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

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 176

 

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1955 volume:

ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Salem, Virginia t I l4 $u el( la jU . i f c —uC. ' oQ ' 7 ' i y ) . - f y- -y The Guide ' s Award To an outstanding guide, who has shown us, the climbers, the safe and right path, who has helped us avoid the pitfalls of care¬ lessness and overcome the obstacles of indecision, whose interest has refreshed us with hope and encouragement, whose personal example has been an inspiration for us to climb to greater heights, we, the Staff of ‘55, devotedly and gratefully dedicate this, the 1955 Pioneer, to Mr. Carroll F. Alexander. V Briefing Our climb referred to in this book has been filled with wonderful opportunities, sharing ideas in the classroom, trying to solve perplexing problems, meeting friends of fiction in the library, using talents in the assembly and club program, having fun at hops, dances, and picnics, experiencing thrills at basket¬ ball games, football games, and track events, glowing with pride when one of us won in a contest, appreciating old friends and making new ones. This is our story brought by the Pioneer Staff of ’55, which we hope will live and be ever new to students and friends of Andrew Lewis. fable Of Contents Guides. Climbers. Body Builders. Wayside Pastime. . . . Wayside Gatherings 5 22 23-66 67-82 83-92 93-123 History of the Senior Climber. . 124-127 Sunrise Boosters . 128 129 M T o 9SW d (3%3SjKa . Jr ' SHBggMf JgnKBn ITm $ wjBti wv” - JIHPJhB %j s PIONEER 1955 EDITION ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL SALEM, VIRGINIA The Upward Climb Towering above us, in their thousand and one moods, as we view them from Andrew Lewis, are our beloved mountains. In them we see our Father’s hand, and also a reminder of the fact that if we would attain those ambitions and dreams which all of us have, we must work at least as hard to reach them as we would to reach the top of one of the peaks. In the past year we have made progress toward a realization of our dreams. Some have made great progress; others little. In either case, we have not worked alone. Our friends and guides have made the path far less arduous by their help and guidance in our work and by making possible the good times that have relaxed us along the way and given us new ideas and renewed vigor. With the confidence which springs from such associations, we face the future, the rising sun, with the hope that those who have achieved much will be more successful and those who have achieved little will keep climbing un¬ daunted with happiness in their hearts. GUIDES pCoJ-4 A XK - st r q sriAsC- - aA - E. B. Broadwater Principal Greetings: To all the students of Andrew Lewis, I bring you the greetings and good wishes of the entire teaching staff and their administrative officials. Each club, team, and organized group in school has as one of its recognized purposes and obligations the building of a worthy Andrew Lewis High tradition. No group has a finer opportunity for the furtherance of this purpose than the Annual Staff; no group in school works harder to add to our good traditions than do those who bring us each year the Pioneer. To the staff and its sponsors who again give us this volume to enjoy, I express the thanks of the school. Sincerely, 7 lo Discussing school policies with our Prin¬ cipal, Mr. Broadwater, are Sam Harvey, Senior Class President, Karen Johnston, Editor of the Pioneer, and Buddy Eakin, Student Body President. E. B. Broadwater, Principal Mr. Alexander, smiling even in his busiest moments. Mr. F. Carroll Alexander Assistant Principal Viewing the magnificence of the surrounding mountains, we are held spell¬ bound by this beautiful gift which God has given us. Their beauty is unending, growing more radiant each day. They are continually an inspiration to our lives, giving us faith to face the future. Their graceful peaks, scraping the blue skies, remind us that we have a higher peak to climb, that may lead to a better life. Our climb, like that of the pioneers who so courageously conquered heights and built our town, will not be an easy one but as each peak is conquered, the path will become less treacherous because we, too, will gain a knowledge of the ob¬ stacles before us and have faith in God. Mountain climbing could not be successful without the leadership of capable guides. These guides advise us on our journey and prevent our slipping or losing our foothold. Mr. Broadwater, Principal, acted as the head guide for our climb directing us over the treacherous path, aiding us in planning our futures, and helping us to attain higher goals. The assistant guide, Mr. Alexander, directed us toward higher goals in life as well as high school, assisting the student body in planning social functions for the school year, and making our climb more pleasant. We, eager as the mountain climber, could not attain the highest peak of our high school education without equipment and materials. Supply¬ ing these necessary tools, the whole m, s . Rut h Robins, office staff aided us in gaining a foothold, topping the first peak, Mrs - Wanda Hal1 and finally, reaching the highest peak, graduation. Establishing Self-Sufficiency . . . The path of life is like the steep and unknown way up a cliff which we, as mere beginners, are not yet equipped to tackle. To prepare us for this climb, to help make the way a bit easier, is the purpose of those who teach us. Perhaps the most direct help is the individual GUIDANCE given not only through Mrs. Smith’s office, but to a great extent, by all of the teachers. It is this unofficial and informal counseling that helps us to decide about such matters as going to college, what courses to take, what we are really interested in regarding a vacation, and in what direction our talents may lie. Through their work, we are aided in finding our eventual places in the world. Another source for this guidance is found in the LIBRARY. There are found not only the regular volumes which we use in ordinary day to day school work, but books, pamphlets and similar material describing the myriad trades and vocations. In the library we find what is most valuable, ideas. Through reading the thoughts of others, we are gradually led to think for ourselves. Through dictionaries, thesauruses, and other reference works, we are given the means of expressing these ideas in an intelligent and readable or listenable way. The future events of this world will be decided by just how seriously and how well we have prepared for the physical, as well as the spiri¬ tual aspects of this world. Part of this preparing for the future lies in a broadening of in¬ terests. There are many ways to broaden them, but perhaps most widespread is in the field of music. Mrs. Forrest M. Smith Guidance Mrs. Lake Newton Library Miss Mary Wright Library Understanding People Through Their Music and Language . . . MUSIC, the UNIVERSAL LAN¬ GUAGE, is used in our social and re¬ ligious life. The CHOIRS and BAND of Andrew Lewis bring us music for many occasions, Thanksgiving, Christmas, Easter, pep assemblies, patriotic programs, and games. This music inspires us, leads us on to greater heights, calms, quiets, and leads to ecstasy or enjoyment. The mood depends upon the kind of music or we may say music puts us in the mood. There are regular classes for CHOIR and BAND, hard work, drill, exercise, and concentration, but all of this is worth the effort to the individual, to the school, and to the community. Music is the same in any language but in order to enjoy music of other lands, we gain much by knowing the language. In the FRENCH CLASSES at Andrew Lewis, the rudiments of the French language are learned. The students learn to sing the vivacious French songs such as Alouette, Au Clair De La Lune, and La Marseillaise, the French National Anthem. Many of the old hymns and songs written in LATIN have been pre¬ served and the students at Andrew Lewis have learned to sing them in Latin, preserving the rhythm and rolling soft sounds of the words. Ave Maria, Adeste Fidelis, and Semper Fidelis are three of the favorite songs of our Latin Classes. Mrs. Nelle H. Peery Mr. Louritz Christensen Miss Dorothy Miller Miss Annie V. Cook Music Band French Latin Studying and Enjoying Our Language... English, our Language, our Heritage The minstrel, the troubador, the painstaking monk, the accurate grammarian and the great writer are all a part of our ENGLISH HERITAGE. Each has made his contri¬ bution to our language. What field can boast of such richness of background and broad interests? Even the technical science of GRAMMAR may be intriguing when we try to interpret the thought of the writer by diagraming long complicated sentences. There is a challenge in precis writing to “dig down’’ to get the seemingly hidden meaning of the writer. Then, of course, there is the opportunity and challenge for creative writing, essays, poetry, letters, stories, editorials. In the study of LITERATURE, we may look in on people in all walks of life. We come face to face with the writers, learning and appreciating their style, philosophy, feelings; we know something about their human interests, joys, sorrows, failures and triumphs. We find new friends in fiction; we learn of history in the making, of war, of building up, of tearing down, of hate, of love. In short, we learn of man, his weakness, and his greatness, and of God, the Divine. In the PUBLIC SPEAKING classes, students learn to speak clearly and effectively. The shy student soon forgets himself as he learns to speak with confidence and clarity. Clear thinking and logical reasoning are developed through extemporaneous speeches which are given by the students without preparation. This past year students gave speeches on “Polio and the March of Dimes’’ to civic clubs and other organizations. The Public Speaking classes succeed in developing poise as well as artful speaking. Mrs. Bertha C. Fisher Miss Helen Harter Mrs. Carrie M. Pedigo Mrs. R. W. Spessard Mrs. Ruth Staton Mrs. Pearl C. Strickler Miss Patricia Taylor Miss Velva Wood ' H: ; . • • • Appreciating Our Heritage W. C. Crawford Geography Mrs. Margaret Easter History Mrs. Mary O. Garner History Mrs. J. S. Hackman History Mrs. Sallie C. Hood History Otha B. St. Clair Civics and History 1 I_I L I i I I ' sj [ ' ' • 1 1 j fill j j Up Jl JflolliP Since the earliest age of civiliza¬ tion, men have been striving onward and upward, to reach the highest peaks of life. The students of today are able to study about the trials and tribulations, successes and failures, through the extensive courses offered in high school. The main objective of the courses in HISTORY is to instill in the student an appieciation of his HERITAGE and also a know¬ ledge of the mistakes of the past, so that these same mistakes, many of which caused dreadful wars, will not be repeated by the future genera¬ tions. Through the study of history, an interest is created in our present day government. The people of the United States live under one of the most democratic forms of GOVERN¬ MENT ever known to man. So it is with a sense ol pride in our tore- fatheis and in ourselves that civics is studied. All of the complexities of this modem day government be¬ come reasonably clear to the pupils who are enrolled in this course. As pupils study the relations be¬ tween the United States and foreign countries, a better understanding of the various races of the world is fostered. Through the study of GEOGRAPHY, a spirit of fellow¬ ship with the citizens of this rapidly- shrinking world is being created. This conquering of old prejudices is necessary for an understanding of the words, “WE ARE ALL OF ONE BLOOD.” Experimenting and Exploring Paul K. Coffman Miss Leslie V. Watkins Mrs. Edna M. Weeks Miss Pauline Webb General Science Biology, Physics General Science Chemistry, Biology Onward and upward on trails yet unblazed, into horizons unknown, and fields unheard of, talking their own strange language of formulas and symbols, are the SCIENTISTS, seeking ,testing, developing, working, and finally proving. Theory with no proof, then work with no sleep, make up their lives. No one group of persons has done so much for our modern civilization as have these. Boom! Crash! These are the amateur scientists at Andrew Lewis at work. The experiments that never quite work, but yet plant the roots of interest in the minds of the students. A person never reaches the height of his knowledge in science because it is always one jump ahead of him. There is always something unexplained, or some new process yet to be invented waiting for the initiative of some genius or hardworking scientist. The foundation for all higher science is GENERAL SCIENCE. It touches each of the other three lightly and establishes the basis for the more difficult. BIOLOGY, CHEMISTRY, and PHYSICS fol¬ low, all equally important in their various fields. The importance of each to the individual students varies as they prepare for their different fields of work. Science tests one’s intellect and reasoning ability. To understand fully the principals and to be able to use them takes concentrated study and clear logic. It awakens creative ability. Only after hard work, through study and conse¬ crated endeavor does one become a successful scientist. Mil r ml ji I ■ Simplifying Our Techniques . . . MATHEMATICS is a science of exact relationship. ALGEBRA, GEOMETRY, TRIGONOMETRY, SIMPLE MATHEMATICS, all im¬ portant, make up the mathematical field at Andrew Lewis. Mathematics is the exact science of comprehending the laws handed down to us by some of the greatest scholars known to our generation. Eighth grade, Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors are struggling with one mathematical problem or another. As they advance to a higher level, the struggle becomes more difficult. Even though students may be exceptionally brilliant, or intelligent, they always find some¬ thing to look forward to, something unexplained, something unknown for some eager young person who wishes to accomplish a little more and to give to the generations following a better understanding of mathematics. The study of mathematics teaches us to solve our financial prob lems, our necessary problems, and thus, leads to a happier more confident life. Mrs. Gladys Gillespie Mathematics Geometry, Algebra Mrs. Opal Keffer Algebra Miss Annie McConkey Geometry Mrs. Ethel Shocky Algebra Mrs. Hazel Waters Arithmetic Planning Better Homes . . . A nation can rise no higher than its homes. Good home life is the basic training for our climb, for our higher life. Therefore, the science of homemaking plays a very important part in the school. The HOME ECONOMICS de¬ home economics she is able to do her job as homemaker from planning her home down to solving the every¬ day problems of her family with ease and understanding. Helping to better the environment of the home is the purpose of the partment devotes its time to teach¬ ing the students not only the basic fundamentals of cooking and sewing, but also the faith and love which will make their homes an inspiration to lead the family toward greater heights. This instruction is suited for individual needs and is based on informality in class. Among the various arts taught by the Home Economics department are home decorating, personal im¬ provement and child care. When the student has completed her course in AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT. In this department, the student learns how to use the land and other resources, with benefit to him¬ self, to his home, and to his com¬ munity. In the process of learning how to use the various hand and power tools he makes p ractical re¬ pairs to farm equipment ranging -.from a what-not to a trailer. Other phases of agriculture studied by the . ; student are soil conservation, crop rotation, forest conservation, animal husbandry, and general farming. Developing Skills . . . Robert E. Kinzie Agriculture James E. Peters Paul 0. Schwartz ndustrial Arts In the upward climb, INDUS¬ TRIAL ARTS classes are equally important to the boys who are not interested in agriculture. In SHOP students learn how to cautiously but confidently use a myriad assortment of machine tools. In shop 1 and 2, participants spend six weeks in some of the following areas: elementary drawing, elec¬ tricity, cabinet making, lathe work, jigsaw work, tin can projects, ce¬ ramics, and printing. They are a prerequisite to shops 3 and 4. In shops 3 and 4, students may choose any one of these areas and stay in it for a longer period. This gives the time for making larger and more worth-while projects, such as coffee tables or end tables. In the hobby shop students make hand projects such as leather pocket- books and wallets. To those lacking a half-credit, it is a boon, because either half year may be taken without prerequisites. In MECHANICAL DRAWING, students learn the fundamentals of drafting in preparation for jobs in the fields of engineering, construc¬ tion, manufacture, and design, or simply for use in woodworking, or other hobbies. All in all, the major aim o± shop is to teach students to use their hands as well as their minds, for their greater enjoyment and em¬ ployment. Growing Physically Gaining Poise . . . • • • Mrs. Virginia Houchens Mrs. Betty Jo Patsel Miss Jimmy Martin Students, striving toward a higher standard of living and advanced learning, find that they need greater bodily endurance. The body, as well as the mind, grows day by day and needs to be working constantly. Through the pressing need for stronger bodies, the PHYSICAL EDUCATION department has been established. Physical education is a means of bodily development through various activities which are selected and used in the classes with regard to value in human growth, mental de¬ velopment, and behavior. It is a particular phase of the educational program which aims to improve the physical fitness of the girls, encourage interest in sports, promote good sportsmanship, and develop respon¬ sible citizens for tomorrow’s society. Providing experience along with other opportunities in the curric¬ ulum, physical education is im¬ portant in helping each student develop skill in the different sports including basketball, tennis, hockey, volleyball, badminton, and shuffle- board. In order to develop poise, dancing has been included in the program. Fulfilling its purpose to set high ideals, form good habits, and healthy attitudes, the physical education department prepares the student for her place in the world and helps her to set high standards of living which will be of benefit to her as an individual, a citizen, and a future leader. Developing Sportsmanship . . . As the student strives onward and upward, he often tires of struggling and seems to lose his physical en¬ durance. If his body has not re¬ ceived the proper development, the climb to the top will be impossible. Therefore, the body of each and every high school pupil needs to be developed to its fullest extent. This is made possible through high school PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLASSES. In these classes the boys develop themselves both physically and mentally, learning to take the losses with the wins, keeping in mind always that ‘ ‘ When the One Great Scorer comes to write against your name, he writes not that you won or lost, but how you played the game.” The three main sports which are participated in by the pupils are FOOTBALL, BASKET¬ BALL, and TRACK; but, during the year’s course the athletic direc¬ tors also manage to give the students a cross section of many other sports including tennis, volleyball, wrest¬ ling and boxing. Behind all of these sports and athletic events there is one primary aim, the hope of BUILDING a STRONG AMERICA through STRONG CITIZENS. Beauty! Life! Gracious living! Gainful occupation! all enjoyed by these strong citizens, however, may be wiped out in one brief moment. To prevent these and similar tragedies, the DRIVERS EDUCA¬ TION DEPARTMENT at Andrew Lewis was created. H. M. Copenhaver W. C. Crawford C. Verner Crush Edwin Harless H. L. Johnston Preparing For The Business World . . . Miss Mary Goodwin Typing and VOT Miss Virginia Lawrence Bookkeeping, Typing Mrs. Dematris Meador Typing, Bookkeeping Miss Elsie Proffit Stenography, Typing W. B. Clem Consumer Education Distributive Education In the broad field of BUSINESS there are many opportunities for the student to reach greater heights. He is prepared to serve in social, religious political and diplomatic fields. To the ambitious, there is always an urge to climb higher. The BUSINESS DEPARTMENT at Andrew Lewis has grown tre¬ mendously during the past years. Now, training is available for almost any branch of business the student prefers. Excellent courses in typing, stenography, bookkeeping and general business are offered. This year a new addition is the VOCA¬ TIONAL OFFICE TRAINING which acquaints the students with the different types of office machinery being used in local business offices. This plan, with the cooperation of local businessmen, also provides jobs for the student during the afternoon. Thus the student is well experienced for his future occupation. Another course providing jobs for the students and preparing them for business is DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCA¬ TION. Having graduated from high school, some students will con¬ tinue their development through a college education while others will enter the business field. Distributive Education enables the student, who wishes to enter business, to get training and experience during the senior year of high school. These students attend regular classes dur¬ ing the morning and leave school at noon to work in ROANOKE OR SALEM BUSINESSES. Learning To Belong . . . The Eighth Grade is the founda¬ tion grade in the five-year high school system. The ENGLISH course is divided into four paits. Library science is given in the fall to acquaint the new pupils with the A. L. H. S. Libraiy. Fundamentals of grammar are reviewed and studied further. The spring semester in¬ cludes Greek and Roman mythology which serves as a backgiound for literature and history. Selected poems and stories are read for entertainment as well as for ap¬ preciation of good literature. In this grade, the student should begin, at least, to appreciate his heritage, the English language, his language. SOCIAL SCIENCE in the ' Eighth Grade is a combination of history, geography , civics, and current events. Global facts, gained from books, newspapers, and films, fur¬ nish background material for seeing our country as a part of a world community. This concept of our country is introduced by a unit called Global Facts, which is followed by a detailed study of the leading nations of the world. In such studies the history, geography, and government of the country is considered and brought up-to-date by use of the current material found in our newspaper. Mrs. M. Chapman Mrs. E. Hartigan Miss M. Kidd Mrs. M. Parrish Mrs. E. Sacra Mrs. E. K. Wertz -•4 19 Wondering . . . Beginning To Use Formulas . . . Mrs. D. Chick Miss Frances Hurt Mrs. Julia Hylton Mrs. L. Jennings Miss M. J. Maxwell The aims of EIGHTH GRADE SCIENCE are to present to the pupil, in an appealing, but general way, the tacts and principles neces¬ sary to give him an understanding and appreciation ot his environment, to help him adapt himself to the modern world in which he lives, to cultivate his skills in problem solving and to train him to work and think scientifically. There is little in life that is not affected by science and careful, accurate observation in¬ creases the ability to do any job better no matter what it is. The course explores the fields of meteorology, astronomy, chemistry, electricity, biology, health, and con¬ servation. Its aims are to encourage and stimulate the youth of today to keep on the upward path of life. Another subject which greatly aids the struggling youths on one of life’s greatest climbs is mathe¬ matics. The purpose of EIGHTH GRADE MATHEMATICS is to convey to pupils an understanding and appreci¬ ation of the role of mathematics in many phases of modern life, and to develop some degree of skill in solving real problems that arise. Fundamental skills of preceding grades are reviewed; concepts of elementary plane geometry are intro¬ duced; formulas for finding the area and volume of simple figures are studied; percentage and its uses, insurance, banking, taxes, invest¬ ments, and measurements including the rule of Pythagoras are empha¬ sized. Preparation for academic courses is integrated with practical, every¬ day mathematics. Taking Time Out From Classroom Routine . . . Mrs. Henson and Mrs. Vineyard, chaperones, and Mrs. Weeks, sponsor of Y-Teens, smile as they watch the couples dancing during the Sweetheart Dance. Without them the dance would not have been the success it was. During the first of the school year the Virgil Class was honored by having Dr. Moses Hadas, head of the Department of Greek and Latin at Columbia Uni¬ versity, New York City, to speak to them. Dr. Hadas is the author of many books; his latest book, ‘ ‘Ancilla to Classical Read¬ ing, ” was recently chosen as the book-of-the-month for a classics book club. Pictured here are (Left to Right) the secretary at Hollins College, Dr. Stuart P. Degginger, professor of Humani¬ ties at Hollins, Dr. Moses Hadas and Miss Virginia Cook. Mr. Coffman uses the ladder to make a goal as Mr. Harless, Verl Mershon, Glenn Parr and Jimmy Brightwell attempt to retrieve the ball. Discussing plans for the as¬ semblies are Mrs. Gillespie and Mrs. Strickler, as they stop for a few minutes on Senior Hall. Mrs. Gillespie was chairman of the assembly committee and Mrs. Strickler was on the committee. The coordinators trying to find a short cut for compiling re¬ ports are (Left to Right) Mrs. Staton, Twelfth Grade, Mrs. Chapman, Eighth Grade, Miss Lawrence, Ninth Grade, Miss Goodwin, Tenth Grade, Mrs. Keffer, head coordinator, and Mrs. Easter, Eleventh Grade. “I’m Salem born and Salem bred!” yell Mrs. Newton, Miss Slocum, Mrs. Strickler, Mrs. Staton and Miss Cook, who were faculty cheerleaders at the Faculty vs. Seniors Basketball game. ping The Faculty Smooth The Paths - •■ - ... jjs% Our cafeteria supervisors, Mrs. Hale and Mrs. Bradley, spend their time keeping the students healthy, happy, and well fed. Each day they prepare for and supervise three crowded lunch periods. Mmmmmmm: Food! Am I hungry!” says Jo Ann Conklin as Miss Lula Francisco, our faithful worker, and Mary McDaniel serve her lunch. Mr. Morgan Schuster and Mr. Tommie Clayton are serving soft drinks to thirsty students during the lunch periods. Their courteous service helps to keep the lines of students moving quickly in the crowded cafeteria. Mr. Ralph Long, one of the nineteen drivers, whose buses carry students to and from school, has an extremely difficult job that requires patience, understanding, and an ability to disci¬ pline, as sixty-five per cent of the An¬ drew Lewis student body comes to school on these buses. Students are brought in from Catawba, Boones Mill, Starkey, Back Creek, and areas surrounding Salem. Mr. Saunders, the janitor, has many responsibilities which include heating, cleaning, and general maintenance for the school. [ 22 )• Reaching " Higher Ground " , Looking For Greater Achievements Left to right: Sam Harvey, President, Dale Early, Vice-President, Dot Eller, Secretary, Wesley Patterson, Treasurer SENIORS When the mountain climber nears his destination he looks backward, reviewing his perilous journey. Reaching the summit of the mountain he views in the distance a long range of lofty peaks, each higher than the other. Although he has attained the desired goal he realizes that this Higher Ground is only the first peak. The Senior Class have reached their first peak in their journey to Higher Ground, realizing the Climb has only begun. As they reminisce, their minds go back over the happenings of the past five years. Each year has brought many exciting and different experiences. From timid, bash¬ ful eighth graders, they have developed into dignified, well- poised Seniors. They have shared in the victories and defeats of football and basket¬ ball teams; they have thrilled with pride when the literary teams have received awards for superior work and shed tears when defeated; they participated in many assemblies, thus developing their talents as well as their leadership and abilities. The experience of being on the annual and news¬ paper staffs gave many the opportunity to express their ideas and demonstrate their creativeness. Members of the Senior Choir developed their talents and cooperated with others on many programs, giving enjoyment to their listeners. Pleasure is truly essential in the develop¬ ment of every high school student. The Seniors played an important part in making life at Andrew Lewis more enjoyable. They assisted in the sponsoring of dances and cooperated with others in many social functions. The celebration of Senior Day was the culmination of all their activities; amid all the fun, many were aware that this was the last get-together of the Class of ’55. Then came graduation and with heads uplifted, they left A. L. H. S. looking into the future with visions of greater achieve¬ ments. “Finish every day and be done with it. You have done what you could; some blunders and absurdities crept in; forget them as soon as you can. Tomorrow is a new day; you shall begin it well and serenely and with too high a spirit to be encumbered with your old nonsense.” 