shoes 

Glee Club 1; Boosters Club 1, 2: 

Met. Sci. 2: Sec. 2; Girl Reserves 

3; Needlework Club 4; G. A. A. 2. 



Hattie Blackwell 

Household Arts Course 
Pet Hate — Crossing Streets 
Dramatic Club 1. 



Robert Brann 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Big Words 
Jr. Dramatic Club 1; Fresh. Soccer; 
Hobby Club 3; Track 1; Class Soc- 
cer 4; Fresh. Baseball 1; N. C. Club. 



Lillian Mae Brown 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate— Boys 
North Jr. High 1, 2; G. A. A. 4; 
Girl Reserves 3; Debaters Club 2, 4; 
Soccer 1, 2; Basketball 2; Sec. Class 
2; Dramatic Club 1. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred seventeen 





■>) 



31 



4 



c- . 





Zelma Louise Brown 

Modern Language Course 
Pet Hate — Cats 
Girls Wide Awake Club 1 ; French 
Club 1. 

\f Raymond Burke 

Scientific Course 

Pet Hate — Suede Shoes 

Dramatic Club 1, 2, 4; Boosters Club 

1. 

Kenneth Corson 

General Course 
Pet Hate — "Long John" 



Woodrow Bryant 

General Course 

Per Hate— Girls 
House of Rep. 1, 2; Band 1. 2. 3, 4; 
Orchestra 1; State Music Contest 1, 
2; Salesmanship Club 1; Printers Club 
4. 



Sarah Burrell 
Latin Course 
Per Hate — Dentist's Chair 
Page Club 1; Needlework Club 



Dramatic Club 4; Nat'l Hon. Soc. 



Jamie Carter 

General Course 

Per Hate— School 
Boosters Club 2; Squirt Football 1; 
Stamp Club 1 . 



Edben Bullock 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Bill Brunt 
Jr. Dramatic Club 1, 2; Boosters 1. 
2; Scrub Basketball 1, 2, 3; Basket- 
ball 4, 5; Baseball 4. 5. 



Elizabeth Carroll 

General Course 

Per Hate— Mountain Music 

G. A. A. 1, 2, 4: Baseball 2, 3. 4. 

5; Soccer 4; Monogram Club 3, 4, 5; 

Girl Reserves 4, 5. 



K. M. Cashion, Jr. 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate — Going To School 
Monogram Club 2, 3: Boosters Club 
1; Tennis 3; Stunt Night 2; House 
of Rep. 1; Cashiers Club 1; Stamp 
Club 1; Hobby Club 2: Pres. Class 1. 



Page one hundred eighteen 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Thomas Vickers Cauble 

Modern Language Course 

Pet Hate-French 

North Fulton High, Atlanta, Ga. 1, 

2; Sr. Hi-Y 3, 4; Pres. 4; Black and 

Gold Bus. Staff 4. 



Edwin Coble 



General Course 
Pet Hate—English 
Met. Sci. Club 4. 



Katherine Contos 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Kissing Games 
Girl Reserves I, 2; North Jr. High 1, 
2; Soccer; Basketball; Dramatic Club; 
Rhythm Club; Girl Reserves; Debat- 
ers Club. 



Devonne Chambers 

General Course 
Per Hate— Spinach 
Stamp Club 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 
Travel Club 1, 2; Radio Club 1, 
Met. Sci. Club 1, 2. 



Carroll W. Cohn 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Spanish Grammar 



Dorothy Jane Correll 

Modern Language Course 
Per Hate— Bad Colds 
Jr. Dramatic Club 2; Girl Reserves 
1, 2, 3; Girls Wide Awake Club 1; 
House of Rep. 2; Quill and Scroll 
Marshall 3; Girls Etiquette Club 1. 



Edna Earl Clinard 

General Course 
Per Hate— Red Hair And Freckles 
G. A. A. 1, 4: Dramatic Club 1, 4; 
Class Soccer I; Class Basketball {■ 
Tennis 1. 2; Boosters Club 1, 2, 3; 
Girl Reserves 4; Pine Whispers Bus. 
Staff 3; The Segya Bus. Staff 4; Bus. 
Manager 4; Cast "Look Who's Here" 
4; Debaters Club 2; Monogram Club 
1. 2. 3, 4; Pine Whispers Staff 2, 3; 
Glee Club 2; Winner Magazine Cam- 
paign 2, 3, 4; Sr. Marshall 3. 

Forrest E. Conrad 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Council Members 
Jr. Dramatic Club 1; Hobby Club 1; 
'3; Pres. 3; Basketball 



Pioneer Club 
4; Soccer 1. 



Martha Cox 

General Course 
Per Hate-To Tell Him Good-Night 
Old Town 1; Lit. Soc. 2; Met. Sci. 
Club 3; Dramatic Club 3; Needlework 
Club 4. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred nineteen 




Helen Elizabeth Craver 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Spectacles 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Soccer 2; Glee 
Club 2; Board Member. 



James Richard Curley 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Talking 
Travel Club 1; Dramatic Club 1; 
Typing Team 2; House of Rep. 2; 
First Place "Buy Now" Essay Con- 
test 2; First Place "Colonial Leaders 
of N. C." Essay Contest 3; Readers 
Digest Club 4. Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 4; 
First Place "Crusades" Essay Con- 
test 4. 



Lena Mae Davis 

Household Arts Course 
Pet Hate — Sleeping 
Boosters Club 1; Travel Club 4. 



Frances Crist 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Being 5 Feet 
South Jr. High 1. 2; Sr. Marshall 3: 
Dramatic Club 4; Girl Reserves 4. 



Sam Dalton 

Modern Language Course 
Pet Hate — Language 
Jr. Hi-Y 1, 2; Treas. 1. 2; Debaters 
Club 4; Nature Club 1. 

Sam Davis 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate—Parallel Reading 
Class Pres. 2; Scrub Basketball 1, 2; 
Scrub Baseball I. 2. 



Mary Jean Cunningham 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Listening To Elise Muse 

Pop Her Fingers 
Girls Wide Awake Club 1; Jr. Dra- 
matic Club 2, 3; Girl Reserves 4; 
Etiquette Club 1. 



Weldon Darnell 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Barium Springs Football 

Team 
Dramatic Club 1; House of Rep. 1. 
2: Children's Home Football; Base- 
ball; Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4; House 
of Rep. 4; Recording Sec. 4. 



Mary Day 

General Course 
Pet Hate— It's A Secret 
Boosters Club 1 ; Etiquette Club 1 ; 
Fresh. Baseball; Basketball: Soccer; 
Lib. Staff I. 4; Baseball 3: Nat'l. 
Hon. Soc. 4. 



Page one hundred twenty 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Anies Daye, Jr. 

General Course 
Pet Hate— To Miss A Good Movie 
Stamp Club 1; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Dramatic 
Club 4; Cast "The Necklace" 4: 
Cast "The Beau of Bath" 4. 



Robert Duggins, Jr. 

General Course 
Pet Hate— History 



James Early 

General Course 

Pet Hate—Blondes 

Dramatic Club 1; Met. Sci. Club 4, 

5; Track 4. 5: Cross Country 5; 

Class Treas. 3; Jr. Hi-Y. 2. 



Dorothy Deal 

Modern Language Course 

Pet Hate— Phil Froelich 

Boosters Club 1 ; Basketball 3. 4; 

Black and Gold Bus. Staff 4; Senior 

Marshall 3. 



Selma James Dunn 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate— Carrots And Cream Peas 
Stamp Club 1; Page Club 1, 4; Read- 
ers Digest Club 4: Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 
4. 



Hazel Elizabeth Ebert 

Latin Course 
Per Hate— I Wouldn't Know 
House of Rep. 1; Boosters Club 1; 
Jr. Dramatic Club 2. 



Marian Dee 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Being Called "Shorty" 
Boosters Club I; Dramatic Club 2. 



William J. Eagle 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Work 
Fresh. Boosters 1; Aero. Club 1; 
Fresh. Cheerleader 1 ; Dramatics Club 
1; Sec. 1; Stamp Club 2; Pres. 2; 
Boosters Club 2, 3: Midget Foot- 
ball 1, 2: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Business 
Staff Publications 3, 4; Pine Whis- 
pers Staff 3; Sports Editor 3; Ass. 
Editor 3; Debating 4; Captain 4. 



Pansy Ebert 

General Course 
Per Hate— Rivals 
Jr. Dramatic Club 1; Etiquette Club 
2: G. A. A. 4. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred twenty-one 




Virginia Edwards 

Latin Course 

Pet Hate — Everyone Knows It 

G. A. A. 1, 2; Penmanship Club 2; 

Dramatic Club 4; Etiquette Club 1; 

Cashiers Club 1: Class Soccer 2. 



Ollie Fant 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Olive Oil 

Class Basketball 1 ; Class Soccer 1 ; 

French Club 1; Travel Club 4; Class 

Swimming 1. 



Mary Iris Ferrell 

General Course 
Pet Hate—Lunch Hour At School 
Booster 1, 2, 3; Nominating Commit- 
tee 2, 3; Council 4; House of Rep. 
4; Chief Senior Marshall 3; Vice 
Pres. Class 3. 



Grace Matilda Ellis 

Latin Course 
Per rVafe — Stepping On Banana Peels 
Class Basketball 2; Glee Club 2, 4; 
Hobby Club 1; Stamp Club 1: Dra- 
matic Club 2; Latin Club 4; Girl Re- 
serves 4. 



Joseph David Farrell 

General Course 
Pet Hate — High Lunch The Third 
Period 
Soccer 1, 2; Class Basketball 2, 3; 
Class Baseball 2; Monogram Club 2, 
3. 4, 5: Boosters Club 2; Aero. Club 
3. 



Kathryn Fisher 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Make Up 
Dramatic Club 1, 2: Boosters Club 1. 
Glee Club J. 



Lelia Evans 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Spanish 
Needlework Club 4. 



Wanda Ferguson 

General Course 
Per Hate- — Horseshoes 
Dramatic Club 1, 2; Boosters Club 1; 
Glee Club 1. 

Ernest Forrest 

Scientific Course 
Per Hate — Being Cocky 
Football 2, 3. 4, 5; Baseball 2. 3. 4, 
5; House of Rep. 1.4. 5; Speaker 5; 
Black and Gold Bus. Staff 4, 5; Mon- 
ogram Club 2, 3, 4, 5; Class Treas. 
4. 5. 



Page one hundred twenty-two 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Mary Nell Fowler 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Studying 

Marshall Fulp 

Modern Language Course 
Pet Hate-Trying To Think Of One 
Class Basketball 1; Track 1; Dra- 
matic Club I; Tennis 1; Glee Club 
1; Met. Sci. Club 4; jr. Hi-Y 2; 
Ushers Club 3; Orchestra 1; Band 1, 
2, 3. 4; N. C. State Music Contest 
2. 3. 4. 



Margaret Furches 

General Course 

Pet Hate—Getting Up In The 

Morning 

Girls Wide Awake Club 1; Boosters 

Club 1, 2: Needlework Club 4. 



Lurline Willis Frazier 
Latin Course 
Pet Hate— History Outlines 
Fresh. Boosters Club: Girl Reserves; 
Girls Wide Awake Club; Jr. French 
Club; Student Y; Etiquette Club; 
Soccer; Basketball; Baseball; Glee 
Club. 



Wallace Fulp 

General Course 

Per Hate— Staying In For Miss 

Worley . 



Pete Futrell 

Industrial Arts Course 
Per Hate— English 



Robert Froeber 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate— Sisters 
Dramatic Club 1; Football 2, 
Council 2. 3, 4; House of Rep 
Sr. Hi-Y 3, 4 " 



4; Jr. Hi-Y 2; 
Sci. Club 4. 



3; 

3. 
Met. 



Wilbur Fulton 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— 5 Years Of Hard Labor 



Elizabeth Reeves Gabriel 

General Course 
Per Hate — Spiders 
North High 1, 2; Girl Reserves 
1, 2, 3, 4; Pres. 4; Dramatic Club 
4; Cast "Pink V Patches" 4, 5; 
Cast "Look Who's Here" 5. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred twenty-three 




Lillie Mae Gaither 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— " Ain't Been Invented Yet" 
Dramatic Club 1; Needlework Club 
4; Class Basketball I; Class Baseball 
1. 



Linville Gordon 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Radio Announcers 
North Jr. High 1, 2. 



Katherine Hancock 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Promises 
Boosters Club 1, 2; Dramatic Club 
1. 2; Nature Club 1, 2. 



Nenita Gaither 

General Course 
Per Hate— Jazz 
Readers Digest Club 4. 

Daisy F. Groner 

General Course 
Per Hate— My Middle Name 
North Jr. High 1; Girls Wide Awake 
Club 2; Boosters Club 1; Jr. Drama- 
tic Club 2; Fresh. Debaters Club 1; 
Glee Club 1: Mixed Chorus 1. 2; 
Cast "Swords and Scissors"; "Stunt 
Night"; Etiquette Club 2; Travel 
Club 4. 

Frances Hanes 

General Course 
Pet Hate— It's A Secret 
Dramatic Club 1; Glee Club 1. 2; 
School Accompanist 1, 2. 



Wilma Garwood 

Home Economics Course 
Per Hate — History 
Basketball 3, 4: Baseball; Soccer; 
Monogram Club; G. A. A. 4. 

Juanita Hayes Hall 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Getting Up Early In The 

Morning 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Debating Club 
2; Girl Reserves 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 
2, 4; Needlecraft Club 4; Dramatic 
Club 1. 



V. H. Harrell 

General Course 

Per Hate— Studying 

House of Rep. 2; Met. Sci. Club 4; 

Ushers Club 4; Monogram Club 3, 

4; Mgr. Baseball 2, 3; Hobby Club 1. 



Page one hundred twenty-four 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Ruby Harold 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Men 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Girls Wide 
Awake Club 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3; 
Girls Ail-Around Club 4; Dram. 
Club I, 2. 



Frankie Dale Hedrick 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate — Snakes and Snobbisk 
People 
Cashier 1, 2; Boosters Club 1; Dra- 
matic Club; Etiquette Club 1; Vice 
Pres. Class 1. 



Margaret Wilson Henley 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Monday Nights 
Concordia High 1, 2, 4; Lexington 
High 3. 



Millard Hartley 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Conceited People 

Boosters Club 1, 2; Travel Club I, 2. 



John Avery Helderman 

Scientific Course 
Per Hate— French 
Band. 



Reba Hersh 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Football Upsets 
The Segya Bus. Staff 4; Dramatic 
Club 4: Needlecraft Club 4; Lib. Staff 
3, 4; Etiquette Club 1; Jr. Girls Wide 
Awake Club 1; Class Basketball 1 
Girl Reserves 1,' 2; Asst. Cashier 2 
Lib. Typist 3, 4; Office Page 2, 3 
Boosters Club 3; Typist Team 2; The 
Segya Typist 4; Black and Gold Ty- 
pist 4: Nat'l Hon. Soc. 4; Sec. 4. 



