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

 - Class of 1964

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Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1964 volume:

b Mh® £M-m ' .;V:V ' -; ' - ' iit; x£»«85 » pO t ' W WWr d, ' . ANDREW LEWS MIDDLE SCHOOL Saiemr Vrginia published by W LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL VIRGINIA twenty-ninth edition r " «gt Ilf? aaRn i w| «»B L » J : C. ’ Cl trritfftjtfS. ' r x jR • Jy fc 8 Bj| B 0 nST| 4 df ' S| ■§ y$p mM£ M Miss Mary Jane Maxwell DEDICATION Mostly because we think very highly of her, this annual is dedicated to Miss Mary Jane Maxwell. It ' s not because of any awards she has won, or because she is famous, or be¬ cause she ' s involved in all of our activities. It ' s primarily because she ' s just here, to smile at us in the hall, and talk to us whenever we need someone to talk to. It ' s because we think of her as a very wise person, always calm and serene, whose judgement can be trusted, and whose friendship is valued. It ' s because we all have a million other silly, senti¬ mental reasons for liking her that we want this particular book dedicated to this particular person — Miss Maxwell. 2 9 TABLE OF CONTENTS If 2s£ FACULTY . 12 STUDENTS . 24 CLASSES . 92 SPORTS . 104 ORGANIZATIONS . 130 ACTIVITIES . 158 ADVERTISEMENTS . 178 3 1963-1964 THIS IS THE YEAR THAT WAS Mohair, rat finks, Beatles, elephant jokes, the dog, John Brown ' s Body, soft, sad folk songs, the country without its young hero, stacked heels, female football, band boosters, wet sponges, the madras kid, hall patrols, could only be this particular year. It ' s been a period of uproar, activity, and an extra day. The good parts are recorded here to be remembered. The bad parts are discarded, forgotten, with the secret knowl¬ edge that worse things could easily have taken their place. 4 5 6 EVENTS ’ 63-’64 7 8 9 1963 - 64 10 REMEMBER WHEN.. 11 FAC U LTY Our principal, Mr. A. D. Hurt, has been chief administrator at Andrew Lewis for the past five years. A man of extensive education, Mr. Hurt received degrees from Roanoke College and New York University. In addition, he has studied at numerous other universities. As a teacher, coach, and administrator, Mr. Hurt has a versatile career to his credit. He was a member of the Jeffer¬ son High School faculty for thirty-three years. Gardening and golf are among Mr. Hurt ' s favorite activities. He is an active member of the First Methodist Church and belongs to the Masonic Lodge. Secretary Attendance Checker Mrs. Yvonne Green Xi.ttU Secretary Mrs. Betty Poff PRINCIPAL: Mr. A. D. Hurt ADMINISTRATION Serving as Assistant Principal and advisor on college board tests, scholarships, and college itself, is Mr. Robert Patterson. He was edu¬ cated at Rocky Mount Senior High and East Carolina College, both in North Carolina. He has been at Andrew Lewis for six years. Also Assistant Principal, Guidance Director, and coach is Mr. E. E. Barnett. Originally a student at Andrew Lewis, he continued on to college at Indiana University, where he received his Masters Degree. He has served as principal at three area schools and has been at Andrew Lewis for 6 years. 14 ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL: Mr. Robert A. Patterson ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL: Mr. E. E. Barnett 15 MR. WILLIAM ALFORD Science, Algebra Physical Education MRS. MARGARET BALLARD Reading Directed Study MRS. LAVERNE BAILEY Physical Education MRS. MARGARET BAILEY Algebra General Math MRS. SUE BANNER English Counselor MISS SUSAN BOLEN General Math FACULTY MRS. EVELYN BLAKE Home Economics MR. WILLIAM BOLTON General Business Distributive Education MRS. LOIS BOARD English 16 MR. RICHARD BOWER Science MRS. PHYLLIS BUTTS Science . DOROTHY BREDLOW nglish MRS. MARJORIE BOWMAN History English MISS MELBA CALAWAY English Directed Study MRS. MILDRED CHAPMAN History Counselor MRS. DOROTHEA CHICK Algebra General Math 17 MR. CARL COLLEY English, Creative Writing Counselor MISS ANNIE V. COOK Latin MRS. MARILYN COSTAS MR. HERBERT COPENHAVER Mathematics Physical Education MRS. BELVA COUNTS Librarian MR. HADDON DUDLEY English MRS. ALICE COULTER Physics Band MRS. JOY ERGLE Geography History 18 MR. DALE FOSTER Geography Physical Education MRS. GLADYS GILLESPIE Geometr Trigonometry Counselor MISS MARY GOODWIN Typing, V.O.T. Office Practice MISS PEGGY HURT Chemistry FACULTY I W Sr . j MRS. GERALDINE HARPER Algebra General Math MRS. JULIA HYLTON Mathematics Science MRS. LILLIAN JENNINGS Geography General Math MR. EDDIE JOYCE Physical Education MRS. OPAL KEFFER Math Analysis Counselor 19 oooooooo OOjfOCKN ®0 -OOQ MISS ELIZABETH LAWRENCE Typing, Office Practice General Business MISS MILDRED KIDD English Geography MISS MARY JANE MAXWELL Algebra MRS. DEMATRIS MEADOR Typing Bookkeeping MRS. MARTHA LOGAN English Latin MR. RICHARD MILEY Physical Education MISS DOROTHY MILLER English r rW , Latin f 0 , r MRS. CAROL NICHOLS Art 20 MISS DOROTHY O ' DELL Biology MISS JANE PAINTER Physical Education MR. EDWARD REDMOND Geography FACULTY MISS ELSIE PROFFITT Typing Stenography MRS. MARY RASH French MR. DAN RICHARDS History American Government English MR. OTHA ST. CLAIR History American Government MR. MURPHY SCOTT Science i MR. MICHAEL STEVENS Science Biology MRS. HAZEL WATERS Geometry MISS ANN THOMASON English Public Speaking Drama MR. RICHARD THOMAS Industrial Arts Mechanical Drawing MR. JOHN THOMPSON English 22 MRS. EDNA WEEKS General Science Counselor MRS. ELSIE WERTZ English Geography MISS MARY WETTA English MRS. MARY WILLIS English Spanish “C MISS MARY WRIGHT Librarian MRS. RUTH YATES Driver Education FACULTY MRS. JERRA WISE Biology 23 STUDENTS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Sponsors: Mrs. Gladys Gillespie Miss Annie V. Cook President: Elaine Thurman Vice-President: Sandy Sizer Secretary: Chuck Taney Treasurer: Barbara Holland 26 Helen Ann Agner Dorothy Jane Akers Thliea Diane Albrecht Ronnie Thomas Alley Nancy Ellen Archer James Gareth Ayers Curtis Wayne Beach John Curtis Beach John Larry Bell Ronzel Blankenship Allen Calvin Boley Myra Harris Boone SENIOR CLASS 1964 Donna Marie Booth 27 Harry Franklin Bosen Linda Anne Stephen Franklin David Wayne Brickey Brcck Brown Roger Lee Brown Students of math analysis, a new curriculum addition for seniors, get together at lunchtime to continue the debate started in class. SENIORS 1964 Gary Lee Brumfield Thomas Lorenza Brumfield John Willis Bryant, III Virginia Ryan Burke Teresa Carol Burrier Brenda Lee Butler John Edward Caperton Bertha Jane Carroll Glenda Mae Cary Carol Frances Chisholm Peter Daniel Coleman Frank Douglas Clayton Cheryl Anne Cole William Paul Conley Roger Glenn Cox Betty Jane Cromer David Lee Crosswhite Jess Willard Crosswhite Diana Lois Crotts Geraline Ruth Croy 29 Virginia Christine Dalton rwv. SENIORS 1964 Brenda Kaye Davis Joyce Frances Dean William Lewis Dean Sara Jo Dennis Robert Lewis Deverick, III Robert Lee Dooley Robert Richard Dudley Linda Joyce Elliott Doris Marie Ellis Judith Carol Flinchum Carol Jean Garman Mildred Beaty Garrison George Franklin Givens Robert Ryan Givens Samuel Virtue Givens Joseph Clinton Gordon The class of ' 64, being energetic and quite enthusiastic about senior privileges, formed a com¬ mittee of homeroom representatives to draw up a bill of rights for Seniors. The committee came up with a list of liberties which it felt was quite reasonable, and presented the list to Mr. Patterson for discussion and consideration. This is the first time since 1957 that senior privileges have actually been put down on paper. Margaret Jean Gough Linda Gayle Gray Frederick Van Gresham Floris Maximilian Jimmy Price Gretzmacher Groseclose Majell Ruth Grosholz Judy Lee Guthrie John Woodrow Loretta Gail Hamilton Hamlin SENIORS 1964 Barbara Jean Holland Phyllis Ann Hayslett Robert Lee Herron Eva Jean Holland Sandra Lynn Hollandsworth Sandra Darlene Brenda Kay Honaker Hopkins Audrey Morris Hull . In October sixty Seniors were tested by the Vir¬ ginia Employment Service to determine their special aptitudes and skills. Later, Mrs. Tignor of the Service individually advised the students as to fields of work in which their skills could be utilized. Barbara Glenn Jefferies Betty Carol Johnston Edward Lee Joyner Bobbie Dell Frances Elaine Kageals Judith Marie Jones Sylvia Jean Keenan Shirley Anne Jones Gail Kennedy Jim Alan Michael Jerry Kimmel Krupin Betty Gayle Lee Lester Theodore Lineberry Klaus Dietmar Lonitz Letitia Elaine Lunsford Daniel Kincaid Lynch Bettie Joyce McDaniel Helen Jane McGhee Barry Lynn Georgia Gibson Danny Lee Marsh Mayo V McDaniel Robert Earl Miller David Herman Ann Walker Myra Gayle Mills Minarik Moran t Sara Jane Moran Thayer Miller Morris, Jr. Erskine Leonard Moses Linda Gayle Moses Julie Anne Charles Warren Susan Foy Murphy Musselman Nichols 34 Kenneth Robert Nutter From all the candidates for Curtis Beach proved the queen and king of most popular, and the Carnival, Seniors Donna Booth and were crowned during the festivities. SENIORS 1964 David Michael O ' Beirne Leonard Sanders Palmer, Jr. Suzanne Waples Parker Lynda Gale Parris Susan Hilton Payne Rachel Louise Perdue Mercedes Freda Perez Juanita Woods Radford Linda Gale Rakes Beverly Maria Reich Thomas Hurr Repass SENIORS 1964 Carol Jeane Reynolds Earl Finton Reynolds Marion Rudolph Reynolds, Jr. Richard Eugene Reynolds Barbara Jean Richardson Dan Greer Robertson Pamela Jean Robinson Don Albert Russo After the end of the regular football season, something new came to Municipal Field — powder puff football. In a grueling game, the Senior girls beat the Junior girls 13-12. It was all in fun, and the two classes shared the profits as well as the bruises. Rebecca Sue Scott Henry Harold Seagle, Jr. Norman Sawyers Joyce Ann Shockley Short Philip Wilson Shreve Sandra Lee Sizer Elaine Claire Smith Brenda Faye Snyder Rodney Wayne Snyder Patricia Anne Southern SENIORS 1964 John Gray Sowder Richard Scott Spence Seniors enter the auditorium to take the seats reserv ed for them. Judy Black Stallins 38 Stephen Lee Andrew William Stinson Stover Charles Redfield Jane Boyd Taney Tate Eddie Terry Lee Vinnie Marsena Thompson Winsloe Elaine Thurman Charlotte Greer Tibbs Barbara Ann Tillman Janice Louise Underwood Emily Yvonne Tucker Joyce Ann Tucker Bonnie Marie Vaughan Susan Gresham Vaughan Fred William Vest James Monroe Viar SENIORS Gayle Ann Volpe David Dennis Walker Nancy O ' Quinn Wells Pamela Colett Wertz Abigail Elizabeth Hazel Ann White White Karen Elaine White ■TAYt 40 1964 Carolyn Marie Whitlock v Barry Leigh Whitesell Gary Frazier Whitley Randy O. Wigington Rebecca Lynn Wilds Eulalia Aileen Williams Linda Sue Williams mmmM 41 SENIORS 1964 Robert Minor Willis Teresia Gaye Willis Doris Valerie Wilson Oscar Woodrow Wilson, Jr. Joyce Ann Wimmer Cynthia Lenore Witt Danny Garland Witt Donald Hampton Wood Meredith Corlew Wood Charles Frederick Deborah Lee Wright - Wright Joyce Carolyn Wright David Bruce Wygal Judith Dianne Yates John Allen Zimmerman 4j. i We take a place of peace and light and set it aside in memory of JERRY WAYNE BROWN 1945-1963 senior V TOMMY MOST TALENTED Tommy Crosswhite Fran Kageals BEST LOOKING Curtis Beach Donna Booth MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT Gayle Volpe Barry Whitesell WITTIEST Myra Boone Phil Shreve SENIOR MIRROR MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED Sam Givens Millie Garrison MOST DEPENDABLE Barry Marsh Toni TiUman Don Russo Jodi Dennis MOST POPULAR SENIOR MIRROR BEST LEADERS tlaine Thurman Stretch Beach MOST PERSONALITY Mike Krupin Sandy Sizer 1 . . 1 LI ii- 1 « HE. UH - t ; " 1 MOST SINCERE Bonnie Vaughan Bobby Deverick MOST VERSATILE 46 Susan Vaughan Van Gresham MOST ATHLETIC Larry Bell Betty Johnston FRIENDLIEST Lew Wood Ann White MOST INTELLECTUAL Mercedes Perez Marion Reynolds SENIOR DIRECTORY: HELEN ANN AGNER Homeroom Pres. 1, Vice-Pres. 2, Treas. 3; Junior Y-Teens 1,2, Treas. 2; Senior Y- Teens 3,4, Interclub Council Representative 4; Latin Club 2,3,4,5, Quaestor 4; May Court 4,- Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Usher for Com¬ mencement and Baccalaureate 4; Beta Club 3,4,5; Student Council Representa¬ tive 4. THLEIA DIANE ALBRECHT Transfer Student. Homeroom Sec. 4; Senior Y-Teens 4; Latin Club 5; Senior Football Team 5. RONNIE THOMAS ALLEY Projection Club 5. NANCY ELLEN ARCHER Junior Y-Teens 1,2, Program Chairman 2; Senior Y-Teens 3, Music Chairman 3; Pep Club 3,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4, Junior Pro¬ vincial Governor 4; Academic Letter 2; Girls ' Ensemble 1, Accompanist 1; Mixed Choir Accompanist 3,4,5, Pres. 5; District Six Regional Choir 4,5; Virginia All State Choir 4; " Wolverine Turntable " Radio Staff 4,5, Chairman 5; Homeroom Pres. 3; Vice-Pres. of Junior Class 4; Senior Football Team 5, Captain 5. JOHN LARRY BELL Football 1,2,3,4,5, Co-Captain 5, 1st team All City-County 4,5, 1st Team All Western District 5, 2nd Team All Western District 4, 2nd Team All Group 1-A 5, 1st Team All State 5; Basketball 2,3,4,5, Co-Captain 5, Honorable Mention All City-County 4; Track 4,5; Head Coach of Senior Girls ' Football Team; Homeroom Pres. 1,2, Vice- Pres. 3; Latin Club 1,2,3. RONZEL BLANKENSHIP Track 2,3,4,5; Football 3; Monogram Club 5; Cross-Country Letter. ALLEN CALVIN BOLEY Wrestling 3,4. MYRA HARRIS BOONE Jr. Y-Teens 1,2; Sr. Y-Teens 3; Pep Club 1,2,4; Latin Club 1,2,3,4,5, Pres. 5; Bi- Phy-Chem Science Club 5; Homeroom Sec. 1.5, Pres. 3; Student Council 5; Editor Latin Club Yearbook 4; Spokesman 1,2,3, 4.5, Associate Editor 5; Chairman Library Committee 5. DONNA MARIA BOOTH Homecoming Court 5; Snow Court 5; Queen of Carnival 5. Team 3,4; Keep Va. Green Crew 4,5; Homeroom Treas. 5; N.S.F. Summer Science Program 4,5. THOMAS LORENZA BRUMFIELD Transfer Student. Cross-Country 5. JOHN WILLIS BRYANT Astronomy Club 3,4,5, Pres, and Treas.; Science Club 4,5, Treas.; Latin Club 3; Homeroom Pres. 3,5, Treas. 4. VIRGINIA RYAN BURKE J.V. Cheerleader 2 ; Varsity Cheerleader 3,4,5; Sec. of Sophomore Class 3; Home¬ coming Court 5; Sr. Football Team 5; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4,5; Jr. Y-Teens 1,2, Sec. 2. BRENDA LEE BUTLER Homeroom Treas. 1,4, Sec. 3; A Cappella Choir 3,4,5, Sec. 4; Girls ' Chorus 2; Re¬ gional State Chorus 4,5, All State Chorus 4; Beta Club 3,4,5; Latin Club 2,3,5; Pep Club 1; Usher for Commencement 4. JOHN EDWARD CAPERTON Latin Club 1,2; Tennis 2; J.V. Football 2; Varsity Football 5. JAMES GARETH AYERS Latin Club 1; Debate 4,5. CURTIS WAYNE BEACH Treas. of Eighth Grade; Basketball 1,2,3,4, 5; Football 2,3; Homeroom Pres. 3, Vice- Pres. 4,5; King of the Carnival 5; City- County Council 5; Track 2,3,4. JOHN CURTIS BEACH Basketball 1,2,3,4,5, Captain 5; News¬ paper 1,3,4,5; Student Council 2,4,5, Pres, of S.C.A. 5; Latin Club 3,4,5; Beta Club 3,4,5; Monogram Club 5; Junior Class Treas.; Astronomy Club 2; Track 2; Foot¬ ball 2; Baseball 4,5; Cross-Country 3,4,5; Golf 3,4; Homeroom Officer 2,3,4. HARRY FRANKLIN BOSEN Football 2,3; Spring Track 1,2,3; Baseball Statistician 4. LINDA ANNE BRICKEY Sports Club 1,2; Pep Club 2,3; A Cappella Choir 5; Jr. Y-Teens 1,2; Sr. Y-Teens 3; Volley Ball Team 2; District and State One Act Play Festival 4, Stage Manager; Sr. Football Team 5. STEPHEN FRANKLIN BROCK Latin Club 4,5; Homeroom Pres. 1. GARY LEE BRUMFIELD Latin Club 4,5; Key Club 4; Spring Track 3,4,5; Cross Country 4,5; Christmas Relay BERTHA JANE CARROLL C.Y.A. 1, Homeroom Treas. 2; Latin Club 2,3; Sec. of D.E. Club 5. GLENDA MAE CARY Transfer Student. Beta Club 4,5; Newspaper Staff 4; Usher for Commencement and Baccalaureate 4; Annual Staff 5. CAROL FRANCES CHISHOLM Transfer Student. Pep Club 5; Senior Privileges Committee 5. FRANK DOUGLAS CLAYTON Pep Club 2,5; Golf Team 4,5; Basketball ACTIVITIES AND ACHIEVEMENTS 2; Homeroom Sec. 1, Treas. 2; Football Statistician 5. CHERYL ANNE COLE Transfer Student. Latin Club 5; Sr. Football Team 5. PETER DANIEL COLEMAN Transfer Student. Varsity Fotball 4,5; Monogram Club 5. WILLIAM PAUL CONLEY Pres, of D.E. Club 5. ROGER GLENN COX Jr. Science Club 1,2; Football 1; C.Y.A. 2,3; A Cappella Choir 2,3,4,5; Football Manager 3; Bi-Phy-Chem 2,3,4; Regional State Chorus 3,5. BETTY JANE CROMER Homeroom Sec. 1,2,3,4; Latin Club 2,3; Beta Club 3,4,5; D.E. Club 4; F.T.A. 3. DAVID LEE CROSSWHITE Pres, of Mixed Choir 3; A Cappella Choir 4,5; Regional State Chorus 5; Tennis Team 3,4, Captain 4; Baseball 5; Track 5. JESS WILLARD CROSSWHITE Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 4,5; Golf 3,4, Captain 4; Cross Country Track 4; Wres¬ tling 5; Latin Club 2,3; Monogram Club 4,5; Key Club 4,5, Treas.; Homeroom Pres. 4, Vice Pres. 5; Athletic Letter 4. LOIS DIANA CROTTS C.Y.A. 1; Homeroom Treas. 2; V.O.T. 5. GERALINE RUTH CROY C.Y.A. 1; V.O.T. 5. VIRGINIA CHRISTINE DALTON V.O.T. ; Library Assistant 1. ROBERT LEWIS DEVERICK Football 2,3,4,5; Basketball 2; Wrestling 4; Monogram Club 4,5. ROBERT LEE DOOLEY Latin Club 3,4,5; Mixed Choir 3; A Cap¬ pella Choir 4,5; Football Manager 5; Mono¬ gram Club 5; Basketball Manager 3,5; Basketball 1,2; Track 4,5. ROBERT RICHARD DUDLEY Bi-Phy-Chem 4; Latin Club 3,4; Beta Club 3,4; Mixed Choir 3; A Cappella Choir 4,5; Regional State Chorus 5. DORIS MARIE ELLIS V.O.T. 5; Newspaper Staff 4. CAROL JEAN GARMAN F.H.A. 2,3. MILDRED BEATY GARRISON Latin Club 1,2; Pep Club 1; Jr. Y-Teens 1,2; Sr. Y-Teens 3; Beta Club 3,4,5; FTA 3,4,5, Treas. 