24 f Emerson. Nellie Kay Arnold Nellie Jack Edward Atkinson Jack Patricia Ann Austin Pat Helen Judith Ayers Judy Beverly Black Beverly Octavia Anna Barnes Tavie Ann Gloriadine Barnett Gloria Mary Elizabeth Barr Mary Linda Ladine Biggs Linda Paul Winfred Blankenship, Jr. Paul Clyde William Blosser Clyde Oakie Sue Blount Oakie Sue Shirley May Bohon Shirley Shirley Ann Boley Shirley Mabel Eunice Butler Mabel Vicki Jane Clark Vicki Lucy Bette Clem Clem Eugene Samuel Clemons Sammie Joyce Loretta Coleman Joyce Betty Jane Carroll Betty Nellie Jo Collins Nellie Jo Margaret Ann Conner Margaret Ann Michael Allen Conner Mike Opal Curtis Conner Opal Barbara Elaine Craun Elaine Maritta Elizabeth Crotts Maritta Doris Roselle Cundiff Doris Shelvie Jean Cunningham vShelvie Hazel Patricia Deyerle Pat Helen De anna Doyle Deanna Diane Dee Drew Diane Constance Ann Duffy Connie Frank Edwin Eakin, Jr. Buddy Douglas Dale Early Dale Dorothy Clay Eller Dot Charles Edward Ellers Eddie Joseph Watson Ferguson Joe Shirley Ann Ferguson Shirley Virginia Ann Fisher Virginia Eleanor Jo Fleshman Jo Glenda Fowler Glenda Nettie Marie Fralin Marie Frank James Francisco, Jr. Frank Sara Marie Francisco Marie Calvin Lee Epperly Calvin Shirley Lee Eubank Shirley Roberta Lee Faries Robbie Cleta Pauline Ferguson Cleta Creed Fulton Frazier III Creed Orina Harrison Fulton, Jr. Orina Mary Kinzie Gallion Mary Benton Edward Garst, Jr. Ed Richard Lynn Goodwin Lynn Ronald Allen Graham Ronnie Joyce Ann Gray Joyce Dorothy Louise Greene Dot Hugh Clay Garst Hugh Shirley Jane Garst Shirley Chelsea Jean Gillespie Chelsea Robert William Goode Bobby Shelby Martin Grisso Shelby Elizabeth Dorothy Grubb Elizabeth Nayota Loretta Gusler Nay ota Doris Mae Hall Doris Mae Martha Jane Hall Martha Jane Shirley Mae Hall Shirley Maurice Gene Hancock Maurice Shelby Jean Harless vShelby Carl Dwayne Harris Carl Darlene Audrey Harris Darlene Edna Earle Harris Edna Samuel Edward Harvey, Jr Sam George Ronald Hash Ronnie Charles Clifton Hawley Sonny Barbara Jeanette Henderson Barbara Charles Bruce Henderson Charles Bruce Kelly Neugent Hillenburg Kelly Peggy Lee Hodge Peggy Charlotte Anne Houchins Charlotte Mary Patricia Howard Pat Jane Norman Henson Jane Mary Elizabeth Hicks Mary Fleeta Jane Higgs Fleeta Joyce Marie Hill Joyce Charlotte Anne Jewell Charlotte Betty Ann Johnson Betty Martha Sue Johnson Martha Karen Neal Johnston Karen Nancy May Hubbard Nancy John David Hudgins David Roy Alonza Hudgins Roy Eva Carolyn Hurt Eva Frankie Billene Kemp Frankie Peggy Gaynelle Kilby Peggy Lavonne Lee Lancaster Lavonne Mary Geneva Lawrence Geneva Anne Kelley Lee Anne Elma Darlene Lee Darlene Jacquelyn Renee Lilly Jackie Verl Wes Mershon Verl Mary Rebecca McDaniel Mary Glen Harvey McMahan Glen Barbara Jean Mills Barbara Cleo Martin Cleo Frederick Earl Martin Fred Peggy Lou Mills Peggy Darlene Janet Minucie Janet Mary Lou Monger Mary Carol Jean Moore Carol Mary Jo Moore Mary Jo Virginia Sue Moore Virginia Martha Anne Morris Martha Anne Joan Marie Mowles Joan Watson Adams Mundy Watson Paul Thomas Muse Paul Sadie Mae Nunley Sadie Franklin Delano O’Beirne Franklin Annie Marie Oliver Marie Peggy Gail Orr Gail Clarence Ronald Overstreet Ronald Tack Adair Painter Jack rvUpfF Pete Turner Phillips Pete S. ii Montra Janet Phlegar Montra William Marshall Poff Marshall Betty Jean Poole Betty Jean Glenwood Turner Parr Glen n Parrish .Jo Ann Mildred Yvonne Perry Midge ' Patricia Lynn Peters , Pat Virginia Anne Poole Virginia Anne June Annette Powers June Laura Virginia Price Virginia Charles John Calvin Renick Johnny Elizabeth Ann Richards Elizabeth Sarah Anice Rife Sally Margaret Gene Senter Peggy Gene Linwood Leon Sheffer Linwood Sidney McCluer Sherrard Mac Carroll Sue Sink Carroll Sue Dorothy Gayle Snider Gayle Donna Gloria Spencer Gloria Eunice Loretta Starkey Loretta Charles Philmore Stephenson, Jr. Charles Vernelle Elizabeth Taylor Vernelle Ninevah Geraldine Turman Ninevah David Celdon Vaught, Jr. David Betty Lou Vinyard Betty Lou Joan Forster Wallace Joan John Penn Whitescarver Penn Donald Allison Williams Donny Helen Elizabeth Williams Helen Myra Gail Wills Myra Wesley Worth Wilson Wesley Joseph Bryan Wright Joe Paige Allan Young Paige Top (Left to Riaht): Creed Frazier, Denny Williams, Joe Ferguson, Sandra Lucas, Myra Wills, Dot Eller Bottom (Left to Right): Charlotte Houchins, Kelly Hillen- berg, Joyce Hill, Mary Hicks, Darlene Harris, Carl Harris, Mary Gallion Mil BEST LOOKING SHIRLEY FERGUSON PAIGE YOUNG RSO X MOST CREATIVE LUCY BETTE CLEM MAC SHERRARD Nearing The Peak . . . Left to Right: Marie Harter, Secretary, Susan Hackman, President, Theda Draper, Vice- President, Jimmie Edwards, Treasurer JUNIORS The mountain climber, when he reaches a breathing place in his climb, stops and looks toward the peak with exultation and with a feeling of almost triumph; in the same manner, the Junior Class looks toward their peak, graduation. It has been a long, hard pull up the steep slope, but they can look back on the ground they have passed over and remember the pleasant times they have had at Andrew Lewis. They anxiously await the day when they, too, can take their places on the front rows as Seniors. They have thought about their place in the world, especially next year, when they really and truly be- come Seniors. The Junior Class is now ready for the duties, responsibilities, and privileges of all Sen¬ iors because they have widened their span of experiences in the past years. This year the Junior Class helped sponsor the Christmas Dance; they had the Junior- Senior Prom which was a highlight in their climb. Juniors have worked on the news¬ paper staff and annual staff. These activi¬ ties and experiences have helped them to climb with ease. They have cooperated with community projects, such as the Com¬ munity Fund compaign, Red Cross and Tuberculosis campaigns; and they have helped with the filling of the Christmas Baskets for the Basket Bureau. Promising leaders developed in the Junior Class have led their group well, and others have followed. Still, there are those who have failed to make the climb; some have dropped out along the way. In fact, only about two-thirds of the number that started out in the eighth grade have reached this level; others have lost their way. Some be¬ cause of reasons that were unavoidable, and others because of poor planning and lack of work. Now, those remaining look forward to ’56 and the goal they are seeking. “By the work one knows the work- man ‘ —J. De La Fontaine M ■12 b- Row 1 Row 3 Row 5 David Ames Joanne Angell LaVerne Argabright Anne Arthur Merritt Bailey Glenn Baker Lizzie Ballard Emory Bogle Lowell Bohon Nelda Bohon Barbara Boles Patty Boone Carol Bowden Nancee Bowling Luther Bush Cynthia Butts Joan Caldwell Barbara Carroll Betty Carroll Nancy Caudill Walter Chapman Row 2 Carolyn Barnett George Bateman Phyllis Batten Paul Bayse Nina Lee Bell Mary Bishop Peggy Jean Blevins Row 4 Carolyn Anne Brammer Jim Bright well Larry Bronson Don Brown Mary Lou Brown Ralph Burcham Eddie Burroughs Row 6 Jack Chappell Carolyn Christie Page Clarke Phyllis Clement Geraldine Conner Richard Cornett, Jr Earl Cox 4 43 Row 1 Connie Crosswhite Ray Crott s Pat Crowder Cornelia Custer Hensil Darnell Michael Darnell Clarence Dehart Row 3 Jimmy Edw t ards Bobby English Joe Faries Charlotte Fulton Bobby Garbett, Jr. Jimmy Garman Sherman Garman Row 5 Susan Hackman Pat Harris Willard Harris Marie Harter j 4 V Aubrey Hartman Betty Helms Fay Hensley D Row 2 Bobby Dennis Frankie deWolfee Kenneth Dillard Macy Dodson Theda Draper Loretta Duncan Louise Eakin Row 4 Wilma Garman Faye Garst Wanda Garst Iris Geiser Jimmy Gore Carolyn Greiner SH IRLEY GUSL ER Row 6 Ramona Hibbitts Fred Hoback Rowena Holliday Regina Jobe James Jones Joyce Jones Iris Jordan Row 1 Wayne King Bob LaGarde Betty Lancaster John LaPrade Mary Linda League Dewey Lemons Virginia Lee Lester Row 2 Ashton Lough Lucy Marshall Carol Matthews Doris McBride Jeanette McCray Kimmie McCurdy Pete McGue Row 3 Dorothy Jo Mershon Wayne Morgan Gayle Morris Rosalie Mowles Bertha Nalls Sally Nicar Donald Oakes Row 4 Shelby Palmer Barbara Patterson Jerry Pittman Barbara Poff Buddy Poole Betty Pugh Peggy Pugh Row 5 Fred Repass Betty Lou Reynolds Billy Richardson Barney Rickman Shirley Rierson Jerry Robertson Mickey Robertson Row 6 Robert Rolley Jack Shelor Nancy Shelton Corinna Sheppard Donald Shorter Peggy Ann Smiley Shelby Jean Smith V .r vi CV Row 1 Sonny Smith Russell Snyder Sue Stanley Edward St. Clair Sarah St. Clair Betty Stone Djuna Sutphin Row 2 Emory Tarpley Rockla Thompson Ruth Thompson Mamie Tolley Barbara Turman Douglas Vaughan Coriene Walters Row 3 Row 5 Sue Weaver Waynetta Weeks Betty Mae Wertz Joyce West Velma Virginia Wheeler Shirley Whitmer Rachel Whitmire Jannette Witt Morton Witt Herbert Wolfrey Frank Wood Becky Woolwine Cay Yacuzzo Row 4 Betty Jean Wilcher Margie Williams Delores Willis Libby Winslow Margie Wirt Sarah Wirt Donald Wiseman • 2{ 4G ) JTT Having a Good Time . . . Verl Mershon, Billy Myers, and Dot Eller give a reading of a play in Mrs. Strickler’s Public Speaking class, in an at¬ tempt to gain the neces¬ sary poise. “The Locker Room Quartet”, Pete McGue, Jimmy Jones, Bobby La- Garde, and Tommy Clemons, do a pantomime of “Constantinople” dur¬ ing the Junior Talent As¬ sembly. Checking picture blanks and money are Maurice Hancock, Charles Hawley, Karen Johnston and Jane Henson, while the photographers from Pughs keep an eye on things. Larry Painter, Joyce West, Betty Helms, Joyce Jones, Larry Bronson, David Ames, George Baker, Bobby Burress, and Dewey Lemons are lined up waiting to have their pictures made while Sue Stanley and Dan Brogan fill out picture blanks. Shirley Garst, Janet Lyle, and Charles Hawley give instructions. Seen at the bonfire were Joe Ferguson, Sam Harvey, Creed Frazier, Bobby Goode, Myra Wills, Lynn Goodwin, Wesley Patterson, Shirley Ferguson, and Ed Garst. Reaching The Half-Way Mark Left to Right: Treasurer, Larry Clark, Secretary, Betty Ashley, President, Hugh Bainter Sophomores Having wandered through the valley and floundered into the foothills, the mountain climber continues his climb. He pauses midway, looking backward to see if he has chosen the path that will lead to higher ground. In like manner, the Sophomore Class examine their positions and find them¬ selves on middle ground. They realize that now their footing has become more secure and deeply planted. Past experiences will serve as an incentive to continue the climb. The weary and discouraged mountain climber, having been on the trail for hours, finds the need to re¬ fresh himself with a cool drink of water from a near-by spring. So the Sophomores in their middle year of high school life at times find themselves tired, full of anxiety and indecision. Many do not attempt to climb higher, being satisfied with their present elevation. They have lost their sense of direction and wander on treacherous paths seeking short cuts and by-passes to success. Like the mountain climber, they need to refresh themselves with renewed ambitions, to study and to work in order to attain the desired heights. Other members of the Class, having kept their high ideals, have withstood their temptations, and with perseverance have overcome many obstacles. Many school and extra-curricular activi¬ ties have broadened the 1954 Sophomores’ interests and have given them a new horizon. As they view these heights, they know that hard work and faith will enable them to ex¬ plore new paths. With the goal of graduation in sight they realize this is only the beginning of life’s work. They must continue to use their talents and abilities, to improve them¬ selves and to render service to others. This is the Sophomores’ obligation since they have been fortunate to have guide posts showing them the road to Higher Ground. “Heaven is not reached at a single bound; But we build the ladder by which we rise From the lowly earth to the vaulted skies, And we mount to its summit round by round. —Jqsiah Gilbert Holland 48 Sara Ahalt Bobby Allen Marjorie Alls Antonia Anderson Sue Anderton Marie Angell Judy Arrington Betty Jean Ashley Kaye Ashwell Hugh Bainter Glenn Baker Jeanne Ballator Andrew Barden III Curtis Bare Clara Barton Eugene Barton Sonja Bateman Marie Baumgardner Dorothy Bayse Joyce Beahm Jerry Beamer Montrann Beard Shirley Beckner Jane Bell Carol Boley Helen Bowden Audrey Bower Bobby Bower Henry Braswell Linda Brewer John Briggs Ann Brown Sue Ann Brown Gerald Bruffey Geraldine Byer Nadine Campbell Nancy Sue Campbell Frankie Carroll Lloyd Case Billy Cecil Patricia Cecil Richard Chappell Larry Clark Dickie Combs Jo Ann Conklin Darline Conner Larry Conner Barbara Cooper Adelene Craighead Amy Cramer Morris Cregger Jimmy Cromer Carolyn Crosswhite Scott Davis Pat DeHart Joan Dickerson Dick Dickerson Rachel Doyle Sandra Duckworth Betty Sue Dudding Priscilla Duke Martha Anne Edwards Marlene Ellis Clinton Flowers Margaret Franklin Shirley Frantz Barbara Jean Frye Dorothy Furrow Buddy Futrell Imogene Gallion Connie Garbett Elaine Gardner Freda Garman Teddy Garman Vivian Garman Bill Garrett Ronald Garst Joe Gibson Dewey Goode Nicky Goodman Christine Graham Glynn Greer Roger Greer Jimmy Greshman Louise Gross Elsie Grubb Sue Hairston Cynthia Haislip Irving Hall Warren Hankins Sue Harshbarger Betty Hartman Martha Hash Paul Haynes Peggy Haynes Kay Henderson Mack Henderson Murray Hendricks Ronnie Henry John Hesmer Joan Hodge Ruth Huff Butch Hurt Ronnie Ingoe Norma Jamison Jessie Janney Shirley Janney Charles Jennings Edward Jewell Jack Jones Anita Kelley Phyllis Kesler Watson King Lovelle Kingery Roberta Kirk Royce Koon Phyllis Lancaster Walter Lee Louis Leffler Bernard Lemon Dewey Likens Janet Lile Ruth Lockett Billy Logan Aubrey Loyd Arnold Manning Brown Martin James Martin Betty Mattern Kenneth McNeii Hallie Meador Vernon Meador Jacqueline Miller Sally Miller Dreama Mills Phyllis Mills Sue Ann Minnix Wanda Minnix Walter Minter Nancy Moran Kathleen Mountcastle Guy Mowbray Ronald Muckenfuss Betty Murphy Jeannette Myers Edith Nichols Mary Jo Nolan Beverly Norton Charlotte Obenchain Joan Overton Barbara Oyler Johnny Oyler Peggy Joyce Paulus Norma Paxton Nancy Sue Peery Duke Perry Dean Phoenix Don Pinkard David Platter Lottie Jean Poage Patte Poff Cecilia Price Patricia Pritchett Jerry Reavis Ruby Reese Jimmy Repass Gaynor Rhodes Nancy Rhudy Janet Lee Richardson Billy Roberts Joyce Roberts Norma Routt Janet Russell Lucy Russell Martha Russo Carole Rutledge Ed Sanders Judy Dean Saul Norma Jean Saul Margaret Anne Saunders Bill Senter Lindsay Sheahan Judy Shelton Virginia Shively Doug Shorter Madeline Sifers Jackie Simmons Meta Simpson Kenneth Sowder Eleanor Spangler Bill Sprouse Roy Stanford Duward Starkey Norma Starling Phyllis Anne Stinson Grace Anne Stone Bill Stra ng Richard Stroupe Joyce Strouth Larry Sutphin Bill Swain Patricia Taliaferro Martha Claire Tarter Barbara Taylor Julia Thomas Ralph Thomas Sylvia Thomas Diana Thomason William Trent Donald Turman Janet Turman Jerry Umberger Dorothy Underwood Joan Vandergrift Alvin Vaughn Bill Veasey Francis Wa,gner Mildred Waldron Wayne Waldron Peter Watts Danny Wertz Don Whitlock John Wilks Buddy Williams Curtis Williams Mary Willis Jackie Wiseley Ella Jean Wright George Wright Byron Yost Carl Young Charles Young Fern Young Phyllis Young Eddie Zini : Preparing for Higher Peaks-... Marlene Ellis, Darlene Conner, Lovelle Kingery, Marie Baumgardner, Margaret Franklin, Joan Dickerson, and Ruth Huff are supposed to be doing their homework, but what girls could ever resist doing a little gossip¬ ing? “I just didn’t hear her make the assignment!” Glynn Greer catches up on his homework with the aid of Patricia Pritchett, Helen Bow¬ den, Byron Yost, and Barbara Cooper. Realizing that five minutes is a long time, Bobby Allen saunters leisurely to class, while others on the tenth grade hall, rush. Glenn Baker, Royce Koon, Wal¬ ter Ferguson, Melvin Conner, and Eugene Barton, members of the F.F.A., do a trim and fertilizing job on our shrubs. This is one of a number of useful services per¬ formed by the club. Choosing The Approach . . . , Left to right: Secretary, Dot Fretz, President, Barbara Conner, Vice President, Douglas Blount, Treasurer, Nancy Keys FRESHMEN As the mountain climber finds his way through the foothills, the most arduous task is choosing the path that will lead upward with the least difficulty, since there are many obstacles and treacherous rocks. The Freshman Class have found it difficult to select the way they are going. As they move forward, they explore; they observe; they make decisions. Each step experience for them. They must decide with much considera¬ tion whether to spend time in watching tele¬ vision and movies or to spend more time in studying. It has been an exciting year for them because they have made many steps toward the top. They have participated in thrilling activities, such as the hops, dances, football games, and assembly programs, all helping to build character. They have been well represented in various clubs in the school, such as the Library Club, Projection Club, 4-H Club, Junior Y-Teens, Sports Club, Latin Club, and Science Club. Through all these activities they have worked together because they realize the importance of leadership and coopera¬ tion which develop them for the future and the goal of Senior leadership in ’58. ‘ ‘First say to yourself what you would be; and then do what you have to do.” Epictetus. Gail Adams Sandra Adkins A. H.Ager, Jr. Dorothy Akers Emma Ai.tice Mary Ellen Altice Peggy Argabright Richard A. Argabright Richard P. Argabright AlVAH Arthur Bobby Baldwin Betty Basham Darden Battle Peggy Jane Bayse Diana Becker Sylvia Belcher Buddy Bell Martha Carol Bielke Auburn Black Betty Lou Blankenship Douglas Blount John Blount Wayne Blount Kathy Blucker Evelyn Boaz Gale Bogle Bobby Boone Fay Boone Jack Everette Booth Jackie Lewis Booth Sonny Booth Jacqueline Boothe Warren Boothe Judy Bower Lewis Bowling Audrey B rickey Jackie Briggs Sylvia Bronson Cecil Bryant Jerry Broyles Jackie Burris Sarah Butler Louise Byrd Joe Cabiness Betty Caldwell Gerald Lee Campbell Harry Campbell Louise Campbell Sandra Campbell fa •y a ( a ra Canno , t Y Carroll ( y«MY Carroll fs S jerry Chandler Ginnia Chapman Julie Christie Janice Clinedinst Priscilla Clinevell Don Clower Tommy Coffman Barbara Collins Kenneth Copenhaver Coy Cox Garland Craun C. W. Cromer Allen Cross Sandra Crosswhite Betty Crotts Joseph Crotts, Jr. Peggy Crotts Betty Crouse Shirley Crouse Ruth Cruff Nadine Cunningham Arlene Dalton Paul Davis Becky Dawson Charles Dean Elizabeth Deichmann Ira Deyerle Joan Dickens Geraldine Disher Jack Disher Harry Wayne Dixon Ann Dodson Sandra Dooley Shirley Dowdy ' Eddie Eades David Etter Cly ' de Eyler, Jr. Donna Ferguson Shirley Ferguson Arlene Fields Eddie Fields Norman Fink Carl Flora Florence Flowers Larry ' Francisco Shirley Franklin Dot Fretz Mabel Garman Beverly Garst Patsy Gibson Freddie Gilbert Janice Giles Georgia Glass Lucy Goodman Leonard Graham Susan Grant Catherine Gray Barbara Graybeal Mark Graybill June Greene Bruce Griffith Thomas Grisso Grace Gunter Howard Lynwood Guthrie Russ Gwaltney Nancy Hale Gail Hamblin Philip Hancock Susan Hardwick Sally - Harman Tony Harpe Carol Harris Shirley Harris Helen Harrison Jesse Hartle Linda Kay ' Hartman Loretta Hartman Shelba Hartman Alberta Henderson June Henderson Ronald Albert Henry’ Peggy Hensley June Herrin Charles Roy Heslep Donald Hetherington Joe Hibbitts Sylvia Anne Hill Robert Hodge Sandra Hodges Horace Holt Becky Howard Becky Howery Fred Hubbard Marilyn Hughes Judy Jamison Barbara Jones WinburnJones Shirley Jordan Don Kelly Carlyle Kemp Nancy Keys Pete Kingery Bruce Kropff Walter Largen Mary Frances Lawson Iris Lee Linda Lee Molly Lenaeus Kent Lewis Barbara Light Charlotte Belle Lilley Sammy Litton Jimmy Lough Jean Lucas Billy Manning Douglas Marechal John Mark Marjorie Ann Marsinko Ralph Meador Melvin Long Mical Mershon Shirley Mills Clara Minucie Johnny Mitchell Brenda Moore Judy Moore Judith Morgan Gordon Morris Lorraine Murray Jimmy Neal Joan Newman William Addison Nichols Virginia Nunley Littie Mae Oakes Everette Obenshain Paul Overfelt Clyde Palmer Donald Perry Carol Ann Phii.pott Winston Plymale Ray Poage Gary Poff Larry Poff Beth Poole Kenneth Parris Carolyn Powell William Powell Norman L. Potts Rose Lee Prather Doris Price Marshall Price Linda Pugh Sandra Quick Linda Rader Sue Reed Wilma Jean Reese Wayne Rettinger Frank Richardson Nancy Richardson Leroy Rife Virginia Robinson Patricia Rose Phillip Rose Milly Ross Patty Rucker A L r Ashton Rudd Catherine Russelli David Rutherford 1 Bobby Saunders Wesley Saunders Elizabeth Schrader Craig Schneider ' y y y .s Jo Ann Schwallenberg Larry Seagle Robert Shorter Eddie Shupe Shirley Shupe Belva Simmons Regina Frances Simmons Gaynelle Simpson Donald Sink Robert Slaton Carolyn Slough Betty Smallwood Janet Lee Smith Jean Smith Jerry Smith Barbara Spangler Dewey Spangler Kenneth Stacy Sandra St. Clair Mike Stover Carl Stump Judith Lorraine Stump Betty Sutphin Betty Thomas Billy Thomas Charles Thomas Louise Thompson Shirley Thompson Mary Louise Trussell Frances Turman Mae Turner Gene Tuttle Betty Underwood Louise Underwood Melvin Vandergrift Luther Vann, Jr. Steve Veasey Sue Vest Jerry Waddell Earlene Wadsworth Tommy Weaver Helen Virginia Wertz Mary Ann West Maslin Whitescarver Sybil Whitfield Nancy Whitlow Robert Whitmer Jqe Wilhelm William Wilkes Wilma Willis Nancy Winfrey Allan Wimmer Sylvia Witt Billy’ Wood Bruce Wright Greg Wroniewicz Arlen Wygal Billie Sue Young Chester Young Practice ends for another day as these future musicians of Mr. Christensen return to the school. Many freshmen were among this group of Andrew Lewis stu¬ dents who jammed the Colonial theatre during our team rally be¬ fore the annual game with arch¬ rivals, Jefferson High. Practice makes perfect and that’s exactly what Russell Gwalt- ney, Jimmy Neal, Don Kelly, Paul Henderson, Wimbern Jones, Lewis Bowling and Bruce Kropff are doing. They are members of Mrs. Peery’s third period boys’ chorus. A five-man clean-up campaign was planned by Robert Hodge, Philip Hancock, Buddy Powell, Garland Reese, and Jesse Hartle as they pick up the trash scattered about the court. Left to Right: John Paul Moore. President, Janie Saunders, Vice President, Frank Sellers, Treasurer, Beverly Darden, Secretary EIGHTH GRADE As the Mountain Climber stops in the valley, looks at the Peak which he wishes to reach, and feels exhilaration at the thought of standing there viewing the hills and valleys below, so the Eighth Graders view the climb to graduation without realizing the obstacles and work necessary in the climb to the twelfth grade and beyond. This, being the first, is a most important grade for many reasons. It prepares stu¬ dents for future steps upward; it is a step¬ ping stone between grammar school and high school; it builds a foundation for the years to come and continues the process of making good citi¬ zens. Not only the three R’s, but also self-control, thrift, re¬ sponsibility and every¬ day living are taught. The year in Eighth Grade is an Orienta¬ tion Period. The first few days in the fall are spent getting acquainted with surround¬ ings and classmates who meet the boys and girls all over the county with whom they will complete their high school education. They learn to know the teachers and their contribution in the various subject fields. Some find the Eighth Grade hard; some find it easy. There are many activities new to Eighth Graders. Those students interested in music have band practice, choral work, and indi¬ vidual recognition in special talents. There are clubs that cover all phases of student interest, and pupils are allowed to join several of them. There are special assem¬ blies presented for them. The Eighth Grade is represented on the Junior Varsity Cheer¬ leading Squad. “No great thing is created suddenly, Any more than a bunch of grapes or a fig. If you tell me that yo u desire a fig, I answer you that there must be time. Let it first blossom, then bear fruit, then ripen.” $ go ) Epictetus. Ted Akers Joyce Alley Russell Altizer Richard Ames Richard Amos Becky Anderson Mel Andrews O. T. Angle Betty Louise Arrington David Atkins Shirley Atkins Gordon B ailey Mildred Ball Lowell Barnard Rose Anna Barr Betty Gaye Bartlett Margie Bayse Harry Beard Carl Beason Carolyn Bell John Benois George Berry Elton Birch Allan Blankenbaker James Allen Blevins Jerry Bugg Arlene Bohon Suzie Bonine Connie Booher Meredith Boone Edith Boothe Garland Bower Sylvia Ann Bowman Phyllis Bradford Barbara Brammer Barbara Sue Brickey Jerry Brickey Nolan Brickey Coleen Brooks Edna Broughman Joan Broughman Jerry Brown Joann Brown Judy Brown Louise Brown Margaret Brown Walter Bryan Dewey Bryant Gerald Bush Howard Butts Wilber Byer Edmund Byrd Bessie Caldwell Perry Caligan Algie Campbell Charles Campbell Teddy Campbell Harry Cannon Frances Carico Judy Chandler Carolyn Chapman Marietta