T. Holt Haywood 

Latin Course 

Pet Hate— Parallel Reading 

Radio Club I; House of Rep. 2; Jr. 

Hi-Y 1. 2; Vice Pres. 2; The Segya 

Bus. Staff 4; Met. Sci. Club 4. 



Mabel Hendrix 

Latin Course 
Per Hate— Caterpillars 
Dramatic Club 1, 2; Debaters Club 
1; House of Rep. 2; Latin Club 1; 
Boosters Club 1. 2; Etiquette Club 1; 
Hobby Club 1; Travel Club 2; Cash- 
iers Club 2. 



Ruth Hester 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate— I Have None 
Dramatic Club 1; N. C. Club 1; 
Girl Reserves 1 ; Class Basketball 1 ; 
Capt. 1; Class Baseball 1; Capt. 1: 
Class Hockey 1 ; Capt. 1 ; Class Soc- 
cer 1; Capt. 1. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred tweny-8ve 







Katherine Hill 

Commercial Course 

Pet Hate— Getting Up In The 

Morn ing 

Dramatic Club 1; Class Baseball 1; 

Class Basketball 1; Needlework Club 

4. 



Cecil Holcomb 

General Course 
Per Hate — The Music We Have In 

Chapel 
Scrub Football 1, 2; Cashiers Club 
1 ; Club Reviersco 5; Monogram Club 

3, 4, 5; Football 3, 4, 5: Baseball 3, 

4. 5; Class Baseball 2; Scrub Basket- 
ball 1, 2; Scrub Baseball 2. 



Annie Veola Holland 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Sissies 
South Jr. High 1. 2; Fresh. Basket- 
ball 1; Soph. Basketball 2; Glee Club; 
Jr. Girl Reserves. 



June Hire 

General Course 

Per Hate— Cats 
South Jr. High 1. 2; Pres. Class 1, 
2; Vice Pres. Student Body 2; May 
Day 1; Class Basketball 2; Traffic 
Dept. 2; Sr. Marshall 3; Needle- 
craft Club 4. 



Ima Lucille Holder 

Latin Course 
Pef Hate— Dumb Boys 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Lib. Page 4; 
Needlework Club 4. 

Edwin Holleman 

Industrial Arts Course 
Pef Hate— English 



Margaret Holbrook 

Modern Language Course 
Pet Hate— Square Dancing 
Lib. Page Club 1; French Club 1; 
State Music Contest 3; The Segya 
Staff 4; Black and Gold Staff 4; Sen- 
ior Editor 4; Debaters Club 4; Quill 
and Scroll 4; Reader's Digest Club 
4; Sec. 4. 



Sarah Alice Holder 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Riding Street Cars 

South Jr. High 1, 2; Honor Club 1, 

2; Glee Club 1; Readers Digest Club 

4; Glee Club 4. 



J. M. Jackson 

General Course 

Pet Hate— To Hear Other People 

Brag 

North Jr. High 1. 2; Aviation Club 

1; Met. Sci. Club 4. 



Page one hundred twenty-six 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Joe Wallace Jones 

Scientific Course 

Pet Hate— Pink Elephants 

Boosters Club 1; Met. Sci. Club 2; 

Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Asst. Mgr. 

Basketball 3. 



Lucia Johnson 

General Course 

Pet Hate — Rainy Days 

St. George High 1, 2; Jefferson High 

3: Dramatic Club 4; Readers Diqest 

Club 4. 



Bob Johntz 



Scientific Course 
Per Hate — A Certain French Teacher 
Boosters Club 1. 2; Soccer 1; Scien- 
tific Research Club 2; Met. Sci. Club 
4. 



Ruby Lee Jones 

Home Economics Course 
Per Hate— Gaining Weight 

Boosters Club 1; House of Rep. 1, 

2, 3; History Club 1. 

Norris Johnson 

General Course 
Pet Hate- — Sissies 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Dramatic Club 
1; Glee Club 1. 



James Jurney 

Scientific Course 
Per Hate— 10A English 



James Floyd Johnson, Jr. 

General Course 
Pef Hate— Smoking 
N. Wilkesboro High 1; Bolles Mili- 
tary Academy, Jacksonville, Fla.. 2, 

3. 



Frances Johnston 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Long Speeches 
Stamp Collection Club 1; Etiquette 
Club 1; Needlework Club 4: Girl Re- 
serves 4- 

John Keenan 

General Course 

Pef Hate— History 

Jr. Dramatic Club 1; Radio Club 2; 

Printing Club 2, 3, 4; Scrub Soccer 

2; Hobby Club 3. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred tweny-seven 




Robert Keiger 

General Course 

Pet Hate—School 

Boosters Club 1: Cashiers Club 1; 

Jr. Radio Club 2; Class Soccer 1; 

Debaters Club 5. 

Clifton Keys 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Latin 
Booster 1, 2. 



Mary Frances Kirby 
Latin Course 
Pet Hate— Cabbage 
Etiquette Club 1, 2; Girl Reserves 



Agnes Faye Kelman 

Commercial Course 

Pet Hate— Washing My Hair 

Girls Wide Awake Club 1; Class 

Baseball 1; Class Basketball I; Sr. 

Marshall 3; Needlework Club 4. 



Mamie Catherine Kimble 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Everybody Knows 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Class Basket- 
ball; Cashiers Club; Glee Club. 



Evelyn Knighten 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Louise 

Etiquette Club 1; Lib. Staff 1, 2, 

4; Needlework Club 4. 



Marion Juanita Kessler 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Alarm Clocks 



Marjorie Kirby 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Dates ( The Kind You Eat ) 
Dramatic Club 1; Hobby Club 1, 2; 
Girl Reserves 1, 2; Needlecraft Club 
1. 2. 



C. Inez Laurence 

General Course 
Per Hate— Blind Dating 
Girl Reserves 3, 4. 



Page one hundred twenty-eig 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Thelma Agnes Lee 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate—To Be Still 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Lib. Page 2; 
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3; Newspaper 
Club 1; Needlework Club 4; Etiquette 
Club 2; Orchestra 1; Police Club 2; 
Dramatic Club 1 . 



Max Lipe 

General Course 
Per Hate— Reading 
N. C. Club 1; Travel Club 



Ella Louise Lyons 

General Course 

Per Hate— Washing Dishes 

South Jr. High 1, 2; Glee Club 1; 

Dramatic Club 1; Girl Reserves 3; 

G. A. A. 4. 



Edna Lorraine Lewis 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate— Reading For Parallel 
South Jr. High 1; Credentials and 
Employment Dept. 



Margaret Lee Long 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate— Cigars And Boys Who 
Smoke Them 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Lib. Page 1, 2, 
3. 4; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3: Dramatic 
Club 2; Needlework Club 4; Rhythm 
Club 1, 2: Etiquette Club 2. 



Roy Martin 



Scientific Course 
Per Hate— Outlines 
Booster 1; Dramatic Club 2; Soccer 
2; Track 2, 3. 



John L. Lewis, Jr. 

Scientific Course 
Per Hate — Studying 
Booster 1; Band 2, 3, 4. 

G. Thomas Lumpkin 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate— To Study For An Exam 
Dramatic Club 1; Debaters Club 1, 
2. 3. 4, 5; Travel Club 2; Nat'l. Hon. 
Soc. 4, 5; Mgr. Tennis 4; Monogram 
Club 5. 

Lola Mae Masser 

Home Economics Course 
Pet Hate— History 
South Jr. High 1. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred twenty -nine 




Margaret Mabery 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— Sarcastic People 
North Jr. High 1 , 2; Girl Reserves; 
Pres.; Cast "Pink and Patches" 3: 
G. A. A. 4; Cheerleader; Alderman 
1, 2; Policeman; Police Club; Sec. 



William W. Mcintosh 

General Course 
Per Hate- — Geometry 
Boosters 1; Asst. Mgr. Football 2, 



George M. Millaway 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Mr. P[ohl's Band 
Etiquette Club 2: Boosters Club 
Football 4; Basketball 3, 4. 



Blanche McCracken 

Latin Course 
Per Hate— It's A Secret 
Dramatic Club 1, 2: Travel Club 1. 
2; Class Soccer 1; Class Baseball 1; 
Class Hockey 1; Sr. Marshall 3, 4; 
Boosters Club 2; Cheerleader 4. 



Lollie M. Mickey 

General Course 

Pet Hate — Mountain Music 

North Jr. High 1. 2; Glee Club 4. 

I. }. Miller 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Languages 
Stamp Club 1; "Y" Pioneer Club 3; 
Sec. and Treas. 3. 



J. W. McGee 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— Bad Liquor 
Council 1: Booster 1, 2, 3; Met. Sci. 
Club 4. 5; Cashier 2, 3; Soccer 1. 

Hilda Middleton 

Modern Language Course 
Per Hate— Studying 
North Jr. High 1. 2; Glee Club 1; 
Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 4. 

William Minish 

Modern Language Course 

Pet Hate— French 

Etiquette Club 1; Radio Club I. 



Page one hundred thirty 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Jake Mock, Jr. 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Some Of The Chapel 

Programs 

Booster 1; Basketball 3, 4; Track 4; 

Band 1, 2. 3, 4. 

Arthur Allen Morris 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— To Be Disappointed And 

Then Declined 
Football 4, 5; Track 2, 3. 4. 5: Club 
Reviersco 5; Pres. 5; N. C. Club 3; 
Pres. 3; Boosters Club 2, 3; Sr. Hi-Y 
4. 5: Scrub Football 2, 3; Indoor 
Track 3, 5; Aero. Club 2; The Segya 
Staff 5; Sports Editor 5; Monogram 
Club 3, 4, 5; Sec. 4, 5; Squirt Foot- 
ball 1; Class Basketball 1; Class 
Soccer 1; Class Football 1. 

Paul Murray 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate-A Red Haired Girl In A 

Green Dress 
Aero. Club 1; Travel Club 1; N. C. 
Club 2; Radio Club 1, 2. 3. 



Hazel Money 
Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Climbing Up Stairs 
South ]r. High 1, 2; Board of Di- 
rectors 2. 



Helen Morris 

Commercial Course 

Per Hate— Smart-Alecks 

Needlework Club 4; Dramatic Club 

4: Civics Club. 



Elise Muse 

Modern Language Course 
Per Hate— Washing Dishes 
Dramatic Club 1; Girl Reserves 3. 



Frances Morgan 

General Course 
Pet Hate-Trying To Make A Talk 
Salisbury High 1, 2; Sr. Marshall 
3; Cheerleader 3, 4; House of Rep. 
4; Glee Club 4; Pres. 4; Girl Re- 
serves 3, 4: Pres. 3. 



Paul Morris 

General Course 
Per Hate— Women 
Midget Basketball 2: Track 3, 4; 
Band 1. 2. 3. 4; State Music Contest 
I. 2. 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1; Travel 
Club 1; Pres. 4; Cheerleader 4; Ush- 
ers Club 4; Jr. Hi-Y 1, 2. 



Frank Myers 

General Course 
Per Hate— Long Flannel Drawers 
South Jr. High 1; Cashier's Club 2; 
House of Rep. 2; Boosters Club 3. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred thirty-one 




Irene Magdalene Myers 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Morning After The Night 

Before 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Glee Club 1. 4; 
Newspaper Club 1; Dramatic Club 
1, 4; Needlecraft Club 1, 4; Science 
Club 1; Lib. Staff 1; Etiquette Club 
1. 



Julia Eleanor Newsom 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Warts 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Dramatic Club 
Newspaper Club 2; Girl Re- 
2, 3, 4; Etiquette Club 1. 



1. 2; 

serves 1 , 

2; Board of Alderman 2; Needlecraft 

Club 4; Cast "Down to Earth" 1. 



Mozelle Katrina Owens 

Household Arts Course 
Pet Hate — Going To See Mr. Joyner 

For Talking In The Library 
House of Rep. 1; Boosters 1; Needle- 
craft Club 4; Dramatic Club 1. 



Betty Jane Nalley 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate — Onions' 
Sandusky High, Sandusky, Ohio 1, 
2: Student Y Club 3. 4; Treas. 4; 
Readers Digest Club 4; High School 
Accompanist 3, 4; Accompanist Glee 
Club 4; Art Editor Black and Gold 4. 



Astor Norman 

Latin Course 

Pet Hate— Blonds And Brunettes 

Stamp Club 1; Etiquette Club 1; 

House of Rep. 2; Dramatic Club 4: 

Glee Club 4. 



Edwin Kyle Ownbey 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate — Disappointments 
Basketball 3, 4, 5; Track 3, 4. 5; 
Monogram Club 4, 5; Travel Club 
3; Treas. 3; House of Rep. 5; Treas. 
5; Club Reviersco 5; Delegate to Stu- 
dent Council Convention 5. 



Shore Neal 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Tackling The Football 
Dummy 
Pres. Student Body 5; Council 4, 5; 
Winner Leo Caldwell Medal 4; Foot- 
ball 2, 3, 4, 5; Basketball 2, 3, 4, 5; 
Baseball 2, 3, 4, 5; Monogram Club 
2, 3. 4, 5; Pres. 4; Co-Capt. Basket- 
ball 4, 5. 

Ella Jordan Ogburn 

Latin Course 
Per Hate— Chewing Gum 
Class Soccer 1, 2; Class Basketball 
1, 2; Boosters Club 1, 2; G. A. A. 
1, 2; Class Pres. 3; Dramatic Club 
1. 2; Black and Gold Staff 4; Man- 
aging Editor 4; Pine Whispers Staff 
3; The Segya Staff 4. 

Edna Mae Pack 

General Course 
Pet Hate—For A Certain Individual 

To Play Football 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Hon. Club 1. 
2; Traffic Dept. 2; Board Member 2: 
Credentials and Employment Dept. 1. 



Page one hundred thirty-two 



BLACK AND GOLD 




George Page 



Scientific Course 

Pet Hate— History 
North Jr. High 1; Scrub Football 2; 
Football 3, 4. 

Stella Marguerite Pegram 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Blushing 
Dramatic Club 1; North Jr. High 1, 
2; Etiquette Club 2; Pres. 2; Cast 
"Merchant of Venice" 1; Orchestra 
I; Debating Club 2, 4: Sec. 4: Pine 
Whispers Staff 3; The Segya Staff 4; 
Black and Gold Staff 3, 4; Black and 
Gold Bus. Staff 4; Class Sec. 4; Tri- 
angular Debating 3; Council 4: Girl 
Reserves 1, 2. 3. 4; Pres. 2; Delegate 
Girl Reserves Convention 2, 3; Sr. 
Marshall 3; Quill and Scroll 4. 

James Phillips 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— Wine, Women, And Song 
Boosters Club 1, 2, 3: Cashiers Club 
2; N. C. Club 2. 3; Sec. 2; V. Pres. 
3; Aero. Club 2; Football 1, 2. 4- 
Baseball 4; Track 2, 3; Class Bas- 
ketball 1; Class Basketball 2; Base- 
ball 1, 2; Radio Club 2. 