4,5, Delegate to State Conven¬ tion 5; Usher at Commencement and Bac¬ calaureate 5; Usher at Summer Commence¬ Elaine Thurman, valedictorian of the class of ' 64, receives a gold star from Dr. Horn for maintaining an all-A average during her high school career. ment 5; Girls ' State, Federalist Convention Delegate, Head of State A.B.C. Board 4; Annual Staff 4,5, Assistant Editor 5, Dele¬ gate to SI PA 4; Homeroom Sec. 2, Pres. 3; Sr. Fotball Team 5. GEORGE FRANKLIN GIVENS Student Manager Bookstore 2,3,4,5; Fresh¬ man Class Vice-Pres. 2; Projection Club 4,5, Vice-Pres. 4, Pres. 5; Stage Crew Chair¬ man 4,5; Band 2,3,4,5, Vice-Pres. 3, Man¬ ager 4,5; Latin Club 5. ROBERT RYAN GIVENS Astronomy Club 2,3,4,5, Vice-Pres. 5; Bi- Phy-Chem 4,5; Latin Club 3; Cross-Country 5; Outdoor Track 4,5; Band 1; Library Assistant 1,2,3,4,5. SAMUEL VIRTUE GIVENS Beta Club 5; Cross-Country 4,5, Lettered 4.5, co-captain 5; Tennis 2,3,4,5, Lettered 3.5, Sportsmanship Award 2, Intramural Champion Singles 4; Latin Club 1,2,3; Annual Staff 4,5, Business Manager 5; Homeroom Pres. 3, Treas. 4,5; Bi-Phy-Chem 4.5, Vice-Pres. 5; Track 1; Basketball 1,2,3; Basketball Scorer 2,4,5; Junior-Senior Bas¬ ketball Game 4,5; Delegate to Boys ' State. JOSEPH CLINTON GORDON Wrestling 4. MARGARET JEAN GOUGH Sec. of Homeroom 1, Vice-Pres. 2; Treas. 49 SENIOR DIRECTORY of Freshman class 2; Jr. Y-Teens 1,2; Treas. of Homeroom 3; Latin Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 1,2,3,4,5; J.V. Cheerleader 3; Varsity Cheerleader 4; Homecoming Court 5. LINDA GAYLE GRAY Newspaper Staff 1,2,3; F.H.A. 2; C.Y.A. 1,2,3; D.E. 5. FREDERICK VAN GRESHAM Homeroom Vice Pres. 3, Treas. 4, Presi¬ dent 5; Scholastic Award from P.T.A. 2; Usher at Commencement 4; Student Council Treas. 4; Basketball 2,3; Football 2,3; Baseball 5; Coach of Junior-Senior Basket¬ ball Game 4; Player Junior-Senior Basket¬ ball Game 4,5; Coach of Senior Girls ' Football Team 5. MAXIMILIAN FLORIS GRETZMACHER Foreign Exchange Student 5; Key Club 5; Beta Club 5; Student Council 5; Latin Club 5; Bi-Phy-Chem 5; Outdoor track 5. JUDY GUTHRIE Homeroom Treas. 1, Sec. 2; D.E. Club 5; Pep Club 1; Beta Club 3,4,5. JOHNNIE WOODROW HAMILTON Varsity Football 4; Varsity Baseball 4,5; D.E. Club 5. PHYLLIS ANN HAYSLETT Transfer Student. Senior Y-Teens 3,4; Irter-Club Council and Worship Chairman 4; Newspaper 4,5; Pep Club 4,5. ROBERT LEE HERRON C.Y.A. 1; Latin Club 2,3; Pro|ection Club 4; Basketball 2,3; Football 2; Track 1,2. BARBARA JEAN HOLLAND Pep Club 1; Jr. Y-Teens 1,2, Corresponding Sec. 2; Beta Club 3,4,5; Latin Club 2,3,4, 5; Homeroom President 1; Freshman Class Pres. 2; Sophomore Class Treas. 3; Senior Class Treas. 2; Youth Seminar 3; Mixed Choir Secretary 4; A Cappella Choir 5, Librarian 5; Usher at Commencement. EVA JEAN HOLLAND 4-H Club Treas. 1; Junior Y-Teens 1,2; Sen¬ ior Y-Teens 3; F.H.A. 3; Pep Club 1. SANDRA LYNN HOLLANDSWORTH Band 1,2,3,4,5; Majorette 3,4,5, Head Majorette 5; Latin Club 2,3,4; A Cappella Choir 5; Homeroom Sec. 5. SANDRA DARLENE HONAKER Band 1,2; Latin 3,4; Pep Club 4; Vice- Pres. of Homeroom 2; Sec. 3; Pres. 4; Volleyball Team 4. BRENDA KAY HOPKINS Homeroom Vice Pres. 3. AUDREY JANE HULL 4-H 1. THOMAS JACKSON HUMPHRIES Latin Club 2,3,4; Tennis 1,2. BETTY CAROL JOHNSTON Volleyball Team 4; Basketball Team 4,5; F.H.A. 2,3,4; C.Y.A. 1; Homeroom Treas. 5. BOBBIE DELL JOHNSTON Band 1,2,3,4,5, Sec. 5; Majorette 3,4,5; Latin Club 2,3. JUDITH MARIE JONES Sec. of Class 1; Homeroom Pres. 2; J.V. Cheerleader 2; Pep Club 1,2,4,5; Varsity Cheerleader 5; Latin Club 2,4,5; Sec. Homeroom 1. SHIRLEY ANNE JONES F.H.A. 3,4. FRANCES ELAINE KAGEALS D A R Award 5; A.F.S. Summer Exchange Student 4; Painting published on cover of Beta Club Journal 4; Winner Roanoke County American Legion Oratorical Con¬ test 4; Debate Team 2,3; District and State play festival 2; Assistant Art Editor, Ink- slinger 4; Class Pres. 3; Annual 3, Head Copywriter 4, Editor 5; F.T.A. 2,3,4,5, Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4,5; Pep Club 1; Latin Club 1,2,3; Beta Club 3,4,5, Corresponding Sec. 4,5; Student Council Representative 5; Homeroom Pres. 2, Sec. 4,5; City County Council 5; A Cappella Choir 4,5; Carnival 3,5; Klassroom Kwiz 5; Girls ' State Dele¬ gate 4; District P F.T.A. Sec. 4; Debate team 2nd in district 3; SIPA Convention 3,4; School and County Science Fair 4; Scholastic awards assembly 2,3,4; Mixed Choir Vice-Pres. 3; Marshall for Com¬ mencement. SY LVIA JEAN KEENAN Homeroom treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 3; F.B.L.A. 3; Beta Club 5. JIM ALAN KIMMEL Baseball 4; Football Manager 5; Astron¬ omy Club 5. JOYCE DEAN KING F.H.A. 2 ; C.Y.A. 2; V.O.T. 5. Don Russo holds the trophy that he re¬ ceived from the senior class for being chosen Mr. Football. The contest is a senior class tradition. ACTIVITIES AND ACHIEVEMENTS basketball team. Fran Kageals, who sang Philippine and American folksongs in the senior talent show, also per¬ formed for various local civic groups. She is shown here singing at the Beta Club Convention. MICHAEL JERRY KRUPIN Football 4,5; Baseball 4,5; Homeroom Pres. 5; Wrestling 3,4; Cross Country 4; Mono¬ gram Club 5; Key Club, State Convention 5. BETTY GAYLE LEE Hoomroom Treas. 3; Sports Club 2; F.B.L.A. 3. LESTER THEODORE LINEBERRY Winter Track 3,4; Spring Track 1,3. KLAUS DIETMAR LONITZ Latin Club 2,3; Projection Club 3,4; Stage Crew 3,4,5, Pres. 5; Homeroom Treas. 4, Vice-Pres. 5. LETITIA ELAINE LUNSFORD F.H.A. 1,2; Jr. Y-Teens 1, Band 1,2; 4-H 1; C.Y.A. 1. DANNY L. McDANIEL 4-H 1; Latin Club 3,4. BARRY LYNN MARSH Boys ' State 4; House of Delegates; Student Council 2,3; Latin Club 3,4,5; Key Club 4,5, Board of Directors 4, President 5, Delegate to State Convention Division 2; Homeroom Sec.-Treas. 1, Pres. 2, Vice- Pres. 3; Track 1,3,4; Safe Driving Award 4. BOB MILLER Basketball 2; D.E. Club Rep. 5; 4-H Club 1; Homeroom Treas. 1. ANN WALKER MINARIK Pep Club 1,2,3,4,5, Roll Call Sec. 4, Chairman Homecoming Court Committee 5; Latin Club 1,2,3,4,5, Senior Pro. Gov¬ ern. 5; Newspaper Staff 1,2,3,4, Asst. Circulation Mgr. 4; Homeroom Sec. 3, Pres. 4; SIPA Delegate 4; Jr. Y-Teen 2; Sr. Y-Teen 3. MYRA GAYLE MORAN Transfer Student. THAYER MILLER MORRIS Second Place Science Fair 1; Newspaper Staff 1,2,3,4,5; Basketball 2; Latin Club 2,3,4; Science Club 2,3; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 3; Homeroom Treas. 2,4. LINDA GAIL MOSES Pep Club 1,2,3,4,5; Jr. Y-Teens 1,2; Jr. Varsity Cheerleader 1,2; Varsity Cheer¬ leader 5; Homecoming Court 5; Home¬ room Vice-Pres. 5, Sec. 3, Treas. 1; C.Y.A. 1 , 2 . CHARLES WARREN MUSSLEMAN Intramural Wrestling 3; Varsity Wrestling 4,5, Capt. 5; Science Club 2,3; Astronomy Club 1,2; Latin Club 4; Bi-Phy-Chem Club 3. DAVID MICHAEL O ' BEIRNE Homeroom Treas. 4,5; Track 3,4, Capt. 4, Christmas Relays 3,4; D.E. Club 5. LEONARD SANDERS PALMER Band 1,2,3,4,5, Student Conductor 5; Latin Club 2,3,4; Newspaper Staff 1; State 1-A Play Festival 1,3; Inkslinger 5; Junior Science Club 1. SUZANNE WAPLES PARKER Jr. Y-Teen 1,2; Pep Club 1,2; Homeroom Treas. 2,3; Latin Club 1,2,3,4; F.T.A. 5. LYNDA GALE PARRIS Homeroom Pres. 1, Vice-Pres. 2; Pep Club 3; Sports Club 1,2; F.T.A. 2,3; Sr. Y-Teen 3. SUSAN HILTON PAYNE Homeroom Sec. 1,2; J.V. Cheerleader 1,2,3; Student Council 3, State S.C.A. 3; Jr. Y- Teens 1,2; Pep Club 1,2,3,4,5; Latin Club 2,3,4,5; Varsity Cheerleader 4,5; May Court 4; Homecoming Court 5; M R Teen Fashion Council 5; Inkslinger 4; Newspaper 5; Youth Seminar 5. LOUISE PERDUE Homeroom Sec. 2; Basketball 4; Library Assistant 5. MERCEDES FREDA PEREZ Homeroom Vice-Pres. 2; Pep Club 3,4; Latin Club 5; Newspaper 5. LINDA GALE RAKES C.Y.A. 1; Jr. Y-Teens 1; Sr. Y-Teens 4; Latin Club 3; FT A 2,4,5; FHA 3,4,5, De¬ votional Chairman 4, Parliamentarian 5; Volleyball Team 4,- Newspaper Staff 5, Business Manager 5. 51 SENIOR DIRECTORY Sherry Wilson from Jefferson and Sue Sboray from William Byrd were two of the seven students who visited A.L. durinq student exchange day. BEVERLY REICH Jr. Y-Teens 1; FHA 2,3,4,5, Co-Historian 3, Devotions Chairman 5; FTA 5; CYA 2; Sr. Y-Teens 4; Volleyball Team 4. THOMAS HURT REPASS Latin Club 2; Tennis Team 2; Astronomy Club 1. CAROL JEAN REYNOLDS Latin Club 1,2; Pep Club 4; Band 1,2. EARL FINTON REYNOLDS Homeroom Treas. 1; Astronomy Club 1; Key Club 5. BARBARA JEAN RICHARDSON Sports Club 1; Jr. Y-Teens 2; Homeroom Sec. 3,4, Vice-Pres. 5. DAN GREER ROBERTSON Key Club 4,5, Secretary 4,5; Beta Club 3,4,5; Latin Club 1,2,3,4,5; Tennis Team 1,2,3,4; Wrestling Team 4,5; Home Room President 3,5, Treas. 4; Boys ' State 5; Youth Seminar 5; Track 1,2; Football 2. PAMELA JEAN ROBINSON Latin Club 1,2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Treas. 3; Jr. Y-Teens 1,2, Worship Chairman 1, Vice-Pres. 2; Sr. Y-Teens 3; Freshman Class Secretary. RICHARD SCOTT SPENCE Football 1,2,3.4,5; Track 2,3,4; Basketball 2; Key Club 4,5; Beta Club 3,4,5; Mono¬ gram Club 4,5; Homeroom Treas. 1, Pres. 2,3; Coach of Sr. Girls ' Football Team 5; Usher for Commencement 5. REBECCA SUE SCOTT F.H.A. 2. JOYCE ANN SHORT Sports Club 1; Vice-Pres. of Eighth Grade 1 . SANDRA LEE SIZER Jr. Y-Teens 2; Sr. Y-Teens 3,4, Vice-Pres. 4; Homeroom Sec. 2,3; Vice-Pres. of class 5; Youth Seminar 5; Cheerleader 5; Home¬ coming court 5; Pep Club 2,3,4,5; Sr. Football Team 5; Teen Safety Council 5; Business Manager of Inkslinger 5. ELAINE CLAIRE SMITH Jr. Y-Teens 1; Sr. Y-Teens 3,4; Pep Club 3; Drill Team 2; Homecoming Court 5. PATRICIA ANNE SOUTHERN A Cappella Choir 3,4,5, Treas. 5; Alter¬ nate Regional State Chorus 4; Corale 4; Girls ' Chorus 2; Pep Club 1; F.T.A. 5. SARA MORAN SPESSARD Jr. Y-Teens 1,2; Sr. Y-Teens 3; F.H.A. 2,3; Pep Club 1. JUDY BLACK STALLINS Transfer Student. Bi-Phy-Chem Club 4,5, Pres. 5; F.T.A. 5, Sec. 5; A Cappella Choir 4,5, Sec. 5; Pep Club 5. STEPHEN LEE STINSON Basketball 2,3; Football 2,3. CHARLES REDFIELD TANEY Latin Club 1,2,3; Pep Club 4; Cross Coun¬ try Track 3; Tennis Team 4; Homeroom Vice-Pres. 3,4, Treas. 4,5; Sec. of Senior Class. VINNIE MARSENA THOMPSON Pep Club 1; Latin Club 3,4,5. WINSLOE ELAINE THURMAN Class Pres. 4,5; Girls ' State, Councilman, Federalist Delegation Chairman 4; Usher for Summer Graduation Commencement 4; Grand Marshall for Graduation Commence¬ ment and Baccalaureate 4; Candidate for Foreign Exchange Student 4; Teen-Town Alternate 4; Teen-Town Rep. 5; Annual Staff, Copywriter, Advertising Editor 4,5; Jr. Y-Teens, Devotional Chairman 2; Latin Club 1,2,3,4,5, Patrician Consul 4; Dele¬ gate to JCL Convention 1,2; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Homeroom Treas. 1,2, Sec. 3; Klassroom Kwiz Contestant 5; Beta Club 3,4,5; Scholastic Certificate and Letter for all A ' s 2,3,4; Sr. Girls ' Football Team 5. TONI TILLMAN Homeroom Vice-Pres. 1; Jr. Y-Teens 2; Latin Club 2,3,4,5; Pep Club 4,5, Vice- Pres. 5; F.T.A. 5; Sec. of Homeroom 5; Sr. Privileges Committee 5. BONNIE MARIE VAUGHAN Transfer Student Homeroom Pres. 4,5; Beta Club 4,5; Girls ' Varsity Basketball 4,5; Latin Club 3; Spokesman ' s Sports writer 5. SUSAN GRESHAM VAUGHAN Cheerleader 1,2; Homeroom Pres. 1, Sec. 2 Treas. 4; Jr. Y-Teens 1,2, Pres. 2; Pep Club 1,2,3,4,5, Pres. 5; Latin Club 1,2,3, 4,5; Jr. Class Sec. 4; Prom Committee Chairman; City-County Council representa¬ tive 4; Roanoke Valley Teen Safety Coun¬ cil 5, Pres.; Wolverine Turntable Staff Member 5; Sr. Talent Show Co-chairman 5; May Court 4; Homecoming Court 5; Holly Court 5; Projection Club 4,5, Sec. 5; Youth Seminar Representative 5; Ink- slinger Art Editor 5; Girls ' Football Team 5. FREDDIE WILLIAM VEST F.F.A. 2,3; A Cappella Choir 4; D.E. Club 5. 52 ACTIVITIES AND ACHIEVEMENTS JAMES VIAR Band 1; Choir 1; Football 1; Track 1; Wrestling 1; Projection Club 1; D.E. 5. ANN GAYLE VOLPE Cheerleader 4,5; Pep Club 1,2,3,4; Jr. Y-Teens 1; Sr. Y-Teens 3; Sr. Girls ' Foot¬ ball Team 5; Homeroom Treas. 1,2; V.O.T. 4. PAMELA COLETTE WERTZ Latin Club 2,3,4; Pep Club 1,3,4; C.Y.A. 3; Sr. Y-Teens 4; Jr. Y-Teens 2; FTA 4. ABIGAIL ELIZABETH WHITE Homeroom Sec. 1,2; Latin Club 3,4; Home¬ coming Court 5; Pep Club 1,2,3,4,5; Jr. Y-Teens 1,2. KAREN ELAINE WHITE Latin Club 1; FHA 1; D.E. Club 5. HAZEL ANN WHITE Pep Club 1,2,3; Jr. Y-Teens 1,2; Sr. Y- Teens 3,4, Sec. 4; Beta Club 3,4,5, Treas. 5; Class Council 2,3; May Court 4; S.C.A. 5; Girls ' State 4; Senator,- Annual Staff 4; V.O.T. 5; Homeroom Pres. 3,4, Vice-Pres. 1,2, Sec. 5; A Cappella Choir 5; Sr. Foot¬ ball Team, Manager 5; Homecoming Court 5; Usher at Baccalaureate 4. BARRY LEIGH WHITESELL Track 1,2,3,4; Tennis Team 2,3,4,5, Let¬ tered 3,5; Latin Club 1,2,3,4,5; Local American Legion Post Oratorical Contest — First Place 5, District Second Place 5,- Basketball 2, Chief Statistician 4,5; Pep Club Sergeant at Arms 5; M.C. of Jr. Sr. Prom 4; Homeroom Pres. 5; District One- Act Pla y Festival 4,5; State One-Act Play Festival 4; A.L. TV Play 5; Debate Team 5,- Staff of Wolverine Turntable on WBLU 5; Jr-Sr. Basketball Game 4,5; Children ' s Play 4,5. GARY FRAZIER WHITLEY Latin Club 1; Pep Club 5; Astronomy Club 2; C.Y.A. 2,3; Baseball 4,5; Basketball 1,2; Track 3,4; Cross-Country 3,4,5. CAROLYN MARIE WHITLOCK Clinic Assistant 1; D.E. Club 5, Treas. RANDY O. WIGINGTON Football 2,4,5; Basketball 2; Baseball 5; Monogram Club 4,5; Homeroom Treas. 3; Latin Club 3; Wrestling 3; A.L. " Teen Town " Rep. to WROV 4,5. REBECCA LYNN WILDS Jr. Y-Teens 1; Sr. Y-Teens 3. EULALIA AILEEN WILLIAMS D.E. 5. ROBERT MINOR WILLIS Latin Club 3,4; D.E. Club 5. TERESIA GAYE WILLIS Pep Club 1; V.O.T. 5; Band. DORIS VALERIE WILSON F.H.A. 2; V.O.T. 5. JOYCE ANN WIMMER 4-H 2. OSCAR WOODROW WILSON Astronomy Club 1,2; Pep Club 5; C.Y.A. 2,3; Basketball Team 1,2; Golf Team 3,4,5. CYNTHIA LENORE WITT Pep Club 1,2,3; C.Y.A. 1,2; Homeroom Treas. 1; J.V. Cheerleader 1,2; A Cappella Choir 1,2; D.E. Club 1. DONALD HAMPTON WOOD Key Club 4,5, District Convention 4; Sr. Band 1,2,3,4,5; Dance Band 3,4; Pep Band 3; District One-Act Play 1; Latin Club 2,3,4,5; Student Council 1,3,5; Home¬ room Treas. 3,5, Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 4; A.L. Rep. to Cave Spring on Student Exchange Day 5; Cheerleader Jr.-Sr. Game 5. Susan Payne was escorted by Randy Wigington in the Homecoming Court presen¬ tation. MEREDITH CORLEW WOOD Sr. Band 1,2,3,4,5; Pep Band 3; Dance Band 2,3; Wrestling 4,5; Key Club 4,5, District Convention 4; Astronomy Club 5; Latin Club 2,3,4,5; District Play 2; Home¬ room Vice-Pres. 5,3, Sec. 3, Treas. 4,2,- Monogram Club 4,5; P.T.A. Academic Award 2. DEBORAH LEE WRIGHT Band 1,- V.O.T. 5. JOYCE CAROLYN WRIGHT V.O.T. 5. JUDITH DIANNE YATES Homecoming Court 5; Pep Club 1,2,3,5; Latin Club 1,2,3,5; Y-Teens 3,5; Home¬ room Pres. 2,3; J.V. Cheerleader 1,2. PTA Officers: Mr. A.D. Hurt, 3rd Vice-President; Mrs. Charles Southern, Treas¬ urer; Mrs. Don Nichols, Secretary,- Mrs. Marvin Agee, 2nd Vice-President; Mr. William Highfill, President. 53 tfU JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Sponsor: Mrs. Carol Nichols President: Tom Harvey Vice President: Terry Amrhein Secretary: Donna Waggy Treasurer: Madeline Gearheart 54 Susan Agner Danetta Allen Terry Amrhein Bobby Archer Pat Armentrout JUNIOR CLASS 1965 Helen Arthur Robert Atkinson Johnny Bailey Barry Bain Joann Baker John Barrett Susan Barton Donald Bass Danny Bayse Gill Beckner Ronnie Bell Sharon Bethel Virginia Bohannon Jim Bolling Sue Bones Bonnie Bowe Jimmie Brown Steve Brown Dan Brugh Alene Brumfield Jeannea Brummetf Raymond Buchanan James Burnop JUNIORS 1964 Richard Burrow Carolyn Byers Donnie Cecil Judy Chase Cheryl Chelf John Clark Sandy Clem Jackie Cobb Bev Coleman Brenda Combs Wesley Combs Marvin Cook Jerry Cooner Clark Cregger Steve Cromer Frank Cross Joyce Crotts James Crouse Dreama Cumbie Lois Davidson Sharon Davis Brenda Dickerson Bonnie Dixon Roger Dixon John Duncan Jennifer Dunville Jackie East Sue Eblen Peggy Edwards Billy Ellison Judy Foley Mike Francisco Tom Franklin Susan Fry The Juniors ' suggestion that we bury the Comets won first prize in the homecoming parade and per¬ haps inspired the football team, for Lewis was victorious. Rodney Furr Carolyn Gardner David Garraghty Toby Garst Barbara Gearhart Madey Gearheart June Gillaspie Jean Gleason Sharon Goad Linda Gochenour Brenda Goodwin Brenda Graham Gordon Graybeal Claudia Green The Juniors didn ' t have Barnum and Bailey, but they did have Phil Shreve and his ingenious committee. Together they planned a carnival in which many organizations participated. Despite cold weather and postponement because of the death of President Kennedy, the carnival was a roaring success. The profits provided in part the funds for the Junior-Senior Prom. Marilyn Green Judy Gresham 58 Pam Guthrie Henry Grim Charlotte Gwyn Blanche Hale Cathy Hall JUNIOR CLASS Gloria Hall Lynwood Harrell Rosemary Hartberger Linda Harth Robert Hartless Tom Harvey Sharon Hash Larry Hawkins Jimmy Hedrick Brenda Henderson Jackie Hendricks Paul Henrickson Dorsey Hibbitts Hank Highfill Jean Hodges Pat Hogan Ron Holliday Barbara Holman Barry Holman Brenda Huff Judy Huffman Sherry Huffman Kathy Hull JUNIOR CLASS Sheila Hyatt Duke Ingram Gary Irish Ellen Jefferies Carolyn Johnson Cynthia Johnson Georgia Johnston Linda Johnston Kathy Jones Larry Jones Don Keith Katina Keith Marvin Kilby Jim King Sue Kingery Carol Koestner Paula Lada John Lafferty Margaret LaPrad Van Lane Linda Leah Elaine Lee Nada Leweke Gloria Linkenhoker Dale Looney Bonnie Lovell Sharon Mann Joan Manspile Steve Marshall Alvin McDaniel This chaos is the beginning of another Junior Class project which means more work, more fun, and possibly more money. Paulina McLaurin ■ V . 