Christley Mary Jane Clark Nancy Conner Ronald Conner Gladys Cox Jane Craft Shirley Crawford Shirley Ann Crawford Sarah Crews Michael Cromer Beth Crosswhite Nannie Crowe Martha Cushman David Dabbs William Lee Dail Beverly Darden Frances Daugherty Betsy Dawson Carolyn Deeds Doris De Hart Dabney Dapkin Conrad Dillon Ray Disher Elwood Divers Betty Lou Donahue Virginia Donnelly Christine Dooley Barbara Doyle Sammy Doyle Barbara Duncan Imeda Duncan Judy Dyer Doreen Early Frank Elliott Carolyn Edwards Connie Edwards Orville Ellis Delores Emerson Billy Emory Lennie Epperly Jean Eunson Mary Elizabeth Faulkerson Denwood Feazell Bobby Ferguson James Ferguson Muriel Ferguson Sue Ferguson Wayne Ferguson Lucy Fischer Catherine Foster Eglenna Mae Foster Elizabeth Francisco Ira Furrow Shirley Furrow ' Frances Garland Eugene Garman Robert Garst Sandra Gauldin Fred Gearheart Kenneth Gearhart Gail Gibson Eleanor Gillenwater Carol Goode Barry Goodwin Charles Goodwin Martha Roe Graham Jane Grant Roger Gray Edgar Gresham James Gresham Haskell Griffin Roy Griggs Peyton Grogan Gerald Gross Bobby Grubb Marvin Grubb Alvin Hall Jean Haislip Martha Hamilton Don Hancock Richard Hardison Anna Mae Harman Ga rland ' Ha rma n David Harris Thomas Harris Brenda Harrison Edward Harrison Wesley Hartman Sue Hawkins Ned Hayes Joy Hedge Allene Helms Carol Hendrick Joanne Hibbitts Joy Lee Hill Mary Sue Hilton Ann Hinson Van Hoback Patsy Hodge Robert Holliday James Hoi.tman Benton Hopper Huntley Houck Jean Howard Nita Dawn Howery Larry Douglas Hughes Margie Hughes Bob Hunt Carol Jean Hurt Donna Jane Hurt Wanda Hutchens Paul Hylton Barbara Ann Jackson Jacqueline Jeffries Glenville Johnson Vernon Johnson Jerry Johnston Larry Journell Thomas Kanode Judy Keith James Kesler Judy Kilby Richard King Carol Kingrey Janette Kingery Janice Kingery Lonza Kingery David Kinsey Barbara Ann Kirk Russell Kirby Roger Allen Kropff Prancine League Robert Laprad Wayne Layman Martha Lee Nancy Leedy Patsy Lemon Selena Leonhardt Harriett Lewis Judy Lipes Charlie Logan Yvonne Starr Love Peggy Lovern Patricia Manor Gordon Marshall Dale Martin Dorothy Martin Glenwood Martin Nancy Martin Linda Maske Russell McDaniel Betty McDonald Bill McGannon Billy McGuire Jimmy McNeil Charles Meador Kenneth Meador Thelma Meador Cecilia Minnix Danny Minnix Joyce Minnix Maurice Mitchell Charlotte Monroe Caroline Montague Brancen Moore John Paul Moore Lynn Moran Jean Morrison Helen Mottley Connie Moulse Sandra Mounts Ronnie Mowles Emma Mt. Cassell Ellen Mt. Castle Mary Jane Murphy Nancy Murphy Donald Murray Bobby Muse Carol Myers Dewey Nester Mabel Newton Barbara Ann Nichols Charles Nichols Rosemarie Nolder Shirley Northern Sheila Norvell Wayland Overstreet Goldie Palmer Judy Parkman Jean Parrish Barbara Paulus Barbara Paxton Ann Peters Lenora Peters Margaret Poff Janice Marie Polster Jane Poole Garnett Powell Gloria Powell Rebecca Powell Pat Powers Marie Price Douglas Prillaman Carolyn Rakes Ray Reynolds Alexander Rhudy Ronnie Richardson Shirley Richardson Elaine Rieley Faye Robertson Mary Robertson James Rorer Joyce Routt Nellie Russell Ramona San Juan Wayne Sarver Edith Saul Jane Saunders Frank Sellers Sharon Martin Brenda Shelton Larry Shelton Martha Sherrard Marvin Louis Simmons Lena May Sink Martha Slater Carol Smith Carol R. Smith Mike Smith Tommy Smothers Vivian Sossaman Janice Spangler David Speed Jeanette Spradlin Sue Spraker Carole Sue St. Clair Rebecca Stanley Margie Starling Ronnie Stone Clarence Tarpley Pat Tate Margaret Taylor Irene Terry Frank Thomas Glenn Thornhill Lester Thomas Richard Thompson Wanda Thompson Phillip Tillman Becky Towler Mac Trent Phyllis Turpin Jerry Tuttle Betty Ulrey Dea Underwood Clark Vandergrift Theresa Verna Frank Wade Cecelia Walrond Whitney Walton Roger Waring James Webb Bill Weinberg Gwen Wells Nancy Wells Barbara Wertz Don Ray Wertz Jimmy White Wayne Whittaker Cameron Wiley Douglas Willey Jackie Willey Alwood Williams Mary Williams Lewis Wilson Trudy Wimmer Bobby Wirt Francis Elizabeth Wirt Rose Wirt Thomas Witska Donald Wray Lane Wright Rita Wygal Sandra Wygal Connie Yates Richard Young Signe Young Margaret Zeigler Entering Into New and Varied Activities . . . It’s music time again as Mrs. Nelle Peery familiarizes these eighth grade students with the fundamentals of the musical scale. Sue Hawkins looks on as Judy Lipes and Allene Helms put the finishing touches on this ancient cornucopia in Mrs. Jennings’s room. Eighth Grade Activities and Committees JERRY WOOD HALFBACK WILLARD HARRIS HALFBACK JIMMY GRESHAM END GENE TUTTLE GUARD I tV KEN NORTON HALFBACK JOHN KING TACKLE FRANK WAGNER END PAUL HENSON GUARD SONNY SMITH HALFBACK PAT DARDEN CENTER WESSLEY PATTERSON MILAN CHRISTLEY QUARTERBACK TACKLE JACK BEASON FULLBACK JACK PAINTER CENTER LARRY CLARK END BURKS LOGAN END JOHN LA PRADE HALFBACK FRANK FRANCISCO END 1 JOHN RENICK GUARD WAYNE WALDRON TACKLE ASHTON LOUGH FULLBACK ERNEST KOON END C U J ' U- cJ Z. 1c - Y f6 isr- il sXcrt FRED HOBACK GUARD HARLAN LEONHARDT TACKLE JERRY THOMPSON QUARTERBACK JON MANETTA TACKLE BOBBY BROWN FULLBACK RANDY PETERS GUARD DONALD OAKES TACKLE ARNOLD MANNING GUARD Greeting The Opponent Waiting For The Kick-off CAPTAIN PARR and ALTERNATE CAPTAIN NORTON greet their opposing captains, St. Clair and McDonald from William Byrd, in the customary pre-game ceremony as the referees confer in the background. The football team fielded by Andrew Lewis this past fall had the distinction of being the youngest Group I team in the State as well as the youngest ever to repre¬ sent the high school. To start the season, the Wolverines met " What ' s happening out there " wonders Coach Hal John¬ son as little Hal and his team stand ready for action. and conquered the Group I Blacksburg squad with only two men, from the starting line-up, back from last year’s Varsity team. One of the most outstanding plays in the game was a 75-yard punt return run—for a touchdown by Sonny Smith. The final score was 34-13. In the next game the Andrew Lewis grid- ders lost to the Cardinals of Danville 27-0. Kenny Norton made impressive gains for Andrew Lewis. The next three games with Thomas I Jefferson, Byrd, and Fleming were losing battles for the scrappy Andrew Lewis team, M The opponents’ scores were due mostly to fumbles by the A. L. team. Looking good , for the Wolverines were Norton, Myers, U Smith, and Henson. The scores were 1 3-7 ,la 14-6 and 20-6. Next our win over Lane put us back in|J the winning column. Beason, Norton, and Wagner scored with Gresham converting for the point. The final score was 34-12. Then came our long-awaited game with the rival team, Jefferson. With our outlined headed by Leonhardt, Christley, and Oakes stopping the ground gains, the Magicians! Blocking, Tackling, Passing, Kicking . . . took to the air and beat us 28-6. Then on October 29 the Wolverines and the team from Fairfax battled to a 6-6 tie. After this we met and edged out the Glass team of Lynchburg 7-6. Andrew Lewis wound up the season by rolling over Covington in an impressive 39-25 win. Scoring for Andrew Lewis were Norton, Lough, Beason, and Perry. Although we did not have a winning season, there were many individual gains and awards. Among those deserving special recognition were Kenny Norton and Milan Christley. All City-County were Norton, Christley, and Parr; All Western District was Norton; Second Team All State were Christley and Parr; All State Honorable Mention was Kenny Norton, first in total points scored in City-County and fourth in the State. Coaches: Mr. Johnston, Mr. Harless, Mr. Crush, Mr. Copenhaver and Mr. Crawford. In individual awards, Ken Norton received the most valuable player award and Frank Francisco was awarded the sportsmanship trophy. Quarterback Billy Myers picks up a first down against Thomas Jefferson as our men block out tacklers. Ashton Lough moves in on Teejay ' s would-be ground gainer as Rex Mitchell rushes up to call the play. " Down you go " shout Richmond ' s mighty eleven as they converge on halfback Kenny Norton during the action-packed first half. William Byrd ' s entire team seems to be getting into the act as Lewis ' s ball carrier is stopped after a long gain. Relaxing After A Strenuous Workout . . . m Cromer, Eddie Zini, Ronnie Henry, Byron Yost, David Etter, Lennie Epperly, Brown Lee Martin, Morris Cregger, Glynn Greer, Warren Hankins, Johnny Hesmer, Teddy Carroll, Billy Swain, Durwood Feazell, Craig Schneider, Mark Graybill, Hugh Bainter, Pete Watts, Everette Obenshain, John Taylor, Buddy Perry, David Rutherford, George Berry, Lester Thomas, Paul Overfelt, Charles Gunter, Jerry Brown, Walter Bailey, Don Clower, Clarence Tarpley, Tommy Carroll, David Jobe, Paul Henderson, Eddie Nester, Charles Dean, Dewey Spangler, Edgar Gresham, Greg Wroniewiez, Bill Roberts, Dickie Combs, Elton Birch, Walter Lee. THE ANDREW LEWIS JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM or “Baby Wolverines” experienced the most suc¬ cessful season that has been enjoyed by a J. V. team in many years. The recoid lor the year was five wins and two losses. What was behind such a successful season? Two main things! They had a group of boys playing that always were out to win regardless of the odds. They did not have a really large team and it cannot be said they bullied their way. They had a coach that did outstanding work in building a great little football team. The season started out with Troutville Varsity. The “Baby Wolverines” were really outmatched but never gave up fighting. This might be called one of the outstanding games although they lost 22-6. Next, they went on the “Victory Path” by downing Fleming Junior Varsity 12-0. This was an interesting game and the AL J. V.’s played a pretty good game. Then on they went to put away the Jefferson J. V.’s by coming from behind a halftime lead of 12-0. Final score 20-12! Nice going, boys. They then traveled to Fincastle to whip a deter¬ mined Fincastle Varsity 12-7. Then came the heartbreaker, a loss to Byrd Junior Varsity 14-7. They were up against a snappy bunch of boys and lost the game in the last minutes of play. Boom! They came roaring back the following week to trip the “high flying” Jefferson “B” team 20-19. Although the Jeffs scored often they could not beat the “Baby Wolverines”. Never once did the J. V.’s quit and as a result, they won. This can be called our greatest triumph of the year. Last, but surely not the least, they stomped the Glass J. V.’s 26-6. They had not beaten this team for quite a few years. From the final analysis of this season, the future seems indeed bright for coach Hal Johnston and his Varsity Wolver¬ ines. We can look to the next few years as the “years of plenty” in the land of the Blue and White. Holding That Line . . . Getting That Ball . . Date Team Score Sept. 11—Troutville Varsity. 6-22 Sept. 23—Fleming J. V. 12-0 Oct. 7—Jefferson J. V. 20-12 Oct. 15—Fincastle Varsity. 12-7 Oct. 21—William Byrd J. V. 7-14 Oct. 28—Jefferson “B ” Team. 20-19 Nov. 4—E. C. Glass J. V. 26-6 Record 5-2 103-80 Buddy Perry (26 with ball) heads for turf after a short gain against the Jefferson " B " team. Walter Bailey (15), George Berry (44), Brown Martin (39), Ed Zini (28), Ed Nester (36) look in on the play. A L J. V. ' s won 20-19. Dickie Combs and Johnny Hesmer bring a Jeffite to a stop after a short gain. Helping for A L are Walter Bailey (24), Dave Rutherford (22), George Berry (44), Charles Gunter (27), Buddy Perry (26). A Jeff " B " player (40) blocks camera as a line play takes place. George Berry (44) and Buddy Perry (26) prepare to block their men. DAVE RUTHERFORD (22), CO-CAPTAIN, shakes hands with the Captain of Wm. Byrd J. V. before the game. Johnny Hesmer, the other captain for A L and quarter¬ back, looks on. Leading Yells . . . Cheering The Team ■ 4 m Shown here are the Varsity Cheer¬ leaders (left to right), Carol Boley, Carol Matthews, Joanne Conklin, Lucy Bette Clem, Tavie Barnes, Shirley Eu¬ bank, head cheerleader; Nancy Donald¬ son, Patty Boone, Gayle Snider, Phyllis Batten and Myra Wills. I “Are you Ready?” the cheerleaders shout as they begin a cheer during the pep rally held before the Jefferson game at the Colonial Theater. Here Shirley Eubank, head cheerleader, and Mrs. Hood, sponsor, discuss the activities of the cheerleaders for the year. Two bits, four bits, Six bits, a dollar. Everyone for Andrew Lewis Stand up and holler. Losing Trying . . . Winning . . . Trying First Row, Left to Right; Kenny Norton, Hugh Gorst, Donald Maxey, Paul Bayse, Arnold Barr. Second Row: Penn Whitescarver, Maurice Hancock, Larry Desper, Ashton Lough. Third Row; Paul Henson, Jim Brightwell, Glenn Parr, David Ames, Verl Mershon, Captain. The Wolverines opened the ’55 season with a win over Halifax of South Boston; the final tally was 70-55. After a loss to the Typhoons of New¬ port News they entered the winning column again by beating the Alumni. The next two games were losses to our city rivals, Fleming and Jefferson. Center Glenn Parr was high scorer for Andrew Lewis with 22 points in a win over Byrd. In the next contest George Washing¬ ton of Danville turned back the Lewis quintet. Lewis next romped over the Cougars of Coving¬ ton with Verl Mershon high with 17 points and Desper and Parr each getting 13 points. A. L. then whipped the Indians of Blacksburg. After that, three of the next four games were losses to Fleming, Glass, and Jefferson. We won the Byrd game 61-49 and the Covington game 54-30. After a loss to Halifax, we won the last three games with “sudden death’’ period. Leaving Mr. Harless’ team this year will be Verl Mershon, the past captain, Glenn Parr, Hugh Garst, Jim Brightwell, Penn Whitescarver, and Maurice Hancock. The Wolverines won ten games and lost nine games this season; this was doing exceptionally well considering the inexperienced team that opened with Halifax. “Greatness need not be described in short words or long ones, In many words or in few. If a man has it, you’ll know; In the competition of sports a person’s actions will speak. If he can be last man in, and not be bitter, If, as a winner, he can cheer the loser, and as a loser, congratulate the winner sincerely, Then, he has won the right to be called vic¬ torious, even in defeat.’’ Coach Harless 4 77 Developing Talents and Teamwork . . . Glenn Parr blocks Russell Smiley’s lay-up in alumni game. Kenny Norton (50) and Larry Desper look on. Glenn Parr shoots jump shot against Halifax County High as Pat Darden (40) and Jimmy Brightwell anxiously wait for rebound. The final score was Andrew Lewis 70, Halifax 55. Larry Desper (34) leaps high to shoot as a Lynchburg player (9) tries desperately to defend. Hugh Garst (44) moves in for rebound. “Beat Jefferson!” is the cry of the Wolverines a s Captain Verl Mershon connects with lay-up. Paul Henson fights off Jeff’s defensive men, Dick Kepley and Walter Howard (15). In this game Glenn Parr connected with 38 points for a new school record. Striving For Varsity • • • J. V. Cheerleaders Judy Jamison, Donna Fergu¬ son, Carol Jean Hurt, Shirley Mills, and Milly Ross. JAYVEES Andrew Lewis.28—South Boston.34 Andrew Lewis.48—Troutville.33 Andrew Lewis.24—E. C. Glass.22 First Row, Left to right: Bill Logan, Morris Creggar, Jerry Thompson, Captain; Ned Hayes. Second Row: Ed Zini, Warren Hankins, Bill Senter, Byron Yost, Jim Gresham, Larry Clark. Third Row: Charles Gunter, Pete Watts, John Taylor, Freal Bailey, Joe Gillock, Walter Bailey, and Coach Crush. Andrew Lewis... . . . . 36—Fleming. . . .21 Andrew Lewis... . . . . 37—Jefferson. . . .49 Andrew Lewis... . . . .31—Byrd. . . . 18 Andrew Lewis... . . . . 47—Danville. ... 59 Andrew Lewis.. . . . . . 32—Covington. . . .27 Andrew Lewis... . . . .37—Blacksburg. . . . 30 Andrew Lewis... . . . .33—E. C. Glass. . . .52 Andrew Lewis... . . . . 32—Byrd. . . .42 Andrew Lewis... . . . . 28—Jefferson. ... 54 Andrew Lewis... . . . .42—Fleming. ... 54 Andrew Lewis.. . . . . .55—Covington. . . . 30 Andrew Lewis.. . . . . .38—South Boston. . . . . .29 Andrew Lewis.. . . . . .29—Danville. ... 45 Andrew Lewis.. . . ...49—Blacksburg. . . .32 Andrew Lewis... . . . . 54—Narrows. . . .34 Morris Creggar stands ready as Byron Yost Joe Gillock tries a jump shot as John Taylor attempts to grab a rebound from the and Bill Senter defend against the boys Blacksburg J. V. from Blacksburg. Coaches Mr. Harless and Mr. Crush. Building ' The Body Beautiful ' . . . FW A i i H 1 J| ' r BASKETBALL Frances Turman, Ninevah Turman, Doris Price, Patty Lan¬ caster, Page Clark, Barbara Turman, and Corrine Walters vie for possession of the basketball as Miss Martin serves as referee. PING-PONG Excitement rises as the score of the ping-pong game mounts up and up. Laverne Argabright and Joyce Beahm wait for the ball hoping to gain a victory over Jeanette Myers and Peggy Paulus. SHUFFLEBOARD Brenda Moore waits as Lettie Mae Oakes tries for 10 points in the shuffleboard game. In the climb to a better life, nothing is more advantageous or essential than a strong healthy body; a strong healthy body makes life happier and more worth while. The most arduous tasks can be ac¬ complished pleasantly and with ease when there is coordination of mind and body. i( 80 K Betty Helms and Billie Sue Young turn in their squad sheets to Mrs. Houchens for her approval. Gaining Poise, Balance And Sk ill . . . BADMINTON Phyllis Young, Patricia Pritchett, and Iris Gieser wait th eir turn as Nancy Peery and Barbara Jones aim for the birdie to keep up with their opponents. Ruth Thompson and June Henderson practice their serves, hopefully awaiting spring, when the tennis courts will be ready for a real game. The girls at Andrew Lewis have the opportunity to develop their bodies by entering the many sports, badminton, tennis, basketball, ping-pong, archery, shuffleboard, tumbling, dancing, and, of course, the drills and exercises that make up physical education generally. Miss Martin and Mrs. Houchens worked with hundreds of girls this past year and did an excellent job. Who are these girls, these unknown acrobats, practicing their headstand? They certainly look good. (Left to right) Ruth Thompson, Page Clark, Barbara Turman, Frances Turman, Corrine Walters, Betty Lancaster, Doris Price, June Henderson, June Herrin, and Sue Vest seem to be engaged in a scuffle as Sue takes advantage of the situation to gain possession of the ball for her team. 81 p Fighting To The Finish . . . Front row (left to right) Lorry Desper, Frank Wagner, Kenneth Norton; 2nd row, Glenn Parr, Donald Whitlock, David Rutherford, William Musselman, Royce Koon; 3rd row, Ed Nester, Ronnie Henry, Hugh Bainter, Buddy Perry, Jack Beason; 4th row, Sonny Smith, Ashton Lough, Paul Bayse, Emory Bogle, Ronnie Frier; 5th row, John LaPrade, Jim Gresham, Jack Walton, Walter Chapman, Bobby La Garde; Left side, Steve Tyler and Loyd Rucker; Right side, Ralph Thomas and Clyde Palmer; Back row, Milan Christley and Fred Hoback. This year’s track squad, with only four returning lettermen, was one of the largest ever supported by Andrew Lewis; it was made up of fifty athletes. Under the coaching of H. M. Copenhaver, the group, made up mainly of sophomores, participated in nine track and field meets. All meets were held at the Roanoke College Athletic Field. Below is the 1955 schedule of the meets. March 25—Blacksburg and Bedford April 1—William Byrd April 5—Radford and Christiansburg April 15—William Fleming April 22—E. C. Glass April 30—City-County Meet May 6—Jefferson May 14—District Meet (at Lynchburg) May 20-21—State Meet (at Williamsburg) Coach Copenhaver 82 S .- ✓ V ✓ .1 I ' 1 v 1 V ' ' , ' ' N ' , ' ' ' v ' 1 - Firing The School Spirit • • • “Y-Yo-Yo Wo-Wo” is the cry as Sam Harvey and Creed Frazier throw the dummy of a Jefferson football player into the bonfire held annually before the football game between Andrew Lewis and Jefferson. Here the school spirit rises in anticipation of victory over our One, Two, Three, Four One, Two, Three, Four Five, Six, Seven All good Wolverines go to heaven When they get there, they will ell Where is Jefferson? Well, Well, Well. city arch rival. As the bonfire reaches its height, a Jefferson football player is burn¬ ed in effigy. After the bonfire begins to die, the enthusiastic students flock to at¬ tend a free movie and a team rally di¬ rected by Mr. Walter League at the Colo¬ nial Theater. We Won’t We Won’t, We Won’t, We Won’t go to the Woods, We have, We have, We have got the goods, We have got the rhythm, And we have got the jazz, And we’ve got a better team than Jefferson has. 4 84 }y Relaxing, Socializing ... Wf- Plates were heaped high with good things to eat at the Faculty Picnic spon¬ sored by the Latin Club. Everyone had a wonderful time. Just take a look! Mr. Broadwater entered into the fun at the Faculty Picnic at Longwood. Here he is talking to another faculty member during the light moments of the picnic. At the tea given for the Senior girls by the Women’s Division of the Roanoke Alumni Association, girls from Roanoke College presented a fashion show. Here an evening dress is being modeled. After the tea, the girls of the Senior Class were served punch and cookies. Talk of the lovely fashions seen was heard everywhere. Returning Home . . .Reveling . . . QUEEN SHIRLEY FERGUSON and KING FRANK FRANCISCO reigned happily with the assistance of Carol Moore, maid of honor. Surrounding them is the court (Left to Right) Lucy Clem, Frankie Reed, Sandra Lucas, Charlotte Jewell, Dot Eller, Mildred Perry, Shirley Eubank, Gayle Snider, Frankie Kemp, and Marie Oliver. “ Vince Vitrum! ” Conquer Glass! was the cry of the Latin students on the float in the Homecoming Parade. One of the gaily decorated cars in the Homecoming Parade was that of the Jr. Y-Teens as they urged the team on to victory. The life of any high school is reflected through its assembly programs. The assemblies held weekly at Andrew Lewis this year have been educational, entertaining, and inspiring. The programs have proven to be of a great variety. There have been skits and plays participated in by the students and faculty alike, guest speakers including alumnus, Cabell Brand, and the Reverends Raymond Musser and Charles Jolly, oratorical and speaking contests sponsored by Mrs. Strickler’s department, Southeastern Assemblies brought to us by popular demand, and pep assemblies, through which school spirit and enthusia sm were re¬ generated in the halls of Andrew Lewis. Reflecting School Life, Talent, Ideas . . . " Oh dem dry bones” was the main at¬ traction of the puppet show presented by the Southeastern Assemblies. Also presented was a play, " The Tinder Box " . In Caesar ' s dream during the Latin Club Assembly the " Keynotes " (Left to right), Carl Harris, Creed Frazier, Buddy Eakin, and Joe Ferguson, give their rendition of why boys give up the form for gay Paree. " Ouch! " is the exclamation of Liberace (Pat Darden) as Brother George (Douglas Vaughan) hits him over the head with his dear violin. This scene of violence took place during the assembly presented by the Latin Club. Mrs. Strickler ' s Public Speaking Class gave several assemblies for the Eighth Grade. Pictured here is Jeanette Witt, who gave a reading entitled " Sis Hop¬ kins. " Buddy Eakin opened the assembly and Verl Mershon read the Scripture. Many of the year’s as¬ semblies were sponsored by individual clubs. One of the best of these was presented by the Latin Club, a play called “Roamin’ Holiday,’’ written by Sam Harvey. Each class showed its ver¬ satility in talent shows before the student body. The Senior Talent Show, ably emceed by Sonny Hawley, stood out among these. As the year drew to a close, one of the last assemblies looked forward to by the entile student body, was the Annual Assembly, in which the annual dedication was announced. The life of our high school in 1954-55, as depicted through these assemblies, was indeed a bright one. M 87 } Giving Thanks • • “MANY THANKS,” the play given by the Y-Teens for the THANKSGIVING assembly was enjoyed by all. In the cast the leading roles were filled by (left to right), Theda Draper, Carolyn Brammer, Nancy Hubbard, Elaine Craun, Nayota Gusler as Uncle Sam, Lucy Marshall, Rosalie Mowles, Cleta Ferguson, Joyce Beahm, Martha Hash, and Joan Buhles. Other students as the children. Inspiring music was provided by the Junior Choir, pictured, and the Senior Choir. “Unto thee, Lord, ’mid these purpled mountains, ’mid our valleys rich with golden wheat, ’mid our store¬ houses filled with new picked apples, ’mid our barns with fattened cattle, and our houses filled with peace, we give thanks.” Barbara Cannon, Susan Hackman, Hugh Bainter and Sam Harvey, class presidents, arranged the baskets of food presented to the Christmas Basket Bureau at the assembly. During the Christmas season the Senior Choir helped fill our hearts with joy as their music rang through the halls with their annual Christmas caroling. Doors to classrooms were open and hearts were made glad as the voices of the singers brought joy and praise. " Tripping The Light- Fantastic • • • W m - M w - r yE t - it . £ -M I MSB K t H ? »- ( v i M i rti 2L r 4 At r a Our photographer was able to catch a picture of Cecil Kincer and his orchestra during a jazz number. These three couples seem to be enjoying the annual Sweet¬ heart Dance. They are Peggy Blevins and Jimmie Butts, Jane Henson and Bill Louthian, Bob¬ by Leonard and Marie Harter. Couples waltz dreamily to the music of the orchestra during the Sweetheart Dance. All seem happy as they “give” their hearts to their sweethearts. “Shake, Rattle, and Roll” is the cry of these students as they go into a lively jitterbug step. Some of the couples stopped dancing and decided to sit down. Here we see the girls gossiping while the boys look at the stu¬ dents on the floor. Reigning Beauties • • • Left to Right: Carol Matthews, Shirley Ferguson, Marie Harter, Patty Boone, Betty Lou Vinyard, Myra Wills, Tavie Barnes Maid of Honor; Dorothy Eller, May Queen; Phyllis Batten, Gayle Snider, Faye Garst, Lucy Bette Clem, Glenda Fowler, Thed Draper. This year the Sodalitas Latina presented its tenth May Queen. Since May Day originated with the Romans celebrating festivals in honor of Maia and Flora, it was fitting that th e Latin Club should give the first May Day. At the first five celebrations the Queens were crowned by three principals, the superintendent of schools, and the mayor of Salem. In 1950 the father of the Queen crowned her. We have followed that custom since that time. The first four were merely called ‘ ‘The May Day Dance. ” The girls wore evening dresses that were all different. There was dissatisfaction when we had them all made alike! At first only Latin Club members were in the court, but when it became such a big event we opened it to the whole school. We became more creative, started using themes and in 1950 made a ceiling for the gym. Year Queen 1946— Anne Watson. 1947— Betsy McDaniel. . 1948— Ora May Miller. . . 1949— Martha Kime. 1950— Sarah Jane Dillon. 1951— Martha Donaldson 1952— Eleanor Porterfield 1953— Annette Garst. 1954— Georgia Crawford. 