Virginia Mae Parrish 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Getting Up In The 
Morning 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Board of Di- 
rectors 1, 2; Credentials and Employ- 
ment Dept. 1; Supt. 1; Hon. Club 2; 
Dramatic Club 4; Girl Reserves 4. 



Cornelia Aileen Phillips 

Modern Language Course 

Pet Hate— Climbing Steps 

South Jr. High 1; Hon. Club 1; Class 

Basketball 1; Class Soccer 1; Glee 

Club 1. 

Cecil Poe 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate — Going To School 
Cashier 2; Club Reviersco 5; Base- 
ball 2, 3. 4, 5; Basketball 3; Football 
2. 3, 4. 5; Capt. 5; Booster 1; Mono- 
gram Club 2, 3, 4, 5. 



Audrey Snyder Patterson 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Olives 
South Jr. High 1; Dramatic Club 4; 
Needlework Club 4. 



Dorothy Phillips 

Modern Language Course 
Pet Hate— Starting A Car Off On A 

Hill 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Glee Club 1; 
Pres. 1; Nat'l. Jr. Hon. Soc. 1. 2; 
Glee Club 4. 



J. T. Price 

General Course 
Pet Hate— English 
Aero. Club 1; Salesmanship Club 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred thirty-three 




Virginia Purcell 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate—Dogs 

Francis Ray 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate — Getting Up Before Noon 
Boosters 1, 3. 

John Stafford Rider 

General Course 
Per Hate— Disappointments 
Jr. Dramatic Club 1, 2; Debaters 
Club 1; Cashier 3; Stamp Club 3; 
Ushers Club 4, 5: Band 1, 3, 4; Sr. 
Hi-Y 3, 4, 5; Vice Pres. 4; Sec. 5; 
Bus. Mgr. Black and Gold 5. 



Martha Woodson Rawlings William Henry Rawlings 



General Course 
Pet Hate— Tattle-Tales 
Jr. Dramatic Club 1; Pres. 1; Boost- 
ers Club 1. 2. 3; House of Rep. 1; 
G. A. A. 1. 2: Class Hockey 1; 
Class Soccer 1: Stunt Night 1; Cast 
"Beau of Bath" I. 



Charles Renn 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— Women 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Hi-Y I. 

Robert Rothrock 

Industrial Arts Course 
Per Hate-To Go To A Dance And 

Not Get To Dance 
Scrub Football 1. 2. 3; Boosters Club 
2, 3; Travel Club 2. 



Latin Course 
Pet Hate- Band Music 
Cashiers Club 1; Jr. Hi-Y 2; Sr. 
Hi-Y 3. 4; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Capt. 3; 
Basketball 3. 4. 5; Football 3. 4; 
Monogram Club 3, 4; House of Rep. 
4; Pine Whispers Bus. Staff 4; Club 
Rcviersco 4. 



Rose Reynolds 

Latin Course 

Per Hate— Latin 

Morsen High. Raleigh; Hockey 1; 

Stamp Club 2; Soccer 1, 4; G. A. A. 

4. 



Barrett Russ 

Scientific Course 
Pet Hate— Anything Called Cute 
North Jr. High 1, 2: Nat'l Jr. Hon. 
Soc. 2; Track 3, 4, 5; Cross Country 
5; Bird Club 5; Pres. 5; Student 
Council 5. 



Page one hundred thirty-four 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Edwin Salmons 

Latin Course 
Per Hate— Little Sisters 
Jr. Dramatic Club 1; House of Rep. 
1, 2, 3; Boosters 1, 2; Football 1, 2; 
Sr. Hi-Y 3, 4, 5; Tennis 1, 2, 3; 
Calvin H. Wiley Lit. Soc. 1, 2. 

Geraldine C. Setzer 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate^ — Green Eyes 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Hobby Club 1; 
Etiquette Club 1; Needlecraft Club 
4: Stunt Night 1; Dramatic Club 1; 
Lib. Page 1, 2. 

Lena Sue Shermer 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Deceitful People And 
"Hill Billy" Music 
Tennis 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2, 4; 
Drum Major 3; Pine Whispers Staff 
3: The Segya Staff 4; Black and 
Gold Staff 3, 4; Girl Reserves 3, 4; 
Reporter and Publicity Mgr. 3, 4; 
Quill and Scroll 4; Art Editor Black 
and Gold 4: Class Sec. Treas. 4. 



Melvin Scarborough 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate — Getting Homework 
Soccer I ; Hobby Club 1 ; Salesman- 
ship Club 1: Boosters Club 1; Base- 
ball 4; Class Basketball 1. 



Betty Shelton 

Latin Course 
Per Hate— "In A Little Gypsy Tea 

Room" 
Etiquette Club 1; Dramatic Club 1, 
4: Dramatic Night 2; Readers Diqest 
Club 4. 



Harold Shoaf, Jr. 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate—"Wormie Apples" 
Statesville High 1; Hobby Club 2; 
Stamp Club 2; Band 3, 4, 5; Ushers 
Club 4, 5; Met. Sci. Club 5; Boosters 
Club 4. 



Hill Sessums 

General Course 
Pet Hate— History 
Booster 1, 2. 



H. B. Shelton, Jr. 

Modern Language Course 
Pet Hate— History Class Notes 
Dramatic Club 1. 2; Boosters Club 1; 
House of Rep. 1. 2, 3. 



Edith Gray Shore 

General Course 
Per Hate— "Static" 
Dramatic Club 1, 2; Booster 1. 2, 3, 
4; Sec. 4; Basketball 3, 4, 5; Baseball 
3, 4. 5; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 5; Girl 
Reserves 4, 5; Girl Scouts 1, 2; 
Girls Wide Awake Club 2; House of 
Rep. 5; Class Hockey 1, 2; Mono- 
gram Club 2, 3, 4. 5; Class Soccer 
1, 2. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred thirty-five 




Dorothy Frances Simmons 

Modern Language Course 
Pet Hate — High Heel Slippers 
Jr. Dramatics 1 ; French Club 1 . 

Helen Audrey Slawter 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate— It's A Secret 
Nor f h Jr. High 1; Girl Reserves 1, 2, 
3, 4; Delegate to Girl Reserves Con- 
ference 1, 3; Pres. 1; Debating Club 
1; Travel Club; Girls Wide Awake 
Club 2; Class Baseball 1; Class Bas- 
ketball 1; Class Tennis 1. 2. 3; Office 
Page 3; Cafe. 4; Handicraft Club 
4; Supply Room 1; Cashier 1; Cast 
"Down to Earth" 1; Marshal at 
George Washington Tea 1; Cast 
"China' Silk". 

Hannah M. Smulin 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate—Looking At A Scale When 

I'm On It 
Dramatic Club 1. 4; Girl Reserves 1; 
Lib. Staff 3. 4; House of Rep. 1. 2; 
The Segya Typist 4; Black and Gold 
Typist 4; Jr. Wide Awake Girls Club 
1; Needlework Club 4; Class Basket- 
ball 1; Office Page 3; Class Baseball 
1 ; Cashier 1 . 

Page one hundred thirty-six 



Richard Simpson 
Scientific Course 

Pet Hate— Band Music 
Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Track 3, 4: Mon- 
ogram Club 4; Sr. Hi-Y 3, 4; Treas. 
4; Club Reviersco 4. 

Rachel Sloan 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate— Studying Over Week Ends 
Travel Club 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club 
1, 2, 3; Etiquette Club 1, 2. 

Ruth Elizabeth Snow 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate— Waiting Four Years For 

A Certain Somebody 
Etiquette Club 1; Girls Wide Awake 
Club 2; Dramatic Club 2; Travel 
Club 1; Needlework Club 4. 



Bynum Sims 

General Course 

Per Hate— History Outlines 

House of Rep. 2; Dramatic Club 2; 

Soccer 1: Hobby Club 2. 

Edith Smith 

Commercial Course 
Per Hate— Sharing My Pop-Corn 
North Jr. High. 

Louise Snyder 

General Course 

Per Hate— Evelyn 

Etiquette Club 1; Lib. Staff 1, 2, 3, 

4; Sec. 4; Needlework Club 4; The 

Segya Staff 4. 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Roger Snyder 



Scientific Course 
Pet Hate — Sales Tax 
Cashiers Club 1; Vice Pres. 2; 
Sci. Club 4, 5. 



Met. 



Robert Spencer 

Scientific Course 

Pet Hate — Memorizing Poems 

Met. Sci. Club 2; Boosters 1; Model 

Airplane Club 1; Glee Club 1, 2; 

Stamp Club 2. 

Norma Jean Stamper 

General Course 
Pet Hate—Midnight Oil 
Glee Club 4. 



Ralph Alexander Spain- 
hour, Jr. 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate—Eighth Period 
Calvin H. Wiley Lit. Soc. 2; Soccer 
1; Tennis 4; Glee Club 1, 4; Orches- 
tra 1; Stamp Club 3; Latin Club 4. 

Riley Spoon 

Scientific Course 
Per Hate—Sales Tax 
Boosters Club 1; Dramatic Club 1. 

Milas Stanley 

General Course 
Pet Hate— None 



Charles Speas 

Latin Course 
Pel Hate— Leaky Fountain Pens 
Jr. Hi-Y 1. 2; Pres. 2; Sr. Hi-Y 3. 
4: Student Council 2, 3„ 4; Student 
Council Congress 4; Older Boys Con- 
ference 2, 3; Met. Sci. Club 4; Band 
1. 4; Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 4; Pres. 4. 



George Stallings 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Dames 
Track 2; Soccer 1; Football 3; Read- 
ers Digest Club 4. 



Jean Steelman 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate— Nothing 
Class Baseball 1 : Capt. 1 ; Booster 
1, 2. 3; Cashier 2; Glee Club 4. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred thirty-seven 




Juanita Steelman 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate—Dates 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Baseball; Bask- 
etball; Debating Club; Dramatic 
Club; Girl Reserves; Rhythm Club. 



Rachel Teague 

General Course 
Pet Hate—Competition 
South Jr. High 1, 2. 



Mary Elizabeth Summey 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Walking To School In The 

Rain 
Dramatic Club 1; Travel Club 4. 



Hinley Truluck 

Commercial Course 

Per Hate— History 

Hobby Club 1: Monogram Club 3, 4; 

Baseball 3, 4; Fresh. Soccer; Track 

2. 



Martha Rebecca Teague 

General Course 

Pet Hate— Rivals 
Girl Reserves 3, 4, 5; South Jr. High 
1, 2. 



Marvin Tucker 

Industrial Arts Course 
Per Hate— History 
Jr. Hi-Y 1; Fresh. Soccer; Art Club 
2. 



Anna C. Urband 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Spinach 
Stamp Club 1; Quill and Scroll Mar- 
shall 2; Pine Whispers Staff 2; Of- 
fice Page 3; Needlework Club 4; 
Dramatic Club 4; Nat'l. Hon. Soc. 4. 



Charlotte Van Neida 
Valaer 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Kissing Games 
House of Rep. 1; Boosters Club 1. 
2, 3; Swimming 1, 2: Etiquette Club 
2, 3; Jr. Dramatic Club 1. 2. 3; Girl 
Reserves 1. 2, 3; Pres. 2, 3; Jr. Art 
Club 2; Fresh. Soccer 1. 



Geraldine Joyce Valaer 

General Course 
Per Hate— For Mr. [oyner To Call 

Me To The Office 
House of Rep. 1; Lib. Page 1; Girls 
Wide Awake Club; Jr. Dramatic 
Club 2; Boosters Club 2; Girls Met. 
Sci. Club 3; Girl Reserves 2, 3; 
Pres. 2; Etiquette Club 2, 3. 



Page one hundred thirty-eight 



BLACK AND GOLD 




Harriet Valk 

General Course 
Pet Hate-— Making Speeches 
Readers Digest Club 4; The Segya 
Bus. Staff 4. 

Elizabeth Lucile Voss 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Chewing Gum 
Hobby Club I; Class Baseball 2: 
Class Basketball 1, 2; Class Soccer 
1, 2; Cashiers Club 2: Student-Y 1, 
3. 4; Office Page 3. 4; G. A. A. 4: 
Dramatic Club 1, 2. 

Charles R. Waller 

Latin Course 

Pet Hate— Latin 

Radio Club 1, 2; Met. Sci. Club 4. 



Pauline Vogler 

General Course 
Per Hate-The Conceit Of All Males 
Girls Wide Awake Club 2: Girl Re- 
serves 1, 2; Class Hockey 2: Class 
Baseball 2; Lib. Page 1. 2; Etiquette 
Club 2; Home Ec. Club 1; Class Sec. 
2. 

Philip Walker 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate— Cross Country Meets 
Vice Pres. Student Body 4; Pres. 
Senior Class 4; Student Council 1, 
3. 4; Band 1, 2, 3. 4; Orchestra 1; 
Greensboro Music Contest 2, 3. 4; 
First Place Baritone Solo 3: Second 
Place 2; Brass Quartet 2, 3; Nat'l. 
Hon. Soc. 4; Readers Digest Club 4: 
Monogram Club 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; 
Cross Country 4; Sr. Hi-Y 3, 4; Jr. 
Hi-Y 1, 2; Pres. 1, 2; Student Coun- 
cil, Conference 4; Football 3; Nature 
Club 1; Solo Lion's Club 3. 

Malcolm E. Watson 

General Course 
Pet Hate— History Outlines 
Debaters Club 1, 2; Radio Club 2. 
3; Stamp Collectors Club 2, 3; Band 
1, 2; Class Baseball 1; Class Football 
1. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Doris Voss 

Commercial Course 
Pet Hate—StuckMp Boys 
South Jr. High 1, 2; Girl Reserves 
4; Needlecraft Club 4. 

Emily Curtis Wall 

General Course 
Pet Hate — Lawson Withers 
Cast "Sham" 2; Glee Club 1; Jr. 
Dramatic Club 1. 2; Hobby Club 1, 2; 
Class Soccer 2; Class Basketball 1. 
2; Vice Pres. Class 2; Boosters Club 
3; Asst. Cheerleader 3; Lib. Page 
2; Tennis 2; Sr. Marshall 3; Pine 
Whispers Staff 4; The Segya Bus. 
Staff 4; Dramatic Club 4; Cast "Ma- 
dame Blue Beard" 4; Readers Digest 
Club 4; Sec. 4. 

Gladys Weatherman 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Embarrassing Moments 
North Jr. High 1, 2; Police Club 1, 
2; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 5; Glee Club 
1, 2. 5; Monogram Club 1, 2; Pres. 
June Graduating Class 2; Tennis 
Team 1, 2: Cheerleader 1; Soccer 
Team 2; Art Club 1, 2; Basketball 
Team 2; Cast "Boy Comes Home". 
"Sham", "Marriage Proposal". "The 
Hidden Guest", "China Silk", "Look 
Who's Here". 