4 ML 4 I m 1 . Byron Miller Joyce Miller 61 f XrKmt Ira i Junior girls practice the strange new football techniques that they learned from varsity players. Jerry Mills Edsel Moore Michael Moulse Michael Mullins Kitty Neal Bari Neighbors Nardie Nelson Dawn Nester Nora Nunnery Jimmy Obenchain Dan Oyler Ambrose Pannell Michael Pardue Melody Parsons James Pauley Brenda Phoenix Sam Poage Linda Poff Ronald Poff Ingrid Porter JUNIORS 1964 Larry Price Brenda Puckett Doris Radford Sandra Radford Jay Ratcliffe Sandra Reese Milton Reich Billy Reynolds Linda Reynolds Danny Rhodes Randy Rhodes Dianne Richardson Peter Rikard Johnny Roberts Dianne Robertson Spence Robertson Pat Roope Jimmy Ruscigno Pat Saul Margaret Scaggs Ken Segerdell Larry Semones David Shank Charles Shelor JUNIOR CLASS Diane Shepard Chris Sheretz Connie Shively Marvin Shockley Larry Sink Sharon Sisson Willma Slone George Slusher Charles Surface Connie Taylor Wanda Thacker Camille Thomas Ann Tribley Blue and white decals sold by the Junior class looked impressive on the students ' cars. Sandra Weston Danny Wheeling Gale Turner Margaret Turner Donna Waggy Eddie Wallace Bonnie Willard Anne Williams Bryant Williams Kathleen Williams Beckie Witt Margaret Witt Cindy Wolfe Betty Wright Dolly Yopp Sue Zirkle SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Sponsor: Mrs. Linnae Hedgbeth President: Ronnie Shorter Vice President: Kathy Waldrop Secretary: Teri D ' Emilio Treasurer: Linda Perdue 66 Randall Agee Scott Agner Billie Aldridge Carol Altice Roger Atkinson Sandra Atkinson Jerry Bain Carol Baker Mack Banner Billy Barnett David Barnett Linda Barnett Margaret Barnett Brenda Barnette Gerald Bayne Danny Bayse Paul Blankensh ip Betty Board Charlotte Bohon Jimmy Bohon Susan Bohon Mike Bowman James Brumfield Alex Buck Doris Byer Susan Caligan Becky Carroll Bonnie Carter Ernie Cary Jerry Casey Russ Christensen Brenda Clark Linda Clark Linda Clark Jackie Clifton Danny Clinevell Elaine Coleman Leigh Coleman Robert Coley Paul Collier Shirley Collins Belva Combs Brenda Conley Beth Connelly Elmer Conner SOPHOMORES 67 Kathy Conner David Crook James Cross Sherry Crotts Albert Crowder Becky Crush C. E. Cumbie Sandy Dalton Lynwood Daugherty David Day Phillip Deaton Teri D ' Emilio Richard Dockery Jimmy Dodd Freddie Dooley Tom Doughty Mike Douglas Gayle Doyle Mary Dyer Swanson Eanes Donna Easton Charles Edmondson James Edwards Deborah England SOPHOMORES Tommy Ferguson Henry Fink Ben Fitzgerald Suzy Fitzgerald Pam Fleming Sue Foley Robert Foster Edward Francisco Larry Franklin Ira Frantz Linda Frith Tommy Gagnet Pat Garrett Jim Garrison Lloyd Gauley Alvin Gillespie Ann Givens Louise Givens Richard Givens Jimmy Gladden Clayton Goin 68 Linda Gordon John Gorsuch Enola Graham Jack Graham Leroy Graham Julia Graves Alice Greer Janice Greer Raymond Grey Richard Guard Lynn Guerin Jane Hagee Marcella Hale Elizabeth Hall Sherry Hall Donald Halterman David Hamlin Rosie Hammersly Bruce Hancock Robert Harris June Harry Sandra Hartley Linda Hatcher Michael Haynes Bonnie Henderson Darrell Henley Bruce Hicks Tommy Higgs Beatrice Hill Fred Hinson Bobby Hockett Phil Holland Susan Hoye Betty Hudson Bonnie Huff Larry Hunt Johnny Jobe Antionette Jolly David Jones Fred Jones Guy Kageals Melvin Kanode Nancy Kanode Nancy Keenan Roger Kegley SOPHOMORES 69 Wanda Kelly Donna King Arlene King Scott Kinsey Charles Kipps Sylvia Knight Lyn Lavinder Peggy Lawrence William Layne Martha Lee Barry Leitch Connie Long Shirley Lovell William Lucado Mary Ann Lynch Dennis Marsh Carolyn Martin Harwood Martin Pamela Martin Sandy Martin Susan Martin Glenn Maxwell Kathleen Mayo Mike McCormack Carolyn McCray James McDaniels Sharon McGue Sonny McNeill In the Homecoming Parade, the Sophomores pro¬ claimed to the world (or at least to Salem) that they were the class of ' 66. Clean up the Comets was the theme used and the football squad apparently heeded the advice. Gary Meade Chuck Messinger Sharon Mills Ronnie Minnix Frankie Mitchell Mike Moses Doris Myers Glenn Nalls Bill Headen Richard Neuhs Carol Newman Sharon Norris Barbara Oakes Charlotte Otey Carl Palmer Darwin Pankey Linda Pannell Mariah Parr Nancy Patterson George Pauley Richard Pauley Ronnie Pearman Ronnie Pendleton Terry Pendleton Andre Perdue Carol Perdue Linda Perdue Wayne Peregoy Eddie Peverell Richard Pierce Ruth Platter Danny Poff Elaine Pollard Barbara Polster Jean Poole Larry Potter Ruby Potter Marlene Preston Teresa Preston Corinda Price Judy Pruitt Ricky Pugh Betty Quesenberry Jerry Quesenberry Phyllis Reed 71 Bonnie Reese Buddy Reynolds Linda Reynolds Darlene Rice Kathy Richards Bobby Richardson Peggy Richardson Sara Richie Robert Robertson Shirley Robertson Donald Robinson Eddie Robinson Pat Roop Pat Rose Mickey Ross Carolyn Rutherford Bill Rutledge Lorain St. Clair Tommy Sample Glenn Sheets Donna Shephard Kemp Shockley Ronny Shorter Tommy Shrader 1966 Walter Skelton David Smith Douglas Smith Leslie Smith Linda Smith Loretta Smith Randy Smith Sherry Smith Frank Snow Bo Southern Joe Spurgas Jennie Steen Melissa Stevens Clay Stokes Tommy Stover Judy Summers Barry Surface Don Sutton 72 Barbara Tate Barbara Thomas Jay Thomas D. E. Thompson Judy Thompson Joyce Tickle James Tobey Barbara Tucker Larry Tuttle Robert Tuttle Jo Ann Vanhoozier Kathy Waldrop Larry Walker David Waltz Gene Webb Jimmy Webb Sammy Weddle Mary Weincyzk Billy Welile Sandra Wells David Whisman Betty White Patricia White Robert White Wayne White Fay Whitley Willie Wickh am James Wilds Margaret Williams Mike Williams Kenneth Wilson Woody Wimmer Becky Witt Charlotte Wood Geraldine Woods Jesse Workman Brenda Wright Donald Wright Jimmy Wright Kathy Wright Pat Wright Brenda Yates Theresa Yates Kenneth Yopp Ronald Yopp SOPHOMORES 73 ■B FRESHMAN CLASS Miss Peggy Hurt President: Phoebe Mills Vice President: Roger Holtman Secretary: Billie Boothe Treasurer Paul Barrett OFFICERS Sponsor: (not pictured) 74 Gloria Abbott Deborah Agee Pat Agee Patricia Agee Susan Agee Elizabeth Andrews Wayne Atkins Barbara Atkinson Brenda Austin Joe Austin Phil Ayers Susan Baldwin Allen Barnett Sherry Barnett Paul Barrett Connie Bayse Wanda Beason Loraine Beckett FRESHMEN Carolyn Berrier Lacy Bethel Pat Blankenship Clay Blevins Billie Boothe Joyce Boothe Carol Bowling Constance Boyer Tommy Bradley Cathy Bredlow Kitty Brever Larry Brooks Judy Bruce Deborah Brugh Sandra Brumfield Renee Bryant Wayne Burnette Eddie Burrier Linda Bute Susan Byrd Frank Campbell Sharon Caren Bonnie Carroll Ronnie Caudell Brenda Cisco Wayne Clark Ann Clayton Ronnie Clingenpeel Danny Cobb Mary Cobb Carolyn Cochran Yvonne Cockerham David Coffey Aleta Cole Jerry Coleman Nancy Coleman Penny Collins Richard Conley Bunny Conner George Conner Mike Counts Sammy Cox 75 FRESHMEN Harold Criner Julian Criner Linda Crotts Van Crouch Jimmy Croy Fred Cruger Kendal Custer Dickie Dalby James Dalton Bessie Daniel Connie Daugherty Beverly Davis Bobby Davis Joyce Davis Johnny Deverick Linda Deyerle Carol Dillon Richard Dooley ! I Sue Dooley Wayne Dooley Henry Duncan Charlotte Eanes Dean East Oman East Robert Edwards Sherrie Eller Pat Elliott Edward Ellis Jerry Ellis Rhonda Ennis Roddie Ennis Marie Estep Lee Eubanks Susie Faries Charles Fautz Shirley Ferguson Linda Ferris Sarah Ferris Harrison Finley Ann Fleck Judy Flinchum Chonita French Alice Furrow Jane Furrow Larry Furrow Preston Garraghty Diane Garrett Jeanette Gearhart Carolyn Gibson Johnny Gibson Billy Giles Ronnie Gillaspie Barbara Gillock John Giordano Bette Givens Philip Givens Chris Gladden Donna Glass Rita Glass Sylvia Goddard 76 One fine fall day, the PTA ladies came to Andrew Lewis and set up some very of¬ ficial looking tables in the hall. Like these freshmen, the entire school soon learned that it was at those tables that school in¬ surance could be purchased. Larry Gordon Stella Gordon Howard Grubb Dyanne Grausam Sharon Grey Rebecca Green Bill Green Cherie Green Doris Green Donald Gregory Margaret Grosholz Mike Grubb Vickie Grubbs Shelton Guthrie Sue Hale David Hall Richard Hall Richard Hall Alvin Hammer Henry Harrell Grover Harrison Jacob Harshbarger Christine Hartless Valerie Hartless Gwen Hawkins Sammy Hayslett Harriet Hedgebeth Becky Henderson Linda Hickerson Matt Highflll Mary Hight Frank Hilton Jimmy Hinkle Jack Hobbs Judy Hodges Pat Hodges Jo Ann Hogan Rebecca Hogan Donald Hogston Jerry Hollifield Roger Holtman Butch Huff 77 Gary Huffman Preston Hundley Barbara Ingoe Malcolm Irvan Larry Jarvis Lynette Jensen Evelyn Johns Brenda Johnson Phyllis Johnson Van Johnson Brenda Johnston Doris Jones Emma Jones Oscar Jones Paul Jones Dennis Journell Beth Kendig Carson Kennedy Linda Kessinger Allen Key Wayne Key Wendell Key Suaner Kiggs Gary King Susan Kingery Virginia Kipps Doris Knight Nancy Lavender Jimmy Lawrence O ' Neal Lawrence Danny Layne Linda Lee Ted Lee Susan Leftwich William Ligon Danny Lineberry Alvin Linton Madge Logan Darrell Long Diane Long Fran Luckado Gene Lucado Donald Lundy 78 Donnie Lunsford Kitty Lynch Mike Magruder Darrel Marshall George Marshall Marian Marshall Eva Martin Eve Martin Jackie Martin Janet Martin Richard Martin Wanda Martin Eddie Maxey Emerson McClanahan Marshall McClung Jack McCorkle Sandra McCown Mary McDaniel Rita McDaniel Brenda McDaniels Tom McDonald Betsy McKenney Ronald McMillan David Metzler Billy Miles L. C. Miller Susan Miller Phoebe Mills Joe Minarik Andy Minton Ellen Mohler James Morris William Mumford Becky Mundy Jerome Munroe Dianne Nester Sherry Newman Gary Nutter Gary Owen Sam Owens Emily Paine Butch Palmer Jerry Parrish Rodney Parsons John Patrick Bill Paugh Jeronne Perry Gayle Pendleton Linda Peregoy Betty Peters Russell Peters Mary Phlegar Rebecca Phlegar Myrtle Phoenix Ollie Pickle Sherman Pillis Brenda Poff Jimmy Poff Ricky Pollard Ellen Porter 79 FRESHMEN Patsy Porter Richard Price Marvin Pruett Meredith Quail Daphalene Quesenberry Raymond Radford Sharon Rash Mike Reynolds Betty Rhodes Ramona Rhodes Betty Richardson Larry Richardson Price Richardson Linda Roark - Debbie Roberts Elbert Roberts Perry Roberts Lee Robertson Ronnie Robertson Ken Robey Glenn Robinette Scarlett Rock Butch Rodgers Linda Roop Frank Rose Mike Rushing Dan Russo Mike Rutledge Buford St. Clair Mickey St. Clair Ellen Sanders Randy Sarver Cindy Saul Douglas Saunders Norma Scaggs William Scott Carolyn Semones Donald Shaver Susan Sheets Loretta Shepard Evelyn Short Brenda Shropshire Steve Silcott Lynn Sisson Ronnie Sizer Danny Slone Michael Smith Sherry Smith Jean Spangler Patty Spruha Anne Stevens Carolyn Stewart Sandra Stewart Stanford Stewart Susan Stewart Robert Stuart Douglas Sutton David Tarpley David Tate Gary Thomas 80 Larry Thompson Robert Thompson Garry Throckmorton Kathy Trenor Camille Vaughan Robert Vaughan Vickie Vaughan John Verwow Douglas Vess Lawanda Vess Nancy Waldron Caroline Waldrop Mike Walker Ann Walters Jackie Walters Ellen Walton Morris Weddle Gordon Wells Charlene Westmoreland Frankie Westmoreland Linda Westmoreland f The entire school, including these Freshmen, became band boosters. Students sold coupon books which enabled purchasers to obtain certain goods for a reduced price. Seniors were awarded $100 for selling the greatest percentage of the coupon books. Eighth graders ranked second, and the Freshmen Class placed third in sales Joe Whebby Dennis Wheeling Janie White Linda White Sue Willard Joy Wilson Pat Wilson Donna Wood Mike Woods Jomoso Worrell Ricky Wreden Charles Wright Gloria Wright Sherry Wygal Joe Yates Margaret Zamorski Tony Zamorski Linda Zirkle 81 EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS Sponsor: Mr. Edward Redmond President: Mike Nelson Vice President: Gary Walthall Secretary: Becky Lee Treasurer: Linda Sisson 82 Thomas Abbott Farrell Adams Louise Adkins Leonard Agee Mike Agee Debbie Akers Linda Akers Michael Aldridge Linda Allie Myrtel Alls Freddie Amrhein Maggie Anderson Walter Anderson Diane Andrews John Andrews Rita Angell Jimmy Archer Cynthia Bain Michael Bast Gale Beckner Karen Blankenship Nancy Blankenship Macon Bohon Sharon Boitnott Ronald Bolling Ricky Bolt Barbara Bones Charlie Boone Glenn Bowe Patsy Bowling William Bowling Larry Boyd Barbara Bragg Hunter Breckinridge Delores Brooks Earl Brown Erma Brown Linda Brumfield Pam Burcum Katie Burke Janice Burnop Gary Burton Debbie Bush Kathy Bushnell Stephen Butler Ronald Butterworth Danny Buttram Carlton Byrd Sandra Byrd Jan Cowan Bill Caperton Lawrence Carr Ronnie Carroll Scott Carroll Gary Carter Patricia Carter Sharon Carter Joyce Cash Shari Caudle Wilma Chelf Donnie Chewning 8TH GRADE 83 8TH GRADE Bennie Childress Brenda Clasbey Bette dayman Lucy Cline John Coffey Michael Cole Becky Coleman Theresa Collins Bobby Combs Pam Conley Kip Connelly Princess Conner Roger Conner Roger Cook Kenneth Copeland Patti Copeland Roger Counts Douglas Crafton Phyllis Craighead Shirley Cregger Richard Cromer Glenn Crotts H. C. Crotts Bobby Crouch Cathy Crouch Margie Crowe Peggy Crowder Barry Cumbie John Dame Ann Daugherty Peggy Daugherty Jonny Davidson Bonnie Davis Suzanne Davis Stephen Day Lucia Deeds Betty DeHart Dianne de Roode Martha Dixon Barbara Dodd Bill Donohoe Kathy Doughty Barry Douglas Bill Dowdy David Duffy William Dunbar Cindy Duncan Debbie Duncan Glen Dunville Larry Eanes Charlotte Edwards George Edwards Judy Edwards Judy Elder Danny Ellis Duane Ellis Kady Eunson Terry Eure James Feltner Larry Ferguson Paulette Ferguson 84 Linda Ferris Rickie Ferris Jeannie Firebaugh Linda Fitzgerald Rebecca Flint Carolyn Forbes Patti Foutz Steve Foutz Sue Francisco Linda Friezland Lynn Frith Russell Garrett Steve Garrett Susan Garrett Sandra Gathercole Brenda Gearhart Fred Genheimer Gail Gill John Givens Sarah Glass Jim Glover Anne Gochenour Roger Goddard John Goens Warren Goin Roger Gough Brenda Grant Freddie Grant Donald Green Edward Grice Stephen Grubb Karen Guthrie Laura Hagerman Brenda Hale Irene Hale Linda Hall Patricia Hancock John Harless Johnny Harrah Walter Harrell Carolyn Harris David Harris Nancy Harris 85 Chalk trays make nice handholds to steady yourself by when you are a small eighth grader explaining a large math problem. Joe Harrison Steve Harrison James Hartwell David Hass Ronald Hatcher Larry Havens Ronnie Hawkins Lennie Hayes Joan Haywood Jean Helmandollar Mike Henry Diane Hester Alice Hickson Brenda Hite Brenda Hodges Jane Hodges Margaret Hodges Marie Hodges Mary Hodges Nina Hodges Barbara Holland Paula HoufF Chuck Howell Frankie Huff Birt Huffman Donald Huffman Michael Huffman Roger Huffman Steven Huffman Donny Hughes Johnny Humphries Lance Hunt Sandra Huscusson Lydia Hyatt Judy James Joyce Janney Gary Johns Erik Johnson William Johnson Deborah Jones Donald Jones Linda Jones Shirean Jones 86 Robert Journell Robert Kanode Tilford Keister Auvray Keith Melissa Keith Iris Kennedy Carolyn Kessler Charlotte King Curtis Kingery Carolyn Kinzie Charles Knighton Sharon Krupin Deborah Lacy David Laprad Linda Lawrence Paul Lafferty Linda LaFon Kenny Lagerholm John Land Becky Lee Bonnie Lee Glenn Lee Barbara Leweke Gary Lineberry Joe Long Larry Long Cindy Loving Bill Lucas Charles Lucas Susie Lynch Peggy Lyon Michael Lyons Buster Mann Robert Mansons Betty Mabes Richard Marmaduke Lucy Martin Sally Martin Brenda Strickler Thomas Martin James Maxey John McBryde Pam McCollum David McCray Bobby McCray Thad McCulloch Mary McKinney Joe Meador Hugh Medgher Carol Milliron Becky Mills Carson Mills David Minnix Gary Moore Ginny Moorman Wayne Morgan Larry Motley Frank Mottesheard Danny Mounts Judy Mowles Regina Moss I 8TH GRADE 87 From the eighth grade Paul LafFerty and Vickie Stokes were chosen with penny votes as Prince and Princess of the Carnival. Donald Mullins Steve Mullins Dennis Murphy Brenda Necessary Michael Nelson Lynette Oakes Ronnie Oliver Peggy Orange Richard Owen Dreama Owens Bobby Paine Sheila Palmer Linda Pannell Meryle Parker Anne Patrick Bill Pearson Glenn Pendleton Rita Perdue Shirley Perry Jane Phelps Ronald Phenecie Micheal Poff Ricky Poff Robin Poff Kathy Pollard Ruth Poole Kathy Porter Linda Pratt Linda Price Sharon Pruett Linda Pruitt Jackie Pugh Marilyn Quail Worren Radford David Ratcliffe Tony Repass Jimmy Rettinger Kenny Reynolds 88 Sandra Reynolds Linda Rhodes Dorothy Rice Katha Rice Garritt Richards Janis Richardson Dan Ring Kathy Robertson Sharon Rolston Richard Rudolph Connie Ruscigno Kenny St. Clair Tommy Saunders Gail Scott Tim Scott Jim Sergent Pat Shaver Pat Shaver David Shelor Winton Shelor Jackie Shepherd Pete Sherertz Dennis Shields Robert Shockley Peggy Shrewsbury Judy Simmons Judy Sisson Katy Sisson Kay Skelton Sherman Slaughter Joyce Slusher Lorry Slusher Steven Slusher George Smith Norman Smith Steve Smith Wayne Smith Margaret Snow Virgil Spence Darline Spencer Richard Spurgas Gary Stein Pamela Stewart John Stinnett Robert Stokes Vickie Stokes Becky Stover John Stump Linda Stump Larry Sweet Charles Swink Eva Takacs Richard Tate Chuck Taylor Linda Taylor Trudi Teare Tony Terry Jeanne Thacker Barbara Thomas Edward Thomas Jo Thomas 8TH GRADE 89 8TH GRADE Roger Thomas Janice Thompson Ronnie Thompson Drema Tickle Margaret Tillman Susan Turner Sherry VanValkenburg Sonny Vaughan Steve Vest Thomas Wade Debra Waggy Dwight Walk Mark Walker Tracy Walker Gary Walthall Cathie Walton Tom Watts Brenda Webb Sharon Webster Archie Wells Carole Wells Doris Wertz Debbie Wheeling Cindy Whelpley Kenny White Linda White Linda White J. C. Whitlock Bill Whitman Evon Whitt Mark Wickham Nancy Wilbourne Those tense, anxious moments of waiting are ended when the girls perform before judges in competition for eighth grade cheerleaders. In the fall of the year, there is a time of excitement among the eighth grade Pep Club members. Their time has come. Now they have a chance to try for the coveted position — cheerleader. 