1955— Dorothy Eller. Theme May Day Dance. May Day Dance. May Day Dance. May Day Dance. April Showers Brought May Flowers May Day in the Old South. , May Day Under the Sea. May Day in Fairyland. May Day at the Circus. Roman Holiday. Principal Mr. Z. T. Kyle Mr. M. H. Bell Mr. E. B. Broadwater Mr. E. B. Broadwater Mr. E. B. Broadwater Mr. E. B. Broadwater Mr. E. B. Broadwater Mr. E. B. Broadwater Mr. E. B. Broadwater Mr. E. B. Broadwater Scaling The Heights First . . . Buddy Eakin, the President of Andrew Lewis Student Body, is very proud of the ‘ ‘cream of his crop ”, for they received top honors in athletic, literary, and scholastic fields. Edward St. Clair won first place in the Boys’ Biological Division of the Western Virginia Science Fair. Sam Harvey won the right to represent the high school in the District Group I Speaking Contest at Roanoke and tied with Martha Jane Hall for top scholastic honors. Paige Young proved to be the school’s top speaker, winning both the Armistice Day Speaking Contest and the school’s American Legion National Oratorical Contest. Paige finished second in the sixth district contest . The next four boys whose athletic abilities stood out as did their sportsmanlike conduct during the past year are Frank Francisco who received the Rotary Club Sportsmanship trophy; Kenny Norton, one of the state’s top scorers, who was selected for the second team All-State, and who won the Lions Club Outstanding Player Award; Milan Christley who was selected for All-City-County and Western District positions as football tackle; and Glenn Parr, our all-around athlete who was selected for the All-Western District Foot¬ ball and Basketball teams and received honorable mention for both state teams. Peggy Senter won Honorable Mention in the National Science Talent Search as well as first place in the Girls’ Physics Division of the Western Virginia Science Fair. Peggy also came out on top in the school’s annual Homemaking contest. Martha Jane Hall tied with Sam Harvey for Valedictorian of the Senior Class. Jane Henson was selected as the winner of the D. A. R. Good Citizenship Award. Karen Johnston received the Salem Jaycees Outstanding Youth Award given by the Salem Jaycees. Loretta Starkey was the winner of the school’s Distributive Education Speaking Contest. The Future Farmers of America Degree Team were: Fred M Barton, Dan Edwards, Danny Wertz, Royce Koon, Sonny Baird group won over seven schools in three counties; Roanoke, Be Standing, left to right: Royce Koon, Teddy Gorman, Fred Martin, Dan Edwards, Glen Baker, Wesley Wilson. Seated, left to right: Eugene Poff, Jr., and Ray Thomas. Barton, Danny Wertz, Marshall Glenn Baker, Marshall Poff, Eugene e Wertz, and Teddy Garman. This and Botetourt, and will compete he district contest, esley Wilson and Ray Thomas were en the honor of attending the National A Convention in Kansas City, Mis- by the Andrew Lewis Chapter, anny Wertz was the high Forestry dger in the seven-school Federation of v anoke, Botetourt, and Bedford Coun¬ ts. This contest is held yearly. Fred Martin, senior FFA member, re- tly won the chapter public speaking contest at Andrew Lewis. This is the second year he has done so. Also, he was one of three Andrew Lewis boys receiving the Virginia State Farmer Degree. This award is received by one boy out of every undred each year. Voicing Student- Ideas . . . STUDENT COUNCIL Seated, Left to Right: Billy Manning, Janet Lile, Betty Lou Vinyard, Connie Duffy, CAROL MATTHEW S, VICE PRESIDENT, DOT ELLER, SECRETARY, MISS WEBB, ADVISOR, Carolyn Chapman, Richard Young. Standing: Jerry Wood, Buddy Poole, Jerry Thompson, Donna Ferguson, BUDDY EAKIN, PRESIDENT, SAM HARVEY, TREASURER, Dale Early, Jimmy Gore. The Student Council and the Class Council are the governing bodies of Andrew Lewis. Through these organizations the voice of the students is heard. The Student Council for this year has been one of the most active in recent years. Under the leadership of Buddy Eakin and with the guidance of Miss Webb, many worth¬ while projects have been completed. In November, the District Convention was held in Salem, with representatives from twenty-two schools present. The other achievements of the Student Governing Body included the establishing of a weekly devotional period, the aiding of orientation of new pupils, and the virtual completion of a much needed Hl|ww ll Alii m Mism m W sWL v L 0 iflifa PH IP fi» TbUT handbook. The main function of the Class Council is the providing of a connect¬ ing link between the Student Council and the individual homerooms. These two councils are truly the means by which the students express their ideas concerning school affairs. CLASS COUNCIL First Picture, First Row, left to Right: Betty Ashley, Mike Smith, Betty McDonald, Frank Sellers, Huntley Houck, Shirley Mills. Second Row: Muriel Ferguson, Ann Henson, Don Clower, Margie Williams, Franklin O ' Beirne, Theda Draper, Signe Young, Charlie Logan, Ashton Rudd. Third Row: Greg Wroniewiez, Jerry Umberger, Sammy Litton, David Gibson, Danny Dunman, Wayne Blount, Glen Thornhill, Elkton Birch, Bobby Hodge. Fourth Row: Garland Craun, Joe Ferguson, Creed Frazier, Jerry Thompson, Wessley Patterson, Ralph Burcham, Paul Henson, Kenny Norton, Buddy Poole. Second Picture, First Row: Susa n Hackman, Marie Harter, Nancy Keyes, Dot Fritz, Betty Jean Ashley, Barbara Cannon, Dot Eller, Sam Harvey, Janie Saunders, Theda Draper, Beverly Darden. Second Row: Larry Clark, John Paul Moore, Frank Sellers, Jimmy Edwards, Hugh Bainter, Dale Early, Douglas Blount, Wessley Patterson. Meeting New Friends—Real and Fictitious . . . LIBRARY CLUB The Library Club believes that books are “the minds, hearts, and voices of the past,” making us heirs to the good things of the human race. It is through this belief that the members of the Library Club and Staff assist the student body and faculty of Andrew Lewis in gaining some¬ thing of value in enjoyable or informative reading. In order to make their thoughts li ve and to make students and faculty libraiy con¬ scious, the club members have had various activities. During Book Week, the members of the club entertained the faculty with a tea. Posters, new books, and other dis¬ plays publicized Book Week. Throughout this week, the members attempted to in¬ terest the students and faculty in literature. In February, the Club gave a tea for the members and the Library Staff. The club members took several tours through other libraries, including one to the Roanoke Public Library. Top Picture, First Row, Left to Right: Gaynelle Simpson, BARRY GOODWIN, TREASURER, FREDA GARMAN, SECRETARY, DAVID GIBSON, PRESIDENT, GAYE STANLEY, VICE PRESIDENT, Evelyn Boaz. Second Row: Delores Emerson, Bill McGannon, Mary Sue Hilton, Norma Fink, Conrad Dillon, Ned Hayes, John Paul Moore, Jerry Tuttle, Peggy Lovern, June Henderson, Lane Wright. Third Row: Connie Booher, Arlene Bohon, Steven Greene, Jimmy Neal, Glenn Thornhill, Barbara Light, Carol Harris. Bottom Picture, First Row: Pat Peters, Gayle Snider, Carolyn Chapman, Jean Morrison. Second Row: Lester Starnes, Joan Schwallenberg, Winston Plymole, Ronnie Frier, Dorothy Akers, Delores Willis, Jannette Witt, Betty Wilcher, Nancy Keyes, Shelba Hartman, Adelene Craighead, Alberta Henderson. Third Row: Tommy Carroll, Fred Hubbard, Alwood Williams. rlicC fa w A + s s . »j Enriching Our Lives First Row, Left to Right: Myra Wills, Elizabeth Winslow, JANE HENSON, PRESIDENT, Sue Stanley, Clara Lewis, Mildred Perry. Second Row: Jo Buhles, DORIS CUNDIFF, SECRETARY, Rockla Thompson, Geraldine Byer, Martha Hash, Mary Ruth Suiter, Mar¬ garet Crosswhite, Carolyn Barnett. Third Row: Jack Minnix, Frank Carroll, Larry Desper, Paige Young, JOE FERGUSON, TREASURER, Emory Bogel, Milan Christley, Buddy Eakin. CHOIRS “Music is the art of the prophets, the only art that can calm the agitations of the soul; it is one of the most magnificent and delightful presents God has given us.”—Luther. JUNIOR CHOIR First Row, Left to Right: FAY HENSLEY, VICE PRESIDENT, Elaine Gardner, Ella Jean Wright, Gertrude Garrett, Glenda Fowler, MARIE HARTER, SECRETARY, Cynthia Butts, Pat Howard. Second Row: Barbara Poff, Peggy Smiley, Doris McBride, Barbara Oyler, Betty Murphy, Harriette Harris. Third Row: Donald Turman, Jimmy Gresham, Larry Connor, Lloyd Case, Patty Boone, Frankie DeWolfe, Bess Martin, PAGE CLARK, TREASURER, Lucy Russell, Sue Anderton, Kimmie McCurdy. Bringing Pleasure To Others Through Music . . . First Row, Left to Right: Karen Johnston, Theda Draper, Carol Sue Sink, Vernelle Taylor, Beverly Norton, Janet Lile, Edna Harris. Second Row: Shirley Ferguson, Virginia Poole, Carolyn Christie, Connie Crosswhite, Carolyn Greiner, Patricia Crowder, Gloria Spencer. rhird Row: Jon Manetta, David Ames, CARL HARRIS, VICE PRESIDENT, Creed Frazier, Buddy Poole, Byron Yost, Charles Jennings, MRS. PEERY. The Senior Choir members offered their first ‘ ‘ chirp ’ ’ o± the season at the annual P. T. A. “ Back to School Night ’ ’. Constant work and practice kept them in good tune. The next ‘ ‘ burst of song ’ ’ was heard at the District Student Council Convention held at the Salem Baptist Church in November. With grateful hearts and joyful voices the Junior and Senior Choirs added their songs of praise to the Thanksgiving assembly. At Christmas, the Senior Choir filled the halls with rounds of traditional carols. Both choirs presented Christmas selections at the assembly. After the Choir sang the “ Halle¬ lujah Chorus” from Handel’s Messiah, the students left, feeling inspired, to celebrate in a sacred manner ‘ ‘ The Birthday of a King.” As a community project, the choirs par¬ ticipated in the monthly broadcast, “ Young Roanoke Sings, ” sponsored by W. S. L. S. In February, six talented members repre¬ sented the Senior Choir at the District All- y West Choir Festival held in Roanoke, Vir¬ ginia. For an encore performance, the Senior Choir was asked again by the Roanoke Symphony Orchestra to sing along with the high schools and college choirs, the oratorio, “The Ordering of Moses.” This perform¬ ance, given at the American Legion Audi¬ torium, was truly a highlight of the year. In March, the Senior Choir took part in the District Music Festival at Woodrow Wilson Junior High School and presented a musical program for an assembly at Roa¬ noke College. In collaboration with the Latin Club, the choirs assisted in the production of the Eas¬ ter Pageant. The effectiveness of the living pictures of Christ was made more symbolic by the appropriate music. The last thrilling but sad experiences for the choir were the Baccalaureate and Com¬ mencement exercises. The graduating class entered the auditorium for the service to the singing of “O God, Our Help in Ages Past. ” Other numbers were sung during the service and the class left the auditorium to the challenging hymn, “Once to Every Man and Nation. ” Marching in time. Accenting school spirit . . . First Row, Left to Right: Charlotte Jewell, Dorothy Eller, Sandra Lucas, Rowena Holiday, Marie Harter. Second Row: June Herrin, Eddie Eades, Robert Staton, Mary Ruth Suiter, Sue Minnix, Anita Kelley, Priscilla Duke, Betty Lou Reynolds, Richard Hardison, Alexander Rhudy, Lynn Moran. Third Row: Ann Peters, Waynetta Weeks, Jimmy Lowe, Julie Christie, Diana Thomason, Patricia Manor, Shelby Smith, Eugene Stemple, Mabel Newton, Elaine Craun. Fourth Row: C. W. Cromer, Larry Poff, Conrad Dillon, Judy Morgan, Becky Howard, Barry Goodwin, Wayne Layman, Becky An¬ derson, Robert Copenhaver, Roy Stanford. Fifth Row: MR. CHRISTENSEN, DIRECTOR, Steve Green, Coleen Brooks, Janice Kingery, Martha Sherrard, Billy Thompson, Sammy Clemmons, Bill McGannon, Steve Veasy, Wessley Hartman. Sixth Row: Ronnie Gibson, Frankie DeWolfe, Nancy Richardson, Janet Russell, Sue Reed. Joan Caldwell, Janette Kingery, Bobby Holiday, Danny Minnix, Jimmy Edwards. Seventh Row: Walter Minter, Don Hancock, Glenn Tyler, Franklin O ' Beirne, William Mussleman, Huntley Houck, Robert Rolley. ANDREW LEWIS BAND Under the leadership and direction of Mr. L. Christensen, the band has become one of the most important scholastic organi¬ zations. The rhythmical marches and picturesque drills add pep and sparkle to the football games. The Pythian Bowl game, sponsored an¬ nually by the Shriners, the Roanoke Mer¬ chants Christmas Parade and the Home¬ coming Parade were among the other activities of the band this year. With the help of the Band Boosters and the newly elected band officers, the band was able to take an overnight trip to Winchester to be in the Apple Blossom Festival. They won First place in class B. The annual spring concert brought the work and practice of the band to a close for another year. 4 98 fa Visualizing, Hearing . . . Standing, Left to Right: Jerry Umberger, Duke Perry, Aubrey Loyd, Kenneth McNeil, Lloyd Case, Irving Hall, Robert Stump. Seated: Jerry Pittman, Maurice Hancock, Jackie Walter, Mr. Harless, Luther Vann. Visual Education In this age of ever-increasing knowledge and variety, many departments have been created to lead students onward into specific fields of work. The Audio-Visual Depart¬ ment, working behind the scenes, is one of these departments prominent in its work at Andrew Lewis. The boys who are members of this department receive valuable training in the use of speaker systems, movie projectors and recordings; and they also gain much back-stage train¬ ing. The boys give up their study periods to aid the teachers and other students in their education by showing motion pictures. Under the capable leadership of Mr. Ed Harless, the department also plays an important part in putting on the assembly programs by handling the lights and setting up sound equipment, movie projectors, and slide projectors. Tradere Lampada Vitae . . . SODALITAS LATINA Officers Pontifex Maximus, Dale Early, Aedile, Lucy Russell, Patrician Consul, Rowena Holliday, Plebeian Consul, Jerry Thompson, Tribune, Mary Linda League, Censor, Martha Morris, Quaestor, Sam Harvey. Praetor, Julia Thomas, Provincial Governor, Karen Johnston. Sponsor. Miss Annie Virginia Cook. PROVINCIALS Lucy Bette Clem, Sammie Clemons, Tommy Clemons, Connie Crosswhite, Theda Draper, Buddy Eakin, Dale Early, Joe Ferguson, Glenda Fowler, Frank Francisco, Mary Gallion, Wanda Garst, Lynn Goodwin, Nayota Gusler, Maurice Hancock, Marie Harter, Sam Harvey, Jane Henson, Kelly Hillenburg, Nancy Hubbard, Karen Johnston, Pete McGue, Watson Mundy, Jack Painter, Peggy Senter, Carroll Sue Sink, Douglas Vaughan, Betty Lou Vinyard. PATRICIANS Sara Ahalt, Anne Arthur, Hugh Bainter, Lizzie Ballard, Jeanne Ballator, Drew Barden, Travie Ann Barnes, Arnold Barr, Phyllis Batten, Carol Bowden, Helen Bowden, Nancee Bowling, Dan Brogan, Ralph Burcham, Cynthia Butts, Joan Caldwell, Walter Chapman, Page Clark, Dickie Cornett, Deanna Doyle, Louise Eakin, Jimmy Edwards, Dorothy Eller, Nettie Marie Fralin, Dorothy Furrow, Faye Garst, Joe Gibson, Iris Gieser, Bill Goodwin, Carolyn Greiner, Susan Hackman, Sue Hairston, Martha Jane Hall, Harriette Harris, Faye Hensley, Paul Henson, John Hesmer, Fred Hoback, Rowena Holliday, Betty Howard, Pat Howard, Butch Hurt, Charlotte Jewell, Regina Jobe, Jimmy Jones, Joyce Jones, Iris Jordan, Kate Kegley, Virginia Kilby, Bob LaGarde, Mary League, Clara Lewis, Jacquelyn Lilly, Shelby Lipps, Burks Logan, Betty Mattern, Carol Matthews, Doris McBride, Kimmie McCurdy, Gayle Morris, Martha Anne Morris, Edith Mottley, Sally Nicar, Shelby Palmer, Wessley Patter¬ son, Randolph Peters, Buddy Poole, Virginia Price, Lucy Russell, Ed Sanders, Donald Shorter, Peggy Smiley, Shelby Smith, Edward St. Clair, Mary Ruth Suiter, Martha Tarter, Barbara Taylor, Marion Thomason, Penn Whitescarver, Margie Williams, Libbv Winslow, Jacqueline Wiseley, Frank Wood. PLEBEIANS Bobby Allen, Judy Arrington, Montrann Beard, Evelyn Boaz, Carol Bolev, Richard Boyd, William Cecil, Richard Chappell, Jack Chappell, Ginnia Chapman, Tommy Coffman, Larry Conner, Amy Cramer, Morris Cregger, Allen Cross, Carolyn Crosswhite, Jimmy Cromer, Elizabeth Deichmann, Galen Eller, Norman Eugene Fink, Howard Fitzgerald, Clinton Flowers, Charlotte Fulton, Buddy Futrell, Imogene Gallion, Bobby Garbett, Elaine Gardner, Frank Garst, David Gibson, Dewey Goode, Nicky Goodman, Susan Grant, Glynn Greer, Cynthia Haislip, Warren Hankins, Carl Harris, Martha Hash, Kay Henderson, Judy Jamison, Charles Jennings, Watson King, Phyllis Lancaster, Molly Lenaeus, Billy Logan, Ashton Lough, Sallie Miller, Joan Overton, Beth Poole, Cecilia Price, Jerry Reavis, Fred Repass, James Repass, Betty Reynolds, Billy Roberts, Milly Ross, Barbara Ruble, Patricia Rucker, Martha Russo, Margaret Saunders, Lindsay Sheahan, Eugene Stemple, Meta Simpson, Betty Smallwood, Anita Snyder, Duward Starkey, Richard Stroupe, Betty Thomas, Julia Thomas, Jerry Thompson, Alvin Vaughn, Francis Wagner, Don Whitlock, Betty Wilcher, Buddy Williams, Jerry Wood, Billie Young, Charles Young, Byron Yost. Passing On The Torch Of Life “Tradere lampada vitae,” to carry on the torch o± life, is the motto of the Sodalitas Latina. As the Provincials rest, the Patricians labor and the Plebeians struggle, the Latin Club endeavors to uphold this motto. However, it is not all work and no play. The year began with the annual business meeting in October. The social highlight of the year was the faculty picnic at Long- wood, where both students and teachers enjoyed themselves. For the first program of the year the members of the Virgil Class gathered their wits and presented a play, “The Football Rally on Mount Olympus.” The other classes alternated and presented their programs at separate meetings. Each year, the members of the Latin Club present the Easter Pageant, which portrays scenes from the life of Christ and the Crucifixion. The part of Christ is portrayed by the senior whom the club chooses. The May Dance, which is the first spring dance of the school year, was sponsored by the Latin Club. The Queen and at¬ tendants of the May Court were also chosen by the members of the Latin Club. These are the highlights of the Sodalitas activities for the year 1954-55, which has indeed been a prosperous year. The Off-Beats and members of Miss Cook ' s Virgil Class take a bow after entertaininq the Latin Club. To the rhythm of the Off-Beats and the " Rah! Rah! " of the cheerleaders. Dot Eller, Rowena Holliday, Deanna Doyle, and Jackie Lilly perform a Snake Dance during a skit presented by the Virqil Class. Leading By Service BETA CLUB • • Ahead of all high school students lies the mountain of life, a high, forbidding barrier, guarding the plateau of success and achievement that everyone hopes to reach someday. Who will be able to climb this barrier, to fight their way up the cliffs and over the crags to the land at the top? Only the bravest, the most determined, the best trained climbers like those prepared by the Beta Club. The Andrew Lewis chap¬ ter of the Beta Club, a branch of the national hon¬ or society by that name, has had a remarkably ac¬ tive year filled with such interesting activities as sponsoring a hop, selling football programs, and highlighted by the candle¬ light initiation ceremony and the state convention in Roanoke. DOT ELLER, VICE PRESIDENT, MARTHA MORRIS, RECORDING SECRETARY; MRS. WATERS, ACT¬ ING SPONSOR; PAUL HENSON, TREASURER; LIZZIE BALLARD, CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, and DEANNA DOYLE, PRESIDENT, are taking part in the candlelight in¬ duction service of new members. Martha Jane Hall, Marie Fralin, Nancy Caudill, Yvonne Hailey, Jackie Lilly, Pat Deyerle, Pat Harris, Ed Hill, Lucy Bette Clem, Peggy Gene Senter, and Shelby Lipps are off to attend the convention at Hotel Roanoke which was one of the high lights of the year. About nine hundred delegates from the chapters in Virginia and West Virginia attended. The local chapter sent four delegates and about thirty members attended. The Andrew Lewis Chapter had a musical skit at the convention and assisted with the registrations and entertainment. Jane Henson, Rowena Holliday, Marie Harter, Susan Hack- man, Barbara Mills, Peggy Smiley, Betty Lou Vinyard, Cynthia Butts, Carolyn Greiner, Sam Harvey, Jimmy Gore, and Buddy Eakin entertained the delegates at the convention with a musical skit. Reading, Spelling, Debating, Speaking . . . Debates? Yes! Debates, Speeches, Speeches, and more Speeches, have these NATIONAL FORENSIC members worked over for their 20 points. Those members having received their points are Paige Young, Fred Martin, Ronnie Overstreet, Buddy Eakin, Shirley Eubank, Verl Mer- shon, and Karen Johnston. 50 points gives an honor degree to Jackie Lilly, Joyce Jones, Penn Whitescarver, and Sam Har¬ vey. Mrs. Strickler and Mrs. Smith are checking with these students for the re¬ quired number of points. Speakers, Readers, and Spellers in the school contests for district winners make up this Forensic group: Carl Harris, Tavie Ann Barnes, Barbara Frye, Jackie Atkinson, Dot Eller, Glenda Fowler, Myra Wills, Geneva Lawrence, Danny Wertz, Jean Ballator, Beverly Norton, Edna Harris, Bruce Hill, and Mrs. Strickler. Mrs. Strickler has brought the group together to criticize speeches. Danny Wertz is giving a speech. fcjD V ' W. it- - Ronnie Overstreet, Jackie Lilly, Shirley . - Eubank, Penn Whitescarver, and Verl Mershon, are doing some research on sub¬ jects that have been suggested for debate. Mrs. Smith is helping them make a selec¬ tion. Experimenting, Testing SENIOR SCIENCE CLUB: PEGGY SENTER, PRESIDENT, EDWARD ST. CLAIR, VICE PRESIDENT, MARIE FRALIN, SECRETARY, SAM CLEMONS, TREASURER. JUNIOR SCIENCE CLUB: WINSTON PLYMALE, PRESIDENT, ALICE ULREY, SECRE¬ TARY, WAYNE RETTINGER, TREASURER, HUNTLEY HOUCK. VICE PRESIDENT. SPONSORS: MRS. JULIA HYLTON. MISS LESLIE WATKINS, MISS FRANCES HURT. The BI-PHY-CHEM SCIENCE CLUB was organized in 1950. The purpose was to create scientific interest. After only four years, it had grown and achieved enough to be awarded in 1954 the Miller Award for being the most outstanding science club in the State of Virginia. The Bi-Phy-Chem is also one of the most active clubs in school. The programs in¬ cluded such interesting speakers as Dr. First Row, Left to Right: Billy Emory, Wesley Hartman, Wayne Layman, Mike Cromer, Mel Andrews, Ernest Beckner, Howard Butts, Roy Griggs, James Gresham, Billy Dale, Marvin Grubb. Second Row: Jerry Smith, Ashton Rudd, Richard Young, Frank Sell ers, Douglas Prillaman, Huntley Houck, Philip Tillman, Don Hancock, Bob Hunt, John Paul Moore, John Goodwin, Glenn Thornhill, Benton Hopper, Bobby Muse. Third Row: Benny Flora, Kent Lewis, Bill McGannon, Ann Hinson, Carol Jean Hurt, Becky Anderson, Nancy Leedy, Wanda Hutchens, Judy Lipes, Susie Bonine, Carolyn Bell, Joyce Minnix, Frances Dougherty, Mike Smith, Walter Bvran, Signe Young. Fourth Row: Mike Mershon, Norman Potts, Richard Hardi¬ son, Ned Hayes, Roger Gray, Doc Beard, Barry Goodwin, Gladys Cox, Cecelia Minnix, Judy Kilby, Pat Tate, Trudy Wimmer, Connie Moulse, Carolyn Chapman, Connie Yates, Mary Jane Murphy. Fifth Row: Lynwood Guthrie, Dee Underwood, Gerald Gross, Don Varney, Frank Thomas, Stephen Greene, Eddie Eades, Dewey Bryant, Wilbur Byer, Carolyn Rakes, Donna Hurt, Jackie Willey, Beth Crosswhite. Garratt of Hollins College and Lieutenant Blue of the State Police Force. They made field trips to Yale and Towne Lock Plant, Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Com¬ pany, and Times Register Office. The Bi-Phy-Chem, Biology, Physics, and Chemistry Club is affiliated with the Virginia Junior Academy of Science and Science Clubs of America. In 1954 the Bi-Phy-Chem Science Club had enlarged to such a great extent that, in order to accommodate the students com¬ fortably, the club was divided into two divisions, the Junior and Senior. The Junior club had the same activities and Proving, Concluding . . . field trips as the Senior club and differed only in its programs. The Junior division consisted of only eighth and ninth grade students. The outstanding activity of the year was the Roanoke County Science Fair held at William Byrd High School. As a result many AL students received honors. In the Junior division, eighth grade winners were all from Andrew Lewis. They were Carolyn Rakes and Delores Emerson who tied for first, Connie Mowles, second and Muriel Ferguson, third. Honorable mention went to Frank Sellers, Mel Andrews and Suzanne Bonine. Ninth grade winners were Gordon Morris, first, Molly Lenaeus, second, and Alice Ulrey, third. Greg Wroniewicz won honorable mention. Senior division winners in biological sciences were Jeanne Ballator, Marie Fralin, Frank Garst, Elaine Gardner, Margaret Saunders, Edward St. Clair and Buddy Williams. Physical Science winners in the Senior division were Robert Allen, Samuel Clemons, Pat Peters, Franklin O’Beirne, Peggy Senter and Fred Woodward. Here some of the members of the science club have gathered to look at an interesting exhibit on the types of trees and wood found in the surrounding area. Lloyd Case is explaining the various samples of wood in the exhibit to the other members of the club. Butch Hurt, Douglas Vaughan, Sue Stanley, Lloyd Case, Richard Boyd, Lowell Platter, Morris Cregger in the first row. In the second row are Martha Jane Hall, Tavie Ann Barnes, Jerry Umberger, Don Pinkard, Rachel Doyle, Dale Early. And in the third row are Joe Ferguson, Joan Wallace, Susan Hackman, Creed Frazier, Ronnie Frier. Different articles of scientific interest are being studied by this group of science club members. Those at the first table are Pat Peters, Duward Starkey and Bill Veasey; at the second table are Dickie Cornett, Franklin O ' Beirne, Deanna Doyle, and Jackie Lilly; and at the third table are Ronnie Garst, Dean Phoenix, Randolph Peters and Pat Darden. Sharing Business Techniques THE FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA is a club organized specifically for those students majoring in the business field. The club was organized to promote the ideas of mutual understanding and cooperation in the fields of business industry, labor, the home, the church, the school and peoples of our own and other lands. The officers of the FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA are ROBBIE FARIES, PRESIDENT, DORIS CUNDIFF, TREASURER, BARBARA MILLS, SCRAPBOOK CHAIRMAN, MARIE OLIVER, VICE PRESIDENT, NANCY DONALDSON, REPORTER, SHIRLEY EUBANK, SECRETARY. They are discussing plans and activities for the year. The Scrapbook Committee, Betty Poole, BAR¬ BARA MILLS, CHAIRMAN, and Betty Switzer, were preparing a scrapbook in which were recorded all the activities of the club. This scrapbook was entered in competition with those from all the clubs in Virginia. Since this was the first year for the future Busi¬ ness Leaders of America at Andrew Lewis, there had not been time to promote activities. However, members of the club, Darlene Harris, Joyce Gray, Helen Williams, Joan Vandergrift, Ann Brown, Connie Garbett, Marlene Ellis, Shelby Harless, Shirley Hall, Pat Pritchett, Betty Hartman, Mary Lou Monger, Virginia Fisher, Carol Moore, Betty Lancaster, Joanne Angell, Pat Crowder, Geraldine Conner, Frankie Reed, Pat Harris, Laverne Arga- bright, Joyce West, Joyce Hill, Gloria Barnett, Barbara Boles, Eva Hurt, Gloria Spenser, Cleo Martin, Mary Hicks, Darlene Lee, Shelby Cun¬ ningham, Joan Buhles, Nelda Bohon, Joanne Alift ' , Betty Bayne, Mrs. Meador, Mickie Robertson, Ronald Muckenfuss and Miss Profitt took a trip to the Roanoke World-News Building. The club endeavors through its activities to en¬ courage every young boy and girl to take part in social, political, community and family life, to combat prejudice, and to think