Page one hundred thirty-nine 







Ruth Amelia Weavil 

Commercial Course 

Pet Hate— Squeaky Shoes 

Dramatic Club 1; Needlework Club 

4; Class Baseball 1; Class Basketball 

1. 

Eugene Williams 

Latin Course 
Pe* Hate- — Journalism Projects 
Scientific Research Club 2; Met. Sci. 
Club 2, 3; Pine Whispers Staff 3, 4; 
Council Congress Representative 4; 
Mgr. "A Girl To Order" 3; Jr. Hi-Y 
2; Sec. 2; Ushers Club 3, 4, 5; 
Bus. Mgr. Magazine Campaign 4; 
Readers Digest Club 5; Pres. 5; 
Black and Gold Staff 5; Editor-in- 
Chief Segya 5; Quill and Scroll 4, 
5; S. I. P. A. Representative 5: Sr. 
Hi-Y 5: Delegate to Older Boys' 
Conference 5; Track 5. 

Eugene Wilson 

Latin Course 
Pet Hate — Being Hungry 
Jr. Dramatic Club 1; Calvin H. Wil- 
ey Lit. Soc. 1, 2; Jr. Hi-Y 1; Sr. 
Hi-Y 3. 4; Met. Sci. Club 4; Boost- 
ers Club 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3. 4; 
Basketball 3. 4; Tennis 2; Track 3. 

Page one hundred forty 



Dallas Marquin Weir 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Girls 
South Jr. High 1, 2. 

Mary Margaret Wilson 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Street Cars 
South Jr. High. 



Eleanor Westall 

General Course 
Per Hate— Double Trouble 

Ann Wilson 

Modern Language Course 
Pet Hate— School 
Girls Wide Awake Club 1; Etiquette 
Club 1. 

R. Haywood Witherington 

General Course 
Pet Hate— Vacation Time 
Band 5; Nature Club 5. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



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4NNIVER/4RY CDITIONl 



i i.va.i. 



POEM OF R. J. REYNOLDS HIGH JUNE CLASS 



Lena Sue Shermer, Poet 



9* 



INITIUM 

For sometime we shared life together — 
Our joys, disappointments, and fears. 
We were contented; little caring 
What would happen in future years. 
We formed friendships, true and lasting, 
Forgetting that time would never wait, 
But instead would descend upon us, 
Crying, "Seperation will be your fate!" 
Time has now come to fulfill his vow, 
And soon our ways will part, 
This is not the ending but the beginning 
So look up! launch out — embark! 
Life is beckoning us onward 
Are you ready and unafraid? 
She wants only the brave and the daring; 
Them only will she aid! 



« 



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Page one hundred forty-one 



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KXJ 



U-l I 



Tl KH-ULUDI 



HISTORY OF JUNE CLASS, 1936 

Marguerite Pegram, Historian 



Four years ago a group of wide-eyed 
youngsters drifted over to the R. J. Rey- 
nolds Naval Academy from Calvin H. 
Wiley with dreams of becoming full- 
fledged sailors on this modern sea of life. 
We had heard of the stiff regulations 
by which we would have to live, the long 
hours of study, dotted here and there with 
a few days of liberty, and in the summer 
the three months of shore leave when we 
were free from the stiff study routine, 
but we launched our feeble ship "Desire" 
on the waters of education and gave it a 
push. 

The principal appointed to be in charge 
of us, our first Secretary of the Navy, 
Miss Margaret Bailey. By her excellent 
guidance we managed to get through 
that year when we were considered mere 
plebes. We were pestered and teased on 
all sides (some of us even paid the so- 
called radiator fee) and learned the stages 
by which we were taught our course in 
tying knots. The first year as freshmen 
we were tied in knots; as sophomores, or 
youngsters in our customary naval slang, 
we watched the knots being tied; as 
juniors, we learned to tie the knots; but 
when we became seniors, or first-class 
midshipmen, and inherited their many pri- 
viliges and noble dignity, we tied the 
knots in a big way. 

We elected as our regimental com- 
mander, or president, for both our first 
and second years, the versatile Mary Lou 
Nash, who has since gained an honorable 
discharge and moved out of our regiment. 
She wore 1 all five stripes of honor with a 
guiding leadership and was assisted by 
Ruth Weavil, Bill Borthwick, and Mutt 
Dize as our other honorary striped of- 
ficers, serving along with our second Sec- 
retary of the Navy, Miss Faye Martin. 

We found that after hitting the deck 
for class every morning we were requir- 
ed to go through the daily ship's work of 
swabbing the deck of English, scraping the 



paint of Science, shining the bright work 
of Mathematics, coaling the ship of His- 
tory, and polishing the rails of the Lan- 
guages. Few minute intervals for trips to 
our sea bag or locker always served as 
a well-appreciated breathing spell. A real 
sigh of relief though was heard every day 
around twelve o'clock when the mess call 
fof chow was sounded and we paced off 
toward the lunch room or the scuttle-butt 
(drinking fountain to you under-class- 
men.) 

If we did not come up to the 2.5 mark 
of passing for our ship's work we were 
politely bilged out, or in milder language, 
flunked out and remained in our accust- 
omed place. However, if we could reach 
the 4.0 mark of perfect, we were widely 
proclaimed and looked up to by the rest 
of our regiment and batallions. 

As we boarded the third year of our 
education, we found ourselves under the 
command of that systematic siren Secre- 
tary of the Navy, Miss Irene Jones, and 
the characteristic class commander, Bill 
Brooks — the privileges were beginning to 
come our way and our waters were dot- 
ted with the gayety of the Junior-Senior 
and such affairs, but then, as always, they 
were followed by the clouded skies of 
exams drawing near. 

As we embarked upon this, our senior 
year, and attained the rank of first class 
midshipmen, we bragged extensively of 
our many privileges, but where they are 
or what they are. — we cannot tell you. 
Phil Walker, Miss Ruth Ford, and Miss 
Pauline Whitley have successfully steer- 
ed us through the merry waters of the 
year and steered us clear of the exams, 
storms, and frequent showers in the east- 
ern portions of tests. 

Now we have gained the honor of be- 
ing ready to embark on the two ships 
launched in our harbor, College and the 
Business World. We are thankful for the 
send-off by the President of our Union, 
our faithful principal, Mr. Claude Joyner. 



Page one hundred forty-two 



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§ 





SUPERLATIVES OF JUNE CLASS 

MOST POPULAR BEST LOOKING BEST-ALL-ROUND 



Frances Morgan 


Martha Rawlings 


Frances Morgan 


Paul Morris 


Paul Morris 


Barrett Russ 


ST ATHLETIC 


BIGGEST FLIRTS 


MOST INTELLEC 


Wilrua Garwood 


Edna Earl Clinard 


Sclma Dunn 


Ernest Forrest 


George Milloway 


Richard Curley 



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1 1 m an 



PROPHECY OF CLASS OF JUNE, 1936 

Barrett Russ, Prophet 



I have formed an unethical, unimport- 
ant, and impossible theory. It is my con- 
tention that any person between the ages 
of sixteen and twenty-one who has passed 
through an exceptionally nerve-wracking 
and disappointing period of four to seven 
years, such as high school, will experi- 
ence a complete change in his way of life 
within a period of twenty years. All the- 
ories must have some sign of proof. 
Through the efforts of an eminent and 
nationally unknown scientist, Arthur 
Morris, and myself, there has been pro- 
duced a very complicated mass of nuts, 
bolts, springs, levers, and erasings from 
notebooks, which definitely has shown 
the state of this part of the world thirty 
years hence. 

The United States is no more. The 
ruler of our unfair country is Queen Mar- 
tha of Rawlings. The very sad and hen- 
pecked king is that demon of the knitting 
needle, King Cecil of Poe. The latest 
royal scandal reported by Editor Margar- 
et Holbrook says that the king talked back 
when Queen Martha showed him where 
he had knitted two stitches instead of 
perling three. This scandalous incident 
was immediately taken up by that eaves- 
dropping, slinking gossiper of the press 
Sir Philip of Walker. Sir Philip spread 
and slung so much propaganda that the 
country was threatened with civil war. 
The men of the country rallied to the aid 
of their fair king under the leadership of 
that golden tongued 10-karat-plated ora- 
tor, Sir Tom of Lumpkin. His Lieutenant 
was Sir Francis of Ray. Sir Francis says 
that men should have the right to knit 
as they wich. It gives mens' skirts that 
personal touch. To oppose this faction 
is the women's party led by Madame Paul 
Ader better known by her maiden name, 
Mademoiselle Lena Sue Shermer. She 
says that there should be no deviation 
from those rules set forth by the Union of 



Ladies' Aid Societies. Mademoiselle 
Shermer became famous as the leader in 
the anti-poetry movement. She was suc- 
cessful to the extent that Mother-Goose 
Rhymes must be printed in the prose ver- 
sion. The whole affair was settled, how- 
ever, when the King Cecil of Poe, agreed 
to recant and remove the unethical stit- 
ches. 

The biggest business in the country is 
the Royal Brewery Co. The principal 
stockholders are the former Misses Mary 
Iris Ferrell, Gladys Weatherman, Alice 
Broadway, Lorrain Lewis, and Wilma 
Garwood. Their husbands are Willie Al- 
good, Bill Rawlings, Tom Cauble, J. W. 
McGee, and Forrest Conrad. These dis- 
tinguished personages form the most pop- 
ular sextette of the day. Harmony is 
most noticeable after a meeting of the 
official board of the Royal Brewery Co. 
when they meet to take care of the sur- 
plus stock. 

Every respectable country must have 
a circus. This country is< respectable. 
The man on the flying trapeze is Shore 
Neal. The component of his act is Lucia 
Johnson. The climax of the performance 
is the triple somerset by Miss Johnson in- 
to the arms of her waiting and anxious 
partner, catching by one hand. The show 
was nearly wrecked when they fell in love 
and Miss Johnson used both hands con- 
sistently. They had a fight, however, and 
were married, so the show came back to 
normal. The dazzling blonde equest- 
rians in the big ring are Edna Earl Cli- 
nard, Frances Morgan, Hannah Smulin, 
and Marguerite Pegram. If one will look 
closely one can see that all four of them 
are making eyes at the peanut and pop- 
corn man, Eugene Williams. He is not 
interested, however, and is calmly stand- 
ing by a monkey's cage and showing the 
occupant how to use his face to the worst 
(Continued to page 195) 



Page cue hundred forty-four 



BLACK AND GOLD 



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ANNIVtR/4RY CPITIONi 



iJ.IX 



LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT 



We, the June graduating class of nine- 
teen hundred and thirty-six, feeling the 
infirmities of life which are the natural 
accompaniments of declining years, and 
knowing that our moral life as a class 
will cease on June 5, 1936, do hereby will 
and bequeath all of our earthly talents, 
treasures, privileges-, and prerogatives to 
wit: 

Article I 
Section I. To the faculty, we leave our 
deepest gratitude for their untiring ef- 
forts to improve our moral abilities, 
hoping they will have better success 
with the oncoming students. 
Section II. To our beloved principal, 
Mr. Joyner, we wish to express our ap- 
preciation for his witty remarks and 
understanding nature about our many 
trying difficulties. 
Section III. To the graduating classes of 
1937, we will the honor of being digni- 
fied seniors during their final year at 
this institution. 
Section IV. To Miss Ford and Miss 
Whitley, our energetic sponsors, we 
leave our many thanks for their inter- 
est and cooperation during the past 
year. 
Section V. To the entire student body, 
we will our library periods under the 
supervision of Miss Flynn and Miss 
Nicholson, hoping that they will have 
as many privileges as we did, and that 
they will keep up our standard of good 
behavior. 
Section VI. To all of our dear teachers, 
we bequeath our silent thoughts about 
things which did not pertain to the dict- 
ionary. Due to our conscientious na- 
tures, we could not express them dur- 
ing their class periods. 
Article II 
Section I. Bill Rawlings leaves Mebane 
Croom his ability to hold first place on 
the boys' tennis team during the year 
1937, provided Mr. Barnette has no 
objections. 
Section II. Dorothy Deal leaves Eve- 



lyn Lindsay her art and tact in holding 
the admiration of Phil Froelich. 
Section III. "Red" Forrest leaves his 
kid brother, Steve, his ability in play- 
ing outstanding football next year, pro- 
vided he can keep his mind off of the 
great financial house of Morgan and Co. 

Section IV. To Virginia Clay and Dor- 
cas Poindexter, Ella Jordan Ogburn 
and Martha Rawlings leave their pow- 
er to capture and hold the attention of 
the opposite sex. 

Section V. Paul Morris leaves his ryth- 
mic jazz to that cute little junior known 
as Charlie Martin. 

Section VI. To Margaret Fowler, Mar- 
guerite Pegram leaves her ability to 
talk constantly without saying anything. 

Section VII. Marian Dee wills to Rob- 
erta Casey her deceiving grin. 

Section VIII. To Bill Tudor, Shore Neal 
leaves his outstanding ability to run the 
school without the help of sensible peo- 
ple. 

Section IX. Lena Sue Shermer wills to 
Elizabeth Tucker her artistic ability, 
imparting to her the secret that exams 
papers artistically designed increase 
their value fifty per cent. 

Section X. To Phyllis Pinkston, Agnes 
Kelman bequeaths her good looks. 

Section XI. Lucia Johnson wills to Jane 
Cash her ability to suppress her 
thoughts. 

Section XII. Barrett Russ wills to Char- 
lie Reece his beloved dictionary — but 
with one provision, it must be used for 
the same purpose that he used it. 
We do hereby appoint Mr. Joby Hawn 

sole executor of this last will and testa- 
ment. In witness whereof, we, the class 

of 1936, have set to this our will, our seal 

this fifth day of June in the year nineteen 

hundred and thirty-six. 

Edna Earl Clinard, Testator 

Witnesses: 

Queen Elizabeth 

Eugene the Jeep 

Mae West 



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ANNIV4R/4RV EDITION 



-l_l_l. CMBgZC 





1 IB CLASS 



Page one hundred forty-six 



9B CLASS 

BLACK AND GOLD 




< 

U 

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o 




C/3 

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PQ 

o 




9A CLASS 

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8A CLASS 



Page one hundred forty-nine 




©rgantzationa 




STUDENT COUNCIL 
Shore Neal Phil Walker Christian' Siewers 

Weldon Darnell Charles Speas Marguerite Pegram Albert Wilson 

Moyer Hendrix Mary Iris Ferrell Barrett Russ Billy Williamson 

Ernest Forrest Paul Davis Julian Daye Bill Isley 

Mr. Redmond Billy Soyars Roger Norman Miss Bailey 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred fifty-three 




STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 







Shore Neal 


President 




Phil Walker Vice President 




Christian Siewers 


Secretary 




Moyer Hendrix 


Treasurer 




STUDENT COUNCIL 


Barrett Russ 


Roger Norman 


Billy Soyars 


Marguerite Pegram 


Paul Davis 


Ernest Forrest 


Charles Speas 


Albert Wilson 


Mary Iris Ferrell 


Julian Daye 


Billy Williamson 


Weldon Darnell 






Bill Isley 








FACULTY ADVISERS 




Miss 


Margaret Bailey Mr. 