90 This is as they really are. Eighth grade teachers and students sit in their section of the bleachers, bun¬ dled up, ready to rush home after a seventh period pep assembly. This new crop of eighth graders, being thoroughly indoctrinated in the way of all pep assemblies will, in four years, occupy the place of honor at the end of the gym where Seniors sit. Robert Wilburn Calvin Williams Judy Williams Mike Williams Steve Williams Steven Williams Lyn Wimmer Robert Wimmer Lynnelle Witt Patty Wolfe Mary Womack Joan Wood Lynn Woodlief Carolyn Woolwine Larry Woolwine Randy Woolwine Marvin Workman Mike Wray David Wright Jerry Wright Robert Wright Bonnie Woods Bobby Yates Michael Yearout Michael Yurich 91 CLASSES NATURAL SCIENCES Biology Chemistry Physics As we mature intellectually there comes a time when we realize that the world extends far be¬ yond the limits of our own small town. Suddenly we know that there are many secrets hidden, en- massed in all of life ' s oldest traditions, and the responsibility for learning about the universe be¬ comes ours. Atoms and gastrovascular systems and inclined planes become a part of our new concept of nature which necessarily develops because of the startling depth we find to the world. The real importance of the study of sci¬ ence lies in the " why ' s " and " how ' s " which are answered pertaining to ourselves and to our surroundings. Through the knowledge we gain perhaps someday we ' ll all be great chemists, or doctors of the medical era, or originators of some new power for further exploration. But it is in our hands that this world must continue, for that is the immenent order of things — one generation building upon another. MATHEMATICS General Math Algebra Unified Geometry Trigonometry Math Analysis We learn that nothing in the universe is haphazard. Every¬ thing that exists can be stated in a few basic premises, re¬ duced to its lowest common denominator, broken down into a few simple laws. Everything is laid down according to some infinite plan. Perhaps it will be through the study of mathe¬ matics that this universe will be laid open and all of its se¬ crets finally gathered. We may get an idea, graph it, apply the Pythagorean theorem, set up a progression, test its limits, or find it equal to zero. And then by thinking clearly and logically, by using inductive reasoning, we discover that this new idea is only an extension of a basic pattern of numbers that envelopes the world. The numbers stretch as far as we can see behind us, and into tPre horizon that we pursue. End¬ less. When we learn to grasp their importance, we are drawn closer to all of God ' s world. LANGUAGES English Latin French Spanish Great works will be accom¬ plished, great ideas will be de¬ veloped, great men will live and die, and were it not for com¬ munication, it would all be in vain. For when two people talk, they become twice as strong in the fight against ignorance, twice as strong in the love of all that ' s good. Amid the sounds and symbols of the written and spoken word lies the most im¬ portant tool our education has given us — the invitation to the thoughts of others. fc X 98 VOCATIONAL Vocational Office Training Distributive Education General Business Typing Bookkeeping Stenography Mechanical Drawing Industrial Arts Home Economics A frightfully vast world lies out there, limitless, waiting for this gen¬ eration to reach out its hands and begin to build a world of enduring quality. Our system of production, with its foundation laid in a par¬ ticularly American kind of mechani¬ cal ingenuity, demands that ma¬ chines be made and operated, and repaired. Our system demands that typewriters be pecked upon until the late night hours, and reports filed in little green cabinets so that the business world will be orderly and efficient. The world out there demands that socks be mended and families raised, and children sent to school to be prepared for a world that they must build. And life goes on, with all men finding that there is a place for their talent. CREATIVE ARTS Choir Band Creative Writing Drama Art The sound of an old brass tuba drifts into other classes and other ears and then settles down golden into our lives. A single golden note from an old brass tuba lies there, amidst a hodge-podge of creative sounds, nestled down and kept only because things like that are meant for keeping. Things that come from within us return there. When we partake of someone else ' s creativeness, that genius becomes a part of our own. When we give of whatever it is within us that makes us know exactly how to hold a paint brush, or play a clarinet without a squeak, or turn a phrase of poetry, or assume someone else ' s character, we give freely of the soul that distin¬ guishes man from the lower animals. We give of these in order to create within other people. The emotion that results from a striking color combination, or a scathing glance, or fifty-four choir voices sound¬ ing as one, is the reward that an artist gets for hav¬ ing given of himself. Through the fine arts, the sig¬ nificance of little things is adequately established, and the vastness of great accomplishments becomes over-whelming. Suddenly nothing is too small to be¬ come a part of the finer nature of the human being. HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION The body is the dwelling place of the soul. But, by think¬ ing only in terms of the mind and the spirit, it is often easy to forget that our body is just as animalistic as a tiger ' s. It has cavities and bones and nodes that carry on specific natural functions. When the study of the mechanical workings of the body is undertaken, the relation between man and all of nature is evident. Man becomes just an¬ other animal when the human body is taken apart, and its human-ness forgotten. When we are turned out onto the feld or into the gym after such a study, we run to prove that we can and to show the wind that motion is our toy as well as his. We run and feel our muscles move, and we are as animalistic as a tiger, filled with the joy of the moving. We run because there is life within us and another day for living, and because we hold a new knowledge about ourselves. 102 SOCIAL STUDIES American History World History Geography Civics There was a time, perhaps, a long time ago, when we were fourth or fifth grad¬ ers, that green maps of the world with blue spots for oceans were unreadable pictures given by teachers to confuse us. At the same time, history dates which were memorized and promptly forgotten had no meaning. We could not as¬ sociate people and centuries and hap¬ penings,- there seemed to be too many things to learn about history, but not enough time to remember them all. But then one day, five or six years later, in a geography class perhaps, things sud¬ denly fell into place, and we knew. Things began to click, and our real learning of history began. The value of seeing what has gone before suddenly struck us, and it seemed only logical that we should delve into the past before taking up the present and speculating about the future. We found that all events are melted down into a solid path that leads backward into other worlds all the way to the beginning of recorded time. SPORTS iPBMft EM Mr f 1 llJL [ftk. n j J ’ • Iff v ' ' W j - M 1 .1;’ flip H VARSITY: BOTTOM TO TOP: Leigh Smith, Mascot; Jodi Dennis, Head Cheer Leader,- Linda Johnston, Sandy Sizer, Ryan Burke, Co-Head; Betty Spencer, Gayle Volpe, Madey Gearheart, Susan Payne, Linda Moses, Judy Jones, Cathy Hall, Joyce Miller, Camille Thomas. CHEERLEADERS JUNIOR VARSITY: KNEELING: Martha Lee, Patty Wright, Pam Fleming, Phoebe Mills, Teri D ' Emilio, Mary Jane Phlegar. STANDING: Susan Kingery, Shirley Ferguson, Donna King, Head Cheerleader; Caroline Waldrop, Doris Myers. SPONSORS Miss Mary Ellen Wetta, Eighth Grade; Miss Sue Bolen, Eighth Grade; Miss Ann Thomason, Junior Varsity; Not Pictured: Miss LaVern Bailey, Varsity. ! 4 L m J I 5 Cl t Wk J EIGHTH GRADE Sharon Carter, Head Cheerleader Debbie Waggy Connie Ruscigno Debbie Wheeling Becky Stover Margaret Tillman Pat Hancock Linda Lafon Becky Lee FOOTBALL This is football, that great, grueling game that entices males from grade school to grandfathers. There is some¬ thing somehow attractive about the spirit of competition, the knocks and bruises, the fierce teamwork that it takes to win. Football — that game that brings glory to a school if the season is good, but if not, the fans still got all the thrills and threw ail the confetti, and shouted until they were hoarse. Football, as with any sport, takes good teams, and good men to coach them. Coaches must be men of common sense and perception and patience, patience, patience. Coaches must be unselfish people. They give of themselves as teachers, as friends, as tireless fans, and advisors. Coaches pull for some¬ thing besides themselves. They pull for us, for Andrew Lewis. Eddie Joyce: Head Varsity Coach. Our Coaches fill the bill. Look over them with pride. 108 Managers: Pat Saul and Bobby Dooley Mike Stevens: Junior Varsity Dale Fos ter: Backfield William Alford: Interior Lineman SEASON’S SCOREBOARD THEY WE Patrick Henry 24 19 Graham 12 19 Tazewell 20 7 Cave Spring 6 24 William Byrd 7 31 William Fleming 6 7 East Senior N.C. 6 32 Jefferson 19 28 Halifax County 14 27 E. C. Glass 0 0 Herbert Copenbaver: Eighth Grade 109 LINEMEN. ROW ONE: Johnny Roberts, Gary Throckmorton, Terry ROW TWO: Bobby Archer, W. J. Thomas, Billy Miles, Bo Southern, Amhrein, Bob Deverick, Pete Coleman, Mike Krupin, Richard Spence. Dan Brugh, Jimmy Wright, Danny Bayse, Randy, Wiggington. VARSITY FOOTBALL CO CITY-COUNTY CHAMPIONS BACKS. Larry Bell, Jackie Hendricks, Danny Wheeling, Steve Cromer, Don Russo, Hal Johnston, Gene Webb, Russell Harris. 110 OUTSTANDING SENIORS Don Russo Co-Captain Back First team: City-County and Western District; Honorable Mention: State Group 1-A, and All-State; Touchdown Club ' s Outstanding Scholastic Back; Salem Sports Foundation ' s Outstand¬ ing Back. Larry Bell Co-Captain End First team: City-County, ' Western District, and All-State; Second team: State Group 1-A; Salem Sports Foundation ' s Outstand¬ ing Lineman. Richard Spence End Honorable Mention: City-County. Mike Krupin Tackle, End Honorable Mention: City-County and West¬ ern District. Ill JUNIOR VARSITY ROW ONE: Wayne Burnette, Tom Daughty, Danny Cobb, Tom Shrader, Wayne Clark, David Jones. ROW TWO: Lee Eubanks, Jerry Hollifield, Walter Skelton, Richard Garet, Mike Bowman, Guy Kageals. ROW THREE: Ronnie Yopp, Danny Clinevell, Lyn Lavinder, Richard Givens, John Lafferty, Coach Stevens. SEASON ' S RECORD: 5 - 1 . FOOTBALL FRESHMAN ROW ONE: Bill Paugh, Mike Rutledge, Bill Green, Matt Highfill, Mike Magruder, Andy Minton, Dan Russo, Donald Hogston, Van Johnson, Joe Austin. ROW TWO: Ken Robey, Jerry Hollifield, Butch Palmer, Lee Eubanks, Dean East, David Tate, Darryl Smith, Paul Barrett, Butch Rodgers. ROW THREE. Preston Hundley, Jerry Ellis, Phillip Ayers, John Ratcliff, Wayne Burnett, Roger Holtman, Lee Robertson, Michael Rushing, Billy Lucas. SEASON ' S RECORD: 4 - 1 . 112 EIGHTH GRADE ROW ONE: Lyn Wimmer, Lawrence Carr, Kenny Agerholm, David Harless, Tom Watts, Benny Childress, Dave Johnston, Gary Moore, John Givens. ROW TWO: Charles Lucas, Steve Mullins, Danny Ellis, Bill Dowdy, Kenny White, David Stuart, Earl Wayne, Randy Woolwine, Mike Yurich, Dwayne Ellis. ROW THREE: Manager: Ricky Mullins, Steve Day, Mike Henry, Steve Foutz, Kenneth Cop¬ land, Mike Poff, Freddie Amhrein, Glen Bowe, Steve Williams. SEASON ' S RECORD: 3-2. VARSITY HIGHLIGHTS X v A ■ 3n Ax X WWe ' W.: It is on the sidelines that the human side of a game is found. The field is for the physical — the hard running, quick thinking, and endurance a sport such as fo otball should develop. On the bench hurts are bandaged, curses made, and the most amazing words of consolation are passed among the boys. However, it is during the heat of the battle that they may lose sight of the fact that it is only a game. 113 This year Andrew Lewis took on a new opponent. East Senior of North Caro¬ lina. The game, in which we beat the N.C. team 32-6, gave our team a fine chance to demonstrate the techniques that would produce a highly success¬ ful season. In this play, Richard Spence catches a first down pass as Jackie Hendricks doubles back to block. Russo struggles to steal the ball from an N.C. player. Larry Bell is all alone to catch a long, long pass. Quick thinking, and very effective blocking, (which rather tripped up N.C. player 25) en¬ abled Jackie Hendricks to shake loose and make a first down. 114 William Byrd, a City-County rival, found the Wolverines to be a tough team. In their attempt to defeat A.L., the Byrdmen had to contend with blood and thunder, of¬ fensively and defensively. In this play, Russell Harris, 43, City-County and West¬ ern District scoring leader, is up-ended after a 6 point play. Spinning away from one tackier while being hit by another, Rus¬ sell Harris drives for more yardage in the second half of the deadlocked E. C. Glass game. Plays such as this later won Russell a first-place berth on the City-County and Western District teams. He also received an honorable mention rating on State Group 1A and All State teams. Don Russo, our second leading scorer, gives a fake to a Hilltopper in a thrilling 35 yard punt re¬ turn. With the district title at stake, Russo tries in vain for that much needed touchdown. 115 BASKETBALL i VARSITY SCOREBOARD Manager: Pat Saul Manager: Bobby Dooley. Statisticians: Sam Givens, Barry White- sell. Cave Spring THEY 45 WE 53 William Byrd 58 61 Halifax County 63 52 E. C. Glass 43 38 Patrick Henry 79 67 William Byrd 51 59 Jefferson 46 72 Marion 53 50 Y William Fleming 43 36 Cave Spring 49 SI , Danville 75 59 ' Halifax County 61 74 E. C. Glass 55 59 Marion 64 69 Patrick Henry 75 70 Jefferson 59 73 62 ' , 45 ' William Fleming 86 Danville 55 116 When winter comes, and in¬ door sports begin, leaving the old confetti in the snowed- under grandstands of the foot¬ ball field, a warm gymnasium full of the sounds of basket¬ ball becomes the center of in¬ terest in colleges and high schools. Our season starts early in December and ends somewhere in March. During that time, we compete twice against nine teams, and if the season is good, we meet a few of those teams again in the district and state competitions. For some boys, that may well be the climax of a sports ca¬ reer that began when basket¬ ball was just a wire hoop on a clothesline, or a net over a garage door. 117 Sammy Weddle, John Roberts, Charles Surface, Steve Cromer, Curtis Beach, Jackie Mendricks, Danny Baker. VARSITY Marion Reynolds, going high in the air on a jump shot, displays the tremendous strength in his 6 ' 3 " frame which accounts for his rank as top varsity rebounder. Junior transfer Danny Baker shows great concentration on the foul line against his former team-mates from Fleming. High scoring captain John " Stretch " Beach drives off a screen by his cousin Curtis Beach, our other double figure scorer. 118 Mr. Dick Miley, Coach; David Walker, Marion Reynolds, Larry Bell, Stretch Beach, Captain; Don Russo. Curtis Beach our senior guard, whose con¬ sistent game-to-game steadiness puts him in double figures, reaches over Halifax County players to get another offensive rebound. Bari Neighbors, Dorsey Hibbits, Center Danny Baker, a mid-term addition to the squad, sets the pattern for the game by getting the opening tap against E. C. Glass in our win at home against the Hilltoppers. Larry Bell puts up a good fight to regain the ball in the home game against Jefferson, which ended in an easy Lewis victory. Later in the season, Jefferson proved to be harder to beat. Reynolds, again caught- in his usual position under the backboard, is pushed and pulled in his rebounding efforts. VARSITY ACTION Marion Reynolds, whose fantastic jumping ability enables him to reach up and over an opponent, is a good scorer as well as re¬ bounder. Here he shoots, outreaching Patrick Henry players who cannot jump quite high enough. A jump-ball tapped at the right moment by Larry Bell goes to Steve Cromer who is poised, ready to re¬ ceive. Leading scorer Stretch Beach drives left, quickly sizes up the situation, and tallies up two more points, contributing to another Lewis victory. 