logically, reaching the conclusion that a young person regardless of race, creed, or color, has a right to live a happy, useful life, believing in his ability to do work effi¬ ciently, to think clearly, and to make America a better place in which to live. Training, Working, Achieving . . . Seated, Left to Right: Mike Conner, Glenn McMahan. Ninevah Turman, Eleanor Jo Fleshman, Dorothy Greene, MARIE FRANCISCO, PRESIDENT, Peggy Mills, Opal Conner. Standing, Left to Right: FRANKIE KEMP, SECRETARY, JUNE POWERS, TREASURER, Sadie Nunley, Ed Garst, Nellie Collins, Loretta Starkey, Joan Mowles, Sally Rife, Peggy Kilby, Elizabeth Richards, RONNIE GRAHAM, PROMOTION MANAGER, Sally Hankins. Foreground: MR. CLEM, SPONSOR. Joan Mowles selling for The Children ' s Shop. Ninevah Turman, Glenn McMahan, and Mr. Clark, Assistant Manager of J. J. Newberry ' s. Distributive Education One Mountain of life, the problem of a career, is a really tough peak to tackle, especially for anyone who has not had the proper training and finds himself on the slopes of the mountain with no preparation for the climb ahead. Distributive Education offers this training to students interested in making retail and whole¬ sale business their life’s work. It gives them an opportunity to learn the art of selling and making their merchandise desirable to buyers. In addition to all the work involved in the D. E. course, the students had many interesting activities this year which provided great fun for them. In the area, state, and national conven¬ tions, they competed with other D. E. clubs in salesmanship, job interviews, and demonstration contests. They prepar ed a Christmas basket as they have done every year. The showcase in the front hall held a different display each week. A skit in an assembly program introduced the student body to the woes of Joyce McAfee, girl undertaker, and advertised a brand of bubble gum that is also an excellent substitute for glue. The D. E. Club is a remarkably active organi¬ zation. Planning Homes For The Future FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA Kathryn Davis, Mrs. Blake, Christine Graham, Joan Mowles, Yvonne Hailey, and Peggy Haynes are demonstrating KIT¬ CHEN ARRANGEMENTS. Virginia Robertson, Priscilla Duke, Gayle Snider, Anita Kelly, and Betty Caldwell are experimenting on DRESS STYLING, while Sarah Wirt, Diane Drew, Yvonne Hailey, Kathryn Davis, and Gail Orr give helpful hints to Christine Graham who is making a skirt. Elaine Craun, Joyce Phlegar, Sarah St. Clair, Charlotte Obenshain, Phyllis Cle¬ ment, Sue Weaver, Barbara Patterson, Betty Jean Ashley, and Virginia Lester seem to be enjoying their study of CHILD CARE. Patsy Lloyd, Beverly Norton, Ruth Lockett, Louella Kingery, Carol Rutledge, Janet Lyle, Sue Minnix, Carolyn Brammer, Margaret Franklin, Joan Dickerson, Ruth Huff, Montra Phlegar, Midge Perry, Ninevah Turman and Norma Paxton try their skill in FLOWER ARRANGEMENT. Dreaming • • • FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA F. H. A. OFFICERS, VICKIE CLARK, REPORTER, PAT DEYERLE, VICE PRES¬ IDENT, CONNIE DUFFY, PRESIDENT, BETTY CARROLL, TREASURER, and GAYLE SNIDER, SECRETARY, are en¬ tertaining with a tea for the new members of the Andrew Lewis Faculty. Lavonne Lancaster, Ann Lee, Shirley Rierson, Adelene Craighead, Miss Slocum, Oakie Sue Blount are upholstering a chair and refinishing a table in order to beautify the HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT. One of the projects of the F. H. A. Club was redecorating the kitchen in the Home Economics Department. Dreama Mills, Joan Hodge, Mary Barr, Sandra St. Clair, Sarah Butler, and Wanda Minnix are busy applying the first coat of paint to the cabinets. Doris Hall, Shirley Bohon, Sandra Adkins, Jannette Witt, Judy Bower, and Georgia Glass are trying a new recipe for muffins while Jean Smith, Phyllis Young, Nellie Arnold, Barbara Blosser, Sylvia Thomas, Nancy Rudy, Mildred Waldron, Louise Gross, Florence Flowers, and Janet Giles learn how it is done and anticipate the final proof, that of tasting the tempting morsel. Improving Our Homeland, Preserving Our Heritage • • F. F. A. CLUB JACK SHELOR, JIMMY WRIGHT, ASSISTANT SEN¬ TINELS, CLYDE BLOSSER, SENTINEL, ROYCE KOON, ASSIST¬ ANT TREASURER, EUGENE BARTON, TREASURER, GLENN ANDREW LEWIS SALEM, VA. Z ' t • ... - ■ a ™ z - 5 BAKER, VICE PRESIDENT, MR. KINZIE, ADVISOR; FRED MAR¬ TIN, PRESIDENT, MARSHALL POFF, SECRETARY, DANNY WERTZ, ASSISTANT VICE PRESIDENT, DAN EDWARDS, REPORTER, ALAN TAYLOR, AS¬ SISTANT REPORTER, are shown together in a panel discussion about problems which arise in the F. F. A. These discussions were held before each meeting for the purpose of ironing out problems that were to be presented to the club. Sonny Baird, Melvin Conner, Harold Webb, Donald Hunt, Ray Drain, Norris Duffy, Teddy Car- roll, Bernard Lemon, Douglas Huff¬ man, Jimmy Garman, Sonny Smith, Paul Howell, Stuart Franklin, Bob¬ by Crouse, David Etter, Wesley Wilson, Kenneth Sowder, Sherman Garman, Teddy Garman and Wal¬ ter Ferguson are watching a demon¬ stration by Mr. Peters. In this shop the boys learn how to use farm tools and machines safely. Every boy enrolled in vocational agricul¬ ture must spend two hours in the shop weekly. During this time the boys work on a useful project that Orval Garmtm, Jimmy Owen, Harry Dixon, Larry Painter, Johnny Mitchell, Freddie Gilbert, Ralph Meador, Horace Holt, David Tur¬ ner, Jerry Campbell, Gale Bogle, Coy Cox, Bruce Wright, William Willis, Lewis Bowling, Ronald Mul¬ lins, Joe Cabiness, Dewey Likens, A. H. Ager, Jr., Edward Jewell, George Carroll, Buddy Bell, Ray Poage, Larry Ruble, Stuart Brizen- dine, Melvin Jeffries, Garland Craun, David Vaught, Jack Stanley, David Jobe, James Hausen, Jerry Broyles, R. E. Kinzie, Advisor, a group of first year boys in vocational agri¬ culture, are receiving a lecture from Mr. Kinzie, their instructor. They were being taught to de¬ termine the number of board feet in a standing tree by the Biltmore stick. Making the Best Better . . . 4-H CLUB MEMBERS Dorothy Akers, Ted Akers, Eugene Alls, Antonia Anderson, Sonny Baird, Lowell Barnard. Nelda Bohon, Barbara Brammer, Edna Braughman, Jerry Brown, Louise Brown, Margaret Brown, Joe Cabiness, Bessie Caldwell, Algie Campbell, Barbara Carroll, Judy Chandler, Tommy Coffman, Perry Colegan, Daniel Collins, Fay Cox, Martha Cushman, Melvin DeWease, Douglas Dowdy, Elwood Divens, Judy Dyer, Frank Elliott, Jimmy Ferguson, EDDIE FIELDS, VICE PRESIDENT, Barry Firebaugh, Paul Francisco, Georgia Glass, Dewey Goode, Vivian Gorman, Steve Green, GLYNN GREER, TREASURER, Roger Gray, Susan Hardwick, Helen Harrison, Charlotte Hartman, Delores Hartman, Linda Kay Hartman, Wesley Hart¬ man, Joy Hedge, Allene Helms, Dawn Howery, Donna Hurt, Wanda Hutchens, Karen Johnston, Jerry Johnson, Win- burn Jones, David Kensey, James Kesler, Richard King, Russel Kirby, Bruce Kropff, Phyllis Lancaster, Barbara Largin, Marshall League, Martha Lee, Pat LeGrand, Billy Manning, Douglas Manechal, Bruce Martin, Jackie Miller, Daniel Minnix, Sue Ann Minnix, Lynn Moran, Connie Moulse, Mabel Newton, Sheila Norvell, Everette Obenshain, Melvin Parker, Lenora Peters, Margaret Poff, Jane Poole, Douglas Prilliman, Carolyn Rakes, Jimmy Reynolds, Jimmy Robertson, Barbara Ruble, Marie Saul, Janie Saunders, Margaret Ann Saunders, Craig Schneider, Brenda Shelton, Shirley Ann Shupe, Francis Simmons, Janet Lee Smith, Jerry Smith, Barbara Spangler, Janice Spangler, Jeanette Spradlin, Athlyn Spraker, Francis Stanley, Lorine Stanley, Sandra St. Clair, Rose Stover, Carl Stump, Judy Stump, Mary Ruth Suiter, Frank Thomas, Louise Thompson, Steve Veasey, Nancy Whitlow, BUDDY WILLIAMS, SECRETARY, DONNY WILLIAMS, PRES¬ IDENT, Marie Wilson, Bobby Wirt, Connie Yates, Billie Sue Young, Richard Young, Margaret Zeigler. “I pledge my HEAD to clearer thinking, my HEART to greater loyalty, my HANDS to larger service, and my HEALTH to better living, for my club, my community and my country.” This, the pledge of all 4-H Club members, explains the true meaning of 4-H. The 4-H clover leaf emblem identifies over two million boys and girls belonging to the largest youth organization in the world. The Andrew Lewis 4-H Club, having the largest enrollment in Roanoke County, is one of the 1,950 clubs in Virginia. The policy of all 4-H club members is “learning by doing”. Each member puts this into practice by carrying either an Agriculture, Homemaking, or Community Project. These projects help develop skills and attitudes. Not only does the individual benefit, but better communities develop. Some of the club members’ projects this year have been home improvement, farm and home safety, food preparation, poultry, meat animal, health, and farm and home electric. The club participated in many school activities. They sponsored a “hop” after the William Byrd- A. L. football game, decorated a float for the Home-Coming Parade and shared in the Community Christmas basket donations. National 4-H Club Week was observed and a number of members took part in the county observance of “Rural Life Sunday”. A Junior 4-H Club was organized this year, composed of students from the eighth and ninth grades. This training will prepare them for greater responsibilities. Striving for High Ideals . . . First Row, Left to Right: DONNA FERGUSON, TREASURER. CAROLYN POWELL, PRESIDENT, MILLIE ROSS, VICE PRESIDENT, LIZ DEICHMANN, SOCIAL CHAIRMAN, MASLIN WHITESCARVER, PROGRAM CHAIRMAN, CHARLOTTE LILLY, SECRE¬ TARY. Second Row: Margaret Ziegler, Carolyn Slough, Betty Smallwood, Catherine Russell, Betty Sutphin, Becky Howard, Sally Bell Harman, Barbara Sue Cannon, Whitney Walton, Janie Poole. Third Row: Sue Hawkins, Virginia Chapman, Priscilla Clinevell, Sandra St. Clair, Mary Louise Tressell, Joanne Swallenburg, Judy Jamison, Nancy Hail, Georgia Glass, Billie Sue Young, Shirley Shupe. Fourth Row: Doris Johnson, Lucy Fisher, Gail Hamblin, Judy Bower, Sue Reed, Shirley Franklin, Sandra Dooley, Arlene Dalton, Joan Dickens, Beth Poole, Shirley Mills, Gloria Powell. Fifth Row: Beverly Darden, Francine League, Janet Smith, Jeanie Smith, Julie ChristTe, Judith Morgan, Nancy Richardson, June Herring, Carol Myers, Susan Hardwick, Molly Leneaus, Carol Smith. Sixth Row: Harriet Lewis, Barbara Jackson, Sue Vest, Patty Ruckers, Gail Adams, Barbara Wertz, Christine Dooley, Sylvia Hill, Carol Smith, Miss Maxwell. Seventh Row: Margie Bayse, Betty Bartlett, Goldie Palmer, Edith Phoenix, Pat Manor, Milly Ball, Becky Dawson, Martha Sherrard, Ann Peters, Janice Polster, Carolyn Goode, Miss Hurt. JUNIOR Y-TEENS The Junior Y-Teens is a branch of the Senior Y-Teens, composed of eighth and ninth grade girls, whose goal is to help humanity by learning to live with others and serve their fellowman. Among their many activities this year was an eighth grade talent show, in which the girls worked together to entertain others. A slumber party gave them an opportunity to share experiences and learn to know each other better. While enjoying these activities, they remembered those less fortunate with a care package sent to Korea and a Christ¬ mas basket for a needy family. In the spring they had another op¬ portunity to work together during the potato chip sale. This year has been a busy one, but every member enjoyed it thoroughly. Growing in Christian Character . . . STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Top Picture, First Row: Macy Dodson, Sylvia Hill, Becky Howard, Becky Anderson, Sheila Norvell, Barbara Duncan, Connie Edwards, Carolyn Edwards, Pete Watts, Danny Minnix, Bobby Wirt, Russell Altizer, Way- land Overstreet, Wayne Sarver, Melvin Parker, Fred Hubbard, Perry Caligan. Second Row: Bessee Caldwell, Carol Smith, Gloria Powell, Shirley Mills, Martha Lee, Judy Keith, Brenda Shelton, Rebecca Stanley, Connie Boher, Lynn Wygal, Margaret Crosswhite, Nancy Wells, Doreen Early, Wanda Thompson, Iris Wilson, Lynwood Guthrie, Harlon Alls, Mel Andrews. Third Row: Louise Brown, Joy Lee Hedge, Shirley Franklin, Sue Vest, Judy Moore, Carolyn Slough, Ruby Reese, Barbara Jones, Jane Grant, Mae Oaks, Vivianne Proffitt, James Blevins, David Barnhart, Wesley Hartman, Sandra Wygal, Patsy Lemon, Rita Wygal, Jerry Brown. Fourth Row: Judy Chandler, Allene Helms, Sue Spraker, Mable Newton, Sylvia Witt, Becky Towler, Morton Witt, Corinna Sheppard, Wilma Reese, Betty Basham, Conrad Dillon, Don Andrews, Rose Ann Wirt, Betty Ulrey, Lowell Barnard, Algie Campbell, Jerry Bugg, Donald Turman. Fifth Row: Djuna Sutphin, Elon Hopper, Shirley Gusler, Jane Poole, Betty Bartletter, Mildred Ball, Margie Bayse, Carol Goode, Lucy Fisher, Sue Hawkins, Barbara Paulus, Sandra Dooley, Arlene Dalton, Diana Becker, Joan Dickens, June Herrin, Carol Myers, Judy Morgan, Nancy Richardson, Russell Gualtney. Bottom Picture Reading Left to Right, First Row: Judy Lipes, Pot Tate, Trudy Wimmer, Betty Crouse, Rose Prather, JUDY SAUL and NORMA SAUL, TREASURERS: ERVIN STEVENSON, REPORTER; NANCY LYLE, VICE-PRESIDENT; MARTHA ANN EDWARDS, PRESIDENT; Sandra Quick, Tiny Murray, Doris Price, Hallie Meador, Betty Murphy. Second Row: Nancy Murphy, Jean Haislip, Janice Spangler, Carol Kingery, Janette Spradlin, Barbara Light, Gaynelle Simpson, Barbara Frye, Marilyn Hughes, Jean Eurson, Nancy Caudill, Betty Stone, Geraldine Byer, Betty Carroll, Delores Willis, Donna Woods, Lucy Goodman, Margaret Brown. Third Row: Theresa Verna, Becky Woolwine, Joyce Routt, Vivian Sossaman, Joyce Minnix, Paul Haynes, Betty Underwood, Alice Ulrey, Ella Jean Wright, Dorothy Underwood. Eleanor Spangler, Betty Arrington, Judy Brown, Margaret Taylor, Martha Cushman, Gladys Cox, Linda Mask. Fourth Row: Frances Daugherty, Judy Kilby, Sandra Crosswhite, Becky Howery, Mabel German, Wimpy Jones, Nancy Whitlow, Jerry Tuttle, Douglas Shorter, Melvin Long, Clyde Palmer, Donald Peery, Huntley Houck, Wayne Layman, Lynn Moran, Virginia Nunley, Jean Howard, Edna Brouqhman. Fifth Row: Cleta Ferguson. Barbara Doyle, Carl Stump. Charles Cromer, Gail Adams, Robert Rolley, Norma Routt, Dot Fretz, Ronnie Henry, Brenda Harrison, Janet Kingrey, Coleen Brooks, Shelba Hartman, Helen Harrison, Virginia Nunley, Linda Pugh, Peggy Pugh. Looking To A Higher Power . . . MEMBERS Oakie Sue Blount, Betty Lou Vinyard, Carroll Sue Sink, Lucy Bette Clem, Shirley Ferguson, Shirley Eubank, VICKIE CLARK, SECRETARY, JANE HENSON, PRESIDENT, Joyce Jones, Cynthia Haislip, Linda Brewer, Phyllis Young, Betty Mattern, Nancy Donaldson, Rosalie Mowles, Joan Buhles, Fern Young, Janet Lile, Sara Ahalt, Jeanne Ballator, Barbara Poff, Barbara Mills, Gloria Spencer, Doris Cundiff, Sue Hairston, Lucy Russell, Joyce Phlegar, Carol Moore, Martha Hash, Mary Gallion, Virginia Poole, Kimmie McCurdy, Nancy McManaway, Cecilia Price, Nancy Moran, Page Clarke, Norma Lee Paxton, MRS. EDNA M. WEEKS, SPONSOR, MARIE HARTER, VICE PRESI¬ DENT, NANCY HUBBARD, TREASURER, Myra Wills, Pat Crowder, Betty Lou Reynolds, Betty Jean Ashley, Margie Williams, Glenda Fowler, Charlotte Jewell, Priscilla Duke, Lucy Marshall, Clara Lewis, Montrann Beard, Peggy Smiley, Phyllis Batten, Faye Garst, Patty Boone, Gayle Morris, Peggy Blevins, Jackie Wisely, Sally Nicar, Theda Draper, Carolyn Brammer, Cleta Ferguson, Carol Boley, Loretta Duncan, Shelby Epperly, Louise Eakin, Sally Miller, Ginny Matheny, Shirley Bohon, Shelby Palmer, Joan Dickerson, Mary Bishop, Faye Hensley, Charlotte Fulton, Gloria Barnett, Shirley Boley, Mary Willis, Betty Lancaster, Shirley Hall, Patricia Pritchett, Shelby Harless, Georgie Monroe, Meta Simpson, Nayota Gusler, Imogene Gallion, Mildred Perry, Jo Ann Conklin, Vernelle Taylor, Gayle Snider, Jerry Reavis, Janet Russell, Joyce Beahm, Anita Snyder. i in Dignifying The Individual . . . The purpose of the SENIOR Y-TEENS is to build a fellowship of women and girls devoted to the task of realizing in common life those ideals of personal and social living to which they are committed by faith as Christians. In this endeavor, they seek to understand Jesus, share His love for all people, and grow in the knowledge and love of God. The Senior Y-Teens celebrating their centennial year have had one of the most active programs in the school this year. The year’s activities began in September with Roll Call Week. They presented each faculty member with a favor, re¬ minding them of the Y-Teens and their purpose. Several girls attended the Scarf Ceremony at the Y. W. C. A. which helped make Roll Call Week a success. In November, they had the Recogni¬ tion Service in the First Methodist Church in Salem. The spiritual influence of this program has been a light of guidance throughout the year. The Y- Teens took part in the Home-Coming Parade and won the prize for having the best float. Two representatives attended the World Fellowship Banquet. A play for the Thanksgiving Assembly was pre¬ sented by the Y-Teens. They decorated the Christmas tree and put greens around in the hall at Christmas. Carols were sung in the vestibule, creating a Christmas atmosphere. In February, two delegates were sent to the Virginia State Y-Teens Conference in Norfolk, Virginia, and the club spon¬ sored the Sweetheart Dance which proved to be very successful. In the spring, the Y-Teens participated in the variety show at the Y. W. C. A., the Potato Chip Sale, and had the annual “Holy Week Services’’. Some of the service projects were helping the Community Chest workers, the Roanoke Valley Heart Association, contributing food for a Thanksgiving basket, giving gifts to needy children at Christmas, helping with the March of Dimes project and the Easter Lily Sale for Crippled Children. Indeed, this has been a successful and enjoyable year for the Senior Y- Teens. K V 115 Competing . . . experiencing . . . strengthening . . . The SPORTS CLUB might well be spoken of as the sister of the Mono¬ gram Club. Its membership is limited to those girls who have excelled in athletic ability, earning at least fifty points a semester and to those who have earned their monograms through extra-curricular activities including basketball, volleyball and soccer. This year the club, under the SPONSORSHIP OF MISS JIMMIE MARTIN, physical education in¬ structor, has sponsored the Home¬ coming Hop and Talent Show, and selected the Homecoming King and Queen. Ribbons! paper! glue! and paint! These chief materials were used as these girls, Judy Saul, Norma Saul, Phyllis Stinson, Ruth Thompson, Betty Helms, Sue Ann Brown, Patsy Lemon, Carol Sue Poff, Barbara Cooper, Norma Routt, Martha Russo, NINEVAH TURMAN, PRESIDENT, Sandra Quick, BETTY LANCASTER, RECORD¬ ER OF POINTS, Doris Price and Sandra Wygal, decorated for the Home¬ coming Talent Show and Hop. In the second group the girls, Peggy Crotts, Coriene Walters, Billie Sue Young, Gladys Cox, Barbara Tur¬ man, DEAN PHOENIX, SECRETARY, Sybil Whit¬ field, Gail Orr, Vicki Clark, JANE BELL, TREASUR¬ ER, Fay Hensley, DIANE DREW, VICE PRESI¬ DENT and Peggy Paulus, showed evidence of the holi¬ day spirit as they prepared for their traditional Christ¬ mas party which was given last year for fifty under¬ privileged children. Along with the party, clothing and food were collected and given to a needy family. Honoring Athletic Achievements . . . THE MONOGRAM CLUB The boys pictured above are the cream of the athletic crop at Andrew Lewis. Membership in this club can be earned only by boys who have earned a letter through participation in varsity athletics, either as a player or a manager. This year, under the able guidance of football coach Hal Johnston and president Glenn Parr, the club has achieved many worth-while projects. The officers of the Monogram Club meet with Mr. Johnston, their sponsor, to plan the activities of the club for the year. The officers are KENNETH NORTON, SECRETARY, SONNY HAWLEY, VICE PRESIDENT, GLENN PARR, PRESIDENT, and VERL MERSHON, TREASURER. This year the Monogram Club con¬ tributed a Christmas Basket to a needy family. Herlon Leonhardt, Wayne Waldron, Ashton Lough, Don Oakes, Jerry Wood, Larry Clark, and Bruce Henderson, look over the food col¬ lected to see if they have reached their quota. Bobby La Garde, Joan Caldwell, Mary Linda League, Fred Hoback, Betty Lancaster, Jon Manetta, Cyn¬ thia Butts, William Musselman, Julia Thomas, and Ralph Thomas hop rhythmically to the tune of the Bunny Hop during the Monogram-Cheer¬ leader Hop. 117 }£ • Stimulating School Spirit . . . j i.ysi fi|5j 1%’ -W H f r ■ ELyjl j Jfejdl W T ■■ First Row, Left to Right: Myra Wills, Phyllis Batten, Gayle Snider, Patty Boone, Nancy Donaldson, Glenda Fowler, Jo Ann Conklin, Carol Boley, Lucy Clem, Shirley Eubank. Second Row: Betty Mattern, Lucy Marshall, Pat Crowder, Joan Dickerson, Audrey Bower, Garnette Helvey, Margaret Ann Saunders, Carolyn Rakes, Conrad Dillon, Carlyle Kemp. Third Row: Ginnia Chapman, Carolyn Powell, Sylvia Whitt, Lewis Leffler, Mary Willis, Rockla Thompson, Joan Buhles, Nancy Hubbard, Janet Lile, Carolyn Brammer. Fourth Row: Centhia Haislip, Pat Dehart, Doris Price, Rose Spraker, Sandra Quick, Eleanor Gillenwater, Sue Spraker, Vicki Clark, Whitney Walton, Julie Christie. Fifth Row: Kay Henderson, Judy Jamison, Millie Ross, Elizabeth Diechmon, Joan Dickerson, Judy Keith, Patsy Lemon, Rita Wygal, Sylvia Thomas, Janice Clinedenst. Sixth Row: Mary Louise Trussed, Jo Ann Schwallenberg, Molly Leneaus, Charlotte Lilly, Carolyn Chapman, Betty Stone, Joyce Phlegar, Barbara Poff, Geraldine Byer, Judy Kilby. Seventh Row: Marie Baumgardner, Martha Hash, Helen Bowder, Carolyn Crosswhite, Bobby Paxton, Elaine Riley, Judy Lipes, Pat Tate, Jackie Willey, Trudy Wimmer. PEP CLUB The Pep Club has done much this year to stimulate school spirit. Their enthusiasm and pride have created a better understanding not only among students at Andrew Lewis, but also students from other schools. Their activities have been colorful, varied, and have helped contribute enjoyment to school life. For the first time this year, the Pep Club sponsored the Home-Coming Parade. All clubs were eligible to enter a float. First place went to the Y-Teens for their World Fellowship float. During the football season the club decorated the goal posts with school colors of both teams. At intermission time, they furnished all cheer¬ leaders with refreshments. Banners with “pep” slogans were posted on the Senior hall before each game. By promoting better sportsmanship, the club has helped the school learn how to be gracious in victory and proud in defeat. The cheerleaders, chosen in the spring, are mem¬ bers of the Pep Club. They introduce new yells and cheers. Always present at a game or pep rally, the members, supporting the team, add life and spirit. Some of the favorite cheers are Blue Team, Wolverines, Victory, and Shout Students Shout! Cheering Both Sides . . . First Row: CAROL MOORE, PRESIDENT, SHIRLEY FERGUSON, VICE PRESIDENT, BETTY BAYNE, SECRETARY, NANCY KEYES, TREASURER, MARY LINDA LEAGUE, PUBLICITY CHAIRMAN, Jimmy Edwards, Richard Stroupe, Julia Thomas. Second Row: Jackie Wiseley, Martha Russo, Phyllis Young, Norma Saul, Norma Routt, Judy Saul, Joyce Routt, Patty Rucker, Sue Ann Vest, Margaret Franklin. Third Row: Theda Draper, Peggy Blevins, Rosalie Mowles, Peggy Smiley, Gayle Morris, Faye Garst, Jane Bell, Mary Bishop, Faye Hensley. Fourth Row: Beverly Darden, Susan Hackman, Kimmie McCurdy, Nancy McManowoy, Cecilia Price, Nancy Moran, Barbara Carroll, Betty Pugh, Joyce Jones, Betty Caldwell, Sandra Atkins. Fifth Row: Janice Saunders, Connie Moulse, Brenda Shelton, Donna Ferguson, Barbara Cannon, Sue Hairston, Lucy Russell, Phyllis Lancaster, Nina Lee Bell, Susan Hardwick. Sixth Row: Janet Smith, Maslin Whitescarver, Carol Jean Hurt, Francine League, Betty McDonald, Jeannie Morrison, Katherine Russell, Joyce Beahm, Imogene Gallion, Anita Snyder. Seventh Row: Betty Jean Ashley, Meta Simpson, Linda Hartman, Vivian Sossaman, Shirley Mills, Dot Fretx, Gloria Powell, Gail Adams, Martha Bielke. Sylvia Belcher. BLUE TEAM Blue team, blue team, Strut your stuff! You’ve got a team That’s mighty tough. You knock them to the left. You knock them to the right. You stack them up high and You mow them down. So come on team, let’s go to town! VICTORY Victory! Victory! that’s our cry, V-I-C-T-O-R-Y Are we in it? Well, I guess. Salem High School! Yes! Yes! Yes! WOLVERINES Wolverines! Wolvernies! do your best, Win this game for S. H. S. With some pep and some steam We’ll walk away with the Jefferson team! SHOUT STUDENTS SHOUT There’s a reason for the coach, There’s a reason for the team, But there ain’t no reason why you can’t scream So, shout students shout, Hallelujah! Shout students shout, Hallelujah! Shout students shout, Hallelujah! Come on students, shout! Finding Fellowship On The Upward Climb . . . First Picture: At the annual induction service at the Y are (seated) LYNN GOODWIN, PRESIDENT, JIMMY GRESHAM, SECRETARY, John Hesmer, Richard Stroupe. (Front Row) Mr. Burly, Robert Rolley, Eddie Eades, Winston Plymale, Jimmy Cromer, Lewis Leffler, Carlyle Kemp, Walter Minter, Benny Flora, Wil¬ liam Musselman, MR. COFFMAN, SPONSOR. (Second Row) Warren Hankins, Richard Chappell. Second Picture: Seeing Paul Henson and Buddy Poole off to the Model General Assembly are Mac Sherrard, JOHN HESMER, VICE PRESIDENT, Billy Logan, Mr. Coffman, and Billy Garrett. HI-Y ‘ ‘I will lift up mine eyes unto the hills from whence cometh my help. My help cometh from the Lord.” The members of the Andrew Lewis Hi-Y, living as they do among these changeless moun¬ tains, realize this and seek to develop and extend a solidity of faith and brotherhood, not only among themselves but throughout the whole school, and to develop themselves mentally, spiritually, and physically. To this aim, the club held frequent meetings at the Y. M. C. A., and took part in the District Tri-Hi-Y meeting in November and the Model General Assembly in March. They also held a Father-Son banquet in March. The warmth and friendliness as father and son enjoyed their informal meeting around the board was gratifying and refreshing. These activities all have this one aim, to try to give warmth and fellowship on our upward climb; if this has been accomplished, then the Hi-Y has served its purpose. 4 120 } Spreading The News . . . ANDREW LEWIS NEWS The People behind the publication of the ANDREW LEWIS NEWS are PHYLLIS BATTEN, HEADLINE WRITER, PENN WHITESCARVER, MANAGING EDITOR. BARBARA MILLS, EDITOR, and RONNIE FRIER, SPORTS EDITOR. MR. JOHN SNAPP IS THE SPONSOR. Writing, revising, and then typing will never cease as long as these students re¬ main on the job every Friday afternoon after school. As Mary Lou Monger and Faye Garst type, Rosalie Mowles, Mary Linda League, Lucy Russell, Joan Buhles, Sue Hairston, and Barbara Carroll work very hard on the copywriting and re¬ vising. Half of the job of newspaper work is selling. Here we see Jane Henson buying a paper from Doris Cundiff. Just be¬ hind, Betty Lou Vinyard’s attention is diverted from receiving her change after buying a paper from Lucy Russell. Carolyn Brammer sells Sue Hairston a paper. (Why is she carrying around this Richmond paper? Could it be that she is looking for the picture of a football hero from T. J.?) In the background Mary Lou Monger chats with Martha Hash about an article in the Et Cetera. 