B. B. Redmond 






HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES 






Ernest Forrest 


Speaker 






Charles Baker Speaker Pro-Tem 






Weldon Darnell 


Secretary 






Kyle Ownbey 


Treasurer 






Mary Iris Ferrell Executive Member 




Eugene Williams 


James Bovender 


Faye Brown 




Bill Rawlings 


Ralph McNeil 


Frank Alspaugh 




Edith Shore 


Louise Robbins 


Marie Kimball 




Mabel Roberts 


Elizabeth Palmer 


Nan Davis 




Frances Morgan 


Nell Joyce 


Jane Llewellyn 




Joe Belton 


Joe Conrad 


Betty Yates 


i 


Steve Forrest 


Robert Fuqua 


Tom Edwards 




Harry Lee Nunn 


Billy Stewart 


Jean Hodges 


Posy Lee Snow 


Billy Hill 


R. A. Moody 


Mary Innis Farris 


Margaret Whittington 


Paul Davis 


Leroy Honeycutt 


Marie Jones 


Raymond Smith 


Edna Bridges 


Frances Reynolds 


Ralph Wall 


Mary Garvey 


Mary Townsend 


John Ray Cranfill 




FACULTY ADVISERS 




Miss Margaret Lumpk 


in Mrs. Odell Reich 


Mr. M. L. Rose 


Page one hundred lifty-foiir 




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HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES 



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ODD NUMBER CHAPTER 

INTERNATIONAL QUILL AND SCROLL 

Sam Smith, President 

Eugene Williams, Secretary, Marguerite Pegram, Vice President, Paul Early, Treas- 
urer, Lawson Withers, Margaret Holbrook, Harry Sharp, Elizabeth Tucker, Mildred 
Davis, Lena Sue Shermer. 



Page one hundred fifty-six 



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ANNIVER/4HY CDITIONi 



JUUKBU-JC 




NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 

Paul Early, Vice President, Charles Speas, President, Reba Hersh, Secretary 
Tom Lumpkin, Hilda Middleton, Lawson Withers, Treasurer, Katherine Spainhour, 
Paul Ader, Sarah Burrell, Phil Walker, Selma Dunn, Joe Belton, Anna Urband, Anies 
Daye, Ethel Boiling, Richard Curley, Mary Day, Wilfred Hawn. 

11B Members: Roger Avery, Richard Shore. Miss Gladys Moore, Sponsor. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred fifty-seven 







LIBRARY STAFF 

Miss Ola Maye Nicholson Librarian 

Miss Elizabeth Flynn Assistant Librarian 

Sylvia Berlin Staff President 

Rebecca Thomasson Staff Secretary 

Louise Snyder Goldie Lefkowitz Fay Smithdeal 

Ruth Fowler Hilda Rush Willie Ruth Edwards 

Mildred Carter Verona McGowan Nancy Johnson 

Treva Hedgecock Ruth Ashburn Sarah Burrell 

Mullins Ellerbee Evelyn Knighten Betty Ring 

Norma Jane Weatherman Lucille Holder Ethel Boiling 

Evelyn Wright Louise Taylor Selma Dunn 

Margaret Anderson Mary Wertz Asolee Braddock 

Faye Crump Martha Wertz Inez Holder 



Page one hundred fifty-eight 



BLACK AND GOLD 










AERONAUTICS CLUB 



The spirit of aviation has reached the 
campus of R. J. R. in the organizing of 
the Aeronautics Club, with a membership 
of fifty-five boys. 

Information in regard to the different 
types of planes in use, at the present has 
been studied, comparing the various new 



David Baker 

Jack Bovender 

Jack Burke 

Carlton Byrd 

Elwood Cain 

J. D. Coggin 

Tom Cole 

Douglas Conrad 

William Douglas Cranfill 

James Crutchfleld 

William Dahmer 

Jack Davis 

Paul Davis 

Herbert Drew 

Jack Dunford 

William Eagle 

Aubrie Enochs 



Murray Fletcher 
Jack Foster 
John Fowler 
Kenneth Frazier 
Phillip Froelich 
William Hamilton 
John Helderman 
Charles Holder 
Kenneth Lineback 
James Lowery 
George Matthews 
David McGowan 
Edwin McManus 
George Montague 
Robert Pendry 
Perry Piatt 
Ernest Rickenbacker 



and old models. Various avenues of avi- 
ation are discussed at each meeting. 

The second semester the club held an 
air-craft contest in which scale models 
and flying models were also built. 

The club members, with Mr. E. H 
Stinson, are: 

W. C. Rimmer 
Thornton Rose 
George Shelhore 
Roger Shore 
Montgomery Steel 
Oliver Snow 
James Taylor 
William Thomas 
Robert Vileroy 
William Watson 
Jack Weatherman 
William Weather 
Smith Welburn 
Charles Wilson 
George Whitaker 
Henry Whitaker 
Thomas Yates 



Page one liiKidred sixty 



BLACK AND GOLD 




METRIC SCIENCE CLUB 

President Paul Hendrix Secretary V. H. Harrell 

Vice-President Joe Belton Treasurer Bill Angelo 

GROUP ONE— Harry Sharp, Leader 

Clyde Craver, James Conrad, Jack Holton, J. W. McGee, Roger Norman, Charles 
Renn, Walter Richards, Archie Taylor, Frank Vance. 

GROUP TWO-Harold Shoaf, Leader 

Richard Bean, Jack Carter, Robert Froeber, Ed Jurney, Lewis Masten, Ed Salmons, 
Roger Snyder, Tommy Vance, Eugene Wilson, 

GROUP THREE-Holt Haywood, Leader 

Oliver Caldwell, Wiley Crouse, Bob Ford, Leroy Honeycutt, Ted Leinback, Jack 
May, Carl Totherow, Donald Welfare, W. S. Buchanan. 

GROUP FOUR-J. D. Long. Leader 

Charles Brann, Richard Cobb, Ed Coble, Bill Cofer, Bob Johntz, Marshall Fulp, Wil- 
bur Fulton, Hugh Snavely, Charles Speas. 



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Page one hundred sixty-one 



2S m ANNIV-ER/4RY CMTM NfHfefl 

-U-JUUlK&iLLJL Ba-JJLLL 




USHERS CLUB 



Arthur Morris Head Usher Tom Cauble Treas 



The Ushers Club of Richard J. Rey- 
nolds High School has served in every 
way possible in handling the audiences in 
the auditorium in all functions except the 
concerts of the Civic Music Association. 
On the occasion of the Minneapolis Sym- 
phony Orchestra Concert, an over-capaci- 
ty crowd was handled by the club, who 
had already placed extra chairs in the 
aisles. 

The following are ushers in order 
above: First Row: Mr. W. S. Buchan- 
an, advisor, Harry Sharp, Douglas Peter- 



urer 

son, Paul Hendrix, Arthur Morris, V. H. 
Harrell, Charles Martin, Harry Lee Nunn; 
Second Row: Bill Tudor, Donald Perry, 
Clay Shields, Anderson Ashburn, Sam 
King, Tom Lumpkin, Barrett Russ, Wil- 
bur Fulton; Third Row: Holt Haywood, 
J. D. Long, Marshall Fulp, H. B. Shelton, 
Phil Walker, Paul Morris; Fourth Row. 
Pom Cauble, Dick Simpson, Eugene Wil- 
son, Eugene Williams, Paul Early, Paul 
Lehman; Fifth Row: Robert Froeber, 
John Rider, Harold Shoaf, Bob Johntz, 
Mr. Ross Alexander, advisor. 



Page one hundred sixty-two 



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Li. i i mm i t m ox 




SENIOR HI-Y 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred sixty-three 



Bull 



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ANNIVER/4RY CDITIONI 



-Ui vjmm i i-KJi-uxr 




JUNIOR HI-Y CLUB 

PURPOSE OF CLUB 

"To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high stand- 
ards of Christian character." 

The Hi-Y Club stands for clean speech, clean habits, clean sports, and clean schol- 
arship." 



OFFICERS 



President: Charlie Martin 

Vice President: Christian Siewers 

Secietary: John Moore 



CHARTER 



Charlie Martin 
Christian Siewers 
John Moore 
Jim Gray 
Leroy Honeycutt 
Haddon Kirk 
Theodore Lienbach 
Masten Dalton 
Richard Shore 



Treasurer: Jim Gray 
Sergeant-At-Arms: Leroy Honeycutt 
Leader: Palmer Shepherd 



MEMBERS 



NEW 



Bill Sprunt 
Henry Bahnson 
Harry Jones 
Dick Joyce 
Sam King 
Charlie Reece 
Archie Taylor 
Paul Lehman 



Page one hundred sixty-four 



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DRAMATIC CLUB 

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CLUB REVIERSCO 



Page one hundred sixty-five 




DEBATING TEAM, 1936 

Query: RESOLVED, That the several states should provide for the socialization 
of medicine. 



AFFIRMATIVE 



Hazel Cobler 



Anderson Ashburn 



NEGATIVE 
Mary Idelia Benson Tom Lumpkin 

Anderson Ashburn— Captain of Squad 
Mrs. Mildred Moores Mitchell, Coach 

Results— March 27, 1936 

Affirmative vs High Point— Won 

Negative vs Greensboro — Lost 



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4NNIVER/*HY 4EDITI€Ni 



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READERS DIGEST CLUB 

BLACK AND GOLD 



DEBATERS CLUB 



Page one hundred sixty-seven 



REYNOLDS HIGH SCHOOL PRINT SHOP 




The mechancial changes and additions to equipment in the High School Print Shop 
this year were the most extensive since the shop was moved into the present building. 

A small book bindery (pictured above) was installed across the hall from the main 
shop. The equipment includes paper cutter, standing presses, job backer, stabbing 
machine, and small tools' making possible the complete rebinding of books. Several 
hundred books were rebound for the Carnegie Library and the various school libraries. 

The Printers Club purchased a gold stamping machine which is extensively used in 
bookbinding as well as in other projects sponsored by the club. 







PRINTERS CLUB 

Back row— Gibson, J. Miller. Buyant. Keenan, Fulk, Holleman, Mr. Elrick. sponsor. Second row— Walker, Rey- 
nolds. Kitchen, Bostic, Kimel, Cranfill. First row— Tatum, H. Miller, Surratt, Brendle. Everhart, Gentry, Boger. 



REYNOLDS HIGH SCHOOL PRINT SHOP 




A power paper cutter, proof press, electric Linotype pot, composing room cabinet 

and galley cabinet are the other major additions to the shop. 

The shop, continuing its vocational program, produced the bulk of the printing for 

the schools and also for the various City departments. 

This, the twenty-fifth year of the Black and Gold, is the fifth year it has been printed 

in the High School Print Shop. Fifteen hundred and fifty copies were printed. With 
the exception of the cylinder press 
makeready, all the work of printing the 
book was done by students and in- 
structor. The work of three night 

111 ^JlJjT B.* school students — George Reece, Henry 

Pleasants, and Woodrow McCormick 
— was outstanding. Minor, Reynolds, 
Gibson, Bryant, and Tatum deserve 
special mention, but every student en- 
rolled in printing had a part in the 
production of this book. 





""""" ""» paa ft j fflB^ 





PRODUCING THE BLACK AND GOLD 

These pictures, taken in the shop, show some of the many operations in the production of the Black and Gold. Top 
views— setting the type on the Intertype; making up the page forms. Lower pictures— printing the job on the cylinder 
press; folding the printed sheets; trimming the annuals; putting the covers on the books. 



T44 



ANNIVER/yHtV EDITION 



1-1. I I 




CHEERLEADERS 



Page one hundred seventy 



BAND 

BLACK AND GOLD 




'porta 




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-Hi i mm i i m jjj 




BASEBALL TEAM 



Page one hundred seventy-four 



BASKETBALL TEAM 
BLACK AND GOLD 



~ AN ^!. v €^^^jF PITI0N| 





BASKETBALL TEAM 
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SOCCER TEAM 



Page one hundred Seventy-five 




TRACK TEAM 



Page one hundred seventy-six 



TENNIS TEAM 
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ANNIVER/4HY EDITION 



XXX 



J-JLIH J UX 




GIRLS BASEBALL TEAM 



•£S>E 



COACHES 

Football— Mr. Jobie Hawn, Mr. Claude 
Smith, Mr. B. B. Redmond. Mr. Odell 
Sapp 

Girls Soccer — Miss Dorothy Knott 
Boys Basketball— Mr. Ralph Brimley 
Girls Basketball— Miss Dorothy Knott 
Cross Country— Mr. Ralph Brimley 
Track— Mr. Ralph Brimley 
Boys Baseball— Mr. Claude Smith 
Girls Baseball — Miss Dorothy Knott 
Boys Tennis — Mr. Walker Barnette 
Girls Tennis— Miss Mary Martin 
Golf— Mr. Walker Barnette 



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Page one hundred seventy-seven 




Page one hundred seventy-ci'glit 



BLACK AND GOLD 






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EDITORS OF FIRST BLACK AND GOLD 





Percy Garner, Editor-in-Chief 
(Now Mrs. M. P. Traynor) 



Moses Shapiro 
Business Manager 



THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 



'A Bank of Friendliness" 



Eaton's, Inc. 

The place to get the only complete refrigerator in America 

Telephones 2-1134—2-1133 

409-11 N. Cherry Winston-Salem, N. C. 