120 CLOCKWISE: Hal Johnston, Tom Frazier, D. E. Thompson, Richard Guard, Jimmy White, Melvin Kanode, Charles Kipps, Bo Southern, Gene Webb, Lyn Lavinder, Ron¬ nie Shorter, Jim Garrison, Gussie Wheeling, Mr. Dale Foster, Coach. UNDEFEATED, 18-0 A race-horse offense, phenomenal shoot¬ ing, and a strong pressing defense led the ' 63-64 Baby Wol¬ verines to an 18-0 vic¬ tory campaign. The quality of the play¬ ers, both on the floor and on the bench, was evident as they ran through both City-County and Western District op¬ ponents. JUNIOR VARSITY JV’S AT WORK... Melvin Kanode, working off a set pattern and a screen by Charles " Goose " Kipps, drives in for a jump-shot in working for his double figure average. High scoring Hal Johnston shoots from the head of the key as Goose Kipps (52) and Ronnie Shorter move in to fight for the rebound, if there is one. Freshman guard Hal Johnston breaks loose from the pack and goes in for an easy lay-up. 122 Gene Webb and his team-mates with their rec¬ ord of 18-0 should assure A.L. of being a top varsity contender in the future. FRESHMAN KNEELING: Mr. William Alford, Coach; Butch Palmer, Phil Ayers, Miller, Lee Robertson, John Patrick, Glenn Robinette, Jack Hobbs. Van Crouch, Doug Vess, Roger Holtman, Oman East, David Palmer. SEASON ' S RECORD: 13-3. STANDING: David Tarpley, Danny Lineberry, Ken Robey, L. C. TEAM A ROW ONE: Hugh Meagher, John Givens, Bill Donahoe, Ronnie Oliver, Bill Lynch. ROW TWO: Donald Mullins, David Johnson, Robert Simmons, Richard Tate, Bobby Payne. ROW THREE: Steve Williams, Fred Gen- heimer, Pete Sherertz, Buster Mann. SEASON ' S RECORD: 6-4. EIGHTH GRADE 123 TEAM B ROW ONE: Donnie Jones, Frankie Hough, Kip Connelly, Steve Grubb. ROW TWO: Steve Garrett, Steve Mullins, Gary Walthall, David Shelor. ROW THREE: Mr. Richard Bower, Coach; Larry Eanes, Bill Whitman. SEASON ' S RECORD: 8-3. ROW ONE: Marlene Preston, Donna Waggy. ROW TWO: Linda Leah, Sharon Bethel, Beverly Coleman, Emily Tucker. ROW THREE: Betty Johnston, Sandra Radford, Dawn Nester, Bonnie Vaughan, Margaret Barnett. I ;| GIRLS’ BASKETBALL Diane Roberston, Manager,- Miss LaVerne Bailey, Coach; Judy Sum¬ mers, Manager,- Miss Jane Painter, Coach. 124 ROW ONE: Betty Board, Peggy Lawrence, Shirley Robertson. ROW TWO: Leslie Smith, Lorraine Beckett, Diane Long, Peggy Chisholm. ROW THREE: Blanch Hale, Debra Waggy, Teresa Preston, Marian Marshall, Linda Deyerle, Cindy Wolfe. SEASON ' S SCOREBOARD THEY WE Jefferson 27 14 Northside 22 26 William Byrd " White " 1 32 Roanoke Catholic 32 16 William Fleming 13 9 William Byrd " Maroons " 26 10 Patrick Henry 40 18 Over fifty girls were present for try-outs at the opening of the basketball season in November. They displayed skill, knowledge, and interest in this sport whose rules are especially designed for them. The coaches forcefully di¬ rected the team and encour¬ aged more support at games by the student body. 125 TRACK CROSS COUNTRY ROW ONE: Jackie Clifton, Ron¬ nie Shorter, Larry Sink, Ronzel Blankenship. ROW TWO: Gary Brumfield, D. E. Thompson, Sam Givens, Tom Brumfield, Don Sutton, Manager. SPRING TRACK Willie Wickh am Marion Reynolds, Floris Gretzmacher Gary Irish, Andre Perdue Don Russo Coaches: Mr. Dick Miley Mr. William Mr. Dale Alford Foster 126 a VARSITY TRACK: ROW ONE: Paul Mendolia, Richard Givens, Rob¬ ert Crouch, Jackie Clifton, Guy Kageals, Terry Pendleton, Larry Semones, Mike Moses. ROW TWO: John Caperton, Larry Sink, Harvey Litton, Gary Smith, Mike Haynes, Ronzel Blankenship, Robert Coley. ROW THREE: Don Sutton, Tommy Sample, Tommy Higgs, Jay Thomas, James Brumfield, Gary Brumfield, Ryan Givens, David Crosswhite, Danny Wheeling. FRESHMAN TRACK: ROW ONE: Lee Eubanks, Andy Minton, David Tate, Billl Giles, Dan Russo, David Metzler. ROW TWO: Jerry Hollifield, Danny Cobb, Larry Bethel, Sammy Hayslett, Bill Green, Joe Austin. 127 GOLF 1963 Schedule April 6 10, 13 17, 20 27 May 7 8 , 11 William Fleming Cave Spring Roanoke Catholic Cave Spring William Fleming Roanoke Catholic 128 mi ROW ONE: Phil Givens, Chuck Messenger, Jim Kimmel, Richard Givens, Charles Musselman, Captain; Bobby Archer, Terry Amrhein. ROW TWO: David Garraghty, John Duncan, David Crook, Bennie Childress, Danny Wheelings, Fred Amrhein, Lew Wood, Danny Cobb, Mr. Mike Stevens, Coach. WRESTLING A young wrestling squad handi¬ capped by a lack of experienced members brought home a record of 1-8 this year. Despite this, the team had many individual stars. David Garraghty, with only one defeat, placed first in the regional tournament. Terry Amrhein placed second in the regional tourney and along with Garraghty entered the state competition. Bobby Archer was a semi-finalist in the Regional meet. 129 In ORGANIZATIONS STUDENT COUNCIL SENIORS: SITTING: Jodi Dennis, Myra Boone. STANDING: Fran Kageals, Floris GretzmacFier. OFFICERS: Mr. Robert Patterson, Sponsor; Kathy Hall, Secretary; Stretch Beach, President; Bari Neighbors, Treasurer; Pat Saul, Vicfe-President. The Student Co-Operative Association, of which every student is a member, serves as the governing body of our school. All problems arising during the school year are dealt with by the Student Council. The S.C.A. is responsible for weekly devotions in the auditorium, under the direction of the vice-president. Working with the local chap¬ ter of the American Field Service for the past two years, the Student Council has helped raise money for the exchange program, and has found a foster home for Andrew Lewis ' s foreign students. This year, ten committees have been established to insure more student participation in the government of the school. Delegates from the Student Council attended the State S.C.A. Con¬ vention in Richmond, sent representatives to other c?ity-county schools during " Exchange Day, " and participated in the discussion and de¬ bate of the High School Forum. SOPHOMORES: Pam Fleming, Gene Webb, Donna King. JUNIORS: Betty Spencer. FRESHMEN: Shirley Ferguson, Caroline Waldrop, EIGHTH GRADERS: Eddie Thomas, Lance Hunt. 132 ROW ONE: Melody Parsons, Dawn Nester, Frankie Mitchell, Linda Leah, Camille Thomas, Judy Chase, Susan Fry, Antionette Jolly. ROW TWO: Becky Crush, Judy Thompson, Mariah Parr, Betty Wright, Jane Hagee, Jean Poole, Theresa Yates, Leslie Smith. ROW THREE: Carolyn Martin, Glenda Cary, Carol Koestner, Betty Spencer, Sharon Hash, Jean Keenan, Millie Garrison, Bonnie Vaughan, Pat Armentrout. ROW FOUR: Jimmy Toby, Eddie Pever- ell, Robert Tuttle, Woody Wimmer, Robert White, Paul Mendolia, Larry Walker, Barry Surface. ROW FIVE: Van Gresham, Sam Givens, Stretch Beach, Dan Robertson, Mike Francisco, Andy Stover, Pat Saul, Gene Webb, Mack Banner. Not Pictured: Brenda Butler, Barbara Holland, Tom Harvey, Richard Spence, Elaine Thurman, Judy Foley, Jodi Dennis. OFFICERS: Ann White, Treasurer; George Slusher, Vice-President; Fran Kageals, Corresponding Secre¬ tary; Marion Reynolds, President; Cathy Hall, Re¬ cording Secretary. BETA CLUB Bela Clubs, existing primarily in the southern states east of the Mississippi, serve the same purpose as the National Honor So¬ ciety — that of providing a meeting place for the top academic students. This year, 22 students in grades 10-12 who had a 2.25 average, and faculty approval, were tapped during a can¬ dlelight assembly. Other activities include the making of a homecoming float, the sale of football programs, the selection of the outstanding Beta senior, and participation in the state Beta convention. SPONSORS: Mrs. Martha Logan, Mrs. Gerry Harper, Mrs. Hazel Waters. 133 LATIN CLUB PROVINCIALS ROW ONE: Gary Brumfield, Linda Gochenour, Sue Bones, Barry Whitesell. ROW TWO: Sharon Hash, Marsena Thomp¬ son, Helen McGhee, Diane Albrecht. ROW THREE: Judy Gres¬ ham, Mike Francisco, Carol Koestner, Susan Agner. ROW FOUR: Floris Gretzmacher, Tom Harvey, David Shank, Bobby Dooley. ROW FIVE: Susan Vaughan, Mercedes Perez, George Givens, Stretch Beach. The Latin Club members are grouped ac¬ cording to class much like the social order in the days of the Roman Empire. Students tak¬ ing third and fourth year Latin are members of the Cicero Class, a higher order of the Patricians. The Provincials cannot be classed as higher than the Patricians, and neither are they iower. In Rome the Provincials were Roman citizens who lived outside of Rome, in the Roman Provinces. Likewise, in the Latin Club the Provincials are the students who are no longer taking Latin, but are still in the club. They are represented in the Senate by two governors. The Senate is the govern¬ ing body of the club and is composed of the club officers and sponsors. CICERO CLASS ROW ONE: Elaine Thurman, Sharon Sisson, Toni Tillman, Joyce Miller. ROW TWO: Helen Agner, Camille Thomas, Linda PofF, Judy Foley. ROW THREE: Elaine Lee, Betty Spencer, Sharon Goad, Becky Crush. ROW FOUR: George Slusher, Scott Sowers, Peter Rikard, Jean Gleason, Brenda Butler. 134 PATRICIANS r V HHliiiHl L BwK ; w llfSr ■ ■ " l ■ 11 if a| Biif .. ir . il ROW ONE: Rita McDaniel, Mar¬ garet Williams, Peggy Lawrence, Lynn Guerin, Barbara Oakes, Toni Jolly, Martha Marsh, Mary Phlegar, Theresa Yates, Marlene Preston. ROW TWO: Doris Byer, Brenda Wright, Judy Thompson, Belva Combs, Linda Perdue, Doris Myers, Sharon Mills, Caro¬ line Waldrop, Emily Paine. ROW THREE: Brenda Graham, Pat Armentrout, Pam Fleming, Sherry Wygal, Eddie Peverell, Susan Caligan, Charles Kipps, Judy Hodges, Harriet Hedg- beth. ROW FOUR: Don Halter- man, Jim Garrison, Gene Webb, Martha Lee , Sharon McGue, Teri D ' Emilio, Clay Stokes, Bobby Hartless, Jack Clifton. The Latin Club is a constant reminder to A.L. students that traditions and innovations may be successfully combined. The club has to its credit a long list of worthwhile tradi¬ tional activities including the annual fall pic¬ nic, compiling a yearbook, and of course, the Easter Pageant in which members re-enacted scenes from the life of Christ. Realizing that with such a large membership (about two hundred) the club cannot be content with traditional activities, each year new pro¬ grams are added. This year in an effort to further an interest in Latin, the week of April 19 was set aside as Latin Week. Club members also co-sponsored the successful mid-term dance. The activities are intended to carry out the club ' s motto, " To hand on the torch of classical civilization to the mod¬ ern civilization. " A particularly well done TFianksgiving assembly was presented by the Latin Club, picturing tFirough scenes and music the similarities in Roman and modern-day prayer. A mid-term dance, " Hearts and Pogo Sticks, " was co-sponsored by the Latin and Pep Clubs. Miss Cook collected tickets at the door. OFFICERS: TOP TO BOTTOM: Allen Key, Plebeian Consul; Pat Saul, Patrician Con¬ sul; Madey Gearheart, Treasurer; Camille Thomas, Program Chairman; Mrs. Martha Logan, Sponsor; Miss Dorothy Miller, Spon¬ sor; Cathy Hall, Vice-President; Linda Johnston, Secretary; Susan Fry, Junior Pro¬ vincial Governor; Ann Minarik, Senior Provincial Governor; Camille Vaughan, Roll Call Secretary; Myra Boone, President; Miss Annie V. Cook, Sponsor. 135 PATRICIANS ROW ONE: Kathleen .■ ? ' p’jzr iamjm V 1 H Wl 1 Mayo, Sylvia Knight, Leigh Coleman, Sherry Cole, Brenda Yates, Faye Whitley, Jean Poole, Donna King. ROW TWO: Sue Zirkle, Ginger Kipps, Anne Williams, Bonnie Willard, Leslie Smith, Kathy Waldrop, Mariah Parr, Brenda Barnette. ROW THREE: Russ Christenson, Clark Cregger, Tom Doughty, Ken Segerdell, Stephen Brock, Barry Surface, Alvin Gillespie, Jim Tobey. ROW FOUR: Steve Marshall, Mike Williams, Larry Franklin, Jimmy Wright, Elizabeth Andrews, Frankie The Plebeians and Patricians were the two main social classes in Rome. Of the two, the Plebeians were the low¬ est. Likewise in the Latin Club the Plebeians are of the lowest rank, since they are the first year Latin students. They are represented in the governing body by two officials. The Patricians were considered the ruling class and in the club the second year students comprise the group. The Patricians dominate the Senate. Mitchell, Sherry Hall. PLEBEIANS A choir, under the direction of Mrs. Robert Garrison, and composed of Latin Club members, began rehearsing in mid-February for the yearly Easter Pageant pre¬ sented on Palm Sunday, " Living Scenes from the Life of Christ. " ROW ONE: Fred Cruser, David Tate, Margaret Grosholz, Roger Moltman, Dickie Dolby, Vickie Grubbs, Chris Glad¬ den, Shirley Ferguson. ROW TWO: Omen East, Linda Hickerson, Cherie Greer, Brenda Johnston, Doris Jones, Chonita French, Linda Deyerle, Ann Walters. ROW THREE: Ellen Porter, Susan Agee, Doris Knight, Susan Leftwich, Susan Miller, Linda Zirkle, Beth Kendig, Ellen Mohler Diana Nester. ROW FOUR: Gloria Wright, Ricky Wreden, Preston Garraghty, Emerson McClanahan, Danny Lineberry, Douglas Sutton, Joe Yates, Joe Minarik. 136 KEY CLUB 5 c? ANDREW LEWIS NIGH SCHOOL 1 SALEM » RGINIA IM ROW ONE, Richard Burrow, Pat Saul, Gene Webb, Richard Spence, Marion Reynolds. ROW TWO: Bari Neighbors, Glenn Maxwell, Don Wood, Van Gresham, Earl Reynolds. ROW THREE: Terry Amrhein, Bobby Archer, John Duncan, Lew Wood. ROW FOUR: David Shank, Tom Harvey, Mike Fran¬ cisco, Hank Highfill. OFFICERS: Tommy Crosswhite, Treasurer; Mike Krupin, Vice-President; Barry Marsh, President; Dan Robertson, Secretary. KEY CLUB SPONSORS: Mr. Robert Patterson, Mr. The junior branch of the Ki- wanis Club, and newest or¬ ganization at Andrew Lewis, the Key Club is a rather se¬ lect group of boys whose aims are good citizenship and useful, unselfish service. This year ' s activities ranged from the provision of several baskets of food for needy families at Christmas, to the donation of $100 to the ex¬ change program, to the erec¬ tion of a school sign on the lawn. Dan Richards. 137 JR. SCIENCE CLUB ROW ONE: David Harris Mike Crafton James Feltner Steve Smith Ronald Butterworth ROW TWO: Cathy Porter Sue Francisco John Andrews Bonnie Lee Shirean Jones Mr. Richard Bower, Sponsor BI-PHY-CHEM SEATED: Judy Thompson, Brenda Clarke, Peggy Lawrence, Kathy Richards, Andy Stover, Charles Ed¬ mondson, Clarence Cumbie. STANDING: Myra Boone, Debbie England, Ann Williams, Douglas Smith, Ryan Givens, Betty Hudson, Floris Gretzmacher, Belva Combs. OFFICERS: Miss Dorothy O ' Dell, Sponsor; Sam Givens, Vice-President; Judy Stal- lins. President; John Bryant, Treasurer; Becky Crush, Secretary. PROJECTION CLUB TOP TO BOTTOM: Mr. Murphy Scott, Sponsor; George Givens, President; Andre Perdue, Vice- President; Susan Vaughan, Sec- ROW ONE: Wilma Slone, Danny Buttram, Henry Harrell, Paul Perdue, Donnie Green, Grover Har¬ rison, James Wilds. ROW TWO; Susan Kingery, Ed¬ ward Francisco, Howard Grubb, Scott Agner, Danny Bayse. ROW THREE: Darlene Rice, Kendal Custer, Barry Briggs, Marvin Cook, Eddie Burrier, Ronnie Alley. ROW FOUR: Douglas Sutton, Wayne Bur¬ nette, Billy Aldridge, Bill Paugh, Rodney Parsons, Fred Jones. retary-T reasurer. Members of the Projection Club provide the answers about audio-visual equipment when they set up projectors, screens, tape recorders, or record players in the classrooms. While practicing the techniques they learned from the older club members and the club sponsor, they perform a necessary service for the teachers and the school. The stage crew, which draws its members from the projec¬ tion club, takes care of all lighting and technical effects re¬ quired for dramatic productions, assemblies, and dances. STAGE CREW FRONT. Teddy Lonitz, Co-Chairman; Andre Per¬ due. BACK; Ralph Smithson, George Givens, Co-Chairman. 139 c Distributive Education fP5 MSm fSlllfcl V ’ 9 r. f .... M f % .. jmm n ,I II ...-?■ ’-, x , .... • ' • I m - mJM I.- " - jfl ROW ONE: Mr. Bolton, Sponsor; Paul Conley, Betty Cromer, Ber¬ tha Carroll, Carolyn Whitlock, Judy Guthrie, Bobby Miller. ROW TWO: Bobby Willis, David Wygal, James Viar, Leonard Moses, Roger Brown, Emily Tucker, Dickie Seagle, Sharon Mann. ROW THREE: Karen White, Cynthia Witt, Linda Gray, Gail Hamlin, Eu¬ lalia Williams, Ambrose Pannell, Freddie Vest, Mike O ' Beirne, Johnny Hamilton, Joyce Tucker. Sharon Mann, working in the Western Auto store, is only one of many students who through DE are able to prepare for em¬ ployment in the field of pro¬ duct distribution, including such facets as salesmanship, adver¬ tising, and public relations. Judy Guthrie and Linda Gray placed second and third in window dis¬ play in the district contest. Betty Cromer, second place winner in advertis¬ ing layout in the district DE competition, gets in¬ struction in her work from Ken Fore of the Times Register and Mr. Bolton, co-ordinator. 140 Vocational Office Training ROW ONE: Teddy Lineberry, Doris Wilson, Joyce Wright, Iris Kennedy, Linda Williams, Betty Lee, Jeanie Holland, Ann White. ROW TWO: Geri Croy, Dianne Crotts, Tessie Willis, Linda Moses, Gayle Volpe, Barbara Richardson, Lynda Parris, Audrey Hull. ROW THREE: Joyce Dean, Debbie Wright, Louise Perdue, Christine Dalton, Doris Ellis, Twila Saul, Teresa Burrier, Charlotte Tibbs. The Vocational Office Training program, existing at Andrew Lewis for nine years, includes thorough coverage of office con¬ duct, office procedures, and business machine operation. Stu¬ dents participating are able to earn while they learn, through a part-time-on-the-job training program, and will become com¬ petent in the business field of their choice. Miss Mary Goodwin di¬ rects the program, locating jobs, arranging interviews for her students, and periodically observing the progress of every indi¬ vidual. Miss Goodwin, Co-ordinator On-the job-train¬ ing means working in the main office from one to four thirty in the after¬ noon for Teresa Burrier. 141 VOT provided Lynda Parris with a part-time job in the school board office while preparing her for a permanent job after graduation. Mrs. Evelyn Blake Sponsor ROW ONE: Carolyn Harris, Dianne Gar¬ nett, Margaret Stover. ROW TWO: Bon¬ nie Carter, Beverly Reich, Marcella Hale. ROW THREE: Brenda MacDaniels, Mary Weincyzk, Nancy Patterson. ROW FOUR: Linda Fitzgerald, Sue Zirkle, Kitty Lynch, Christine Hartless. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA 142 OFFICERS: ROW ONE: Barbara Tate, Song and Game Leader; Dreama Cumbie, Treasurer; Linda Rakes, Parliamentarian. ROW TWO: Brenda Graham, Secretar y; Sandy Clem, President; Linda Barnett, Re¬ porter; Mary A. Lynch, Correspond¬ ing Secretary. ROW THREE: Dawn Nester, Co-Historian; Sue Shelton, Second Vice-President; Sue Zirkle, Co-Historian. F.H.A. ' ers successfully blend the ingredi¬ ents of work and play. Linda Barnett (above) assists a member of the dance revue. The officers (right) serve refresh¬ ments to the boys who had just presented a ladies fashion show. The F.H.A. is a club designed to help the home economics students practice what they learn in class. Members also meet new people, and indulge in group activities and recreation. The F.H.A. has displayed versatility by sponsoring the Floyd Ward Dance Revue, adopting a welfare child, and presenting an annual fashion show. Other pro¬ jects include entertaining the faculty at open house and in general taking part in community affairs. .. § bL A tHyp mmm L J m ml ROW ONE: Judy S ummers, Melissa Stevens, Loretta Smith, Susie Fitzgerald, Sandy Dalton, Patty Wright, Van Gresham, Martha Lee, Doris Myers, Teri D ' Emilio, Pam Fleming. ROW TWO: Sharon Sisson, Sandra Reese, Brenda Graham, Pat Armentrout, Linda Clarke, Lorraine St. Clair, Mary Dyer, Margaret Scaggs, Linda Poff, Lois Davidson, Sue Bones. ROW THREE: Pat Craft, Gayle Volpe, Bonnie Willard, Betty Hudson, Johnny Gorsuch, Marcella Hale, Linda Gochenour, Patricia Garrett, Leslie Smith, Donna King, Marlene Preston. ROW FOUR: Tommy Ferguson, Albert Crowder, Martha Marsh, Kathleen Mayo, Tommy Higgs, Madey Gearheart, Joyce Miller, Louise Givens, Marilyn Green, Randy Wigington, Betty Spencer. ROW FIVE: Helen Arthur, Linda Johnston, Susan Fry, Elaine Lee, Cathy Hall, Jerry Mills, Camille Thomas, Nada Leweke, Carol Kcestner. ROW SIX: F rank Rhudy, Linda Moses, Sylvia Knight, Shirley Robinson, Sharon Bethel, Jodi Dennis, Teresa Preston. OFFICERS: ROW ONE: Kathy Waldrop, Treasurer; Judy Chase, Corresponding Secretary; Toni Tillman, Vice-President; Jean Gleason, Publicity; Susan Vaughan, President. ROW TWO: Barry Whitesell, Sergeant- of-A rms; Dawn Nester, Recording Secretary; Miss Jane Painter and Miss Gwen Johnson, Sponsors; George Slusher, Sergeant-of-Arms. PEP CLUB 144 Simply because 1964 happened to be leap year, and because the first semester just happened to end near Valentine ' s Day, the mid¬ term dance co-sponsored by the Pep Club and Latin Club was named " Hearts and Pogo-Sticks. " Decorations by the art department and music by the Divots enticed many couples to attend the dance held on February 1st. Coming in the middle of winter, after five months of school, " Hearts and Pogo-Sticks, " the first really big dance of the year, gave girls the opportunity to rush around for hours getting their hair done, and their semi-formals ready for an 8:30 date. Boys could borrow the car and buy corsages and dance with their girls until 12:00. It was a very successful affair. Mary Jane Phlegar and her date dance to the music of the Divots while Frankie Mitchell and Hank Garden seem to be intrigued by the mo¬ tion, noise, and lights. T :t iBr gt jar . Jr T Hr Jh |uP ROW ONE: Katy Eunson, Suzanne Davis, Katie Burke, Hunter Breckinridge, Kathy Richards, Lorraine Beckett, Vickie Vaughan, Debbie Brugh, Judy Sta 11 i ns. ROW TWO: Debbie Wheeling, Trudy Teare, Barbara Leweke, Brenda Clasley, Brenda McDaniel, Cindy Saul, Sherrie Eller, Linda Deyerle, Ann Walters, Linda Bute, Debbie Waggy. ROW THREE: Kathy Robertson, Susie Owen, Becky Lee, Chonita French, Margaret Tillman, Linda Ferris, Linda Lafon, Debbie Jones, Pam McCollum, Pat Hancock. 145 m i W — j gfoM qf Wk ML 8mM aR L S C Jfl f ' w fmjk ■ m SL 1 I I Em 9 Wf ' Mr V lf i ►c ROW ONE: Nancy Coleman, Kitty Lynch, Susan Kingery, Phoebe Mills, Susan Sheets, Betsy McKinney, Brenda PofF, Linda Peregoy, Vickie Grubbs, Camille Vaughan. ROW TWO: Elizabeth Andrews, Peggy Orange, Lynn Woodlig, Connie Rus cigno, Joyce Janney, Anne Lee Stevens, Cathy Bredlow, Ellen Porter, Susan Agee, Betty Peters, Mary Jane Phlegar. ROW THREE: Ann Gochenour, Deanne Andrews, Sharon Carter, Lucy Cline, Delores Brooks, Debbie Bush, Genny Mormon, Margaret Hodges, Wilma Chelf, Brenda Cisco. ROW FOUR: Virginia Kipps, Diane Nester, Kathi Trener, Jean Tingler, Sharon Grey, Emily Paine, Doris Jones, Doris Knight. ROW FIVE: Beth Kendig, Linda Zirkle, Barbara Ingoe, Shirley Ferguson, Caroline Waldrop, Susan Leftwich, Sandra McCown, Harriet Hedge- beth. Pep Club members Kathy Hall and Betty Spencer worked at a table set up during study halls and lunch periods, where students could sign up for club membership. PEP CLUB Early in the fall the Pep Club con¬ ducted an extensive membership drive, the only requirement for joining being the payment of the membership fee. At its completion the club had ex¬ panded considerably. As in past years, it was mandatory that cheerleaders be¬ long and attend meetings regularly. The Pep Club took on an ambitious program of activities proportional to its size. Committees were appointed to plan, execute, and co-ordinate all Homecoming events. According to tra¬ dition, the members selected the king and prince of Homecoming. The club decorated goal posts during the foot¬ ball season and sponsored transporta¬ tion to out-of-town games. 146 MONOGRAM CLUB ROW ONE: Mr. Eddie Joyce, Sponsor; Stretch Beach, Treasurer; Russell Harris, Vice-President; Don Russo, President; Tom Harvey, Secretary. ROW TWO: Bo Southern, Peter Coleman, Larry Bell, Johnny Roberts, Bob Deverick, Steve Cromer, Marion Reynolds. ROW THREE: Willie Wickman, Danny Wheeling, Danny Bayse, Randy Wigington, Jim Kimmel, Gene Webb, Terry Amrhein. ROW FOUR: Richard Burrow, Jackie Henricks, Gary Throckmorton, Ron- zel Blankenship, Bob Dooley, Pat Saul, Richard Spence. Not pic¬ tured: Mike Krupin, Tommy Crosswhite. WOLVERINE TURNTABLE INKSLINGER FRONT: Susan Vaughan, Barry Whitesell, Nancy Archer, Chairman; Peter Rikard. BACK: Camille Thomas, Tom Harvey, Pat Saul. 147 George Slusher, Editor; Sandy Sizer, Business Manager; Susan Vaughan, Art Editor; Mr. Carl Colley, Sponsor; Mrs. Carol Jo Nichols, Art Adviser. Many things make a yearbook a tremen¬ dous learning experience for all involved. An editor must learn to handle people, the photographers must learn something im¬ portant about the taking of pictures, the writers about writing with originality, the artists about producing new ideas. If some¬ where along the way this idea of learning is forgotten, and the mechanical produc¬ tion of the yearbook becomes the important thing, then something of great importance is lost. A student production such as the an¬ nual can possibly be the most creative ex¬ perience a high school student may under¬ go. Marvin Shockley, Head Photographer PIONEER STAFF ROW ONE: Sharon Goad, Elaine Thurman, Kathy Hall, Fran Kageals, Editor. ROW TWO: Vickie Grubbs, Susan Fry, Glenda Carey, Millie Garrison, Assistant Editor; Sam Givens, Business Manager. CLOCKWISE: Sue Bones, Mrs. Lois Board, Sponsor; Gary Brumfield, Jack Hobbs, Dreama Cumbie, James Wilds, Frankie Mitchell, Sue Zirkle, Judy Gresham. Not Pictured: Mr. William Alford, Sponsor; Nancy Patterson. 148 fa • v.fmt ‘Mi arli K, 1 1®:;, m m EXTRA ! ! A • L • PIONEER EDITION SPOKESMAN 22 OO P zrf SOA. Andrew Lewis High School 15 $ psx. Copy ■ Vol. VII No. 19 Salem, Virginia May 23, 1964 NEW LOOK-NEW SPONSOR Bi-Weekly Hits Lewis The first bi-weekly news¬ paper at Andrew Lewis comes off the press this year a third larger and with a new look. The Spokesman goes to a bold masthead and a five- column edition to provide this year ' s big change in format. The return to newsprint and the paper’s overall increase in size make it, as one stu¬ dent said, “look like a real newspaper!” These cljanges ar under the direction of Mrs. Linnae Hedgbeth, the new sponsor. Photo Trio Danny Bayse and his Rollei- flex give full picture coverage of school events, while Steve Chapman (below, left) assists. These boys develop and print the shots at home (The Spokes¬ man owns no photo equipment.) Jerry Mills, chosen last spring by Mrs. Chapman, is editor of this year’s A.L. Spokesman. She has been a reporter for this paper for three years and is the first Junior ever chosen to the editorship. Helping Jerry is Myra Boone, assistant editor, who has been on the Spokesman staff for four years. Myra deals chiefly with the editorial page, but also re¬ views exchange papers for new ideas. In her hard, but rewarding job, Jerry finds deadlines are a constant worry. Her calendar of up-coming events reminds the staff of assign¬ ments to be completed for each edition. She checks the finished articles and pictures against her lay-out sheets, then takes them to the printer by the Wednesday deadline for setting type. Scoops meet a Thursday noon deadline and Jerry makes up the pages at The Times-Register office that day by a later what? . . . deadline! Mrs. Linnae Hedgebeth, Sponsor The business staff of the handles billing. Carolyn John- Spokesman is new this year son heads the circulation crew and accounts for much of its at school and handles the mail- financial success. Linda in£ list to alumni and corre- Rakes is cashier and book- sponding schools, keeper while Margaret Stover Margaret Stover, Carolyn Johnson, Linda Rakes New Blood in Business Myra Boone, Assistant Editor; Jerry Mills, Editor Mills Heads Staff Stars Edit Page Butch Morris, Kathy Jones Experience gained by Kathy Jones and Butch Morris on the business staff in previous year has paid off. Ad¬ vertising is up this year, de¬ spite the 50% increase in cost to subsidize the Spokesman ' s jump from 10 to 18 issues. Linda Poff led in sales with her six-inch ad from Kemp’s Jewelers for nine consecutive issues. Feature and the major news articles are composed by a single staff. Camille Thomas displays a keen flair for both feature and news articles, while Mercede Perez and Donna King handle news items. Columns by AFS student, Floris Gretzmacher, on sub¬ jects pertaining to his native Austria add flavor to the Spokesman. Steve Marshall provides an occasional column under his own by-line, as do George Givens and Lewis principal, Mr. A. D. Hurt. Regular coverage of the various department and club activities at school allows this staff to keep the student body informed of the latest happen¬ ings. Opinion pools, fashion columns and cartoons ( by Lennie Hayes and Lynn Wim- mer ) draw much comment from students and add spice to the more factual reading. Douglas Sutton. SEATED: in bits about the newest class at school. Linda Barnette contacts clubs for their ac¬ tivities and runs an occasional interview, while Teresa Yates covers special assignments and doubles as a typist. Roger Cook. Susan Payne, and Susan Miller are re¬ porter s-at-large. Stretch Beach, co-captain of the Wolverine Varsity basketball team, shows equal ease at lay-outs for the sports page of The Spokes¬ man as he does for lay-ups on the court. Stretch is re¬ sponsible for all boys’ sports articles, while Bonnie Vaug¬ han writes up the girls’ events. They are pictured at the gym door. Bonnie is an avid sports fan and plays a regular posi¬ tion on the girls’ basketball squad. She is a powder-puff football star and also helps the business staff of the school paper. In addition to the sports page, Beach handles the “S.C.A. Corner” and turns up with an occasional editor¬ ial. “A keen sense of pertinency projects through his articles that some experienced writers seldom match,” says Mrs. Hedgbeth, his journalism teacher. “He is at his best when pressured by time — his copy barely manahes to hit the editor’s deadline, but he hasn’t missed one yet,” she says. Beach calls “interference” on ads editor, Kathy Jones, m £ 4 j ' ' ■ STANDING: Mercedes Perez, Donna King. SEATED: Floris Gretzmacher, Camille Thomas. Bonnie Vaughan, Stretch Beach when she runs advertising deep into the sports page. Her “WHO do you think pays for the paper?” blocks the offense and he settles for a jump-section on page 4. NEWS and FEATURE STAFF STANDING: Linda Barnett, Teresa Yates x Frank Rose. REPORTERS Lewis reporters cover news as it happens as well as the development of up-coming events. Frank Rose’s bi¬ weekly account of the Band Boosters sales campaign kept the students aware of its pro¬ gress during the fall, while Douglas Sutton’s regular beat, the Eighth Grade hall, brings Ads Grow 151 ROW ONE: Peggy Lawrence, Donna Waggy, Betty Wright, San¬ dra Hollandsworth, Barbara Oakes, Bobby Dell Johnston, Lynn Guerin. ROW TWO: Sammy Weddle, Kathy Daugherty, Richard Hall, Steve Harrison, Ernie Cary, Linda Crotts, Robert Stokes, Con¬ stance Boyer, Linda Sisson, Bonnie Johnson, Evan Whitt, Sherry Crotts, Becky Mills, Ann Daugherty, Brenda Yates, Debbie Akers, Vickie Stokes, Kathy Doughty, Julia Graves, Sandy • Palmer, Larry Slusher, Jerome Perry, Mike Agee, Sarah Richie. ROW THREE: Richard Rudolph, Jimmy Bolling, Roddie Ennis, Mellissa Keith, Madge Logan, Karen Guthrie, Johnny Davidson, Jackie Pugh, Wanda Kelly, Donnie Lunsford, Dyanne Grausam, Jeannie Fire- baugh, Steve Slusher, Mariah Parr, Susie Steward, Joe Harrison, Mike Williams, Paul Hendrickson, Sherman Slaughter. ROW FOUR: James Sergent, Sam Hayslett, Larry Eanes, Roger Goddard, Judy Hodges, R. G. Smithson, Joe Yates, Douglas Saunders, Fran Lu- cado, Bonnie Reese, Clark Creggar, Byran Miller, Robert Vaughan, Lloyd Connor, Larry Franklin, Frank Mottesheard, Bonnie Johnson, Joe Harrison, David Waltz, George Givens. BAND Practices that began early in the summer picked up their pace with the beginning of school, as Mr. Far¬ ley, the new director, helped the students improve the quality of the band. The entire student body felt the presence of this energetic new teacher, when they were asked to help with the sale of the Band Booster coupon books, to help finance the purchase of the new uniforms which the band members wore this year. Most things, however, remained the same. The proper notes were sometimes not played, the march¬ ing columns would still occasionally become crooked, and it persistently rained on parade days. But, crowded bus trips to football games and the enjoy¬ ment of playing somehow made up for any of the bad that might have come before. 152 Mr. Allan Farley, Director ANDREW LEWIS HIGH SCHOOL MARCHING BAND Sammy Weddle, Drum Major MAJORETTES: CLOCKWISE: Bobbie Dell Johnston, Lynn Guerin, Donna Waggy, Sara Richie, Betty Wright, Peggy Lawrence, Barbara Oakes, Sandra Hollands- worth, Head Majorette. 153 -A ' ?L6lC Sc ROW ONE: Lynn Guerin, Betty Wright, Sara Ritchie, Barbara Oakes, Bobbie Johnston, Donna Waggy, Peggy Lawrence, Sandra Hollajndsworth. ROW TWO: Sammy Weddle, Sherry Crotts, Connie augg rty, MaridltfP rr, Wanda Kelly, Brenda Yates. ROW THREE: tDonelfa Lunsford, Julia Graves, Robert Vaughan, ROW FO ' tyR: Douglas Saunders, Linda BAND tyjafVge Yates, Lib Band Officers: 3y Palmer, Student Director; Donna Waggy, Presi- Jl Johnston, Secretary; Peggy Lawrence, Treasurer. George Givens, Manager; Mike Williams, Uniform a ' nrickson, Vice-President,- NOT PICTURED: Brenda Crotts, Judy Hodges, Marie Estep, Mike Williams. ROW FIVE: Bonnie Reese, Scott Agner, Sam Hayslett, Roger Goddard, George Givens. ROW SIX: J eronne Perry, Sherman Slauter, Ernie Cary, Lloyd Conner, Larry Eanes. ROW SEVEN: Roddie Ellis, Richard Hall, Paul Hendrickson, Sandy Palmer. ROW EIGHT: Byran Miller, Clark Creggar. 154 FUTURE TEACHERS SEATED: Judy Stallins, Secretary; Camille Thomas, Beverly Reich, Linda Rakes, Bonnie Lovell, Judy Gresham. STANDING: Mrs. Marge Bowman, Sponsor; Judy Foley, Bonnie Willard, Cheryl Chelf, Fran Kageals, Vice-President; Judy Chase, President; Absent: Millie Gar¬ rison, Treasurer; Toni Tillman. JUNIOR Y-TEENS ROW ONE: Debbie Wheeling, Devotions Chairman,- Caroline Wal¬ drop, President; Emily Paine, Vice-President; Kitty Lynch, Corre¬ sponding Secretary; Sharon Grey, Treasurer; Anne Lee Stevens, Recording Secretary; Susan Leftwich, Program Chairman; Shirley Ferguson, Telephone Committee Chairman,- Ellen Porter, Inter-club Council Representative; Dyanne Grausam, Projects Chairman; Linda Zirkle, Publicity Chairman. ROW TWO: Elizabeth Andrews, Becky Lee, Doris Knight, Romona Rhodes, Susan Agee, Cathy Bredlow, Betty Peters, Vickfe Vaughan, Chonita French, Beth Kendig. ROW THREE: Delores Brooks, Debbie Bush, Katy Eunson, Susie Lynch, Linda Bute, Linda Deyerle, Cindy Saul, Sherrie Eller, Sandra Stew¬ art, Katie Burke, Hunter Breckinridge. Not Pictured: Mrs. Meador, Sponsor. 