4 121 } Editing, Writing, Selling, Photographing Karen Johnston Editor Miss Velva Wood Circulation Advisor Jane Henson Assistant Editor Copywriters: Yvonne Hailey, Marie Fralin, Anne Arthur, Sam Harvey, Diane Drew; Back: Mac Sherrard, NAYOTA GUSLER, HEAD COPYWRITER. Photographers: Ralph Thomas, Barbara Taylor, Don Clower, Joe Moses. Circulation Staff: CREED FRAZIER, CIRCULATION MANAGER, Kimmie McCurdy, Gayle Morris, Martha Hall, Tavie Barnes, Susan Hackman. Managing, Typing, Soliciting, Creating Joe Ferguson Business Manager Artists: Lucy Bette Clem, Louise Gross, Corinna Shepphard, Jackie Lilly, Peggy Senter. Typists: Laverne Argabright, Nelda Bohon, Gayle Snider, Carol Moore. Advertising Staff: Jo Ann Aliff, Carol Matthews, Betty Lou Vinyard, Cynthia Butts, Charles Hawley, RONNIE OVERSTREET, ADVER¬ TISING MANAGER, Glenda Fowler, Watson Mundy, Fred Re¬ pass, Carol Matthews, Carolyn Brammer, Janet Lile. •4 M 12:} }; History Of The Senior Climber NELLIE KAY ARNOLD Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Basketball Tournaments, 1; County Fair 1, 3, 4; County Fair Talent Show, 4; First and grand prize winner of County Fair (Andrew Lewis Tumblers), 4; Physical Education Honor Award, 3; Choral, 1; Tumbled at Conehurst School Talent Show, 4; Tumbled at Fort Lewis School Assembly, 4; Assistant Squad Leader, 2, 3, 4; Squad Leader, 3. 4; Clinic Assistant, 2. 3; F. H. A. 5; F. H. A. Sixth Period Chairman; F. H. A. Fashion Show, 3; Drew F. H. A. Handbook Cover, 5; Drew F. H. A. Posters for Hop, 5; Chairman in Charge of Posters, 5; Usher at Dance Recital, 4; Basketball Class Tournaments, 1, 2, 3, 4. JACK EDWARD ATKINSON Latin Club, 3; Easter Pageant, 2, 4. PATRICIA ANN AUSTIN Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4; Home Room Treasurer, 2; Home Room Vice President, 3; F. H. A., 3, 4; F. H. A. Fashion Show, 3; S. C. A., 2; Choral, 2. OCTAVIA ANNA BARNES Cheerleader, 5; May Court, 4, 5; Maid of Honor, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Bi-Phy-Chem Science Club, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Junior Talent Show, 4; County Fair Talent Show, S; Newspaper Staff, 3; Annual Staff, 4, 5; Annual Follies, 4, 5; Pep Club, 5; Christmas Play, 5; Squad Leader, 3, 4; Modern Dance Group, 3, 4, 5; Secretary, 4; Modern Dance Recital, 3, 4; Operetta, 4; Annual Dedication As¬ sembly, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5; Home Room Secretary, 4; Junior Academy of Science, 3, 4, 5; Science Clubs of America, 3, 4, 5; Home Room Candidate for Queen of County Fair, 5. GLORIA ELIZABETH BARNETT Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Y-Teen Home Room Captain, 3; May Dance Figure, 2; S. C. A., 1, 2; F. H. A., 4; F. B. L. A. 5; Home Room Secretary, 3; Y-Teen Choir, 2; Y-Teen Recognition Service, 2; F. H. A. Fashion Show, 3; County Fair Com¬ mittee, 1,3; Home Room Vice President, 1, MARY ELIZABETH BARR Junior Y-Teens. 1; Senior Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 2, 3; Sports Club, 4; Senior Y-Teen Choir, 2; Volleyball, 3; Hockey, 3; Easter Latin Club Assembly, 2. LINDA LADINE BIGGS Junior Y-Teens, 1; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3; Easter Pageant, 3. BEVERLY BLACK Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Newspaper Staff, 1. PAUL WINFRED BLANKENSHIP, JR. CLYDE WILLIAM BLOSSER F. F. A. Club, 3, 4, 5; Junior Hi-Y, 1; Junior Varsity Football, 2; Varsity Football, 3; Sentinel F. F. A., 5; Dairy Judging, 3, 4, 5; Degree Team, 5; F. F. A., Public Speaking, 3, 4, 5. OAKIE SUE BLOUNT Y-Teens, 1, 3, 5; Home Room Captain, 1, 3, 5; Public Speaking Play for Eighth Grade; F. H. A., 5. SHIRLEY MAY BOHON Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 5; S. C. A., 1, 2, 3. SHIRLEY ANN BOLEY Easter Pageant, 1; Tumbling, 1, 2; Modern Dance Group, 1, 2, 3; Pep Club, 1, 2, 3; S. C. A., 1, 2, 3; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y- Teens, 3, 4, 5; Figure for May Day Dance, 2; Badminton, 2; Y-Teen Choir. 2; Y-Teens Recognition Service, 2; Swimming, 2, 3; F. H. A. Fashion Show, 3; Y-Teen Fashion Show, 3; Fashion Show for P. T. A. 3; County Fair Committee, 3; Squad Leader, 3; V. O. T., 5. BETTY JANE CARROLL Home Room President, 1; Class Council, 1; Junior Y-Teens, 1,2; Home Room Captain, 1; S. C. A., 1, 2; F. H. A., 3, 4, 5; Reporter, 4; Treasurer, 5; Fashion Show for School, 3; Alternate for F. H. A. Federation; Fashion Show in Radford, 3; Junior Homemakers Degree, 4; Degree Committee, 4, 5; Eighth Grade Fashion Show, 3; Home Room Secretary, 5. VICKIE JANE CLARK Library Club, 1; S. C. A., 1,2; Junior Y-Teens, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Devotional Chairman, 4; Secretary, 5; Latin Club, 3; Easter Pageant, 3; Latin Tournament, 3; F. H. A., 4, 5; Reporter, 5; Sports Club, 4, 5; Social Chairman, 5; Newspaper Staff, 4; Y-Teen Choir, 4; Inter-Club Council, 5; Variety Chairman, 5; Hockey, 4; Basketball, 4; Soccer. 4; Dancing, 4; Ping-Pong, 4; Badminton, 4; Shuffleboard, 4; Softball, 4; Manager, 4; Y-Teen Assembly, 4; Pep Club, 2; Squad leader, 4; Tumbling, 4. LUCY BETTE CLEM Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Publicity Chairman, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 5; Publicity Chairman, 5; Home Room Secretary. 1; Library Club, 1; Eighth Grade Drama Class; Eighth Grade Choir; Eighth Grade Cheerleader; Drama Class, 4; Drama Class Television program, 4; Play ‘‘All Night Watch, " 4; Modern Dance Group, 4, 5; Secretary and Treasurer, 5; Pep Club, 1, 2, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, S; Beta Club Conven¬ tion, 5; Latin Club 3, 4, 5; Latin Club Assembly, 4, 5; Cheerleader, 5; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Dedication Assembly, 5; Home- Coming Court, 5; May Court, 5; Senior Mirror; S. I. P. A. Conven¬ tion, 5; Drama Festival in Lynchburg, 4; Easter Pageant Make-Up, 4; Junior Talent Show, 4; Senior Assembly, 5; Beta Club Assembly, 4, 5; Pep Club Assembly, 5; County Fair Talent Show, 4; Y-Teen Fashion Show, 4; Y-Teen Dance Figure, 5. EUGENE SAMUEL CLEMONS 4-H, 1; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Science Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Salem Area Science Fair, 4; Roanoke County Science Fair, 5; Easter Pageant, 4, 5; Treasurer Science Club, 5; Vice President Band, 5; Student Representative to Salem Rotary Club, 5. JOYCE LORETTA COLEMAN NELLIE JO COLLINS Eighth Grade Library Club; Student Christian Association, 2; Distributive Education Club, 5; D. E. District Convention, 5 (Salem); D. E. Area Convention, 5 (Roanoke); D. E. State Convention, 5 (Richmond); D. E. Assembly for Eighth Grade (Skit); Basketball, 3; Assembly Given by Gym Classes, 3; D. E. Scrapbook Committee (Chairman), 5; Employer—Employee Banquet, 5. MARGARET ANN CONNER Senior Y-Teens, 5; Clinic Assistant, 3. MICHAEL ALLEN CONNER Junior Varsity Basketball, 2; Football Manager, 3; Member of D. E. C. A., 5. BARBARA ELAINE CRAUN Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Y-Teens, 5; Latin Club, 2; Y-Teens Thanks¬ giving Play, 5; F. H. A., 4, 5; F. H. A. Fashion Show, 4; F. H. A. Fashion Show on Television, 4; Group Sponsor, F. H. A., 5; 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3; Assistant Song Leader, 4; 4-H Club, 3; Choral Group, 1; Figure in the May Pole Dance, 1; Usherette in the Easter Pageant, 2. MARITTA ELIZABETH CROTTS Eighth Grade Library Club, 1; Library Club, 2; Library Club Assembly; Eighth Grade Choir; Senior Y-Teens, 4, 5. DORIS ROSELLE CUNDIFF Student Council, 1; Christmas Pageant, 1; Y-Teens, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; 5. C. A., 2; F. H. A., 3; F. B. L. A., 5; Choral, 2, 3; Junior Choir Ac¬ companist, 4; Secretary of the Junior Choir, 4; Home Room Treasurer, 4; Operetta, 4; Secretary of Senior Choir, 5; Newspaper Staff, 5; Treasurer of F. B. L. A., S. SHELVIE JEAN CUNNINGHAM Library Club, 2, 3, 4; F. B. L. A. Club, 5. HAZEL PATRICIA DEYERLE Home Room President, 3; Home Room Vice President, 5; Home Room Treasurer, 1; Pep Club, 1, 2; Junior Y-Teens, 1. 2; Senior Y- Teens, 3; Senior Y-Teens Home Room Captain, 3; Class Council, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club Assembly, 3, 4, S; F. H. A., 3, 4, 5; F. H. A. Treasurer, 4; F. H. A. Vice President, 5; F. H. A. Television Fashion Show, 3; F. H. A. Degree Committee, 3, 4, 5; Junior Home¬ maker’s Degree, 3; Rotary Club Fashion Show, 3; F. H. A. Federation Fashion Show, 4; Marshall for Graduation, 4. HELEN DEANNA DOYLE Y-Teens, 1, 2; Bi-Phy-Chem Society Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Junior Academy of Science, 2, 3, 4, 5; Science Clubs of America, 2, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5, President, 5; Sports Club, 2, 3, 4; Latin Assembly, 4; Elected to Girls’ State, 4; Beta Convention, 5; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Badminton, 4; Volleyball, 3, 4; Soccer, 3, 4; Squad Leader, 3, 4; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5; Senior Mirror, 5; Cafeteria, 2, 3, 4, 5; Sports Club Assembly, 4; Newspaper Staff, 3. DIANE DEE DREW Transfer Student Senior Mirror, Y-Teens, 4, 5; Sports Club, 4, S; Sports Club Secretary, 4; Sports Club Vice President, 5; F. H. A., 5; Annual Assembly, 5; Hockey, 4; Soccer, 4; Volleyball, 4, 5; Basketball, 4, 5; Tumbling, 4; Badminton, 4, 5; Archery, 4; Shuffleboard, 4, 5; Soft- ball, 4, S; F. H. A. Fashion Show, 5; Awards Assembly, 4, 5. CONSTANCE ANN DUFFY F. H. A., 3, 4, 5; F. H. A. Vice President, 4; F. H. A., President, S; Student Council, 4, 5; Home Room President, 3; Home Room Vice President, 4; Class Council, 3, 4; Treasurer of Junior Class, 4; Secretary of Discussion Group at Student Council State Convention, 4; Delegate to Student Council District Meeting, 5; F. H. A. Assembly, 3, 4, 5; F. H. A. Television Show, 3, 4; Historian, F. H. A. Federation, 5. Q FRANK EDWIN EAKIN, JR Home Room President, 1, 3, 4; Class Council, 1, 3, 4; President Junior Hi-Y, 1; Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4. 5; Vice President Student Council, 4; President Student Body, 5; Secretary Home Room, 2; 4-H Club, 2; Student Christian Association, 1, 2; Operetta, 2, 4; Class President, 3, 4; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Monogram Club, 3; Beta Club, 4 124 History Of The Senior Climber 3, 4, 5; Christmas Assembly, 2, 3, 5; Beta Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club Assembly, 3, 5; Monogram Club Assembly, 3; Student Council Assembly, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Band, 1, 2, 3: Easter Pageant, 2, 3, 4, 5; Disciple in Easter Pageant, 4; Portrayed Christ in Easter Pageant, 5; Christmas Dance Figure, 3; Valentine Dance Figure, 4; Junior-Senior Prom Figure, 4; Thanksgiving Assembly, 2. 3, 5; Band Assembly, 1. 2, 3; Easter Assembly, 2. 3; Religious Assembly, 5; Public Speaking As¬ sembly, 5; National Forensic League. 5; Contestant American Legion Speaking Contest, 5; Senior Talent Show, S; Junior Talent Show, 4; Halloween Assembly, 5; Co-writer of Play for Halloween Assembly, 5; Delegate to Old Dominion Boys’ State, 4; Junior Quartet, 4; Keynote Quartet, 5; “Ordering of Moses”, 4, 5; Student Representative to Salem Rotary Club, 5; Student Chairman for County Fair, 5; County Fair Committee, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Delegate to Student Council District Meet¬ ing, 3. 5; Chairman of District S. C. A., 5; Delegate to State S, C. A. Convention, 5; Public Speaking, 5; Home-Coming Talent Show, 2; Solo in Band Concert, 2, 3; Annual Follies, 3, 4, 5; Band Festival, 2, 3; Constitution Day Assembly. 5; Annual Dedication, 4, 5; Senior Mirror, 5; Senior Choir, 5; Junior Varsity Football, 2; Varsity Football, 3; Student Representative on P. T. A. Executive Committee, 5; Usher for Commencement Sermon, 4. DOUGLAS DALE EARLY Home Room President, 1, 2, 4; Student Council Representative, 5; Vice President Senior Class, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4. 5; President, 5; Beta Club, 4, 5; Science Club, 5; County Science Fair, 5; Latin Club As¬ sembly, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club Assembly, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5; Representative to Old Dominion Boys’ State, 5; Blacksburg Science Fair, 5; Representative to S. C. A. District Meeting, 5. DOROTHY CLAY ELLER Band, 2, 3, 4. 5; Majorette, 5; Freshman Queen for County P. T. A. Fair, 2; Home Room Treasurer, 3, 4; Class Council, 3, 4, 5; Sophomore Class Secretary, 3; Junior Class Secretary, 4; Senior Class Secretary, 5; Student Council, 4, 5; Student Body Secretary, 5; Delegate to Student Council District Meeting, 4. 5; Secretary of Dis¬ cussion Group at Student Council State Convention, 4; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club Assembly, 4; Easter Pageant, 4, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Vice President, 5; Beta Club Convention, 5; Marshal for Com¬ mencement Sermon and Exercises, 4; Virginia Girls’ State, 4; Senior Mirror, 5; Home-Coming Court, 5; Andrew Lewis Candidate for Snow Queen in Santa Claus Parade, 5; May Queen, 5. SHIRLEY LEE EUBANK Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Publicity, 1; President, 2; Secretary of Eighth Grade; Choral, 1; Eighth Grade Cheerleader; Eighth Grade Candidate for Queen of County Fair; Basketball, 1,2; Freshman Class Secretary; Class Council. 1, 2, 5; F. H. A. Club, 3; F. H. A. Fashion Show Winner; State Fashion Show, 3; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Home Room Captain, 3; Program Chairman, 5; F. B. L. A. Club Secretary, 5; Cheerleading, 3, 4, 5; Head Cheerleader, 5; Pep Club, 1, 2, 5; Annual Staff Circulation, 4; National Forensic Debating Team, 5; Y-Teen Inter-Club Council; Devotional Chairman; Home-Coming Court, 5; Senior Mirror, 5; Annual Follies. ROBERTA LEE FARIES S. C. A„ 1, 2, 3; Junior Y-Teens, 1; 4-H, 2, 3; Band Concert Play “Three Dying Swans.” 2; Public Speaking Class Play “A Ghostly Evening”, 3; Eighth Grade Talent Show; 4-H Talent Show, 3; Bi-Phy- Chem, 3, 4, 5; National Forensic League, 4; District Forensic Reader, 4; F. B. L. A. President, 5; Junior Library Club, 1; Senior Library Club, 2; Choral, 2; Armistice Day Assembly, 5; American Legion Oratory Contestant, 4; American Legion Oratory Contest Winner, 5; Annual Staff, 4; F. B. L. A. Regional Meeting Public Speaker, 5. CLETA PAULINE FERGUSON S. C. A.. 1, 2, S; Library, 1; Library Assembly, Senior Y-Teens, 3; Y-Teens Assembly, 5; Latin Club, 2; Public Speaking Assembly (Stage Crew), 5. JOSEPH WATSON FERGUSON Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 2, 3, 4, 5; Operetta, 2, 4; Senior Choir, 2, 3, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 4, 5; Advertising, 4; Annual Follies, 4, 5; Bi-Phy-Chem Club, 3, 4, 5; Monitor, 3; Pep Club. 1, 2; Junior Assembly, 4; Home Room President, 1, 3, 5; Latin Club As¬ sembly, 3. 4, S; Class Council. 1,3, 5; Junior Hi-Y, 1; Vice President, 2; Varsity Football Manager; Eighth Grade Library Club, 1; Student Christian Association. 2; Choir Festival, 3, 4, 5; Treasurer Senior Choir, 5; Band, 1, 2; Junior Quartette; Business Manager Annual, 5; Constitution Day Assembly, 5; Annual Dedication Assembly, 4, 5; Junior Classical League, 3, 4; Senior Assembly, 5; Senior Talent Show, 5; County Fair Home Room Committee, 1,3; Life Saving, 3; Handbook Committee; Keynote Quartette, 5; Senior Mirror, 5; Christmas Assembly, 5; Thanksgiving Assembly, 5; Band Festival, 2; “Ordering of Moses”, 4, 5; S. I. P. A. Delegate, 5; All-West Choir, 5. SHIRLEY ANN FERGUSON Home-Coming Queen, 5; Senior Mirror, 5; Publicity Chairman of Y-Teens, 4; Director of Y-Teens, 5; Vice President of Pep Club, 5; May Court, 4, 5; Senior Choir, 5; Choral, 4; Junior Assembly, 4; Senior Assembly, 5; Forensic, 4; Dance Group, 5; Queerf for Country Fair, 4. VIRGINIA ANN FISHER Junior Y-Teens, 1, 5; F. B. L. A., 5; S. C. A. ELEANOR JO FLESHMAN Junior Y-Teens, 2; S. C. A., 3, 4, 5; D. E. Club, S. GLENDA FOWLER Alternate Cheerleader, 5; May Court, 5; Senior Mirror, 5; Junior Y-Teens, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Home Room Captain, 3, 5; Y- Teen Choir, 3, 4; Recognition Service, 3; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 2, 3; Latin Club Assembly, 5; Pep Club, 2, 5; Squad Leader, 3, 4; Modern Dance Group, 4, 5; Vice President Dance Group, 5; Modern Dance Recital, 4; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Staff Assembly, 5; Choral, 2, 3; Junior Choir, 5; Home Economics Fashion Show, 4; Public Speaking, 5; American Legion Local Contest, 5; Annual Staff Dedication Assembly, 5; Senior Assembly, 5. NETTIE MARIE FRALIN S. C. A., 1, 2; Latin Club. 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Latin Tournament, 3; Home-Coming Parade, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Beta Convention, 5; Beta Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies 5; Bi-Phy-Chem 3, 4, 5; Secretary, 5; Roanoke County Science Fair, 5; Senior Science Talent Search, 5; Virginia Junior Academy of Science Exhibitor at Regional Meeting, 4, 5; V. J. A. S. State Meeting at V. M. I., 3; Marshal for Com¬ mencement Exercise and Sermon, 4; Dedication Assembly, 5. FRANK JAMES FRANCISCO, JR. Projection Club, 2; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Hi-Y Club, 4, 5; Junior Varsity Football, 3; Varsity Football, 4, 5; Track Team, 3; Latin Club Assembly, 3, 4; Easter Pageant, 4, 5; Good Sportsmanship Award for Salem Rotary Club, 5. SARA MARIE FRANCISCO Y-Teens, 1, 2; Latin Club, 3; Easter Play, 3; Library Club, 3, 4; 5, C. A., 4; D. E. Club, 5; President, 5; Presided at District D. E. Convention; Library Club Assembly; D. E. Club Assembly. CREED FULTON FRAZIER, JR. Projection Club, 1; Home Room President, 1, 5; S. I. P. A. Con¬ vention, 4; Science Fair, 4; Science Club, 4, 5; All-West Choir Festival, 5; Choral, 2, 3; Latin Club, 3; Operettas, 2, 4 (Wishing Well), (Jerry of Jerricho Road); Easter Pageant. 2, 3, 4, 5; Junior Assembly, 4; Senior Assembly, 5; Annual Staff, 4, 5; Keynote Quartette, 4, 5; Oratorio with Roanoke Symphony Orchestra (Ordering of Moses), 4. 5; Class Council, 1, 5; Senior Mirror, 5; The Virginia Junior Academy of Science; Science Clubs of America Annual Kickoff Assembly, 4, 5; Annual Dedication Assembly, 4, 5; Junior Hi-Y, 2; Choir Festival, 2, 3, 4, 5; Choir for D. E. Convention, 4; P. T. A. Back to School Night, 5; Dance Recital. 3; Young Roanoke Sings, 2, 3, 4, 5; Home Room Candi¬ date for King of P. T. A. Fair, 1; Senior Day; S. C. A. Assembly, 4. 5; Latin Club Play, 3; Christmas Assembly, 2, 3, 4, 5; Thanksgiving Assembly, 2, 3, 4, 5. ORINA HARRISON FULTON, JR. D. E. Club and Class, 5; Future Farmers of America Club and Class, 2, 3. MARY KINZIE GALLION Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4; Sports Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball, 1, 2, 3; Basketball, 3; Softball, 2, 3; Pep Club, 2, 5. BENTON EDWIN GARST, JR. Transfer Student D. E. Club, 5; Parliamentarian; Area Convention, 5; District Convention, 5; State Convention, 5 HUGH CLAY GARST Junior Hi-Y, 1, 2; Senior Hi-Y, 4; Industrial Arts, 3; Junior Varsity Basketball, 3; Varsity Basketball, 4, 5; Science Fair, 5; 4-H Club, 1; Senior Mirror, 5; Library Club. 1. SHIRLEY JANE GARST Junior Y-Teens, 1,2; Editor of Y-Teen Chatter, 2; Representative to Y-Teen Conference, Richmond, 2; Vice President of Junior Y-Teens, 2; Home Room Captain, 1, 2; Latin Club, 3; Easter Pageant, 3; Public Speaking, 4; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; F. H. A. Spring Fashion Show Winner, 4; T. V. Fashion Show, 4; Thanksgiving Assembly, 4. CHELSEA JEAN GILLISPIE Vice President of Home Room, 1; 4-H Club, 2, 3; Junior Y-Teens, 2, 3, 4, 5; Senior Y-Teens, 3; F. H. A. Club, 2, 3; Sports Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; S. C. A., 2, 3; F. B. L. A., 4, 5; Choral, 2. 3. WILLIAM ROBERT GOODE Industrial Arts Club, 3; Hi-Y, 2, 3; Track, 4; S. C. A., 1, 2; Junior Hi-Y, 1; Junior Varsity Football, 3; Varsity Football, 4. RICHARD LYNN GOODWIN Student Council, 1; Junior Library Club, 1; Junior Hi-Y, 2; Projection Club, 2; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Officer of Hi-Y Club, 4, 5; Boys’ State, 4; Vice President Home Room, 3, 4; Model General Assembly, Richmond, 4; District Hi-Y Conference. 5. RONNIE ALLEN GRAHAM Industrial Arts Club, 2, 4; Hi-Y, 4, S. C. A., 4; D. E. Club; Member of D. E. C. A.; Member of D. E. C. V.; Annual Area Convention. History Of The Senior Climber JOYCE ANN GRAY P. B. L. A.; Senior Assembly, 5. DOROTHY LOUISE GREENE D. E., Club, 5; S. C. A., 5; D. E. Assembly, 5; D. E. Convention, 5. SHELBY MARTIN GRISSO Home Room Vice President, 2; Home Economics Club, 3; Beta Club, 5; Beta Club Convention, 5; Physical Education Award, 4; Beta Club Assembly, 5; Squad Leader, 3, 4. ELIZABETH DOROTHY GRUBB Senior Assembly, 5. NAYOTA LORETTA GUSLER Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 4, 5; Head Copywriter, 5; Delegate to S. I. P. A., 4; Junior Y-Teens, 1; Senior Y-Teens, 5; Y- Teen Recognition Service, 5; Y-Teen Choir, 5; Thanksgiving Play, 5; Pep Club, 2; S. C. A., 1; Sports Club. 1, 2, 3; Easter Pageant, 2, 3, 4, 5; National Forensic League, 5; Eighth Grade Talent Show; Latin Club Assembly, 2, 3; Annual Follies, 4, 5; Hollins Play Day, 1; Home Room Secretary, 3; Annual Dedication, 4, 5; Basketball, 1, 2. 3; Tennis, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 1; Badminton, 4, 5; Volleyball, 1; Eighth Grade Choir, Swimming, 2; ‘Teens Against Polio” Speeches, 5. SHIRLEY MAE HALL Junior Y-Teens, 1; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 5; Home Room Captain, 3; F. B. L. A. MARTHA JANE HALL Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Junior Y-Teens, 1,2; Senior Y-Teens, 3; Bi-Phy-Chem Science Club, 4, 5; Science Clubs of America, 4, 5; The Virginia Junior Academy of Science, 4, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Annual Staff. 5; Latin Club Assembly, 5; Annual Kick-off Assembly, 5; Beta Club Assembly. 3, 4, 5; Annual Dedication Assembly, 5; Beta Club Convention, 5; Secretary of Home Room, 4; Eighth Grade Drama Class; Eighth Grade Choir; Easter Pageant, 4, 5; Senior Assembly, 5; Senior Mirror; Head Marshal for Graduation, 4. SHELBY JEAN HARLESS Transfer Student F. H. A., 3; F. B. L. A., 5; Senior Y-Teens, 5. CARL DWAYNE HARRIS S. C. A., 3, 4; Hi-Y Club, 4; Industrial Arts Club, 3; Latin Club, 5; Choral, 3; Senior Choir, 3, 4, 5; Vice President, 5; Thanksgiving Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Christmas Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Easter Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Junior Class Talent Show, 4; County Fair Talent Show, 4; Home Economics Assembly, 4; World Day of Prayer Assembly, 4; Soloist Easter Pageant, 4, 5; Operetta, 4; Junior Class Quartette; D. E. T. V. Show, 4; Annual Dedication Assembly, 4; District Choir Festival, 3, 4, 5; Annual Follies, 5; All-West Choir, 4; Veterans Day Assembly, 5; Latin Club Assembly, 5; Runner-Up, American Legion Speaking Contest, 5; Public Speaking Assembly, 5; American Legion Assembly, 5; Co-Writer, Play, " Grandfather ' s Revenge”; Senior Talent Show; Kappa Phi Fraternity; Keynotes Quartette; Senior Mirror, 5. DARLENE AUDREY HARRIS Transfer Student F. B. L. A„ S. EDNA EARLE HARRIS S. C. A.. 1, 2; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Home Economics, 3, 4; Senior Y-Teens, 4, 5; Public Speaking, 1; Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, 4; Band, 1,2; " Ordering of Moses,” 4, 5; Operetta. 2, 4; P. T. A. Back to School Night, 2, 3, 4, 5; Senior Day; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5. SAMUEL EDWARD HARVEY, JR. Junior Hi-Y, 2; Secretary, 2; S. C. A., 2; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Praetor, 3; Quaestor, 4, 5; Bi-Phy-Chem Club, 3, 4; President Elect, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Treasurer, 5; Home Room President, 3, 4; Class Council, 3, 4, 5; Student Council, 4, 5; Treasurer, 5; Senior Class President, 5; Annual Staff, 5; Boys’ State, 4; Outstanding Citizen Award; Social Committee, 5; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5; Narrator, 4; " This Was Your Life”, 4; Civics Assembly, 5; Junior Varsity Football, 3; Basketball Manager, 3, 4; Delegate to Beta Club Convention, 5; Head Marshal Commencement Sermon, 4; Delegate to Student Council State Convention, 4, 5; Delegate to Student Council District Convention, 5; State Student Council Discussion Group Leader, 4, 5; Public Speaking, 4; National Forensic League, 4, 5; American Legion Speaking Contest Winner, 4; National Oratorical Contest, 4, 5; Winner of School Plus County National Oratorical Contest, 4; W. C. T. U. Church Tournament. 4, 5; Let ' s Educate Radio Program, 3, 4; Roanoke County Education Association T. V. Show, 4; Handbook Committee 5; Beta Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Salem Area Science Fair Committee, 4; Junior Classical League, 4, 5; Armistice Day Assembly, 4; Annual Follies, 5; Annual Dedication Assembly, 5; Junior Talent Show, 4; Senior Talent Show, 5; Senior Day Assembly, 5; " Who ' s Who”, 5; Senior Mirror, 5. GEORGE RONALD HASH Library Club, 4; Annual Follies, 4; Eighth Grade Talent Show; Junior Talent Show, 4. CHARLES CLIFTON HAWLEY Master of Ceremonies of Eighth Grade Assembly, 1; President Home Room, 1; Movie on County School Buses, 1; President, 4-H Club, 1; Vice President, 4-H Club, 2; Candidate for King of County Fair, 2; Junior Varsity Football, 2; Master of Ceremonies Ninth Grade Assembly, 2; 4-H Poultry Judging Team—Third in State, 2; Varsity Football, 2; Pastor of Church Youth Week, 2; Vice President of Hi-Y. 2; Secretary of S. C. A., 2; School Spelling Contest, 2; Track, 2; Modern Dance Recital, 2; Pantomime for County Fair—Second Prize, 2; Master of Ceremonies Senior Assembly, 4. 5; State Reading Contest in Lynchburg—Third Prize; School Reading Contest—Winner, 4; Speeches for N. F. L. Points in Public Speaking Class, 4; Drama, 4, 5; State Play Festival Lynchburg—Second Place, 4; Drama Class Play for School, 4; Public Speaking Play for Assembly, 4; Master of Cere¬ monies of County Fair, 4; Master of Ceremonies for Junior Assembly, 4; Narrator for Modern Dance Recital. 4; Pantomime for P. T. A. Meeting, 3, 4; Drama Class Television Program, 5; Participated in Barter Theatre Production (Jefferson High School), 4; Master of Ceremonies for Conehurst Elementary’s P. T. A. County Fair, 4; Dance program at Veterans Administration, 3; Community League Basketball. 4; Master of Ceremonies for Drama Class Presentation at Fort Lewis Elementary, 4; Master of Ceremonies for Eighth Grade Assembly by F. H. A., 4; Danced in Assembly, 4; Reading Skit for Eighth Grade, 4; Skit for Y-Teens, 4; Skit for P. T. A. Meeting, 4; State Play Given to P. T. A., 4; Pantomime for Lions Club of Danville, 4; Master of Ceremonies of Home-Coming Hop. 5; Dancing Skit for Latin Club Assembly, 5; Introduced members of Senior Mirror (Non-Member), 5; Annual Staff, 5; Master of Ceremonies for Kiwanis Club of Clifton Forge Debating, 5. CHARLES BRUCE HENDERSON Senior Mirror; Latin Club, 1, 3; Varsity Football, 5; Track, 4; Monogram Club, 4, 5; Football Manager, 3. JANE NORMAN HENSON Annual Staff, 4, 5, Assistant Editor, 5; Home Room President, 1,2; Class Council. 