1 



-i 



►~~*— * 



Page one hundred eighty-two 



BLACK AND GOLD 




PAUL EARLY JOHN RIDER 

ELIZABETH TUCKER ELLA JORDAN OGBURN LAWSON WITHERS 

MARGARET HOLBROOK EUGENE WILLIAMS 

MARGUERITE PEGRAM PAUL ADER BETTY JANE NALLEY 

NINA JACKSON LENA SUE SHERMER 

EVELYN COOKE LESS I E JOHNSON KATE REECE 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred eighty-three 



T4J 



ANNIVCR/ARV EDITION 



LI. I I 



i i m l 



BLACK AND GOLD STAFF 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Paul Early Editor-in-chief 

Elizabeth Tucker Managing Editor Lawson Withers Organization Editor 

Ella Jordan Ogburn- Co-Managing Editor Lena Sue Shermer Feature Editor 

Bill Tudor Snap Shot Editor Paul Ader Feature Editor 

ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
Jessie Evans Brunt Eugene Williams 

Nina Jackson Lessie Johnson Kate Reece 

Evelyn Cooke 

SENIOR EDITORS 

Margaret Holbrook Katherine Spainhour Marguerite Pegram 

LITERARY STAFF 

Billy Stewart Melmuth Thompson Sam Smith 

Eugenia Baynes Mildred Davis 

ART STAFF 

Betty Jane Nalley Art Editor M. V. Brinkley Art Editor 

TYPISTS 

Hannah Smulin Reba Hersh 

ADVISORS 

Miss Mary Sterling R. J. Reynolds High 

Miss Annie Lee Singletary North High 

Miss Margaret McLean South High 

THE SEGYA 

Published and Printed Bi-weekly by the students of 

WINSTON SALEM HIGH SCHOOLS 

Eugene Williams Editor-in-Chief Sam Smith Managing Editor 

ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
Wilma Archer Garnet Lynch 

Frances Newsom 

EXCHANGE EDITORS 



Lawson Withers 
Elizabeth Tucker 



Margaret Holbrook 

Harry Sharp 

Paul Early 
Marguerite Pegram 
Lena Sue Shermer 
Paul Ader 
Harry Lee Nunn 
Phyllis Morgan 
M. V. Brinkley 

Miss Mary Sterling- 
Hannah Smulin 



SPORT EDITORS 



Mildred Davis 



Arthur Morris 



REPORTERS 
Bill Tudor 
Bill Eagle 
Louise Snyder 
Ruth Landingham 
Wendell Self 
Jean Simpson 
Lawrence Highfill 

ADVISORS 

R. J. Reynolds High Miss Margaret McLean South High 

Miss Annie Lee Singletary. --North High 

TYPISTS 

Reba Hersh 



Robert Newsom 
John Avera 
Myra Mae Davis 
Ann Fort 
Alton Blair 
Lessie Johnson 



Poge one hundred eighty-four 



BLACK AND GOLD 



he oegya 



Barrett Rs 




EUGENE WILLIAMS 
ARTHUR MORRIS 

LAWSON WITHERS 
MILDRED DAVIS 



SAM SMITH 

GARNETT LYNCH 

WILMA ARCHER 

FRANCES NEWSOM 



EDNA EARL CLINARD 

HARRY SHARP 

ELIZABETH TUCKER 

MARGARET HOLBROOK 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred eighty-five 




PUBLICATIONS BUSINESS STAFF 
THE SEGYA 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Edna Earl Clinard Business Manager James Snipes Asst. Bus. Mgr. 

Reba Hersh Bernice Rykard Bill Tudor 

Emily Wall Jane Bennett Donald Perry 

Harriet Valk Billy Rawlings Holt Haywood 

M. B. Byrd 
Mr. L. W. Crowell Faculty Advisor Mr. R. S. Haltiwanger North High 

BLACK AND GOLD 

BUSINESS STAFF 

John Rider Business Manager 

M. B. Byrd Marian Dee Bob Cohn 

Jane Bennett Marguerite Peyram Tom Cauble 

Martha Rawlings Frances Morgan Ed Salmons 

Dorothy Deal James Gray Alton Blair 

Doris Davis 

Mr. L. W. Crowell Faculty Advisor 

Miss Bess Ivey Bookkeeper 

Page one hundred eighty-six BLACK AND GOLD 



Snatched From Aunt Minerva's Question 
Box 

(Black and Gold, 1913) 

Question: Oh, wise Aunt Minerva, I've 
troubled my brain sick; 
Please give me a reducing remedy 
quick. 
Answer: That's easy enough, dear child, 
listen here, 
Just live on imagination for only a 
year. 



*~* 



K-— — * 



Question: Dear lady, will you kindly aid 
a discouraged man 
To be popular with girls: will you 
tell me how I can? 
Answer: Be not so forward and don't 
flirt so much. 
Be very quiet and talk less, then soon 
their hearts you'll touch. 



Mary had a little skirt, 

Cut narrow down below, 

And everywhere that Mary went, 

She simply couldn't go. 



FEMININE FASHIONS 

# 

205 West Fourth Street 
Winslon-Salem, N. C. 

Two verses from 'AENEAS'' 
and Gold 1913) 

He wrote it for those old Romans, 
The descendants from Aeneas the blest, 
Just to make them better patriots 
And our school-life a pest. 
Then why! Oh why! dear teachers, 
Do you bother us with such a thing 
For Virgil causes more trouble 
Than Math or English e'er bring. 

• — William Wright, Jr 
(Thank You, Bill.) 



— * 



(Black 





j Compliments j 


1 OF j 


j Haines Hosiery Mills j 


j Company j 


i %* ! 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred eighty-seven 




►-■I. 



Paul Bennett Motor 
Company, Inc. 

Authorized Ford Dealer 



Want A Thrill? 



Drive The New V-8 



WHAT THE WELL DRESSED 1912 
HIGH SCHOOL BOY WORE 



Twenty-Four Hour 
Service 



I Sixth and Marshall Streets 
]_ 



In the Language of Underwear 



ttlayo 



Means— 



Comfort, Durability, and Economy 

We are now making beautiful MAYO Athletic Shirts, as 
well as light, medium, and heavy weight underwear, in every 

desired size. 

See your MAYO Dealer to-day and outfit 
yourself for spring and summer 

We also make a cheaper trimmed line of winter underwear 
of the following brands : 

MELOTEX and PIEDMONT 

Our MAYFAIR brand is used on Children's Waist Suits only. 

Made by Washington Mills Company 

Offices : Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Mills: Mayodan, N. C. 



Page one hundred eighty-eight 



BLACK AND GOLD 



— * 



NOTICE 

to all Lovers of Good Bread. 



Science has proved that Bread 
within itself is not fattening, but 
is a vital energy food that aids in 
the digestion of other foods. 

Bread helps burn up body fat 
and can be eaten between meals. 



Select Yours From The Twenty 
Or More Varieties At 

Deweys Bake Shop 

West Fourth Street 
Hawthorne Rd. City Market 



FROM EARLY ANNUALS 
Mr. Fidget: "What is that noise I hear 

down in the library?" 
Mrs. Ditto: "Must be history repeating 

itself — Go to sleep." 



Gleamings from a recent examination. 

"Define fathom and form a sentence 
with it." 

"A fathom is six feet. A fly has a fath- 
om." 

"Define species." 

"Species is kind. A boy must be spec- 
ies to his mother." 

"Define odorless." 

"Odorless is without scent. A man 
who is odorless can't ride in the street 
car." 



An old Irishman was relating to a group 
of attentive listeners how he had gotten 
shot through the breast in the war. When 
he had finished, one old man with just one 
leg spoke up and said: 

"Say, Bill! If you got shot there, how 
come that there bullet to miss yer heart?" 

"Aw! stupid! me heart was in my 
mouth then," 



"THE HOUSE OF FRIENDLINESS" 

FROEBER PRODUCE CO. 

WHOLESALE ONLY 



FRUITS 



PRODUCTS 



PROVISIONS 



Sporting Goods 

GE Refrigerators — Radios and Appliances 

BOCOCK-STROUD COMPANY 



431 Trade St. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred eighty-nine 



JANUARY PROPHECY OF 
REYNOLDS HIGH 

(Continued from page 101) 

er and may be heard over the N. B. C. 
Network, entertaining the public with 
songs of her own composition. 

"Virginia Wall, Marjorie Canada and 
Elaine Erickson are touring the country 
with Cooke's Wonder Circus. If ever 
you have the opportunity it would be 
worth while to attend. 

"Elmo Rothrock and Carthaway Shug- 
art are seeking the thrill in life and have 
become 'daring young men on the flying 
trapese.' 

I was surprised to learn that Henry 
Kimball had refused to play football on 
the Duke team and had become an evan- 
gelist instead. 

"Blanche Owen and Evelyn Sheets op- 
erate a candy shop in Greensboro, their 
best customer being Earl Latham an out- 
standing barber in that city." 

"Mary Helen Darnell has achieved 
many honors in the literary walk of life. 
She has just finished a book which she in- 
tends to present to those students of R. 
J. R. who think they surfer from too much 
concentration on problems." 

"Perry Ellis is proprietor of a newly 
established printing company in Baltimore. 
Working for Mr. Ellis are Hollyn Long 
and Bill Alspaugh." 

"Otra Simpson has achieved the title 
of the Woman's Olympic fancy diving 



champion and America's hope in the 
Olympic games rests largely on Miles 
Carter, who is now in training in Cali- 
fornia for the coming event." 

"Jesse Cook has at last found a place 
on the Ail-American football team, but 
at present is suffering from a broken col- 
lar bone. Dr. Wilson Mitchell, his phy- 
sician, regards his care as being some- 
what serious — a fact very much regretted 
by his many fans." 

"At Duke University is Margaret Triv- 
ette, who is still endeavoring to secure 
her diploma. She is now under the pat- 
ient guidance of Professor William Dal- 
ton." 

"Aliene Wade, a saleswoman for J. T. 
Price and Company's Taste-Nice Tooth 
Paste, in a house-to-house canvass found 
Eula Belle Reid, Ina Mae Loggins, Mar- 
garet Banister and Mary Griffith as busy 
housewives. The effecient secretary for 
this company is Lucille McMillan, who 
has been successful in securing for the 
company Miss Helen Lineback and Mr. 
Billy Foy to pose for the advertisements." 

"Back in our dear old home town may 
be found on the Board of Alderman a 
prominent citizen, Lester Sanders, and 
judge of the City Municipal Court, Judge 
Welborn Boiling, as principal of the Rich- 
ard J. Reynolds High School, H. I. 
Grubbs, who proudly announces that now 
after much hard and strenuous work hav- 
ing been put forth, he, with the aid of 
two faculty members, Miss Betsy Reece 
and Mr. Horace Grubbs, has been able 
to put the long longed-for honor system 
across. His undying wish is that he will 
never have it to do again." 



ARDEN FARM 

GRADE A GUERNSEY DAIRY PRODUCTS 

RHODE ISLAND RED and WHITE LEGHORN CHICKENS and EGGS 
BRONZE TURKEYS 

FRESH VEGETABLES IN SEASON 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 



Page one hundred ninety 



BLACK AND GOLD 



WILL OF SOUTH JUNE CLASS 

(Continued from page 75) 
Mae Wall's oratorical voice. 

Item XXX. To Alton Blair, Daniel 
Smith's history outlines (if he can per- 
suade Miss Glasgow to return them). 

Item XXXI. To Margaret Bauguess and 
Irene Edmond, Bessie Reed's and Mar- 
garet Transou's talent for preparing 
meals. 

Article IV 
Last of all, and with tears and sighs, 

we leave the future students of South 

High our coveted place in Miss Hall's 

affections. 



*-- 



As executrix of this, our Last Will and 
Testament, we do hereby appoint Miss 
Eleanor Cain, our class sponsor, in ap- 
preciation of her willingness to help us 
in every way possible. 

Jessie Mae Wall 
Fred York 
Testators 
Witnesses: 
Romeo 
Juliet 
Beowulf 



Belk-Stevens 

Company 

Department Store 

Corner Trade and Fifth 



£ 



Quality Merchandise At Economy 

Prices For The School Boy 

And School Girl 



BLANKETS— HOMESPUNS-SUITS FOR MEN-TWEEDS 
SUITS FOR WOMEN-SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES 

The Name CHATHAM Is A Guarantee Of Quality 



CHATHA 

WOOL BLANKETS 




BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred ninety-one 



JANUARY HISTORY OF REYNOLDS 
HIGH 

(Continued from page 110) 

Hive, known as the senior year, had ar- 
rived. No more frolicking from one 
fountain of sweetness to another; no more 
dallying, with foolish wings poised on the 
edge of an enticing mass of fragrant fol- 
iage. We had been drinking deeply from 
the supplies found in such abundance 
around the Richard J. Reynolds Hive. 
We had stored away, as wise bees do, 
generous supplies of various kinds of nec- 
tar, honey and ambrosial concoctions, 
all tinged with various dashes of bitters. 
Now, in our final season, we found our- 
selves fortunate in having such a success- 
ful field of endeavor, with such competent 
leaders, and we settled ourselves perhaps, 
a bit too comfortably and complacently, 
for a pleasant winter. However, let it 
not be said that our life lacked effort or 
responsibility. While we had stored 
away food from the previous three years, 
our existence was fraught with such pit- 
falls as American Problems. Sometimes, 
we were almost overcome with pungent 
fumes from the chemistry and physics 
laboratories, and even the best members 
of our hive developed suspicious looking 
fatigue spots on their wings. English 
nectar revived some, but to others, the 
remedy was too strong. To the busy lit- 
tle bees, the hours were not so shining at 
all, and as for improving them, they were 
so busy merely meeting the problems of 
the hive that all further endeavors in the 



field seemed useless. 

During our brief existence at the Rich- 
ard J. Reynolds Hive, the following have 
distinguished themselves in various occu- 
pations: Katherine Spainhour, who is a 
member of the National Honor Society, 
Edith Elliot, who won a prize in the es- 
say contest on "Crusades", and Perry El- 
lis, who through exceptional ability in 
printing, won a scholarship, these have 
been awarded scholatic honors; Jesse 
Cook was co-captain of the 1935 Football 
team, with Bill Alspaugh, Everett Kim- 
ball, Elmo Rothrock, and Henry Kimball 
ably helping him. We must by all means, 
not forget one of our bees whose buzz 
and constant cheerful hum brought him 
the honor of being a cheerleader. No 
song was quite as loud, no sting as potent, 
no activity before the swarms of excited 
fans lore entertaining as the happiest bee 
of our hive, Fred Stine. 

The remainder of us here today greet 
you proudly and without too much boast- 
ing, say that we have acquitted ourselves 
credititably, honestly and profitably. 



.~* 



j Barber Photo Supply Co. 

j Commercial Photographers 



KODAKS 

FINISHING 
FRAMING 



COPYING 

ENLARGING 

TINTING 



i 



106 W. 5th St. Opp. Post Office 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 



I 



I 

».— — — ... ■-■ — » «— . 

Page one hundred ninety-two 



Headquarters for 

Sporting Goods 

Anything You Want in Athletic Equipment 

Bro wn-Rogers-Dix son 

The Place To Get It 



BLACK AND GOLD 



NORTH JUNE PROPHECY 

(Continued from page 31) 

as Ruth Hinshaw and Lucille Long. They 

were stewardesses on China Clipper that 

had just come in over the Pacific that day. 

"Well, the old class of '36 hasn't done 
so bad," said Robert, still blinking at the 
sight of so many old friends. 

"Not bad. Not bad at all," conceded 
the august Wade, still chewing on his 
Wrigleys. 



•!<»«• i 



SCHOOL YELL OF 1912 
Gehe, Geha, Geha, Haha 
Winston High School 

Rah-Rah-Rah 

Rah-Rah-Rah 

Rah-Rah-Rah 

High School. 