155 ACAPPELLACHOIR ROW ONE: Judy Huffman, Nancy Archer, Yvonne Cockerham, Alex Buck, Russell Jacobs, Jimmy Bolling, Jim Garrison, James Cross, Becky Crush, Susan Caligan, Barbara Holland. ROW TWO: Sandra Hollandsworth, Brenda Yates, Ruth Grosholz, Judy Stallins, Mike Williams, Robert Coley, Charles Edmondson, Rickey Wreden, Brenda Butler, Susan Hoye, Nancy Meador. ROW THREE: Jean Poole, Linda Brickey, Cynthia Witt, Paulina McLaurin, Roger Dixon, Larry Price, Glenn Marwell, Sylvia Knight, Pat Armentrout, Mary Lynch, Pat Craft. ROW FOUR: Sharon Hash, Sandra Reese, Fran Kageals, Ann White, Robert Dudley, Roger Cox, Robert Dooley, David Crosswhite, Bonnie Willard, Shirley Harrison, Elaine Pollard, Doris Byer. Mr. Harry L. Simmers, Director CHOIRS Third period every day forty-six A Cappella Choir members, who gained their positions by auditioning before Mr. Simmers, meet in the choir room. There they go through the daily practice which helps them to improve their voice range and tone quality. At times during the year they move out of their practice room and perform on stage — in a Christmas concert, a spring concert, and in assemblies. This choir also sings in churches by request and this year took a spring tour that included the presentation of concerts at numerous high schools and colleges in eastern Virginia. A Mixed Choir and an Eighth Grade Choir are also under the direction of Mr. Simmers, as well as a music interest class that meets every day. The Mixed Choir is opened to all students who wish to join, while the Eighth Grade Choir, only begun in 1962, is especially for eighth graders. Both choirs serve as a training ground for potential A Cappella Choir members and the music interest class, formed just this year, gives students interested in music history a chance to study composers ' lives and listen to various music forms. 156 MIXED CHOIR Jean Tingler, Pianist. ROW ONE: Leslie Smith, Janie White, Shirley Robinson, Brenda Johnson, Kitty Lynch, Patricia Agee, Charlene Westmoreland, Dianne Long, Margaret Grosholz, Charlotte King. ROW TWO: Rebecca Mundy, Sandy McCown, Kathy Richards, Mike Reynolds, Allen Key, Frank Snow, Aleta Cole, Carolyn Coch¬ ran, Lorraine Beckett. ROW THREE: Charlotte Otey, Kathy Wright, Sue Willard, Shelia Hyatt, Carol Newman, Wayne Pollard, David Hall, Carolyn Whitlock, Valarie Hartless Deborah Agee. ROW FOUR: Lynette Jensen, Elaine Smith, Eulalia Williams, Kathy Hull, Barbara Gillock, Bill Headen, Emerson McClanahan, Ann Nichols, Diane Nester. EIGHTH GRADE CHOIR ROW ONE: Peggy Daugherty, Lynette Oaks, Joyce Cash, Bonnie Lee, Steve Williams, Paul LafFerty, Gary Carter, Jimmy Archer, Gayle Beckner, Margaret Snow, Princess Conner, Betty Jo Mapes. ROW TWO: Debbie Bush, Mary McKinney, Gail Gill, Katie Burke, Patti Copeland, John Coffee, John Andrews, Glenn Dunville, Joan Haywood, Mary Womack, Bonnie Woods, Lucy Cline, Barbara Thomas. ROW THREE: Joyce Slusher, Debbie Waggy, Hunter Brecken- ridge, Patricia Wolfe, Dolores Brooks, Theresa Collins, Peggy Orange, Irma Brown, Jeanne Helmandollar, Deborah Duncan, Auv- ray Keith, Diane deRoode. ROW FOUR: Cindy Duncan, Katy Eunson, Patricia Carter, Becky Lee, Linda Ferris, Karen Blanken¬ ship, Wilma Chelf, Irma Hudson, Margaret Hodge, Linda Rhodes, Shirean Jones, Brenda Strickler, Kathy Dowdy. ■ TO - " ? ' ACTIVITIES SITTING: Sandy Sizer, Donna Booth, Jean Gough, Ryan Burke, Diane Yates. STANDING: Susan Vaughan, Gail White, Elaine Smith, Linda Moses, Jodi Dennis, Ann White, Susan Payne. HOMECOMING COURT King Don Russo Queen Jodi Dennis Prince Randy Gearheart Princess Susan Payne 160 THE FESTIVITIES OF FALL... ASSEMBLY: Introductions by Pat Saul. Drifting leaves, scarlet and amber, the image and re¬ flection of summer ' s gaiety, swirl in the narrow streets of our town, foretelling the time of Homecoming. Excite¬ ment brings a glow to the cheeks of the twelve senior girls chosen to be the court. The reigning beauties, adorned in flowing gowns, appear at the assembly with their escorts. It is then that our monarchs are crowned in a moment of rapture; the princess and prince in silver, the queen and king in brilliant gold. On their royal float they are presented to the people of Salem and then their final triumphant appearance is made in the stinging breeze at the Homecoming game. CROWN BEARERS: Ray Byrd, Preston Waldrop, Lyn Tate, and Kit Givens. PARADE: The breeze ruffles the float and their hair, but not thei r smiles. 161 CHANNEL 64 Channel 64 presented the top-notch come¬ dy routines of Phil Shreves and Norman Shockley, who hosted the special pro¬ gram. The Shine family sang " Frog Went a Courtin ' " to celebrate the wedding of Moon Shine (Gary Whitley) and Lightening (Bobby Herron). To conclude the show, Nardie Nelson sang " The Dog " while the audience howled. Ambrose Pannell . . . smiling guitarist and on-looker . . . Nancy Archer and Brenda But¬ ler entertained with " The Green Leaves of Summer. " A traditional Raggedy-Annie group of senior girls rather set new musical standards in close harmony with their particular version of " I ' m Gettin ' Nuttin ' For Christmas. " Each homeroom brought food for a basket to be distributed to needy families by the Christmas Basket Bureau. The baskets, decorated and fil led, were presented at the Christmas Assembly. Christmas is a season of special things, of new, imagi¬ native things. This bright newness was brought to life when Santa Claus, alias Kathy Jones, delivered the Christmas edition of the Spokesman to study hall stu¬ dents. Susan Vaughan and Donna Booth were A.L. ' s princesses in the Salem Christmas Parade. Susan was also in the Roanoke parade. CHRISTMASTIDE 163 ASSEMBLIES Fran Kageals, exchange stu¬ dent to the Philippines, spoke to the student body telling of her reception and experiences in the Philippines as well as in Japan and Los Angeles with the other American Field Ser¬ vice representatives. Mr. Haaker, a concert pianist, played various descriptive selections for the student body in an assembly sponsored by the music department. Mr. Oren Counts, former principal of Northside and pre¬ sently the Supervisor of English for Roa¬ noke County Schools, spoke to the upper grades at the Beta Club tapping service. In the Latin Club ' s Thanksgiving assembly, Cathy Hall and Scott Sowers as Roman citizens pointed out to the students that people of years past had the same things to be thankful for as the people today. At the first basketball assembly senior members were introduced. As a standard procedure, speeches by the coaches followed, and then cheering madly rocked the gym as the students clapped and sang with the cheerleaders and pep band. 164 JOHN BROWN ' S BODY Judy Foley and Ricky Wre- den played the roles of a Southern belle and her fa¬ ther. Norman Shockley portrayed both a Northern and Southern Soldier. A speaking chorus and singing chorus provided the background music and the sup¬ plementary action in this play that dealt with many emotions and many lives. 165 EXCHANGE STUDENTS AMERICANS ABROAD Fran ' s Foster Family FRONT: Robert (age 8), Fran, Filomeno, Jr. (age 12) BACK: Sylvia (age 18), Mrs. Na- tividad Villon, Mr. Filomeno Villon, Vivian (age 15). The Benins, of Manila, were Fran ' s host family for two weeks. The " Americans Abroad " program of the Ameri¬ can Field Service offers an opportunity for Ameri¬ can high school students to study in foreign countries during the summer months. Andrew Lewis became eligible to enter the program after housing a foreign exchange student in 1963. Fran Kageals, from the class of ' 64, was the first student from the Roanoke Valley to be chosen in the nation-wide competition to participate in this program. She visited and studied in the Philip¬ pines in the summer of 1963, living with the Villon family in Cebu City. The purpose of the program is to acquaint American students with foreign countries and to help further peace and under¬ standing between America and other nations. In Cebu, the second largest Philip¬ pine city, old Spanish buildings, dark natives carrying packs on their heads, and horse carts were a com¬ mon sight to the American students. Fran went on many sight-seeing trips through the city with her foster parents, to get to know as much as she could about the city in her two and one-half months there. FOREIGN STUDENT 1964 was the second year that Andrew Lewis partici¬ pated in the American Field Service Program. Our foreign exchange student was Floris Maximilian Gretzmacher, who came from Badausse, Austria, to live with senior Dan Robert¬ son and his family. After his arrival in late July a com¬ bination picnic and swim¬ ming party to welcome Floris was given by the AFS chapter and the Student Council. At school Floris became an honorary mem¬ ber of many clubs and was presented a class ring by the Latin Club. His partici¬ pation in track strength¬ ened the team and he showed ability and ex¬ perience in the sport. A special assembly was held in which Floris gave an in¬ teresting report of his homeland, his school and daily life. Many civic clubs in the area invited Floris to speak at their meetings, also. His hobbies include amateur radio and elec¬ tronics, sports, and music. When he returns to Austria he has one more year of high school, after which he plans to enter a technical school in Munich or Vienna, and major in elec¬ tronics. Floris ' s Foster Family Mr. and Mrs. T. Greer Robertson, Dan, Floris. Floris ' s stay in Salem was a year filled with much to see, do, learn, and remember. At an AFS Reception given by the Student Coun¬ cil in honor of Floris and Fran, the stu¬ dent body was invited to get acquainted with our familiar for¬ eigners. Floris sang Austrian songs and told jokes in the AFS booth at the Carnival. MAY QUEEN Donna Booth MAY COURT Judy Jones Ann White 168 MAID OF HONOR Susan Vaughan Sandy Sizer Diane Albrecht Linda Moses Toni Tillman 169 Elaine Lee MAY COURT Donna Waggy Cathy Hall Judy Chase Madeline Gearheart 170 ACHIEVEMENTS Homemaker of Tomorrow: Linda Rakes was A.L. ' s 1964 Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow. She achieved the highest score in a written examination. General Mills, Inc., sponsored the program. Match Your Wits: Stretch Beach, Myra Boone, George Slusher. Match Your Wits was a TV quiz program sponsored by a junior achievement company. These students representing the A.L. Latin Club, were on the program 3 weeks and they were retired undefeated grand champions. George was also a candidate for the Americans Abroad Program. Oratorical Contest: Barry Whitesell placed first in the local Ameri¬ can Legion Oratorical Contest. Teen-Town Representatives: Richard Burrow, Elaine Thurman, Randy Wigington, Betty Spencer. Klassroom Quiz Contestants: George Slusher, Elaine Thurman, Fran Kageals. Represent¬ ing the Lewis Beta Club, these students competed against the Patrick Henry Hi-Y Club on this new TV program. They made two appearances and won $35. Mike Mullins was elected President of his local 4-H Club and President of the Roanoke County 4-H Club Council. Sandy Clem served as Parliamen¬ tarian of the Star Federation of Fu¬ ture Homemakers during 1963-64. The federation is composed of FHA Clubs in nearby counties. BOYS ' and GIRLS ' STATE REPRESENTATIVES: ROW ONE: Elaine Thurman, Dan Robertson, Ann White, Tommy Crosswhite. ROW TWO: Barry Marsh, Marion Reynolds, Stretch Beach, Millie Garrison. Delegates are annually elected by the junior class. Judy Chase, a junior, was elected State Vice-President of the Future Teachers. Judy was also chosen as a candi¬ date in the Americans Abroad Program. At the end of football season, the Salem Rotary Club awarded Richard Spence its annual Sportsmanship award. The award is based on sportsman¬ ship, scholarship, and general manner of conduct. 172 Brotherhood Winner: In a program sponsored by the City-County Council, Van Gresham received the Brother¬ hood Week Award from A.L. ACHIEVEMENTS Regional Chorus: Robert Coley, Jimmy Bolling, Larry Price, Charles Edmundson, Nancy Archer, Brenda Butler. Represent atives are annually chosen by audition before the choir director. Brenda Yates was A.L. ' s representa¬ tive to All-State Band. The band director, after holding auditions, makes the selection. DAR Award: A DAR Good Citizen Award recipient is yearly chosen by the senior class. Fran Kageals re¬ ceived the award this year and en¬ tered state competition which could lead to a scholarship. In addition, she is President of her Junior Achieve¬ ment Company. Susan Vaughan served as President of the Roanoke Valley Teen Safety Council during 1963-64. This organi¬ zation is designed to promote safety among teenagers. 173 Scholastic Awards: ROW ONE: Pat Armentrout, Ann White, Dawn Nester, Sharon Hash, Cathy Hall. ROW TWO: Fran Kageals, Betty Wright, Elaine Thurman, Pat Saul, Betty Spencer, Carl Koestner, Tom Harvey, Judy Foley. In recognition of scholastic achievement the PTA each year presents academic letters and pins to students who have no semester grade below a B. Mr. Murphy Scott earned his license as a football referee, making a perfect score on the test. Math-A-Rama Winners: Richard Owen, Ken Robey, Tom Harvey, Sandy Palmer. A county-wide Math-A-Rama was held for the first time this year. Its purpose was to encourage students to create original math projects illustrating math principles. Mercedes Perez received a letter of commenckition from the National Merit Scholarship Contest. She was the only Andrew Lewis student to receive this recognition. Debate Team: Ricky Wreden, Donna King, Phil Shreves, Jim Aye rs, Mr. Robinson, debate coach, Barry Whitesell, Peggy Sipe, George Slusher, Becky Crush. 174 Science Fair Winners: ROW ONE: Linda Zirkle, Susan Garrett, Sharon Grey, Danny Buttram. ROW TWO: Beth Kendig, Richard Clark, Ken Robey, Larry Boyd, Mike Magruder. First and second place winners in junior division of the local science fairs entered their projects in the county fair. ACHIEVEMENTS Mr. Eddie Joyce, A.L. ' s football coach, was named " Citizen of the Year " by the Junior Chamber of Commerce. Susan Payne served as a model on the Miller and Rhodes Teen Fashion Board. In an academic scholarship contest spon¬ sored by the s tore on radio station WROV, Susan won a $250 scholarship. Science Fair Winners: ROW ONE: John Bryant, Harry Bosen, Sam Givens. ROW TWO: Terry Amrhein, Danny McDaniel, Dan Robertson, Cindy Wolfe. ROW THREE: Ryan Givens, Gary Brumfield, George Slusher, Andy Stover. All first and second place winners were eligible to enter their projects in county competition. 175 pSt wk ■ : ; , r ; : : || a T. Jl|j || .m ' • aHk- aylb ' % t ’ ‘•-t ' eI ra ‘ Jk I jH fj 1 MJiTi ill up,. ji Jfej 1 , |- ftei .um :ki 41 lit Mil ! Sm f||| i p ; fij | ' ll i ! |’f jliJrl Ci.J JfswW " ' C‘ ki | 1 y ■■ Luilst’JfliA Y - ► i LIBRARY ASSISTANTS ROW ONE: Judy Foley, Judy Thompson, Donna Waggy, Gail Turner, Gail Kennedy, Jo Ann Baker. ROW TWO: Christine Dalton, Margaret Witt, Ricky Wreden, Judy Flinchum, Ryan Givens, Steve Marshall. Not pictured; Sue Eblen, Typist. BOOKSTORE STAFF George Givens, David Waltz, Mr. Bill Bolton. The bookstore, clinic staff, and library as¬ sistants are volunteer workers who would rather spend their study halls helping out than sitting in the auditorium. Library assis¬ tants help with the checking in and out of books, watch over the main desk, and aid Miss Wright and Mrs. Counts in any other ways that might come up. Clinic assistants care for the students who are taken ill dur¬ ing the school day. The bookstore operates before school and during homeroom period. All school supplies can be purchased there. Positions on any of these staffs are open to all students who are interested in doing the work. SERVICE GROUPS CLINIC ASSISTANTS SEATED: Georgia Johnston, Gloria Linkenhoker, Becky Carroll. STANDING: Margaret LaPrad, Charlotte Eanes, Pam Guthrie, Helen Arthur. 176 CAFETERIA STAFF Mrs. Mary Bratton, Mrs. Eura Edwards, Mrs. Alberta Pauley, Mrs. Ruth Kyle, Mrs. Gladys Bolling, Mrs. Artis Brubaker, Mrs. Dora Hale, Manager. There must always be janitors and cafeteria staffs. (That ' s how the floors get polished and the food cooked.) Janitors work on shifts, beginning at 7:00 A.M. and staying as late as midnight, cleaning up after the 1500 students that rum¬ mage around school all day. The cafeteria staff, which must prepare enough food to feed the hungry masses of Andrew Lewis, arrives at 7:30 and stays until about 2:00 P.M. In that time period, they must cook, serve, wash the dishes, and leave the kitchen as spotless as they found it. CUSTODIANS Mrs. Edna Hopson, Mr. Lloyd Zeigler, Mr. Edward Powell, Mr. Leon Phelps, Mr. Daniel Phelps, Mr. Willie Saunders. 177 ADVERTISEMENTS Acme Printers . 196 Agricultural Processing Corp. 191 Albert Brothers Contractors. 193 American Bakeries Co. 206 Andrew Lewis Tavern . 195 Appalachian Power Co. 194 Arlene ' s . 207 Audrey ' s . 205 Beach Brothers Motors . 184 Beach Texaco . 188 Bemiss . 186 Blue Ridge Building Supply . 186 Boosters. 206 Brooks-Byrd . 206 Brown Hardware. 204 Builders Mart . 188 Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone. 197 Club Cherokee . 196 Coach House Restaurant . 202 Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 207 Crotts Garage . 203 Dame Roofing . 184 De Long ' s . 189 Diesel Injection Sales. 205 Doyles Radiator Service. 184 Dr. Mrs. J. B. Rapoport. 190 Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. 201 Earl ' s Steerburger . 202 F. L. Hatcher. 204 Fink ' s Jewelers . 193 Fisher Trailer Sales . 182 Floyd ' s Barber Shop. 203 Gay ' s Hamburger Shop . 196 General Electric . 196 Gentry Studio . 183 George A. Jeffreys and Co. 191 George T. Hitch Jeweler. 204 Gibson Radiator Service . 203 Goodwin Chevrolet. 204 Goodwin Insurance . 190 Graham-White Corp. 191 Grand Piano Furniture Co. 204 Green Hill, Inc. 180 Green Market . 198 H. M. Wood Plumbing . 198 Hazel ' s Hairstyling . 184 Hect ' s Bakery . 190 Henry W. Clark . 186 John M. Oakey. 195 Ken Platt. 200 Langhorne Pharmacy . 192 Leggetts Suburban Store . 203 Lendy ' s . 