1, 2; Student Council, 3; Vice President Junior Class; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Program Chairman, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Co-Program Chairman, 3, Vice President, 4, President, 5; Vice President of Inter-Club Council Y-Teens, 5; Delegate to Y-Teen Conference, 4; Senior Y-Teen Figure, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Plebeian Consul, 3; May Court, 3, 4; Eighth Grade Accompanist, 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Choir, 2, Accompanist, 2; Senior Choir, 3, 4, S, Accompanist, 3, 4, 5, President, 5; Choir Festival, 3, 4; Assembly Accompanist, 5; Operetta, 2, 4, “Ordering of Moses,” 4, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Delegate to Beta Club Convention, 5; Senior Mirror; D. A. R. Good Citizenship Award; Delegate to S. I. P. A. Convention, 4; Elected Delegate to Girls ' State, 4; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5; Annual Staff Dedication Program, 4, 5; Annual Follies, 4, 5; Junior Class Assembly; Senior Class As¬ sembly; Thanksgiving Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Christmas Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Easter Assembly, 3, 4, 5; P. T. A. Back to School Night, I, 2, 3, 4, 5; Junior-Senior Prom Figures, 4; “Who ' s Who”, 5. MARY ELIZABETH HICKS F. B. L. A., 5. FLEETA JANE HIGGS Future Homemakers of America, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer of F. H. A., 3; F. H. A. Fashion Show, 2, 3, 4; Junior Y-Teens, 2, 3; Senior Y-Teens, 4, 5; Y-Teen Choir, 3, 4, 5; Choral, 1, 2; Junior Choir, 3; Senior Choir, 4,5; Operetta, 4; Roanoke Symphony Orchestra, 4, 5; Young Roanoke Sings, 3, 4, 5; Student Council Assembly, 4; Christmas Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5; June Graduation, Baccalaureate, Com¬ mencement Ceremonies, 4; Salem Music Club, 4; Distributive Edu¬ cation Convention, 4; All Western District Choir, 4; William Fleming Assembly, 4; Library Assistant, 2, 3; Guidance Assistant, 2, 3; Sports Club Hop, 2, 3; Annual Follies, 2, 3; Thanksgiving Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Dance Recital, 3; Eighth Grade Talent Show, 1; County Fair Talent Show, 3, 4; Junior Talent Show, 4. JOYCE MARIE HILL F. B. L. A. Corresponding Secretary. KELLY NEUGENT HILLENBURG S. C. A., 2; Hi-Y Club, 4, 5; Latin Club, 2, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 4; Stage Crew, 3; Senior Mirror, 5. CHARLOTTE ANNE HOUCHINS Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3; S. C. A., 3; F. H. A., 4, 5. MARY PATRICIA HOWARD S. C. A., 1, 2; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5. NANCY MAY HUBBARD Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5; Junior Y-Teens, t, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5, Treasurer, 5; Home Room Captain, 3; Y Teen Choir, 4, 5; Y-Teen Recognition Service, 5; Y-Teen Assembly (Thanksgiving), 5; Pep Club, 5; Home Room County Fair Queen, 1; Home Room Treasurer, 4; Squad Leader, 3, 4; Tennis, 3; Y-Teen Sweetheart Dance Figure, 5; Sigma Theta Tau Vice President, 3, 4, President, 5. JOHN DAVID HUDGINS Choral Class, 1; S. C. A., 2; Junior Choir, 2; Senior Choir, 3, 4; Projection Club, 3. 4 126 } History Of The Senior Climber EVA CAROLYN HURT Junior Y-Teens, 2; F. B. L. A., S. CHARLOTTE ANNE JEWELL Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3, 5; Home Economics Club, 3; Home Economics Fash on Show. 3; Modern Dancing, 4. 5; Modern Dance Recital, 4; Home Room County Fair Queen, 4; Senior Y-Teen Sweetheart Dance Figure, 4, 5; Y-Teen Social Chairman, 4; Eighth Grade Cheerleader; Easter Pageant, 4, 5; Sports Club. 3; Pep Club, 3; Senior Y-Teen Home Room Captain, 4, 5; Band Club, 5; Band, 2, 3, 4, 5, Majorette, 3, 4, 5; Alpha Lambda Phi; Initiation Chairman, 5; May Court, 4; Home-Coming Court, 5; Senior Mirror; May Pole Dance, 2; Squad Leader, 4; Basketball, 3; Badminton, 3. MARTHA SUE JOHNSON 4-H. 1; S. C. A., 2, 3, 4; Eighth Grade Assembly, 1; Home Eco¬ nomics Fashion Show, 3; F. B. L. A., 1. KAREN NEAL JOHNSTON Vice President of Eighth Grade; President, Eighth Grade Library Club; Band, 1, 2, 3; 4-H Club Song Leader, 2, Treasurer, 3, President, 4; Student Council, 2, 3; Class Council, 1, 2, 3; Vice President Home Room, 5; Easter Pageant, 2, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Provincial Governor, 5; Junior Choir, 3; All-West Choir, 4; District Music Festival, 4, 5; Senior Choir, 4, 5; Operetta, 2, 4; Annual Staff, 4, 5; Editor, 5; Second Place Winner in Roanoke Advertising Essay Con¬ test, 2; Delegate to Girls’ State, 4; Annual Follies, 4, 5; Christmas play for Assembly, 5; Senior Mirror, 5; Jaycee Outstanding Youth Award, 5; A. L. Representative for " Teens Against Polio”, 5; Dele¬ gate to S. I. P. A., 5; “Who ' s Who”, 5. FRANKIE BILLENE KEMP Transfer Student Glee Club, 1 ; 4-H Club, Vice President, 1; Eighth Grade As¬ sembly, 1; Home Room Secretary, 1; Eighth Grade Newspaper Editor, I; Choir, 2; Home Room Vice President, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4; Y-Teen Choir, 3; Y-Teen Assembly, 3; Y-Teen Recognition Service, 3; F. H. A., 4; Stage Crew F. H. A. Assembly, 4; Squad Leader, 4; Home Room County Fair Queen Candidate, 3, 4; Home-Coming Court, 5; Home Room Snow Queen Candidate, 5; D. E. Club, 5; D. E. Secretary. 5; D. E. Eighth Grade and Upper Grade Assembly; D. E. Area and State Conventions; D. E. District Eliminations; D. E. Employer-Employee Banquet. PEGGY GAYNELLE KILBY Junior Y-Teens, 1; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4; Senior Y-Teens Home Room Captain, 4; F. H. A. Club, 4; F. H. A. Group Chairman, 4; F. H. A. Fashion Show Assembly, 4; F. H. A. Television Fashion Show, 4; Pep Club, 2; D. E. Club; D. E. Assembly for Eighth and Upper Grades; D. E. District Convention; D. E. Area Convention; Odd’s Basketball Team, 2, 3, 4; Badminton Tournament, 3; Odd’s Volley¬ ball Team, 4. LAVONNE LEE LANCASTER S. C. A., 1, 2; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Latin Club, 2 3; Home Economics Club, 4. MARY GENEVA LAWRENCE F. H. A., 3, 4, 5; Assembly Program, 3. ANNE KELLEY LEE Latin Club, 3, 4; Home Economics Club, 5; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2. ELMA DARLENE LEE Senior Library Club, 2, 3, 4; Future Homemakers of America, 3, 4; Future Business Leaders of America, 5; Senior Assembly, 5; Library Club Assembly, 3. JACQUELYN LILLY Annual Staff, 5; S. C. A., 1; Y-Teens, 2; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Public Speaking. 4; National Forensic League, 4, 5; Andrew Lewis News, 5; Local Winner in American Legion Oratorical Contest. 4; Public Speaking Play, 4; 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3; Drama, 1, 3; Make-Up of Drama Class Play, 3; Junior Science Day at Blacksburg, 4; Bi-Phy-Chem Club, 4, 5; Latin Tournament, 2; Virginia Junior Academy of Science, 4, 5; Junior Talent Assembly, 4; Home Room Secretary, 2; Home Room Treasurer, 3, 4; S. C. A., 4, 5; Beta Club Dance Figure, 4; Public Speaking Church Tournament, 4; Basket¬ ball, 2; Armistice Day Assembly, 4; Shuffieboard, 2, 3; Eighth Grade Assembly, 4; Badminton, 2, 3, 4; Usher for Graduation, 4; Panel Member of District Debating Team, 5; Delegate to Girls’ State, 4; March of Dimes Speaker, 5; Debating, 5; Latin Club Assembly, 2, 5; Registrar for Civics Mock Election, 5; S. I. P. A. Convention, 5; Beta Club Convention, 5; Annual " Kick-Off” Assembly, 5. SHELBY LOUISE LIPPS Home Room President, 1, 3; Y-Teens, 1, 2; Latin, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Secretary of Beta Club, 5; Beta Club Assembly, 4, 5; Beta Club Convention, 5; Virginia Girls’ State, 4; Class Council, 1, 3; Easter Pageant, 3, 4. 5; Marshal for Commencement Exercise, 4; Home-Coming Parade, 5. SANDRA JANE LUCAS Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Junior Y-Teens Home Room Captain, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Majorette, 2, 3, 4, 5, Head Majorette, 5; Home-Coming Court, 5; Home Room County Fair Queen, 1; Senior Y-Teen Sweetheart Dance Figure, 5; Pep Club, 1,3; Band Club, 5, Treasurer, 5; May Pole Dance, 2; Squad Leader, 4; Home Room Vice President, 1; Junior Library Club, 1; F. H. A., 5; Style Show Assembly, 5. NANCY LOUISE LYLE Transfer Student S. C. A., 4, 5, Vice President, 5. CLEO MARTIN Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; S. C. A„ 1, 2; F. B. L. A„ 5. FREDERICK EARL MARTIN 4-H Club, 1; Home Room Vice President, 4; Home Room Treas¬ urer, 5; F. F. A. Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Degree Team, 2, 3, 4, 5; Public Speak¬ ing, 2, 3, 4, 5; F. F. A. Reporter, 2; F. F. A. Assistant Sentinal, 1; F. F. A. President, 4, 5; F. F. A. Federation Secretary, 5; State Poultry Judging, 4, 3; Federation Public Speaking, 4. 5; District Public Speak¬ ing, 4, 5; American Poultry Association 4, 5; Chairman Scholarship Committee, 4, 5; Chairman Executive Committee, 4, 5; Forestry Team, 2, 3, 4, 5; Crop Judging, 4, 5; Dairy Judging, 2, 3, 4, 5; Federa¬ tion Delegate, 4, 5; State F. F. A. Rally, 4, S; Top Forestry Judging in District, 4; F. F. A. Camp, 2. 3, 4, 5; American Poultry Convention, 5; State Farmer Award, 4; National F. F. A. Convention, Kansas City, Missouri, 4; Federation Dairy Judging, 2, 3, 4; Federation Crop Judging, 5; State F. F. A. Program Committee, 5; K. V. G. Crew Leader, 5. GLEN HARVERS McMAHAN Vice President of D. E.; Member of D. E. Clubs of Virginia; D. E. Eighth Grade and Upper Grade Assembly, 5; D. E. Area and State Convention, 5; D. E. District Eliminations, 5; D. E. Employer- Employee Banquet, 5. VERL WES MERSHON Transfer Student Varsity Basketball, 4, 5; Basketball Captain, 5; Monogram Club, 4, 5; Monogram Club Treasurer, 5; Newspaper Staff, 4; Annual Staff, 5. BARBARA JEAN MILLS Newspaper Staff, 3, 4, 5, Editor, 5; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5, Nominating Committee, 4; Beta Club Installation Assembly, 3, 4, 5; F. H. A., 3; Fashion Show Assembly, 3; Badminton, 4; Shuffieboard, 4, Squad Leader, 4; Beta Convention, 5; 5. I. P. A., 5; F. B. L. A., 5, Historian, 5; Faculty Day Assembly, 5. MARY LOU MONGER Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Home Room Secretary, 3; Senior Y-Teens, 5; F. B. L. A., 5; Public Speaking Assembly, 5. CAROL JEAN MOORE Maid of Honor, Home-Coming Court, 5; Pep Club, 3, 5, President, 5; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2, Secretary, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 5; Home Room Captain, 1, 2, 3; Newspaper Staff, 4; Squad Leader, 3, 4; Home Room Secretary, 2. 4. 5; Home Room Treasurer, 1; Home Room Vice President, 3; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Junior Queen for County Fair, 4; Home Economics Fashion Show, 3; County Fair Talent Show, 1; May Pole Dance, 2; F. B. L. A., 5; Latin Club As¬ sembly, 5; Senior Y-Teen Dance Figure, 5; Alpha Lambda Phi Secre¬ tary, 5; Senior Mirror. VIRGINIA SUE MOORE Library Club, 1, 2; Junior Y-Teens, 1; Home Economics Club, 3 MARTHA ANNE MORRIS Home Room President, 2; Home Room Secretary, 1, 4; Home Room Treasurer, 3; Class Council, 2; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Censor of Latin Club, 5; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5; Latin Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Home-Coming Parade, 5; Beta Club, 3, 4, S; Recording Secretary of Beta Club, 5; Beta Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Marshal for Commencement Exercises, 4; Beta Club Convention, 5; Elected to Girls’ State, 4. JOAN MARIE MOWLES Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; D. E. Club, 5; D. E. District Convention, 5; D. E. Area Convention, 5; D. E. State Convention, 5; Library Club, 2, 3, 4; Secretary of Library Club, 3; Library Club Assembly, 1, 3, 4; F. H. A. Fashion Show Assembly, 4; D. E. Eighth Grade Assembly, 5; F. H. A. Club, 2, 3; Choral, 1; Music, 2; Winner of F. H. A. Fashion Show, 4. WATSON ADAMS MUNDY Junior Hi-Y, 1, 2; Hi-Y, 3, 4; President of Hi-Y, 4; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Patrician Consul, 4; Beta Club, 3, 4, 5; Annua.1 Staff, 5; Model General Assembly, 4; Beta Club Convention, 4; Science Fair, 5; Junior Varsity Basketball, 2, 3; Treasurer of Class, 1, 2, 3; Home Room President, 1, 2, 3; Senior Mirror, 5; Latin Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 3. 4; Blue Ridge Hi-Y Convention, 4. SADIE MAE NUNLEY Junior Y-Teens, 2; S. C. A., 3, 4, 5; D. E., 5; D. E. Assembly, 5; Library Club, 3; Library Club Assembly, 4; D. E. District Con¬ vention, 5; D. E. Area Convention, 5. { 127 History Of The Senior Climber FRANKLIN DELANO O ' BEIRNE Library Club Vice President, 1; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Ninth and Tenth Grade Talent Show Assembly, 3; Junior Talent Show Assembly, 4; Senior Mirror, 5; Home Room President, 3, 4. 5; Vice President Tenth Grade, 3; Debating, 5; Virginia Junior Academy of Science, 5; Science Clubs of America, 5; Boys ' State, 4; Latin Club Assembly. 2; National Forensic League; Drama, 1. ANNIE MARIE OLIVER Transfer Student Choir, 1, 2; Y-Teens, 1, 2; F. H. A., 1. 2; President Home Room, 2; Library Club, 1, 2; Secretary of Monogram Club, 2; Attendant in Basketball Coronation Court, 2; Y-Teens, 3; Nominated by Home Room for County Fair Queen, 3; Madison College Tournament— Typing, 4; Teachers Talent Show (Students), 4; Vice President F. B. L. A., 5; Home-Coming Court Attendant, 5. PEGGY GAIL ORR Transfer Student Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; F. H. A. Fashion Show, 3, 5; Squad Leader, 3; Sports Club, 4, 5; Latin Club, 4; Easter Pageant, 4; Basket¬ ball, 4, 5; Volleyball, 4, 5; Soccer, 4; Tumbling, 4; Badminton, 4; Shuffleboard, 4; F. H. A. Club, 5. CLARENCE RONALD OVERSTREET Junior Varsity Football, 2; Latin Club, 3, 4; Easter Pageant, 4; American Legion Speech Contest, 4; State Forensic League Speech Contest, 4; Science Club, 3; Senior Mirror; Advertising Staff of Annual, 4, Advertising Manager, 5; S. I. P. A. Convention, 4; Member of Forensic League, 4, 5; Debating, 5; Debating Team State Forensic League Meet, 5; Armistice Day Speaker for American Legion, 5; Senior Talent Show, 5. JACK ADAIR PAINTER Junior Hi-Y, 1, 2; Library Club, 1; S. C. A., 2; Junior Varsity Football, 2, 3; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Hi-Y, 3, 4; Varsity Football, 4, 5; Band, 1, 2, 3; Vice President of Home Room, 2, 3; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, S. GLENWOOD TURNER PARR Junior Varsity Football, 2; Varsity Football, 3, 4, 5; Football Team Captain, 5; Varsity Basketball, 3, 4, 5; Track, 3, 4, 5; Mono¬ gram Club, 3, 4, 5; President Monogram Club, 5; Senior Mirror, S. JO ANN PARRISH Senior Library Club, 2, 3, 4; Senior Library Secretary, 3; F. H. A., 3; D. E., 5; Librarian, 3, 4; Dancing Group, 3. WESSLEY CLYDE PATTERSON President Class, 1; Latin Club, 3, 4, 5; Varsity Football, 4, S; President Home Room, 5; Treasurer Class, 5; Senior Mirror, 5; Easter Pageant, 4, 5. MILDRED YVONNE PERRY Junior Choir, 4; President Junior Choir, 4; Choral Group. 1, 2, 3; Christmas Assembly, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 5; Easter Assembly, 4, 5; District Choir Festival, 5; Junior Y-Teens, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Home Room Captain, 3; Thanksgiving Assembly, 5; Y-Teen Recog¬ nition Service, 4, 5; “Ordering of Moses,” 5; Badminton Tournament, 3, 4, 5; Y-Teen Choir, 5; Sports Club, 2, 3; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 5; Volleyball, 1, 3; Shuffleboard Tournament, 3, 4; Home-Coming Court, 5; Nominee for Snow Queen, 5; Individual Sports, 2, 3, 4; F. H. A. Club, 3, 5; Operetta, 4; S. C. A., 2; Soccer, 2, 3; Physical Education Assembly, 4; Squad Leader, 2, 3. PATRICIA LYNN PETERS Drama Club, 1; Junior Library Club, 1; Senior Library Club, 2; Latin Club, 2, 3; Easter Pageant, 2; 4-H Club, 2; Newspaper Staff, 4; Library Assistant, 2, 3, 4, 5; American Legion Speech Contest, 4; Bi-Phy-Chem Club, 3, 4, 5; County Science Fair, 5. MONTRA JANET PHLEGAR Basketball Tournament, 1; Co-Squad Leader, 4; Junior Y-Teens, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3; Senior Library Club, 3; Pep Club, 4; Dance Group, 4; Dance Recital, 4; F. H. A., 3. 4, 5; Group Chairman in F. H. A., 4; F. H. A. Fashion Show Assembly, 3, 4. 5; Fashion Show Winner to State F. H. A. Convention, 3; Winner in Junior Womans Club Fashion Show, 4; Fabric Shop Winner in F. H. A., 4; F. H. A. Federation Program at Monroe, 3; F. H. A. Fashion Show on Tele vision, 3, 4; F. H. A. Fashion Show Winner to Federation, 4. WILLIAM MARSHALL POFF F. F. A. Club, 3, 4, 5; F. F. A. Secretary, 5; B. R. B. Federation Assembly Secretary, 5; Group Chairman, 5; Secretary Home Room. 3; B. R. B. Basketball Tournament, 3; B. R. B. Baseball Tournament, 3; F. F. A. Degree Team, 4, 5; F. F. A. Dairy Judging, 3, 4, 5; F. F. A. Television Show; F. F. A. Radio Show, 4, 5; K. V. G. Assistant Crew Leader; F. F. A. Public Speaking Contest, 3, 4, 5. BETTY JEAN POOLE F. B. L. A. Scrapbook Committee, 5. VIRGINIA ANNE POOLE Home Room Treasurer, 1, 3; Home Room Vice President, 2; Latin Club, 3, 4; Latin Club Assembly, 4; Pep Club, 2; Squad Leader, 2; Junior Choir, 4; Senior Choir, 3; Choral, 1, 2, 3; S. C. A., 1; 4-H Club, 2, 3, 4; Junior Y-Teens, 1; Home Room Captain, 1: “Ordering of Moses,” 5; Home-Coming Talent Show. 4; Choir Festival, 5; Christmas Assembly, 4, 5; Easter Assembly, 4, 5; Thanksgiving Assembly, 4,5; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5. JUNE ANNETTE POWERS Junior Y-Teens, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3; F. H. A., 3, 4, 5; Group Chairman in F. H. A., 4, 5; F. H. A. Fashion Show Assembly, 3, 4; F. H. A. Fashion Show winner to F. H. A, Convention, 4; F. H. A. Fashion Show Winner to Junior Womans Club, 4; F. H. A. Fashion Show Winner to Fincastle, 4; F. H. A. Federation Program at Monroe, 3; D. E. Club, 5, Treasurer, 5; D. E. District Convention; D. E. Area Convention; D. E. State Convention; D. E. Eighth Grade Assembly; Co-Squad Leader. 3. LAURA VIRGINIA PRICE Senior Mirror; S. C. A.. 1,2; Junior Y-Teens. 1,2; Eighth Grade Assembly; Eighth Grade Cheerleader; Latin Club, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 4, 5; Basketball, 1; Eighth Grade Choir. FRANKIE ROGEAN REED Home Room President, 1; Vice President Freshman Class, 2; Secretary-Treasurer of Home Room, 2, 3. 4; Class Council, 1. 2; Student Christian Association, 1, 2; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Social Chairman, 2: Pep Club, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Home Room Captain, 3; F. B. L. A., 5; Home-Coming Court, 5; Basketball, 1; Home Room Candidate for County Fair Queen, 2; Monitor, 1, Squad Leader, 4; Newspaper Staff, 4. CHARLES JOHN CALVIN RENICK Hi-Y, 1, 2, Treasurer. 2; Library Club. 1, Treasurer, 2; 4-H Club, 2; Latin Club, 3; Easter Pageant, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3; Varsity Football, 4, 5; Boys ' State, 4. ELIZABETH ANN RICHARDS Junior Y-Teens, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3; F. H. A., 4; Distributive Education, 5; F. H. A. Fashion Show Assembly, 4; Co-Squad Leader, 3. SARAH ANICE RIFE Fashion Show Winner to F. H. A. Convention Junior Y-Teens, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3; S. C. A., 2; F. H. A., 3, 4; D. E. Club, 5; F. H. A. Fashion Show Assembly, 3, 4; D. E. Area Convention, 5; D. E. State Convention, 5, MARGARET GENE SENTER Latin Club, 2, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 2; Beta Club, 3. 4, 5; Beta Club, Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Eighth Grade Library Club, 1; Marshal at Commencement, 4; Beta Club Convention, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Annual Dedication Assembly, 5; Bi-Phy-Chem Science Club, 2. 3, 4, 5, President, 5, Secretary, 4; Science Clubs of America, 2, 3, 4, 5; Science Club Assembly, 5; Eighth Grade Science Assembly, 3, 4; Salem Area Science Fair, First Prize Chemistry Division, 4: Honorable Mention at Junior Science Day V. P. I., 4; National Honorable Mention in Westinghouse Science Talent Search, 5. SIDNEY McCLUER SHERRARD Eighth Grade Library Club, 1; Library Assistant, 2; Science Club, 3, 4; S. C. A., 3; Hi-Y, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 4, 5; Annual Assembly 4, 5; Home Room President, 4; Senior Mirror, 5; S. I. P. A., 4. CARROLL SUE SINK Class President, 1, 2; Home Room President, 1; Home Room Vice President, 2; District Student Government Convention, 1; Class Council, 1. 2; Student Christian Association, 1; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Devotional Chairman. 2, 5; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4; Junior Choir, 2; Senior Choir, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 2, 3, 4, 5; Annual Staff, 4; Annual Assembly, 4; Operetta, 2, 4; Roanoke Sym¬ phony Concert “Ordering of Moses”, 4, 5; Choir Festival, 3, 4, 5; Christmas Assembly, 2, 3, 4, 5; Thanksgiving Assembly, 2, 3, 4, 5; Easter Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Annual Presentation Assembly, 4; Back to School Night, 5; Dance Recital, 3. DOROTHY GAYLE SNIDER Junior Y-Teens. 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Y-Teen Recognition Service, 3, 4, 5; Y-Teen Choir, 3, 4, 5; Junior Library Club, 1; Secre¬ tary, 1; S. C. A., 1, 2; F. H. A., 3, 4, 5, Secretary, 5; Group Leader, 3, 5, Project, 3; Junior Homemakers Degree, 5; F. H. A. Handbook Committee, 5; Speaker for Pin Installation Service, 5; State Conven¬ tion Style Show, 3; Television Style Show, 4; F. H. A. Style Show Assembly, 3, 4, 5; F. H. A. Convention, 3, 5; Pep Club, 1, 2, 5; Home Room Secretary, 1, Treasurer, 2; Gym Squad Leader, 2, 3, 4; Choral, 2; Home Room County Fair Queen, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Pole Dance. 2; Delegate to State Secretarial Contest, 4, 5; Gym Sportsmanship Award, 4; Annual Staff, 5; Annual Follies, 5; Annual Dedication Assembly, 5; Home-Coming Court, 5; May Court, 5; Cheerleader, 5; Senior Mirror. 128 } History Of The Senior Climber DONNA GLORIA SPENCER S. C. A., 1; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; F. B. L. A., 5; Choral, 1; Senior Choir, S; Roanoke Symphony Concert, " Ordering of Moses”, 5; Thanksgiving Assembly, 5; Easter Assembly 5; Back to School Night, 5; Choir Festival, S. EUNICE LORETTA STARKEY Library Club, 1; President of Home Room, 1. 2, 3; Class Council. 1. 2, 3; Choral, 2; Latin Club, 3, 4; Easter Pageant, 3, 4; Latin Club Assembly, 4; Beta Club, 3. 4, 5; Beta Club Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Beta Club Convention, 5; Beta Club Banquet. 5; Secretary of Home Room, 4; Squad Leader, 4; D. E. Club. 5; Chairman of Program Committee D. E., 5; Eighth Grade Assembly in D. E., 5; Skit for Upper Grade Assembly D. E., 5; D. E. District Speech Contestant, 5; D. E. District Convention. 5; Area Convention D. E., 5; Delegate to Richmond for D. E.. 5; Nominee for D. E. State President, 5; Employer-Employee Banquet, 5; Co-Chairman of Decoration Committee District Con¬ vention, 5. CHARLES PHILMORE STEPHENSON, Jr. Library, 1; Junior Hi-Y, 1, 2. OPAL CONNER SWINEY Transfer Student Choral, 1; Y-Teens, 4; D. E. Club, 5; D. E. Social Committee Chairman, 5; D. E. District Eliminations, 5; Co-Chairman invocation and Worship Center, 5; D. E. Area Convention at Hotel Roanoke, 5; D. E. State Convention at Richmond, 5; D. E. Employee-Employer Banquet at Longwood, 5; D. E. Assembly Given to Eighth Grade. 5; On Stage Crew in Skit given to Upper Grades. VERNELLE ELIZABETH TAYLOR District Choir Festival. 4, 5; Junior Y-Teens, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; Junior Choir, 1, 4; Senior Choir, 5; Band, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Easter Assembly, 3, 4, 5; Easter Pageant, 4, .S; Home Room Captain. 2, 3; Public Speaking, 4; Thanksgiving Assembly. 3, 4. 5; Junior and Senior Prom Figure. 4; Squad Leader, 3, 4; Home Economics Model. 5; Badminton Tournament, 4; “Ordering of Moses”, 5; Recognition Service, 4. 5; Vice President of Home Room, 2. NINEVAH GERALDINE TURMAN S. C. A., 1, 2; Junior Y-Teens, 1; Pep Club, 2; F. H. A., 3. 4, 5; Co-Group Chairman in F. H. A., 5; D. E. Club, 5; D. E. District Convention; D. E. Area Convention; D. E. State Convention; Sales Demonstration Winner, 5; Sports Club, 4, 5; Sports Club President, 5; Basketball. 4, 5; Hockey, 4, 5; Soccer, 4; Volleyball, 4, 5; Badminton, 4, 5; Badminton Runner-Up, 4; Ping-Pong, 4, 5; Shuffleboard, 4, 5; Softball, 4, 5; Tumbling, 4; Sportsmanship Award, 3; Home Room Treasurer, 1. DAVID CELDON VAUGHT, Jr. Junior Varsity Football, 2; Junior Hi-Y, 3; Columbus Day Assembly, 4. BETTY LOU VINYARD Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2, Secretary, 2; Representative, Y-Teen Camp, 1; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4; Pianist Y-Teen Choir, 4; Y-Teen Assembly, 2, 4; Elected delegate Y-Teen State Conference, 4; Home Room Captain, 1, 2, 3, 4; Figure for Valentine Dance, 4; Home Room Secretary, 1, 3; Home Room Vice President, 2; Junior Choir, 2; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club Assembly, 3; Easter Pageant, 2, 3, 4; Sports Club, 1, 2, 3; Badminton, 1; Beta Club, 3, 4; Beta Club Con¬ vention. 4; Beta Club Assembly, 3, 4; Newspaper Staff, 3, 4; Student Council, 4; Student Council Assembly, 3; District Student Council Meet, 4; Salem area Science Fair, 3; Home Economics Fashion Show, 3; T. V. Fashion Show, 3; Sophomore Class Talent Show; Annual Staff, 4; Annual Follies, 4; Annual Dedication Assembly, 4; May Court, 3, 4; Senior Mirror; County Fair Committee, 4; Junior Classical League, 2, 3, 4. JOAN FORSTER WALLACE Transfer Student Bi-Phy-Chem Club, 5. JOHN PENN WHITESCARVER Latin Club, I, 2, 3; Easter Pageant, 1. 2, 3; Public Speaking, 3, 4; Debating, 5; Senior Mirror; Business Manager of Newspaper Staff, 5; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Forensics, 3, 4, 5; American Legion Public Speaking Contest, 5; Delegate to Southern Inter-Scholastic Press Association Convention, 4; Junior Varsity Basketball, 2; Varsity Basketball, 3, 4; “Ordering of Moses”, 3; Faculty Day, 4; S. C. A., 1; “The Midnight Ghost” Play; Senior Choir, 3; “The Wishing Well” Operetta; Andrew Lewis Radio Program. DONALD ALLISON WILLIAMS 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, President, 5, Reporter, 3, 4; Hi-Y. 1; F. F. A., 2, 3, 4; Library Club, 1, Vice President, 1; American Poultry Association, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Secretary, 3, Vice President, 4; Junior Dis¬ trict Director, 3; Secretary K. P., 4, First Vice President, 5; Honor Club, 4, 5; Band Boosters, 5; “Off-Beats”, 5; Winner Home-Coming Talent Show, 5; South Salem Talent Show, 5; President Home Room, 2; Class Council, 2; Basketball, 2; Choral, 1; Latin Club Assembly, 5; Senior Assembly, 5; Science Talent Search, 5; Science Fair, 5; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; First Trumpet-National F. F. A. Band, 3; First Trumpet State 4-H Band, 3; 4-H Club Council, 3. 4, 5; Roanoke County Poultry Judging Team, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Won Trip to St. Louis, Mo., and Ft. Worth, Texas, in Poultry Judging, 3, 4; Virginia State Short Course at V. P. I., 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. H ELEN ELIZABETH WILLIAMS Home Room President, 2; Student Council, 2; Junior Y-Teens, 1, 2; Senior Y-Teens, 3, 4, 5; F. H. A., 3; S. C. A., 4; F. B. L. A., 5; Dancing, 4; Squad Leader, 3, 4; Basketball Tournament, 2, 3. MYRA GAIL WILLS Cheerleader, 5; May Court, 5; Modern Dance Group, 5; Senior Choir, 5; Choral. 