The Young Main 

that 

Dresses Well 

Usually Succeeds 

He certainly will do well in buying 
his clothes if he comes to our Stu- 
dent Department 

*P 

The Most Complete Boys Store In The State 






COMPLIMENTS OF 



224 N. Marshall St. 

Cadillac — La-Salle — Oldsmobile 

Sales and Service Phone 4173 



Compliments 

of 



Winston Steam Laundry 

LAUNDERERS AND DRY CLEANERS 

Oldest, Largest, and Best 

Dial 4129 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred ninety-three 



*— 



High School Students 

Always Find A 
HEARTY WELCOME 

At Hine-Bagby's Store. 

You will find new sport model 
suits, new hats, new shirts and a 
real nice assortment of everything 
the High School student needs. 

A Visit 
Will Be Appreciated 

Hine-Bagby Co., Inc. 



~ ♦ 



A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE 



Crescent Drug Co. 



A COMPLETE 
Drug Store Service 



K-»«V 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 

4»> — . .-. .-. .- i — — i - .- - i..i — , ,,, ,,,4. 

JUNE PROPHECY OF SOUTH HIGH 

(Continued from page 74) 

man, Baptist missionaries. Mrs. Zimmer- 
man was formerly Miss Bessie Reed. 
Both immensely enjoy their work. 

As the last page is turned, we see How- 
ell Herring with the WBT microphone 
in front of him, announcing a violin con- 
cert by Margaret Transou. It's no won- 
der she goes to Charlotte to give her re- 
citals. 






Reddy Kilowatt Says: 

J I have lifted drudgery from housework! 

I have brought comfort, leisure and convenience! 

I have saved eyesight! 

I have deterred crime by keeping cities lighted! 

I have revolutionized industry! 

I have carried city conveniences to farms! 

I am the symbol of your electric service. Make 
me a part of your plan for living and you will find 
you will spend less and enjoy life more! 

DUKE POWER COMPANY 

PHONE 7151 



•j.- 



Page one hundred ninety-four 



1 

BLACK AND GOLD 



--—- * 



"It Pays 
To Look WelV 7 



HOTEL ROBERT E. LEE 

and 
NISSEN BLDG. 
BARBER SHOPS 



•!•*•—• 



PROPHECY OF JUNE CLASS 
(Continued from page 144) 

advantage. 

So far the predictions of the machine 
made by Mr. Arthur Morris and myself 
have been fairly good. I must admit, now 
or later, that this all too truthful ma- 
chine is now and for evermore a heap of 
so much junk, for about that time, we 
found Mr. Morris in the wild man's cage, 
and found myself to be the third monkey 
from the left. 



Our First and Only Duty 
is to 

Interpret Style 

For The Various Figure Types. 

624 West Fourth St. 
Dial 8031 for Appointments 



WANTED: Diploma without studying. 

WANTED: To know whether it is as 
far from Winston to Greensboro as 
it is from Greensboro to Winston. 

WANTED: Brain food. For Seniors. 



Do you love me?" said the paper bag to 

the sugar. 
"I'm just wrapped up in you,'' replied the 

sugar. 
"You sweet thing!" murmured the paper 

bag. 

Black and Gold, 1911 



"THE SERVICE OF FRIENDSHIP" 



West Fourth St. at Poplar 



FURNITURE 



RUGS 



DRAPERIES 



Piedmont Federal Savings & Loan Association 

THE HOME OWNERS' FRIEND 

Members Federal Home Loan Bank System 

OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS 

A. C. Stuart, President N. Mitchell, Secretary & Treasurer 
C. F. Benbow, Vice President B. C. Booe, Attorney 

B. C. Clinard J. M. Brown Wm. T. Wilson 

W. P. Landreth C. C. Smithdeal 

16 West 3rd Street Dial 5294 



— — — — — — ■— * 

Page one hundred ninety-five 



BLACK AND GOLD 



THE LAY OF THE ANCIENT EGG 

I am the Egg. 
I was laid. 

I'm the Hen that laid the Egg. 

I got a place to roost and part of my 
board. 

I'm the Farmer who owned 
The Hen that laid the Egg. 
I got twenty cents a dozen. 

I'm the Man who took the Egg to the 

station 
For the Farmer who owned the Hen that 

laid the Egg. 
I got two cents a dozen. 

I'm the Express Company that shipped 

the Egg 
From the Man who took the Egg to the 

station 
For the Farmer who owned the Hen that 

laid the Egg. 
I got six cents a dozen. 

I'm the Railroad that carried the Egg 



* -^ 



►— * 



TWIN C I TV 
DRY CLEANING CO. I 

REMEMBER 

Dry Cleaning is not a side line 

with us 

We specialize in 

Blocking Knitted And 
Crocheted Suits 

Pleating in any size and style 

408 West Fourth Street Tel. 7106 
».»... ... ... _ ■^>— . ,., ,_, ... ..^__.. 

For the Express Company that shipped 
the Egg 

From the Man who took the Egg to the 
Station 

For the Farmer who owned the Hen that 
laid the Egg. 
I got four cents a dozen. 

I'm the Wholesaler who cold-storaged 
the Egg 

After the Railroad carried the Egg 

► —. — ,-, ,- ,., — ,., ,., ,_, ,., ... ... ._.^. 4 . 

i 



Exclusive Mens Store 



431 North Liberty Street 



^i inston-Salem, N. C. 



*— _. 



C. C. Disher Cheverolet Co. 

200 to 216 North Marshall 

Service on all makes of cars. 
Complete Metal, Body and Repair Department 

Lindsey Fishel, Service Manager 



Office and Sales 
Dial 7801 



Service 
Dial 7782 



Page one hundred ninety-six 



BLACK AND GOLD 



For the Express Company that shipped 

the Egg 
From the man who took the Egg to the 

station 
For the Farmer who owned the Hen that 

laid the Egg. 
I sold the Egg for forty cents a dozen. 

I'm the Jobber who passed along the Egg 
From the Wholesaler who cold-storaged 

the Egg 
After the Railroad carried the Egg 
For the Express Company that shipped 

the Egg 
From the Man who took the Egg to the 

station 
For the Farmer who owned the Hen that 

laid the Egg. 
I sold the Eggs for forty-five cents a 

dozen. 

I'm the Grocer who sold the Egg 
I got from the Jobber who passed along 
the Egg 



From the Wholesaler who cold-storaged 

the Egg 
After the Railroad carried the Egg 
For the Express Company that shipped 

the Egg 
From the Man who took the Egg to the 

station 
For the Farmer who owned the Hen that 

laid the Egg. 
I sold the Eggs for sixty cents a dozen. 

I'm the poor D 1 who ate the Egg 

My Wife bought from the Grocer who 

sold the Egg 
He got from the Jobber who passed along 

the Egg 
From the Wholesaler who cold-storaged 

the Egg 
After the Railroad carried the Egg 
For the Express Company that shipped 

the Egg 
From the Man who took the Egg to the 

station 
For the Farmer who owned the Hen that 

laid the Egg 
I got Ptomaine poisoning. 

Black and Gold, 1914 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



TSoland Company, Inc. 

PLUMBING — HEATING — MILL SUPPLIES 



Visit Our Show Room 



636 WEST FOURTH STREET 



Buy A Chatham Home-Spun 



For 



Durability — Smartness — Fine Texture 



NORMAN STOCKTON, INC. 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page one hundred ninety-seven 





Incorporated \ 

JEWELERS - STATIONERS — ENGRAVERS 



^Lc^uayOt/lay, cHaj. 






Manufacturers of 



Fine Stationery Engraving, 

Wedding, Invitations 

Announcem ents 



^^©(ii)©^ 



Class Ring,s, Pins and 
Fraternity Jewelry 

Diplomas and Invitations 



<^!®(|j)@^ 



OFFICIAL JEWELERS 



to 



THE RICHARD J. REYNOLDS HIGH SCHOOL 



Page one hundred ninety-eight 



BLACK AND GOLD 



►* 




Gentlemen, be seated ... in 
comfort ... in Hanes! Our 
rear-guards, in figuring out 
your figure, have protected 
you at the seat. They make 
sure Hanes cloth is cut to fit. 
Sit, stand, stoop, or bend — 
nothing chokes or chafes! 

Take hold of a pair of 
Hanes Shorts . . . poke your 
hands inside . . . then stretch 
them apart. Look at the room 
you've got in there for a 
couple of husky hips! And 
remember this about Hanes 
colors: Washing or boiling 



won't budge them. Our 
money says they're fast! 

Every pair of Hanes Shorts 
should be mated to a Hanes 
Shirt. Light and cool with a 
lively elastic-knit, they snap 
in snugly under your arms 
... lie calm and smooth 
across your chest . . . tuck so 
far below your belt that they 
can't roll into a rope at your 
waist. Mister, there is a sum- 
mary of Summery comfort! 
See a Hanes Dealer today. 
P. H. Hanes Knitting Co., 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 




FOR MEN AND BOYS 
FOR EVERY SEASON 



Page one hundred ninety-ninp 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Dunns Laundry 

ODORLESS 
DRY CLEANING 



RUG CLEANING 

and 

Laundrying 



PHONE 8153 



►~ * 



THE 



LIVE WIRE STORE 



Dealer in 

Dry Goods, Ready-to-wear, Mil- 
linery, Notions, Curtains, Draper- 
ies, Underwear, Corsets, Etc. 



Clerk: Hose m'am? What number? 
Lady: Two of course! What do you 
think I am, a centipede? 

1923-1924 Black and Gold 



Tommy, aged 6, was asked by a visitor 
how he stood in school. "In the corner," 
truthfully replied Tommy. 

Black and Gold, 1913 



*- 

? 




Page two hundred 



BLACK AND GOLD 



THE EDITORS 

We sit for hours with tousled hair, 
Spectacles perched on nose, 
And work and fret, and fret and work 
While you are in repose. 

We clench our fists and groan aloud 
For ideas, something new; 
And all of this, my friend, is done 
For flattery from you! 

If we can pull one laugh from you 
And get one word of praise, 
We'll be content; tho this has meant 
Toiling many days. 

The jokes are bad and mighty stale; 
There's nothing really new; 
Everything is old to them^ 
Even me and you! 

There's nothing we can really do 
To make it what it ain't— 
Except, I guess, we orter add 
Another coat of paint. 

Dore Davis, 1924 



»■ IMl IMI — IMI I — I IMI IMI IBl | l 



Compliments 



of 



SILVERS 
STORE 

Trade and Liberty Streets 



We Appreciate 
Your Patronage 



*.... 



NORGE 

REFRIGERATORS 

The only refrigerator 
with a Ten Year guar- 
antee 

SEE— 

ROLLATOR COMPRESSOR 
THE QUIET MOTOR 
CONVENIENT RACKS 
BEAUTY 



PHILCO 

RADIOS 

"FOREIGN RECEPTION" 



HEAR YE— 

CAMPAIGN SPEECHES 
ELECTION RETURNS 
BASEBALL NEWS 
DANCE MUSIC 
NEWS FLASHES 

Be Sure To Include The Philco 
ALL-WAVE AERIAL 



WILLIAMS & WHALING, Inc. 



NISSEN BUILDING 



PHONE 5673 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page two hundred one 



Compliments 
of 

CHARLES 

JTCEEX CCMPANy 

Corner Fifth and Liberty 



*— 



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►«.* 



VOGLER 

SERVICE 

"Dependable for more than 78 years" 

AMBULANCE 

MORTICIANS 

DIAL 6101 



ELEVENTH GRADE IDEA OF A 
HISTORY EXAM- 191 9 

1. Name 2 countries that fought in 
the Spanish-American War. 

2. Of what nationality was Bismark, 
the German Statesman? 

3. How long did the 100-years war 
last? 

4. In what country was the French 
Revolution? 

5. Name the inventor of the Whitney 
Cotton Gin. 



FAMOUS SAYINGS 

1. Mrs. Reich-"Uh-Huh~" 

2. Mrs. Stephenson— "Now remember 

that, class!" 

3. Mr. Brimley— "In other words—" 

4. Harry Lee Nunn— "Hi-ya, Fuzz!" 

5. Miss Sterling— "And another thing, 
class — ■" 

6. Sam Smith— "Hi, Butch" 

7. Mr. Pfohl— "All right! Let's get 

quiet!" 

8. Gene Williams— "Yes, ma'am" 



— * 



Cromer Brothers Co. 



INC. 



Wholesale Grocers 

Operators of Pay Cash Grocery 

INSTITUTIONAL SUPPLIES 
A SPECIALTY 



CABLE-NELSON 

PIANO 



Noted For Beauty And Tone 



Jessie G. Bowen & Co. 



IT'S FOLLY 

to look for more than you pay for, 
But it is wise to buy where you 
get your money's worth. Quality 
and style go hand in hand here. 




Since I 




TAXICABS 



Responsible 
White Drivers 



DIAL 
7121 



120 W. 4th. at Trade 



BAGGAGE TRANSFER 



4.-. 



Page two hundred two 



. — . .-. — ,-, — ^^.^ 
BLACK AND GOLD 



Wont You 



Hav - A - Tampa 

Cigar 

Bennett - Lewallen Co. 



».-. ... .-.. 



►— -— * 



STUDENT'S DICTIONARY 



A bsent-minded— one lost in love or lessons 

B lack list— any girl who breaks a date is put on this 

C ram — a lot of studying done all at once 

D ate — an appointment with the one 

E asy— when some one else has done it for you or show- 
ed you how 

F reak— some one whose upper part contains nothing but 
vacuum 

G oody-goody— those who get their lessons 

H ick— a dumb stude 

I magination— that which you sit on in study hall 

J eep — someone that is very valuable but minus beauty 

K idding— what most boys swear they aren't doing 

L ine— most boys carry a mighty good one 

M onopoly— when you are the only one who dates a 

certain broad 
N uts— those sitting on the F row 
O pen — when you don't have a date 

P ush-over— a grade over 70 with no studying behind it 
Q uick — when you can think of, a good alibi, you are 

termed this 

R ob the cradle— to date a brat 

S traight— anything that hits the lop 

T raining — a green-eyed monster that tries to do away 

with coco colas and parties 
U gly-puss— displeasing to the sight 



V acuum— that which occupies the upper story of most 

of us 

W alks— our nice, roomy corridors by which one gets 

pushed, shoved, or thrown into the classrooms 
X —that which Algebra students are still looking for 

Y ellow— one who backs out on a prank about to be 

played on some member of the faculty 
Z ee last one— that's all that need be said! 



8) 



~—» — -~ _ — _,— _ — _ — ^ 

The Perfect Combination 

Super-Shell Gasoline 
Kelly-Springfield Tires 

• 

Quality Oil Company 

Marketers 



*- _. 



Compliments 



Southern Dairies 

Ice Cream, V. D. Milk, Fancy Moulds. 

Seal-Test Laboratory Systems, Inc. 
A Complete Dairy Service Through Out The City 

Telephone 4161-4162-4163 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page two hundred three 



4» — « I — -. I.I ,-l - !-, ,-, ,-, I . ,-, ... — ,-M||, 

SIGN-PAINTER MATERIALS 

ARTIST SUPPLIES 

WALL PAPER 

PAINTS 



►— * 



COMPLIMENTS 

OF 



+Toesy,th JYLotocsi ZJi 



OVSf *Jnc+ 



1 33 N. MAIN ST. 