186 M. S. Machine Shop. 184 Manning Grocery . 188 McClung Lumber Co. 205 Mechanical Development. 192 Middleton Gardens Esso. 200 Miller Tire Co. 194 Nationwide Insurance . 196 Neil Good Studios . 196 Oak Hall Cap and Gown Co. 193 Old Virginia Brick Co. 186 One Hour Martinizing . 203 Ortho-Vent Shoe Co. 198 Peacock Salem Inc. 190 Pepsi Cola Bottling Co. 182 Pet Dairy. 207 Peter ' s Creek Pharmacy. 198 Piedmont Store . 182 Powell ' s Pharmacy . 200 Precision Tool Cutter Service. 204 Quesenberry Barber Shop . 196 Rainbow Market. 198 Ralston Purina Co. 204 R. C. Cola . 185 Reese Radio and T.V. Service. 188 Ridenhour Music Center. 181 Roanoke College . 195 Roanoke Electric Steel Corp. 202 Roanoke Frosted Foods. 193 Roanoke-Salem Sports Center. 184 Roanoke Times-World News. 192 Rowe Furniture . 199 Salem Farm Supply . 190 Salem Oil Co. 181 Salem Theater . 184 Schneider Oil Co. 207 Shelton ' s Garage . 190 Shenandoah Tool Supply Co. 184 Skyline Cleaners. 188 Smartwear — Irving Saks. 186 Stephenson Aldridge . 203 Smead and Webber Pharmacy. 188 Tarpley ' s Inc. 190 Tom ' s Potato Chips. 205 Triangle Texaco . 192 Valleydale Packers . 204 Waldrop Realty Co. 195 W.B.L.U. 189 Western Auto . 191 Willard ' s Taxi . 205 Yale Towne. 187 Yoda ' s Big Boy. 206 EDGAR A. THURMAN WALTER M. LIPE9 MEAT PACKERS PHONE SALEM DU 9-6151 AREA CODE 703 309-61S! @ U. S. ROUTE 11 WEST OF SALEM 6 ZlO CODE 24078 Seniors Andrew Lewis High School Salem, Virginia Dear Seniors: Congratulations to you, the 1964 graduates! Our sincere wish is for your continued success as you face the future and embark upon fields of effective endeavor. To the undergraduates you leave behind, we hope that you have left encouragement and steadfast¬ ness that they too will complete their education. Sincerely GREEN HILL, INCORPORATED 180 RIDENHOUR MUSIC CENTER 1 1 9 East Main Salem, Virginia And there ' s real family fun in music! Playing together keeps the family closer ... helps build an enduring, happy relation ship for Mom, Dad and the kids. SALEM OIL COMPANY Distributor For Pure Oil Products Glenn’s Pure Service Center No. 1 1 1 Old Joe Clark Manager 1020 West Main Street Salem, Virginia Glenn’s Pure Service Center No. 1 1 406 Colorado St. Salem Glenn’s Pure Service Center No. 1 Rt. 3, Salem 181 COLA A dL 1 sy Now It’: 6 °- so For Those Who Think Young PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO. Hollins, Virginia CONGRATULATIONS PIEDMONT STORES Salem, Virginia Dial DU 9-5523 FISHER TRAILER SALES Call DUpont 9-6843 Salem, Va. RFD 3 2 V 2 Miles West of Salem on Rt. 11 8-460 182 GENTRY PHOTOGRAPHERS AND CLUB PHOTOGRAPHERS DU 9-7224 109 West Main St. Jim and Betty Gentry Salem, Virginia Owners 183 M S MACHINE Design, Machine Tools and Manufacturing BEACH BROTHERS MOTORS, Inc. Phone 389-6665 DOYLES, Inc. Dial DU 9-6441 AUTO RADIATOR SERVICE Charles Messinger 4th and Colorado St. Salem, Virginia 1 600 Colorado Street Salem, Virginia " Where You Get Quality and Service " SHENANDOAH TOOL AND SUPPLY CO. Phone 389-8141 Cutting Tools, Machinery and Accessories, Precision Tools, All Kinds of Steel Hair S tyling ROANOKE-SALEM SPORTS CENTER 928 College Ave. DU 9-7302 Complete Sporting Goods Andrew Lewis Jackets, Award Sweaters, T-Shirts DAME ROOFING COMPANY COMPLIMENTS OF FORCED AIR HEATING and AIR CONDITIONING Dial DU 9-2471 Established — 1880 SALEM THEATER 302 E. Main Street THE BEST IN ENTERTAINMENT 184 C j?£ T. - ' Oi. C-w fe J H " u ' 0 dLsuJd w , -Vvccr -D ■ U dJL x MrU 1 ' — c. v A jS ' cj £)U a. {y J b e o- ' ' JL ' oLLla- v o x — ' —‘ " ' ' Ori - (kc o- - BW J Ol c,U CJW 3 • v O—J—fc . ' ■— UL i c of -C-I.J UU -JLi v Si, , CV-C -0 cK fAcL-C ' ° „ UjvU refresher " r ■ J- b 185 EVERYBODY GOES TO Q8h - (xAsvjuc djLuJfe oum CU ax HOME OF THE FAMOUS BIG BOY hamburgers Lee Hi-Way at Salem Limit the “Mainliner” Franklin Rd. — Rt. 220S. the “Downtowner” 1 15 W. Church Ave. “Take-Home Shoppe” Melrose Ave. OLD VIRGINIA BRICK CO., INC. DU 9-2357 Salem, Va. BEMISS EQUIPMENT CORP. 224 Fourth Street Salem, Virginia For your next Chevrolet or good used car see ...” HENRY W. CLARK 1337 W. Main St. Salem, Va. Home — DU 3858 Office — DU9-2374 BLUE RIDGE BUILDING SUPPLY Phone DU9-9270 630 Union St. p.O. Box 88 Salem, Va. Call Us For All Your Building Needs I for all your clothing needs, all you need is DOWNTOWN CROSSROADS THE COLLEGE SHOP THE SAKSONY SHOP 186 vGT p ✓ £ fHE YALE TOWNE YALE LOCK AND HARDWARE DIVISION SALEM PLANT Salem, Virginia 187 01 E. Main St. Salem 801 Shenandoah Ave. Roanoke, Virginia BEACH TEXACO SERVICENTER 4th and Colorado Street PICK UP and DELIVERY SERVICE DU 9-5978 REESE RADIO and T.V. SERVICE 827 W. Main St. Salem,,Va. DU 9-5197 Zenith Sales MANNING GROCERY 805 8th St. Salem. Va. Open 8:00 A.M.-8:00 P.M. Meats, Groceries, Texaco Gas and Oil SKYLINE CLEANERS and SHIRT LAUNDRY 601 College Ave. Salem, Virgin ia In Salem It’s S W PHARMACY SMEAD WEBBER PRESCRIPTIONS SINCE 1843 Dial DU 9-5417 DU 9-7957 Money Orders Mr. Giles Kobilka of Junior Achievement spoke at an assembly to interest students in participating in the local program. 188 ) ’Sjj- —- -riuo Ju ' -H-J , 3sAa j£) l c o-fc c f biXlJ lA L iur J- - Q. (A- c » rjc if ' ' ' V VLAr- . rr A E U £ 5 H T c t +0 e VA - 0 «+— n Ato ' C O-c fckEo a Uv — CjgL fc-cIv IQR. BOYS AND YOUhJG MEN co pfete woricJ of boys afld young men’s wear, planned exclusively to their tastes and interests — Western Virginia’s style center for high school and college men. The only store of its kind in all Virginia After the J.A. Assembly, interested students filled out application cards. All of this took place on the stage. BOYS’ STUDENTS’ SH 29 West Church Ave. Roanoke, Va. Cj 5t xcu 189 r INC, SALEM, VIRGINIA organized 1931 ... GOODWIN INSURANCE REALTY INCORPORATED 15 South College Avenue Salem, Virginia DIVIDEND PAYING INSURANCE TARPLEY’S INC. RCA COLOR TV Sales and Service 17 E. Main Street SALEM FARM SUPPLY CORP. SHELTON’S GARAGE 430 WEST MAIN ST. DU 9-2601 Salem, Va. General Automotive Repair Compliments of . . . DR. MRS. J. B. RAPOPORT Junior cheerleaders were quite an attraction at the girls ' football game. 190 41 ti L r 11 p f ' Jl fi ■ ! 6 CVnrk v « i ; b 1 3 J ' •d ' oJ o QA , v d ' jq CCsls ci ,0 -— —■—• -A r oc. , c r j.-Ccfi’-Qs ' -n. w ftp Jb wa£!-. 4X, ©t -p js-p6. ., i£ , , Y-- •iJ ' ft p ■ ' ••WCAC n o - %6j ,.£l Jlu k. - c v AGRICULTURAL PROCESSING " ; viW CORPORATION Q c Complete Vitamin and Antibiotic Premixing for Mills in the South Results — Our Yardstick of Progress P.O. Box 413 225 Alabama St. Salem, Virginia Phone DU 9-5189 CL JL A 1 O , a3 o Home-owned and operated by CLIFF LEWEKE Complete selection for Car, Home, and Recreation GEORGE A. JEFFREYS CO. Baking Fermentation Food Enzymes Engineers Consultants P.O. Box 709 • Phone DU 9-8220 Salem, Virginia Graham-White Manufacturing Co. Pneumatic and Electro-Pneumatic Devices Teachers and students open an assembly with prayer 191 THE DAILY NEWSPAPER A living textbook that ' s completely rewritten every day with the most up-to-date information on a great many school subjects READ THE ROANOKE TIMES afye Snannkp BJorlii-NnuB LANGHORNE PHARMACY 220 West Main Street Phone 389-861 8 Salem, Va. Congratulations to the Class of ’64 Mud-splattered Bobby Deverick, beaten, bruised, and sweating, may be vaguely wondering if it is worth it all. TRIANGLE TEXACO SERVICE STATION DU 9-7880 319 College Ave. Salem, Va. H. C. SINK VlEDI! MECHANICAL DEVELOPMENT COMPANY, INC. Lee Highway, East Dial DU 9-4165 Salem, Virginia 192 CONGRATULATIONS FROM OAK HALL UNIFORM SHOP 1 08 South Jefferson St. Roanoke, Virginia See us for rental of formal wear. Immediate in-stock service. Also the South’s largest stock of fine costumes. COMPLIMENTS OF ALBERT BRO. CONTRACTORS ,.V; Salem, Virginia DULANY The Finest Name In Frozen Food ROANOKE FROSTED FOODS, INC. DISTRIBUTOR Kessler’s Mill Road Salem, Va. FINK’S JEWELERS Roanoke Salem DIAMONDS WATCHES A. L. SCHOOL RINGS DU 9-7572 This is an example of a typical SCA president? Caught at a rather inoppor¬ tune moment. Stretch Beach delivers an announcement at a Pep Assembly with something less than his usual gusto. 193 tunities Like Edison had ITING FOR YOU The inventions of Thomas Edison have affected the lives of people everywhere. They have created entire industries — ours, for example. Under America’s Free Enterprise system, inventive people like Edison can expect special compensations — profit, honor and satisfaction. The hope of attaining such rewards has been one of our nation’s greatest incentives to progress. It is a goal that prods imaginative minds in their quests for new products and methods. Not everyone can be a Thomas Edison. However, every trained, dedicated graduate can anticipate a full measure of our society’s rewards. All it takes is a willingness to work harder and contribute more. COMPLIMENTS OF MILLER TIRE SERVICE Thomas A. Edison Hall of Fame Salem, Virginia DU 9-5435 A$ you go from one world to another . . . we congratulate you . . . and invite your inquiries as to our offerings in liberal arts. Cc-educational, Christian, higher education . . . Since 1 842 ROANOKE COLLEGE L. S. WALDROP REALTY COMPANY Realtors Developers of Middleton Gardens 218 Elm Avenue, S.W. Roanoke, Virginia Salem, Virginia vft, i JOHN M. OAKEY SON FUNERAL HOME DEPENDABLE SERVICE DU 9-5441 SALEM, VIRGINIA ANDREW LEWIS TAVERN % Mile West of Salem Famous For Steaks — Sea Food Southern Fried Chicken — Virginia Ham Homemade Cakes Pies Routes 1 1 46 Phone DU 9-7854 Air Conditioned For Your Comfort 195 ACME PRINTERS, INC. PRINTING, OFFSET, ENGRAVING 21 West Main Street Dial 389-2231 Salem, Virginia NEIL GOOD STUDIOS Towers Shopping Center Dl 2-4629 Photographic Specialists , ’ QUESENBERRY BARBER SHOP 1 Block West of Andrew Lewis 4th Street Salem, Virginia Regular haircuts $1.00 Flattops $ 1.25 Compliments of CLUB CHEROKEE Salem, Virginia H| ROBERT H. (BOB) HOPKINS v » Representative AUTO — FIRE — LIFE 18 E. Main Street Phone DU 9-2557 NATIONWIDE INSURANCE Compliments of GAY’S HAMBURGER SHOP DU 9-7824 We are not sent into this world to do anything into which we cannot put our hearts. We have work to do for our bread, and that is to be done strenuously. Other work to do for our delight, and that is to be done heartily. Neither is to be done by halves or shifts, but with a will, and what is not worth this effort is not to be done at all. John Ruskin GENERAL ELECTRIC INDUSTRY CONTROL DEPARTMENT Salem, Virginia 196 The voice with a smile Today, as always, the C P voice with a smile is as close as " Operator” on your dial. Intelligently, cheerfully, the " Operator” handles phone calls to faraway places and intricate day-to-day problems of telephone users. Her job is interesting, important, demanding and rewarding. She’s an indis¬ pensable member of our C P communica¬ tions service team. OF VIRGINIA BELL SYSTEM COMPANY 197 SALEM, VIRGINIA HOME OF THE ORTHO-VENT SHOE CO. BUY AT FACTORY PRICES AT Ortho-Vent Factory Outlet U.S. 460 NEAR LAKESIDE, SALEM OR Orth -Vent Downtown o Roanoke - fr . GREEN MARKET INC. FANCY MEATS GROCERIES Dial DU 9-2379 8 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia RAINBOW MARKET 21 1 4th Street Salem, Va. S. C. Dowdy Meats Groceries H. M. WOOD PLUMBING HEATING Phone Shop and Residence DU 9-3441 DU 9-4941 1 14 E. Clay St. Salem, Va. PETERS CREEK PHARMACY 1 1 20 Peters Creek Rd., N.W. Phone EM 6-5525 Roanoke, Va. One wonders if all hops are this peppyl This particular hop followed the Halifax football game. 198 T- ' Cj . r„ J f,i „ , J 6 yna n i. ' d dddr,. Sg1 , . -d-oo. jSOULo tzo Q CTWJL ' ' I® ' ®®’® , ™ f(tl tii!ut€, Otyb Ha, u t , tf 0 oC 0 SALEM • VIRGINIA FIRST SALEM, VIRGINIA 199 - SHOCKLEY’S ESSO SERVICE CENTER - Lloyd Shockley — Owner • Engine Tune-up • Brake Starter Service • Generator Ignition Service 1419 W. Main St. • Electronic Wheel Balancing DU 9 — 7974 • Trained Mechanics Salem, Va. • Pick-up Delivery U-Haul Trailer Rental POWELL PHARMACY INC. PROFESSIONAL SERVICE Salem, Va. in salem . . . ken platt clothing for men and boys Look closely at this picture. You may find yourself, a friend, or possibly someone who is not frantically cheering. 200 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ’64 today’s busy people... . . . take to more-than-refreshing Dr Pepper. It ' s different . . . a happy, harmonious blend of deep fruit flavors. Goes everywhere, tastes great, and Dr Pepper has a built -in energy lift. That’s why today ' s busy people like it. Have a Dr Pepper . . . today. 201 ZJCo Wn ruJZM Jkmjs rr cyauj JJhtL (ppxsk. 3ivo LtfLojuz . y tKv ourvd y? Jhcurt. Q • 2 c CUiX-Vi£Lu G L, Cff£uju - IOlOC. Od?jU »CX -J • £ vdtijJ-’ Aoyj , L£©-uSl ft, ex’ isr AAS- Qnu;, Ijtxuju Jjujisnd ROANOKE ELECTRIC STEEL CP. 5. G-afi- i v ju rvjuyX CORPORATION J ‘ v " ,V ' Stop at EARL ' S STEERBURGER FAST SERVICE GOOD FOOD FAMOUS FOR HOT DOGS Rt. 11, West Main Street COACH HOUSE RESTAURANT Salem, Virginia 202 Phone 389-9122 ONE HOUR “MARTINIZING” THE MOST IN DRY CLEANING SALEM ONE HOUR MARTINIZING 30 W. Main Street Salem, Virginia FLOYD’S BARBER SHOP 3 BARBERS 930 College 8th Sts. Salem, Va. 7:30 A.M.-6:00 A.M. Closed Wednesday Dial DU9-7965 GIBSON RADIATOR SHOP Roanoke Salem 013-1831 DU9-6118 ALL TYPES OF AUTO AND TRACTOR RADIATORS CROTTS GARAGE GENERAL REPAIR Body and Fender Work Arc and Acetylene Welding 410 8th Street DU9-2271 COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS STEP HEfy DOWNTOWN 1 6 E. Church Ave. Call Dl 3-1927 TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU WAYSIDE STORE 1 864 Apperson Dr., Salem Call 389-8691 Serving Newcomers Metropolitan Roanoke Area Since 1944 203 a . cA - U jp L l OJi Fine Quality Meat Products Valleydale Packers, Inc. Salem, Va. GOODWIN CHEVROLET CORP. 1 337 West Main St. Salem, Va. Phone DU9-2374 Compliments of GRAND PIANO and FURNITURE 31 2 Second Street Roanoke, Virginia BROWN HARDWARE CO. “The friendly store " 1 1 5 East Main Street DU9-4431 Salem, Va. F. L. HATCHER SON Dealers in HIGH GRADE COAL and FUEL OIL 802 Shenandoah Valley, N.W. Roanoke, Virginia Dial — DI2-8723 GEORGE T. HITCH JEWELER 34 W. Church St. Roanoke, Virginia Fine Diamonds, Watches, Sterling, Silver Jewelry, China, Crystal, Gifts Dial 344-7744 £ Tension 3 sr TOOL CUTTER SERVICE INCORPORATED TOOLS CUTTERS OFFICE 389-6563 1509 COLORADO STREET BOX 473 SALEM, VIRGINIA CHECK-R-BOARD 908 Shenandoah Ave. Roanoke, Virginia Dial — DI4-9224 v ' TK ' e DIESEL INJECTION SALES SERVICE, I 1016 Delaware Stree Salem, Virginia Fuel Injection Specialist Headquarters for Robert Bosch Ignition Parts bes- . ' ( With Sincere Beit Wishes For Your Futurel AUDREY’S 6 West Main St. I Compliments of DM HUSTON PEAN — Kcd TOM HUSTON PEANUT COMP. TOM’S POTATO CHIPS WILLARD’S TAXI 24 HOUR SERVICE 389-8131 1 8 E. Main Street Salem, Virginia 205 AMERICAN BAKERIES COMPANY BAKERS OF MERITA BREAD AND CAKE ROANOKE, VIRGINIA The Crowd Goes For b IV3 DUId A Special Hamburger, made by BROOKS-BYRD Hamburger Specialists—The Folks At PHARMACY, INC. Salem’s Prescription Center 1615 E. Main St., Salem— 5610 Williamson Rd., Roanoke BOOSTERS M CHILDREN’S SHOP DR. HARRY MINARIK DR. ROBERT E. PAINE, JR. MR. JAMES E. PETERS RAY BYRD ERVIN P. BROOKS MR. J. LUCK RICHARDSON, JR. MR. BEN F. ZIRKLE OWEN PLUMBING HEATING A FRIEND 2 East Main Street 206 PET DAIRY “PET. bet!” MILK COMPANY DAIRY DIVISION Roanoke, Virginia 344,5501 Congratulations and Success To All H. Gale Bogle Ray Rash Brandon Carter Craig Schngider From Your Salem Sunoco Dealers Fort Lewis Main Bruffey 4th Water 1381 E. Main St. ARLENE ' S 107 W. Campbell Ave. Roanoke, Virginia Dial 343-6859 Riding Apparel Uniforms When You Hear the Word Jewelry You Will Think of By the Finest of Quality Makers Nurses — Doctors Waitresses — Maids Beauticians Formal Wear for Rent and Sale TO OUR ADVERTISERS . . . The Pioneer Staff of Andrew Lewis wishes to express its many thanks to the advertisers for their part in the publication of the 1964 yearbook. 1964 So many people deserve special thanks that I really don ' t know where to begin. Probably, first should come a thanks to all of the students for their co-operation with the annual staff in its attempts to get the book together; and next to the administration and faculty for the favors that they granted us so many times. For technical assistance, a special thanks goes to Mr. Gentry for all of the photo¬ graphic work he did for us, and to Steve Krzysko who did the entire classes section, the faculty, and the May Court pictures. Delmar Studios did a good job with the student pictures, and Mr. Fields of the American Yearbook Company was of invaluable assistance to us in getting the book printed on time. Dan Brugh and Jimmy Groseclose helped to haul our ad staff from one place of business to another, and deserve a lot of thanks. To anyone and everyone who helped in any way, I personally say thank you. It has been a hectic year, but I think you ' ll agree that it was worth it. Fran Kageals Editor 208 j L JjouPa C ,3 o ■—) ■ 4 J , r x°W - j Ac tj z rLf O-JujG « S L C e f j 3 c JP i—C yy-,(? y-y—, y D o 1 ' 6 . ' d b Q— Q oo, ANDREW LEWIS MIDDLE SCHOOL Z Wfu into i ■:. • : ’»

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

Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Andrew Lewis High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Salem, VA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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