3; Eighth Grade Cheerleader, I; Pep Club, 1, 2, 5; Drama Festival Play Contest Lynchburg, 4; Drama Assemblies, 4; Home Room President, 1, 2; Class Council, 1, 2; Treasurer Junior Y-Teens; Social Chairman Senior Y-Teens; Y-Teen Choir, 4, 5; Latin Club, 3, 4; Easter Pageant, 3, 4, 5; Recognition Service, 4, 5; Home Room Captain Y-Teens, 3, 4; Squad Leader, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 3; Thanksgiving Assembly; Junior Talent Show, 4; American Legion Local Contest, 5; Public Speaking, 5; " Ordering of Moses”, 5; Figure Valentine Dance. S; Figure Junior and Senior Prom, 4; Television Program Home Economics, 4. WESLEY WORTH WILSON Hi-Y, 1; F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. MINOR WIRT F. F. A., 4, S. JOE BRYAN WRIGHT Varsity Football, 4, 5. PAIGE ALLAN YOUNG Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Choir, 5; Sang Solos in Numerous Assemblies, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; Won American Legion Speaking Contest at Longwood in Salem, 5; King of Home Room, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; and of Entire Class, 2, 3, 4; County Fair Talent Show, 2, 3; Spoke in Morning Devotional Service Sponsored by the Student Council in School, 5; Senior Mirror, 5; Won First Contest on Speaking About the U. S. Constitution in School, and went on to Speak in County Contest of the Constitutional Speeches, 5; Winner. Constitutional Day Speech 5; Public Speaking Class Play, 5. { 129 } , o4 aA (A O ' Qa fits am SUNRISE Sunrise is a time of hope, and yet also a time of uncertainty. Unseen in the distance, hidden by the glare of the bright rays, higher peaks await our conquering; but at the moment, we must take stock of our accomplishments so far, in order to prepare for these peaks. In the past year, we have had much fun, as well as work; each has been controlled largely by our own inclinations. In the future, the day which will follow this sunrise, the peaks to be conquered will be high and challenging. If we depend on our strength alone, we shall fail; but, with Divine guidance and the help of friends, if we have faith enough, we shall have the strength to conquer these peaks, or to face the defeats, and facing defeats, turn them into victories. With renewed hope, and gratitude to those who have helped us, and treasuring memories of yes¬ terday, we go forth into the light of a new day. Stop, Look and Patronize " t U Xcr . . I A , ¥- - M I ' W .. t Advertising Index Acme Printers, Inc.155 Adams Construction Co.151 A. I. M. Co.162 Air Lee Cleaners.161 Albert Bros. Contractors, Inc.150 Amo’s Restaurant.150 Andrew Lewis Tavern.167 Baker Employment Agency.160 H. C. Baker Sales Co., Inc..165 Barnett’s Taxi.157 Barr Bros.163 Bayse Esso Station .164 Beach Bros. Gulf Station.161 Beach Service Center.164 Bemiss Equipment Corp.156 Blankenship, E. F., Co.151 Blounts Service Station.165 Blue Jay Restaurant.161 Bob’s Shoe Store.164 Brammer’s Mobile Station. 160 Brook Club.163 Brotherhood Mercantile Co.152 Brown Hardware Co.156 Brown, Roy K., County Clerk.162 Burlington Mills.143 Burress, J. W.153 Bush-Flora Shoe Co.162 Cain’s Confectionery.161 Caldwell-Sites Co.152 Caldwell, L. W., Texaco Station.164 Carper ' s Gifts and Office Supplies. . .161 Carter Jones Dry Cleaning.152 Cary Hall Machinery Co., Inc.158 Cave Spring Antique Repair Shop. ... 164 Cates, C. Grady, Inc.152 Charles Food Market.164 Check-R-Board Feed.156 Chelf’s Dari Delite.162 Chesapeake Potomac Telephone Co. 166 Children’s Shop, The.158 Clark, H. W.164 Clothing Store, 24th Street.160 Colonial Theatre.153 Colonial Beauty Shop.159 Conner’s Food Market.162 Copenhaver’s Groceries.163 Cunningham’s Barber Shop.164 Custer Fisher, Contractors.161 Dame Roofing Co.154 Diesel Injection Sales and Service, Inc. 149 Dixie Bar-B-Que.165 Dixie Caverns.163 Dr. Pepper Bottling Co.142 Economy Food Market.159 Elliott Buick, Inc.159 Excelsweld Co. of Roanoke.165 Fink’s Jewelers.152 First Federal Savings Loan Assn.. . 156 Flora Realty Co., Inc.154 Fort Lewis Tourist Court.157 Fort Lewis Coal and Republic Oil Distributor.165 Fort Lewis Hardware Lumber Corp. 164 Francisco, F. J.157 Fuel Oil Equipment Co., Inc.150 Garst Brothers Dairy, Inc.145 Gates Pontiac, Inc.147 Gearhart Shoe Repair.163 Gentry Studio.166 Giles Brothers Furniture Co.163 Gills Restaurant Motel.160 Gittens Morton, Inc.162 Glenn-Minnich.161 Goodwin-Andrews, Inc.156 Goodwin Insurance and Realty Co., Inc..156 Goodwin-Williams Chevrolet Corp. .155 Great American Tea Co., The.165 Green Market.152 Hairston Cinder Block Co.149 Harris Hardwood Co., Inc.141 Hart Motor Co., Inc.156 Hatcher, F. L., and Son.164 Heironimus, S. H., Co., Inc.145 Henebry’s Jewelers.144 Hitch, George T., Jeweler.154 Hodges Florist.163 Holdren Refrigerator Sales and Service.157 Horne’s.162 Jackie’s Place.162 James Barber Shop.161 Jeffreys, George A. M. Co.142 Jennings-Sheppard Co.139 Jobe Florist.164 John Puhl Products Co..158 Kann’s.153 Kingoff’s Jewelers.157 Kirk’s Jewelers.160 Kress, S. II., Co..162 L. T. Provision Co.166 Layman Candy Co.163 Leggett’s, Inc.154 Lipes Pharmacy.163 Littrell’s Barber and Beauty Shop. .154 Logan’s Barn Antiques.163 Luke’s Hamburger Heaven.163 Magic City Insulating Co.147 Mareta’s.153 Maxey Cleaners.149 McClung Lumber Co.161 McDowall Wood, Inc.153 Michael’s Bakery.148 Miller Tire Service.162 Mills, Ralph E., Co., Inc.165 Mitchell Clothing, Inc.155 Modern Dress Shop.162 Morgan-Eubank Furniture Corp.161 Morgan’s Supermarket.155 Moses Texaco Station.163 Mundy Motor Lines. . .134 National Business College.151 Nelson Hardware Co.152 Norman, John, Inc.154 Oakey’s Cleaners.148 Oakey, Jno. M. Son. 158 Oak Hall.148 Obenchain, R. L..165 Overstreet Food Processing Co.165 Owen Plumbing and Heating.163 Owen’s Market.163 Pan Distributing Co., Inc.153 Peacock-Salem Laundry.149 Pedigo’s Food Market.165 Peter’s Creek Esso Station.159 Phlegar Electric Co.162 Piedmont Stores of Salem, Inc.160 Plantation Grille.159 Poole’s Motor Court and Esso Station. 163 Powell Pharmacy, Inc.151 Price, H. H., Esso Station.162 Propst-Childress Shoe Co.161 Puritan Mills, Inc.139 Rainbow Bread Co.167 Ranch Motel.161 Regina Motel.158 Reid and Cutshall.164 Reliance Equipment Supply Co..165 Remnant King, The.165 Richard’s Cleaners.160 Richardson-Wayland Electrical Corp.. 155 Riverside.160 Roanoke City Mills, Inc.159 Roanoke Coca-Cola Bottling Works, Inc.136 Roanoke College.146 Roanoke Frosted Foods Co.157 Roanoke Record Shop.160 Roanoke Valley Motors, Inc.157 Rowe Furniture Corp.137 Salem Brick Co., Inc.155 Salem Bowling Center.164 Salem Creamery Co.135 " Salem Farm Supply.161 Salem Furniture Co.144 Salem Hardware Co.140 Salem Insurance Agency.154 Sam’s.161 Shank Furniture Co.152 Shenandoah Life Insurance Co., Inc. .141 Sidney’s.155 Skat e-A-Drome.163 Skyline Cleaners.153 Smead Webber and W. B. Dillard Co.138 Southern Varnish Corp.155 Spigel, Joseph, Inc.158 Staley’s Restaurant.157 State Farm Insurance.158 Stephenson Aldridge.164 Stone Printing Manufacturing Co., The..168 Stultz, Ben F., Distributing Co..162 Sullivan Supply Co.162 Tarpley Jewelry Co.156 Technical Reprod. Supply Corp. ... 138 Times-World Corp.146 Town and Campus Men’s Shop.154 Turner Drug Co.161 Uncle Tom’s Barbecue.160 United Pawn Shop.162 Valleydale Packers, Inc.143 Virginia Bldg. Supply Co.164 Virginia Southern College.150 Vogue Beauty Shop.158 Webber, Roy L., Florist.160 Webber’s Pharmacy.153 Weddle Plumbing and Heating.151 Western Auto Associate Store.164 Wildheim Game Farm.148 Wilson’s Esso and Grocery.165 Winsmere Farms.159 Wood, H. M., Plumbing and Heating.. 161 Yale Towne Manufacturing Co.. . . 133 Young’s Super Market.159 t ■{ 133 MUNDY MOTOR LINES BRANCH OFFICES AND TERMINALS BALTIMORE, MD. 813 North Point Road BRISTOL, VIRGINIA 229 Piedmont Avenue CHARLOTTE, N. C. JERSEY CITY, N. J. 90 Fisk Street MARTINSVILLE, VA. 310 West Church Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. 2900 East Kingston St. 1022 Woodward Avenue Ufac ' T 71 HOME OFFICE ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 701 Seventh Street, N. E. 134 1 i Ay uc y ' ay£ i 9J ] yfotA ty- A ' oaa ' ? SALEM CREAMERY CO., Inc. Distributors of Clover Brand Dairy Products ICE CREAM BjW U Jjutf J 4 (ey DIAL 3 6 4 1 736 West Fourth Street Salem, Virginia ■4 135 )- Coca-Cola is so refreshing ROANOKE COCA-COLA BOTTLING WORKS, Inc. K P 0 4U 7 If - X. Xa. 1»W WV cxrtv)- ' Irxjfwp VaS’ Cv rvVwCO V i ' t Vj VIRGINIA MANUFACTURERS OF UPHOLSTERED LIVING ROOM FURNITURE " FIRST IN FASHION " -YvtvV 137 K spa- r Congratulations Graduates SMEAD WEBBER and W. B. DILLARD CO. YOUR PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Since 1843 WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF HUDNUT, DOROTHY GRAY, COTY, REVLON, LENTHERIC, MAX FACTOR, OLD SPICE AND TUSSY Free Parking rear of Store DIAL 3331 SALEM, VA. TECHNICAL REPRODUCTION SUPPLY CORP. ROANOKE, VA. HUNTINGTON, W. VA. 128 W. Kirk Ave. 826 Sixth Avenue Dial 4-8921 Dial 8309 Architects ' Engineers ' Supplies and Equipment Supplies and Equipment Blue Line Prints Blueprints Black Line Prints Photostats " Southwest Virginia ' s Reproduction Center " ■4 138 Compliments of PURITAN MILLS, INC. Manufacturers of FLANNELETTE NIGHTWEAR 330-36 West Campbell Avenue 4 139 Roanoke 6, Virginia o a i x« dl n _ (1 • ■ s? , o rrrzx- 4 yc vJJ 7 s si , kP y „ mpt;Gourteous Service Always loIF Shenandoah Life Insurance Company, Inc. Roanoke 15, Virginia Paul C. Buford, President WSLS, WSLS-FM, THE SHENANDOAH LIFE STATIONS 610 KC —99.1 on Your FM Dial WSLS TV CHANNEL 10 N.B.C. Home Office Agency, Colonial-American National Bank Building CHm UP! UTTLC ACORN , DON’T YOU CRY! youu tt HARRIS FLOORING m«m, U , a a c? d HARRIS HARDWOOD CO., INC. ROANOKE 10, VIRGINIA 4 141 } ay GEORGE A. JEFFREYS CO. Manufacturers of ENZYMES, VITAMINS AND ANTIBIOTICS Salem, Virginia 4 142 } -— jJU VJu . . «. o XoL ‘) Ay ' Aa _ ■‘ O-LX. VALLEYDALE PACKERS, Inc. SALEM,VIRGINIA Burlington Mill “Woven into Life f America SALEM HOSIERY MILL SALEM FURNITURE COMPANY COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS NORGE APPLIANCES Zenith Radio and TV 113 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia Consider Your Home First ■{ 144 } Quality l au Gan Ja te ROANOKE’S MOST MODERN DAIRY !{ 14 5 } Roanoke College Salem, Virginia For Over 100 Years a Superior College of Liberal Arts and Sciences H. Sherman Oberly, President M.A., Ph.D., Litt.D., LL.D. Charles J. Smith, Provost M.A., D.D., LL.D. PAGES OF INTEREST TO ALL THE FAMILY • World-Wide, National, State and Local News • Menus, Recipes, Dress Patterns for Women • Sports News of Interest to Men • Editorials, Comic Strips, Features for All • PARADE—The Sunday Picture Magazine • Associated Press W1REPHOTO THE ROANOKE TIMES (Morning and Sunday) (Hljr Saattokr Mnrlii-NrUm (Evening) •Cl 146 } [ 147 CONGRATULATIONS F. G. OAKEY CLEANER TO THE CLASS The Finest Cleaning and Pressing OF 1955 Cash and Carry and Delivery MICHAEL ' S BAKERY Roanoke, Virginia Boulevard and Colorado Salem, Virginia TELEPHONE 4611 Since 1889 VISIT “Over Sixty Years of Progress ” WILDHEIM WEARING APPAREL FOR MEN, GAME FARM WOMEN AND BOYS BIRDS • ANIMALS • REPTILES OAK HALL A real treat for your family and friends Retail Pet Shop with complete supplies “Thru the Blok ” Roanoke, Virginia Phone 8837 On Peters Creek Road — Roanoke, Va. DIESEL INJECTION SALES SERVICE, Inc. PEACOCK-SALEM Fuel Injection Specialists Service to all makes and types of Diesel Injection Equipment DISTRIBUTORS FOR LAUNDERERS AND CLEANERS Aeroquip Hose and Fittings—Wix Filters Weatherhead Brass and Steel Fittings —• Pierce Governors — Ralph Stark Cylinder Heads — Superior Arrowhead Cylinder Liners 814 8th St., Salem, Va. 808 Union St., Norfolk, Va. First and Alabama Streets 3015 Hillsboro St., Raleigh, N. C. Salem, Virginia THE Hairston Cinder Block A Company B C’s Veterans Facility Road Roanoke, Virginia A T MAXEY CLEANERS Dial 2-0416 Always Bright " Building Blocks for all Purposes” Clothes 911 Front Street, Salem, Va. Phone Salem-3621 149 } ALBERT BROS. CONTRACTORS, INC. Fuel Oil Equipment 1 1102 Tennessee Street Co., Inc. Salem, Virginia Heating Oil for All Purposes HIGHWAYS RAILROADS HEAVY CONSTRUCTION Dial 8866 Dial Roanoke, Virginia Day, 4741 — Night, 4-2313 VIRGINIA SOUTHERN AMO ' S RESTAURANT COLLEGE A Y J DINING ROOM Departments: Kennett School of Commerce FOUNTAIN AND CURB Accounting and Business Administration SERVICE School of Secretarial Training School of Salesmanship W. Main St. Salem Speedwriting Institute Phone 4886 Request Catalog L-258 Campbell Avenue at Third Street, S. W. Roanoke, Virginia { 150 } Telephone 3-4473 P. O. Box 742 Compliments Weddle ADAMS Plumbing and Heating CONSTRUCTION CO. Mechanical Contractors ASPHALT DRIVEWAYS ASPHALT SURFACING STOKERS - OIL BURNERS GAS EQUIPMENT Telephone 3-2409 Roanoke, Virginia 1129 Shenandoah Av e., N. W. Roanoke, Virginia E. F. Blankenship Co. 1308 West Main St. NATIONAL BUSINESS COLLEGE Schools of BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION and SECRETARIAL SCIENCE National Business College Roanoke, Virginia Salem, Va. Phone 4202 Congratulations to the Graduates of ’55 Contractors POWELL PHARMACY, Inc. 219 E. Main St. Salem, Virginia 4 151 Caldwell-Sites Company Office Equipment — Stationery Mimeographs and Supplies Blue Horse School Supplies Roanoke, Virginia 206 E. Main Salem, Virginia ; Southwest Virginia’s Largest Sporting Goods Store NELSON HARDWARE CO. Sporting Goods Department Distributors of All Types of Athletic Equipment 19 E. Campbell Avenue Roanoke, Virginia " Since 1921” C. GRADY CATES, Inc. Metal Building Products and Specialties BUILDING MATERIALS 20th St. and Chapman Avenue, S. W., Roanoke, Va. Phone 3-2473 P. 0 . Box 2489 GREEN MARKET Fancy Meats Groceries Quality Produce Dial 2379 8 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia Compliments of CARTER JONES DRY CLEANING and DYEING INCORPORATED 502 11th St., N. W. Roanoke, Va. QUALITY AND SERVICE Shank Furniture Company OF SALEM " The Home of Fine Furniture” 2 West Main Street Dial 4420 Salem, Virginia Brotherhood Mercantile Company Fashion and Quality Since 1889 For Men, Young Men and Students 107 South Jefferson Street Dial 4-6297 Roanoke, Va. MARETA ' S Everything for the Ladies NEW HOME 6 W. MAIN ST. Ample Parking in Rear with Rear Entrance for Your Convenience Salem, Va. Phone 2461 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF ' 55 COLONIAL THEATRE Staff and Management WEBBER ' S PHARMACY PRESCRIPTIONS Speed , Accuracy and Privacy C. E. Webber, Pharmacist Pauline G. Webber Jean W. Payne Ervin P. Brooks Martha G. Gleason I. Ray Byrd BROAD AND MAIN STREETS Phone 3851 SALEM, VA. 309 S. Jefferson Street Fashions for DAYTIME and DATETIME SKYLINE CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY 601 College Ave. SALEM, VIRGINIA Pan Distributing Company, Inc. (Formerly Katz Food Company) Distributors of Food Specialties and Detergents 1621 First Street, N. W. ROANOKE, VA. DIAL 4-3592 McDOWALL WOOD, Inc. CONTRACTORS 1308 West Main Street Salem, Virginia J. W. BURRESS Construction Equipment ♦ Roanoke, Virginia 153 } s TOWN and CAMPUS MEN ' S SHOP Fine Furnishings and Sportswear Rental Service on all types of Formal Wear Salem, Va. Dial 5776 CAMPUS SHOP HI SCHOOL CLOTHES John Norman, Incorporated 505 S. Jefferson Jkqq fa Congratulations from GEORGE T. HITCH JEWELER 118 West Campbell Avenue Roanoke, Virginia otPT r sronc LITTRELL ' S BARBER and BEAUTY SHOP Modern—Sanitary 207 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia " Five chairs, and no waiting " Call 3261 for Appointment Salem Insurance Agency General Insurance and Surety Bonds Farmers National Bank Building Telephone 4204 Salem, Virginia Flora Realty Company, Inc. - Realtors - Real Estate — Loans — Insurance 118 W. Kirk Ave. Dial 8887 Roanoke, Virginia DAME ROOFING CO. Forced Air Heating and Air Conditioning Dial 2471 Established 1880 154 Roanoke, Virginia Z JiU, BECAUSE Style Comes First MitchelT iVi CLOSING 1 - 3 Roanoke, Virginia GOODWIN-WILLIAMS CHEVROLET CORP. 8-10 West Main St. Telephone 2375 Salem, Virginia Compliments of Southern Varnish Corp. Roanoke, Virginia MCA imntfiySTRJ ' o S 91 SO. JfffBSON STMH ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 4 aJ yy. € -)oJ - Compliments of RICHARDSON-WAYLi ELECTRICAL CORP. At Memorial Bridge 13th St., S. W. Roanoke, Va. OLD VIRGINIA BRICK Salem Brick Co., Inc. Phone 2357 Salem, Va. Compliments of MORGAN ' S SUPERMARKET Frozen Foods Groceries Fresh Meats 25 E. Main Street Phone 3521 ACME PRINTERS Incorporated Printing Engraving 13-15 North College Ave. Dial 2231 Salem, Virginia •€{ 155 1 ' Y (Lc . -C- ' l ...» . Compliments of BEMfSS EQUIPMENT CORP. Salem, Virginia rfej Quality Eggs Q 52t»ASv Complete feed foT lots of premium quality eggs with 1 jtAYIHfyjf e c ous Oovor Pefyonlayena CHECK-R-BOARD Roanoke, Va. BROWN HARDWARE CO. " The Friendly Store” Phone 4431 115 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia OLDSMOBILE Sales and Service COMPLETE REPAIR SERVICE Phone 2364 — Salem Hart Motor Company, Inc. 400 E. Main Street Savings Accounts Home Loans First Federal Savings Loan Association 34 W. Church Ave. Dial 3-1539 TARPLEY JEWELRY CO. Watches - Diamonds - Gifts ' ’Guaranteed Watch Repairing” SCHOOL RINGS Telephone 2489 17 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia GOODWIN-ANDREWS Incorporated INSURANCE — REAL ESTATE MORTGAGE LOANS Dial 2329 306 East Main Street Salem, Virginia GOODWIN Insurance Realty Co., Inc. Organized 1931 " Dividend Paying Insurance” 15 South College Avenue Dial 2327 Salem, Virginia 4 156 fc- BARNETT ' S TAXI 2-Way Radio Serving Salem for over 15 Years Dial 2444 312 E. Main St. Salem, Va. FORT LEWIS TOURIST COURT Fine Restaurant in Connection On U.S. 11 and 460 1 2 mi. West of Salem Phone 2151 Salem, Virginia F. J. FRANCISCO Stone Masonry " Everything in Stone” Houses — Retaining Walls — Walks Dial 3946—Salem R. F. D. 2, Salem, Va. STALEY ' S RESTAURANT Meet your friends at Staley’s Restaurant Colorado and 4th Roanoke Valley Motors, Inc. " Where your money buys more than a car” 1337 W. Main St. Salem, Va. Phone 2377 Dulanii 7%e finesr Afe ve m foods I Roanoke Frosted Foods Co. Distributor Roanoke, Va. Compliments of HOLDREN REFRIGERATOR SALES and SERVICE Roanoke - Salem - Vinton C{ 157 Compliments of JNO. M. OAKEY SON FUNERAL HOME Salem’s Oldest Business Firm EST. 1866 PHONE 2651 Shop in our Jr. Cotton and Sportswear Dept. JOSEPH SPIGEL, Inc. CARY HALL MACHINERY CO., Inc. EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES Contractors—Municipalities Industrials—Railroads SALES—SERVICE—RENTALS DIAL SALEM 5486 34 E. 4th St., Salem, Va. THE CHILDREN ' S SHOP NATIONALLY ADVERTISED CLOTHING 4 E. Main St., Salem Compliments of Jack Crawford STATE FARM INSURANCE AUTO—LIFE—FIRE 203 E. Main St. Salem, Va. Compliments John Puhl Products Co. SALEM, VIRGINIA Fleecy White Laundry Bleach Bo-Peep Ammonia Little Boy Blue Bluing THE REGINA MOTEL (Queen of Motels) L. T. and ELIZABETH R. CLARK AAA Garland T. Clark, Manager All New Modern—TV in Each Room COOLED BY REFRIGERATION On U. S. ii and 460 9 mi. West of Roanoke, Va. RESERVATIONS Phone 5391—Mail R. F. D. I, Salem, Va. FINE RESTAURANT ACROSS THE ROAD THE BEST IN FOOD VOGUE BEAUTY SHOP Seven Years in Hair Styling Mrs. Hassie Pannell, Proprietor Salem 6298 18I4-A E. Main Salem, Va. Economy Food Market 209 College Avenue Phone 5173 FANCY GROCERIES MEATS—PRODUCE YOUNG ' S SUPER MARKET Route No. 9, Lakeside Road Compliments of METROPOLITAN FLOUR " Finest in the South” PLANTATION GRILLE 829 W. Main St. SALEM, VIRGINIA Phone 3320 Good Food and Fine Beverages COLONIAL BEAUTY SHOP Mrs. Georgia W. Adams, Owner Dial Salem 5262 Your Loveliness is Our Business Colonial Theater Bldg., Salem, Va. ELLIOTT BUICK, Inc. D25 W. MAIN ST. Peters Creek Esso Station Intersection Rt. 116 and Rt. 117 Roanoke, Virginia COMPLETE ROAD SERVICE WINSMERE FARMS Rt. 4, ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Mr. Mrs. J. H. Ferguson, Owners Jimmie Robertson, Tminer •{ 150 }j C ongrcitulations Compliments of PIEDMONT STORES Gills Restaurant Motel OF SALEM, Inc. 4611 Williamson Road SALEM, VIRGINIA ROANOKE, VIRGINIA 24th ST. CLOTHING STORE Complete Line of Men’s Work Clothes, Shoes, Oxfords Ladies’, Misses’ and Children’s Sportswear All First Quality Merchandise Compliments of A. E. RICHARDS BAKER EMPLOYMENT AGENCY Confidential Job-Placement Service 125 Kirk Ave., S. W. Roanoke 11, Va. KIRK ' S ROANOKE RECORD SHOP NEW AND USED RECORDS Jewelers 78 ’s — 45 ’s — 33 %’s iio S. Jefferson St., Roanoke, Va. Phone 4-6310 116 W. Church Avenue KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS — GIFTS Roanoke, Virginia Dial 2-7418 FLOWERS Uncle Tom ' s Barbecue Roy L. Webber, Florist JUST GOOD FOOD 4000 Williamson Road, Phone 6-3401 Roanoke, Virginia FRANKLIN ROAD, S. E. CUSTER and FISHER CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS E. W. Custer H. A. Fisher Troutville 2-1167 903 Hershberger Roanoke 6-3306 Compliments of AIR LEE CLEANERS 4720 Williamson Rd. Dial 6-0991 Compliments of JAMES BARBER SHOP 2 BROAD STREET MeClung Lumber Company, Inc. Building Materials - Millwork - Paints Asbestos Siding - Roofing Builders Hardware - Coal Dial 5479 Salem, Va. H. M. WOOD Plumbing and Heating Salem, Va. Dial 3441 RANCH MOTEL On Route 11 and 460 West of Salem " It’s New " Compliments of BEACH BROS. GULF SERVICE BLUE JAY RESTAURANT 6 Miles West of Salem SAM ' S QUALITY CLOTHING SHOES for the Entire Family CAIN ' S CONFECTIONERY The House of Bargains Phone 2-9180 TURNER DRUG COMPANY Prescription Work Our Specialty Phone 8134 101 Market Square Roanoke, Va. Compliments of Salem Farm Supply Corp. [ 1G1 PHLEGAR ELECTRIC CO. Appliances and Fixtures — Delco Motors Contracting and Repairs 11 S. College Avenue Salem, Va. Eat TOM ' S TOASTED PEANUTS BEN F. STULTZ Distributing Company H. H. PRICE ESSO STATION Corner Main and Union Streets Salem, Virginia ROY K. BROWN County Clerk CONNER ' S Compliments FOOD MARKET of Groceries and Meats Phone 2341 Main St. Salem, Va. A 1 M COMPANY GITTENS MORTON, Inc. Compliments of Specializing in CHELF ' S DARI DELITE Students’ Accident Insurance 1214 W. Main St. Salem, Virginia Salem, Virginia UNITED PAWN SHOP Luggage Jewelry Sporting Goods Corner Jefferson Street and Salem Avenue Roanoke, Vircinia MODERN DRESS SHOP 212 East Main Street Phone 3211 Salem, Virginia Ladies’ Ready to Wear Compliments of JACKIE ' S PLACE Compliments of Cafe, Groceries, Fresh Meat S. H. KRESS COMPANY Barber Shop, Gas and Oil 631 4th Street ROANOKE, VIRGINIA Compliments BUSH-FLORA SHOE CO. of 109 Campbell Avenue, West MILLER TIRE SERVICE Dial 2-1955 Roanoke, Virginia •Wome? 410 South Jefferson Street SULLIVAN SUPPLY n o Complete Line of Plumbing Fixtures and Supplies Phone 3568 Salem, Va. 162 }; OWEN ' S MARKET POOLE ' S MOTOR COURT and Hershberger and Cove Roads ESSO SERVICE STATION Fresh Meats and, Groceries Lunches - Beverages - All Night Service Dial 4-7023 We Deliver 733 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia OWEN PLUMBING AND HEATING GEARHART SHOE REPAIR DIAL 2591 15 East Main Street Salem, Virginia Compliments of LOGAN ' S BARN ANTIQUES COPENHAVER ' S GROCERY One of the South’s Largest R. F. D. 3, Salem and Most Interesting Shops HODGES FLORIST Dial 4-3773 16-18 E. Church Ave. VETERANS FACILITY ROAD GILES BROTHERS 3631 Shenandoah Avenue, N. W. " Furniture of the Better Kind Since 1902’’ Dial 3-6210 Roanoke, Virginia Roanoke, Virginia DIXIE CAVERNS 7 Miles West of Salem On U. S. 11 and 460 LIPES PHARMACY CECIL LIPES, Prop. Store No. i Dial 2-3479 2201 Crystal Spring Ave., S. W. Roanoke, Va. Store No. 2 Dial 8805 2907 Brambleton Roanoke. Virginia " The Watch Store of Roanoke” BARR BROS. Friendly Jeweler 4 E. Campbell Ave. Roanoke, Va. Telephone 2-0953 HAMBURGERS SANDWICHES Curb Service—i i A. M.-i i P. M. LUKE ' S HAMBURGER HEAVEN DARI DF.LITE Lee Highway—Just West of Citv Limits HOT DOGS DIAL 2-9221 COLD DRINKS DINE AND DANCE MOSES TEXACO STATION NEW BROOK CLUB Rt. 1, Salem, Virginia Formerly Apartment Camps Complete Line of Firestone Products Dial Salem -2987 PHONE 5966 Compliments LAYMAN CANDY CO. CANDIES - TOBACCO - SPECIALTIES SKATE-A-DROME Distributor WHERE GOOD SKATES MEET BLACKMAN S FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES Phone Roanoke 3-4471 Salem, Virginia 103 } Flowers for All Occasions , . . T. D. S. JOBE FLORIST PHONE 3841 215 College Ave. Salem, Virginia Western Auto Associate Store 13 East Main Phone 6191 " Better Living for Less” L. W. CALDWELL FIRESTONE TIRES—TUBES ACCESSORIES—AUTOLITF. BATTERIES MARFAK LUBRICATION R. F. D. 9 EDGEWOOD Box 570 “Serving Your Heating Needs Over 40 Years’’ F. L. HATCHER SON Dealers in High Grade Coal and Fuel Oil Compliments of Compliments of BEACH SERVICE CENTER ISAAC SUTPHIN [)IAL 3-7401; Telephone 2964 CAVE SPRING ANTIQUE REPAIR SHOP 4th and Colorado Route 7, Box 92, Roanoke, Va. FORT LEWIS HARDWARE LUMBER CORP. HARDWARE and BUILDING SUPPLIES A Square Deal In Every Buy Route 3 „ Y _ Salem, Va. Phone 3241 nr Compliments of H. W. CLARK Sheriff of Roanoke County STEPHENSON ALDRIDGE 111 East Campbell Ave., Roanoke 11, Va. HOME FURNISHINGS PH1LCO APPLIANCES REID AND CUTSHALL FURNITURE 309 CAMPBELL AVENUE, W. VIRGINIA BLDG. SUPPLY CO. BUILDING MATERIALS CHARLES FOOD MARKET LEE HIGHWAY, SALEM Compliments of BOB ' S SHOE STORE CUNNINGHAM ' S BARBER SHOP 23 E. Campbell Ave. Roanoke, Virginia Intersection Hershberger and Cove Roads POLL PARROT and RAND SHOES BAYSE ESSO STATION 2412 Melrose, Roanoke COMPLETE ESSO SERVICE Compliments of SALEM BOWLING CENTER 164 Compliments of Compliments of RELIANCE EQUIPMENT PEDIGO ' S FOOD MARKET SUPPLY COMPANY 1111 West Main Salem, Virginia FORT LEWIS COAL AND WELL DRILLING REPUBLIC OIL DISTRIBUTOR Over 30 Years’ Continuous Experience All Work Guaranteed - Drillinc Anywhere 1 Miles West of Salem Dial Roanoke 6-081 i — Call or Write Phone 2622 P. O. Box 422 R. L. OBENCHAIN RT. 11, SALEM, VA. Williamson Rd., R. F. D. 3, Roanoke, Va. Compliments of GREAT AMERICAN TEA CO. SALEM, VIRGINIA H. C. BAKER SALES CO. Inc. Compliments of Overstreet Food Processing Co. BLOUNTS SERVICE STATION DIAL 3-7165 Telephone 2956 Poultry Dressing—Meat Processing Home Freezing—Refrigerators Route 2, Salem, Va. 3761 Mount Vernon Drive. S. W., Roanoke, Va. Compliments of THE REMNANT KING 200 MAIN ST., SALEM, VA. Compliments of DIXIE BAR-B-Q Compliments of WILSON S ESSO AND GROCERY 3809 MT. VERNON DRIVE Excelsweld Co. of Roanoke " The Head Hunters” J. T. Kessler - Licensee Complete Cylinder Head and Motor Block Service R. F. D. 7 (Cave Spring) Dial 3-4002 Roanoke, Va. Compliments of A FRIEND 165 v . Congratulations To the Graduating Class of 1955 X r L T PROVISION CO. GREENHILL MEAT PRODUCTS ELLISTON. VIRGINIA XuseSP ' o ccy CL Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Co. i LIM urJ KODAK SUPPLIES Dial 3391 GENTRY STUDIO Portrait and Commercial Photography Jim and Betty Gentry 1 E. Main St. SALEM, VA. 166 MAKE YOUR RAIN DO BREAD ANDREW LEWIS TAVERN IVz Miles West of Salem " FAMOUS FOR STEAKS’’ Sea Food — Southern Fried Chicken — Virginia Ham Home Made Cakes and Pies Routes 11 and 460 Phone Salem-2955 AIR CONDITIONED RALPH E. MILLS COMPANY, Inc. General Contractor SALEM, VA. P. O. BOX 513 { 167 } jji a. 0 ' y aG JL ' U ' U ' H W LEWS MIDDLES ' Satem, Virginia .


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

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

1952

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

1953

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

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