VICK PAINT CO. 



219 W. Fifth St. 



BUICK AND PONTIAC 



*~. 



* — _ «► — _* 

Wanted — A man to take care of horses 

who can speak German. 
Found — A boy who can open oysters with 

a reference. 
Wanted— An organist and a boy to blow 

the same. 

Black and Gold, 1912 



During his leisure hours, a reporter 
scanned the columns of the classfled page 
and this is what he found: 
Wanted — A furnished room by an elderly 

lady with electric lights. 
Wanted — A room by a young man with 

double doors. 
Lost—A green lady's leather purse. 
Wanted — A nice young man to run a 

pool room out of town. 



"Sentimentally, I am disposed to harmony, 

But organically, I can not carry a tune.'' 

Black and Gold, 1913 



ONTALDO'S 

IMPORTERS 

Vacation Clofh.es 

Golf Suits, Tennis Frocks, Beach Wear, Evening, and 
Dinner Gowns. 



*— *—— .. 



**———, 



-_.-,.-.. * 



>impie 

That lends the touch of friendship without 
the embarrasement of an obligation— 

YOUR PHOTOGRAPH 



Ben V. Matthews 



* * * <» 



317 West Fourth Street 



Page two hundred four 



BLACK AND GOLD 



.* 4» 



Compliments 
of 

Wachovia Oil 

Company 



Compliments of 

C. L. Sharpe 

*P 

Wholesale 
Fruits and Produce 



*— 



Advertisement in 1911 Black and Gold Feminine Favourites: 



of Consolidated Granite Co. — 
See Us For Tasty Monumental Work" 



Mr. Moore: Well how's everything at 

your house this morning? 
Mr. Joyner: Oh, she's all right! 

Black and Gold, 1923 



Sitting on the inside, 
Looking at the outside, 
Waiting for the late male. 



*-~ 



—* *-~ 



Compliments 



Df 



WW 



tk 



FLORIST 



Winston-Salem, North Carolina 



Permanents our Specialty 
From $3.50 to $10.00 

All other Branches o[ Beauty Servict 

PERMANENT WAVE 
STUDIO 

525 Wachovia Bank Bldg. 
Phone 9804 



** *- 



»--*«•}• 



**-* 



The ANCHOR Co. 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 1936 CLASSES 

START YOUR 

BUSINESS LIFE RIGHT BY ALWAYS BEING STYLE RIGHT IN 

FASHIONS FROM THE ANCHOR CO., THE SHOPPING 

CENTER OF WINSTON-SALEM 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page two hundred five 



WHAT OF THIS? 

If you can face report day without quak- 
ing, 
And brush "conscience" from your 
mind. 
If, when you know the marks you are 
making 
Are causing you to fall behind; 

If when you see a cross mark standing 
Just opposite the lesson you detest, O 

If you can face your parents, handing 
Them something that is not your best; 

If through all these things you can blunder, 
And never lose your steady nerve; 

Then, my child, you are a wonder; 

And surely a gold medal you deserve. 
Black and Gold, 1920 



Mr. Gooch: Who can tell me what an 

island is? 
Ruth: It's a piece of land that went out 

for a swim. 



Bill: Did you get on your knees when you 

proposed to Dot? 
Dick: No. She did. 



William: What kind of sports do you like 

best? 
Myrtle: Those who know when to go 

home. 



NORTH HIGH ECHOES 

Mr. Weathers: How many seasons are 

there? 
Gray— Two: Baseball and Football. 



Wade: There are certanly a lot of girls 
in our school who don't want to get 
married. 

M. B.: How do you know? 

Wade: I've asked 17 of them already. 



Dot: Where in the world did you get 

that horrible necktie? 
Moir: The laugh is on you, you gave that 

to me last Christmas. 



Billie: What do you have this period? 
Ernest: Social Sinus. 



Mrs. Bunn: Now, to-day we are going to 
take up the lower classes of animals, 
beginning with Luther Ray. 




—*. 



—* 



Portraits 

For 

Every 

Occasion 

The 

Anchor 

Studio 




* — 

Page two hundred six 



Wedding Invitations 
and Announcements 

QUALITY LINES BY 
THE BEST ENGRAVERS 

Several new styles that are different and 
attractive. 

ENGRAVED STATIONERY CARDS 

HINKLE-LANCASTER 



BOOK STORE 



425 Trade St. 



Phone 8103 



BLACK AND GOLD 



AN INSTITUTION OF BUSINESS OWNED BY WINSTON-SA LEM PEOPLE. 

We appreciate the business cooperation of 
students and faculty of the City High Schools. 



DRAUGHON BUSINESS COLLEGE 



632 W. Fourth St. 



ODE TO SHAKESPEARE 
Listen, my children, and you shall hear 
The insidious tales of Bill Shakespeare 

Old Julius Caesar (you know who I mean) 
He said, "Let them look awful hungry 

and lean." 
To conquer the world, you know, was, 

his lust 
'Till Brutus appeared and quieted his fuss. 

Macbeth, I have heard, was a bossy old 
cuss, 



*- 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 

►*— — «-. _ — «-«-«— 4. 

King he would be or thought he would 
bus; 
So he crowned the poor king, don't you 
think it was rash? 

For then Macduff came and settled his 
hash. 

But we have to study his yarns just the 
same, 
It's just our bad luck, but ain't it a 
shame? 

Black and Gold, 1923 



■ Ml j l 



The Basketeria Store 

"Food Service Supreme" 


[ ' 


o/ioe ZjYicLvt 


4= 




WINSTON'S SHOW PLACE 

FOR 

BEAUTIFUL FOOTWEAR 


851 Reynolda Rd. 1 




ro 


Phone 4123 We deliver i 




426 N. LIBERTY ST. 



— * 






~— f 



INSURANCE DEPARTMENT 
WACHOVIA BANK AND TRUST CO. 

ALL FORMS 
OF INSURANCE AND BONDS 

TELEPHONE 8181 



».-. — ,-, — ,., — > „ 

BLACK AND GOLD 



Page two hundred seven 



V W r jfl 




Page two hundred eight 



BLACK AND GOLD 




A lYeal IVlan's smoke 



Some years ago a way was dis- 
covered to make pipe smoking 
even more of a pleasure than it 
had ever been before, through 
taking the "bite" out of smoking 
tobacco. This discovery, made 
right here in Winston -Salem, 
changed the smoking habits of 



millions of men and led to the 
present world-wide esteem for 
Prince Albert. You are missing 
the full delight of pipe smoking 
if you don't smoke "P. A." It is 
cooler . . . burns slower . . . tastes 
better. And Prince Albert does 
not bite the tongue. 



Fringe Albert 



the national joy smoke 





; *» -0& Jm 




(Answers page 215) 







HINE'S SHOES 


j A COMPLETE DRUG STORE 
| SERVICE 


| Begin in Price at Five Dollars j 


1 H. C. NEWSOME'S I' 


j ♦ | 


i CAROLINA' i 




DRUG STORE \ 


I HINE'S j 


West 4th & Spruce — Dial 4131 j 


;' West Fourth | 


"We would like to do business with yon' t 


| INSURANCE j 


Compliments i 

of 1 


j ♦ j " j 


S. H. Kress 1 


( Brown-Ruffin Co. \ 


and Company 


1 533-44 Wachovia Bank j j 

1 Telephone 6070 j j 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 







BLACK AND GOLD 



Page two hundred eleven 



The oldest center of higher education 
in this part of the state offers 
accredited courses in 



ARTS 

SCIENCES 

MUSIC 

TEACHER TRAINING 




For complete information, communicate with 

Dr. Howard E. Rondthaler, President, 

Salem College, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. 



Page two hundred twelve 



BLACK AND GOLD 



*~ 



Three Drug Stores I 

That Appreciate Your Business ! 


! D. G. CRAVEN CO. 


e*©!"]®' 8 | 


® 


Bobbitts Pharmacy j 




Nissen Drug Co* • 


4th Street Cor. Marshall 


Bobbitt Drug Co. j i 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 



'— * *-- 




'v«k.^ 



ft 



Tom Foote 

who has served as janitor of city schools 
for 27 years 



TOM 

A little bald head 

A stiff white collar 

And then we hear someone holler, 

"Hi Tom!" 
With his big long broom 
He cleans the hall 

And sweeps his way to the hearts of all. 

■ — Bob Garvey 

ALL KINDS OF 

INSURANCE 

Pilot Insurance 
Agency, Inc. 

COR. 4TH AND SPRUCE STS. 

PHONE 6123 

FORREST J. WRIGHT E. T. PULLEN 



■ | ip< - 



SPECIAL ATTENTION 
TO NEEDS OF GRADUATES 

We outfit you from 
"head to foot." 



Quality Merchandise— Reasonable Prices 




White Shoes For 

Graduation 

White— Brown and White 

See these beautiful shoes before 
buying. 

Medium and High Heels— 
$3.95 to $6.95 

Simmons Shoe Store 

444 Trade Street 



«-* *- 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page two hundred thirteen 




SCHOOL of toe FUTURE 



*~- 



►* ♦- 




Ball Room Dancing 

A Social Necessity 



Dorminy Studios 



Hotel Zinzendorf 




•f&K?-'? 




SWIM SUITS 

FOR 1936 



One piece and two 
piece models all the 
rage for this season 



Your favorite dealer 
can supply you. 



Made in Winston-Salem and 
sold everywhere 



brasSe and indera MILLS CO. 

TRUNK MODEL Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Nothing can touch them but the Waves 
* ~.-~— — — — — * 



Page two hundred fourteen 



BLACK AND GOLD 






L M. WILLIAMS 

GROCERY CO. 

Fresh Meats and Fancy 
Groceries 



i 
l 

i 



Dial 8164 



Cor. Hawthorne & W. 1st. 



*~. 



«—- * 



For select foods call 



i R. B. CRAWFORD & CO. 



A real service store 



i 

i 

I Fancy Groceries, Fresh Vegetables 
I Fine Fruit 

i 

I Dial 7116 858 West Fourth St. 

i 

»~.~~»»^— «,. ... -, .,. — .,_ ___„ 



ANSWERS TO "WHO ARE THEY' 



1. Millard Hartley 

2. Evelyn Bailey 

3. Margaret Holbrook 

4. Tom Lumpkin 

5. Paul Morris 

6. Charles Speas 

7. 8. Gene Williams 
9. Lawson Withers 



10. Edna Earl Clinard 

1 1 . Mary Iris Ferrell 

12. Barrett Russ 

13. Phil Walker 

14. Mary Iris Ferrell 

15. Paul Morris 

16. Phil Walker 



*— 



SUMMIT STREET 
PHARMACY, INC. 

"Foot Summit Street Hill" 

Plenty of parking space and 
plenty of room inside. A nice 
place to meet your friends. 

PROMPT AND COURTEOUS 

Curb Service 

Dial 2-1144 



—4. 



Congratulations To The 
1936 GRADUATING CLASS 

We Are Happy To Have Had 

The Privilege Of Assisting You 

In Assembling Your Outfit 

For This Happy Event 

The Ideal Is A 100 Per Cent Home Town In- 
stitution, And We Are Proud Of Our 
Home Town Boys And Girls 

THE IDEAL 

Winston's Leading Store 



When You Think of 

Dru£s, Soda Water, Toilet Articles 
or Candy — remember — 

{O'Hanlon's is the place 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Page two hundred fifteen 



►~* *«.., 



►— — * 



EF1RD BROS. 

FINE FOODS 

Established— 1885 

PHONE 4139 

COR. SIXTH 6 LIBERTY STS. 



Congratulations 

DOUGLAS 

Battery Mfg. Co. 



634 N. Trade St. 



Dial 4107 



— * 



TROUBLE 

Way out on a country road 

Away from any town 
Could be seen a very dejected man, 

A sittin' on the ground. 
And the cause of all his sorrow, 

The cause of all his wail 
Was an innocent looking auto 

That simply refused to go. 
Nuts and bolts he'd tightened 

And spark plugs had been tested 
But still the thing refused to go; 

It simply had him bested. 



—* 



.},»~ 



Davis and Cody, Inc. 

Insurance 



Nissen Bldg. Telephone 8162 

Winston-Salem, North Carolina 



And here he sat upon the ground 

His worried brain to rest, 
He hated to leave the blame thing stalled 

But — he had done his best. 
At length he rose and stretched himself, 

Then said with loud acclaim, 
"If the darn thing don't start this time 

I'll never run it again." 
He started to tighten a final screw 

When suddenly it was seen 
That the cause of all his trouble was 

He was out of gasoline! 

R, Alton Jackson, 1921 



Compliments 
THE 

Morris Plan Bank 



206 W. 4th St. 



* * 



—4. 



Flowers 
For Every Occasion 

WALKER'S 
FLORIST 

Phone 7422 Winston-Salem 



Zinzendorf 

Laundry Co. 

Dry Cleaners— Rug Cleaners 

Dial 5178 

CLEANS UP EVERYTHING 
Quality Laundry and Dry Cleaning 



Page two hundred sixteen 



BLACK AND GOLD 



Schoolgirls Claim This Shop As Their Own 
THE YOUNG MODERN'S SHOP 

Here are featured Street and Evening Dresses, Coats and Suits designed 

especially for schoolgirls who are particular about clothes'. Our 

selection is fresh and youthful, yet with the right degree 

of sophistication to make it appealing. Sizes 1 1 

to 17. Prices from $12.75 

SOSNIK'S 

West Fourth at Spruce 



Advertisers in this annual who had an 
ad twenty-five years ago: 

O'Hanlons 
Brown-Rogers Co. 



J. N. Davis now Davis Inc. 
R. J .Reynolds Tobacco Co. 
Frank A. Stith Co. 
Wachovia Bank and Trust Co. 
Salem Academy and College 



NAT SOSNIK 

SMART 
WEARING APPAREL 



•--•"•it •£»-«».- 

i » 



209 WEST FOURTH STREET 
WINSTON-SALEM N. C. 



i I 



I » 

» I 

I i 

i * 

i I 

►•it #■ 



Hutchins Drug Store 

FOR COMPLETE FOUNTAIN 
AND DRUG SERVICE 



. Located Across From 
State Theatre 



For the privilege of serving, you in the capacity of 

Engravers. 
Your patronage in the future is earnestly solicited 

J1+ %D+ Jleacir fangeavinti Company, 



Phone 2-1303 

BLACK AND GOLD 



217-19 Farmers Bank Building, 



►* 



Page two hundred seventeen 




Composition, Presswork and Binding by the High School Print Shop 
Reynolds High School, Winston-Salem, N. C, 



^T'^y'^M 






For 
Reference 

Not to bo 
taken -from 

tfhiis library 



ViJlii**, 



Persy*' ■ . yi..i;j 
660 West Ipttdi Street 
Winstosft-Salem, NG 27101